Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Politicos Eye States Top Spot

Astartling lack of law lawmakers
makers lawmakers at UF Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming events limited
backstage political acti activity,
vity, activity, but 1964 potential gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial candidates
were in evidence at al almost
most almost all the festivities.
The 1964 race took on
new dimension with an an announcement
nouncement announcement from former
State Sen. Doyle Carlton

The Florida
A lligator

Vol .55 N 0.24 The University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, October 23, 1962

Players Begin 'Lark'

Florida Players will de depict
pict depict the Trial of Joan of
Arc Wednesday as the
opening performance of
the Players* season, The
Lark, gets under way.
Written by Jean
Anouilh, the play runs
through Saturday in
Norman Hall Auditorium.
Performances Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday begin at
7:30 p.m., and at 8 p.m.
on Friday and Saturday.
Admission is free to
students with identifi identification
cation identification cards. General ad admission
mission admission cost 75 cents
each.
Tickets may be obtain obtained
ed obtained at the information booth
across from the Student
Service Center.
LEADING ROLES are
played by Margaret Kaler
as Joan, Dan Wilson as the
Inquisitor, Mike Doyle as
the Bishop of Beauvias,
Steve Malin as Beaudri Beaudricourt,
court, Beaudricourt, Don Schweda as

Jr. that he was seriously
considering making a se second
cond second try for the top state
office he made an unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful bid for in 1960.
Im very seriously con considering
sidering considering the possibility of
running again, Carlton
said during the Blue Key
smoker.
CARLTON who had al almost
most almost been counted out of

Warwick and Bob Pendell
as the Douphin of France.
Dr. Leland Zimmerman is
director.
LIGHTS WILL change the
scenes as the stage will be
set with different levels of
platforms centering a around
round around an oval platform.
Main players will re remain
main remain on stage during the

K w.-
r
v " *'
W II mXkiM
. W IikhIHRmIIV/
ILm* i & i
J| Igl
g 1
ir
W
PORTRAYING JOAN OF ARC
. . beginning Wednesday is Margaret Kaler, who is
portrayed here after hearing Michael the Archangel.

the campaign, said he had
come to the Homecoming
weekend to talk over pro prospects
spects prospects with friends. He
said he would continue to
look over the field be before
fore before making a final de decision.
cision. decision.
There were only 25
members of the House and
Senate on hand for the an annual
nual annual smoker and banquet

performance. When a
scene is over the light will
move to another scone and
players will remain in
their pivot position. Set
designer is Ronald Jerit
of the speech department.
Ticket reservations may
be made by calling UF ex extension
tension extension 2671.

friday night, but the
number increased by Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoons game,
OTHER
lAL hopefuls on hand in included
cluded included Mayor Haydon
Burns of Jacksonville,
Fred O. Dickinson of West
Palm Beach, State Sen,
Scott Kelly of Lakeland,
and State Rep. Frederick
Karl of Daytona Beach.
Deviates
Checked
Closely
The State Board of Con Control
trol Control has called for closer
checks on sex deviates on
state university cam campuses,
puses, campuses, including the UF.
The board has direct directed
ed directed presidents of state uni universities
versities universities to file reports
every three months on ac actions
tions actions taken by them to re remove
move remove sex deviates from
their campuses.
This is essentially the
same policy that has been
in effect--with little or no
change,* U F President J.
Wayne R eitz said yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Reitz said when incidents
of sex deviation are
reported to an official and
the facts are established
the person is removed
from the university and a
report filed with the state.
THIS RULING just
makes it more systema systematic,
tic, systematic, Reitz said, As be before,
fore, before, the ruling applies to
both faculty, staff and
students.

Bulletin
A fire last night
damaged the main of office
fice office of the school of
journalism and commun communications
ications communications on the second
floor of the Stadium
Bjilding.
The fire started from
a short in a radio, ac according
cording according to firemen



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 23, 1962

Cuban Crisis Comes to Heat

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Kennedy disclosed Monday
night that Russian arms have
turned Cuba into a clearly offen offensive
sive offensive base capable of delivering
destruction into the heart of
America.
To help the buildup in Cuba the
President ordered a seven-step
program, including a strict quar quarantine
antine quarantine on all shipments of offen offensive
sive offensive military equipment to Cuba.
This will invoice a strict naval
blockade but the blockade will
not, he said, deny the Cubans ne necessities
cessities necessities of life.
The buildup, the President said
in a nationwide radio television
report to the people, now includes
medium range ballistic missiles
capable of firing nuclear war warbeads
beads warbeads for more than 1,000 miles.

Student For Part-Time
Employment
Retail selling inside store. Previous
sales experience In furniture or major
appliances helpful.
Call Don Williams, FR 6-7616 for
appointment

I
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
for Seniors and Graduates in mechanical,
AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL,
ELECTRICAL, NUCLEAR,
and METALLURGICAL
ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING MECHANICS
APPLIED MATHEMATICS
PHYSICS and
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
I November 2
*
'
Appointments should be made
in advance through your
College Placement Office
Pratt & m
Whitney Os VISION OP CORA I
Aircraft
| An Equal Opportunity Employer
SPECIALISTS IN POWER . ROWER FOR PROPULSION-POWER FOR AUXILIARY Ufr.u,
CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCIUPE AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND InVuYtiEJ APPLICATIONS.
B
" tm I 1

In addition to the quarantine,
Kennedy also announced that he
had taken these additional ini-
steps:
Continued, increased surveil surveillance
lance surveillance of Cuba and its military
buildup with orders to the armed
forces to prepare for any even eventualities.
tualities. eventualities.
A declaration of American
policy that this nation will re regard
gard regard any nuclear missile launched
from Cuba against any nation in
the Western Hemisphere as an
attack by the Soviet Union on
the United States requiring a full
retaliatory response upon the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union.
Reinforcement of the U. S.
naval base at Guantanamo Bay
and started the evacuation Mon Monday
day Monday of armed forces dependents

stationed there. In this connection,
Kennedy ordered additional mili military
tary military units, apparently in this coun country,
try, country, to stand by on an alert ba basis*.
sis*. basis*.
He called for an immediate
meeting of the organ of consul consultation
tation consultation under the Organization of
American States to consider what
he called this threat to hemi hemispheric
spheric hemispheric security.
The United States, the Presi President
dent President said, was asking Monday
night for an emergency meeting
of the United Nations Security
Council where this country will
introduce a resolution calling for
prompt dismantling and with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of all offensive weapons
in Cuba under U.N. supervision.
The President said the offensive
weapons would have to be re-

Kremlin Is 'On the Spot

MOSCOW (UPI) The govern government
ment government newspaper Izvestia Mon Monday
day Monday night ignored the Sino-Indian
fighting and Western diplomats
said four days of silence made it
clearly evident the Kremlin is
on the spot.
It ws felt in Western diplo diplonatic
natic diplonatic circles that the Soviets were
giving the impression of turning
their backs on their giant Com-

moved before the quaral
could be lifted.
He called on Soviet Prel
Nikita S. Khrushchev to 1
and eliminate this elandeJ
reckless and provocative threi
world peace and to stable 1
tions between our two natiol
His call upon Khrushchev]
eluded a demand that often]
weapons be withdrawn from I
ba, saying the Soviet leader J
had an opportunity to move]
world back from the abyss of
struction.
Before Kennedy announced |
blockade, U.S. war ships alrea
had begun leaving east coi
ports.
The decision came after a ter
weekend of high-level conferem
climaxed late Monday,

munist ally.
It was significant, one West!
diplomat said, that the So\l
Union was not making pu*
comment despite the fact that*
member of the Communist bl
was hurling charges of aggress!
at a non-member.
The fighting mur-t be beer
ing painfully embarrasing to
Soviet Union, 1 the diplomat sa
The Rusians will have to ta
a stand soon.
Western observers said it w
possible that the Soviet Unioi
public silence could mask behir
the-scenes efforts to bring t
fighting to a halt. There ha
been reports from abroad that 1
dia has asked the Soviet Union
intervene.
While the Soviet Union has n
been giving enconomic aid
Communist China in rece
months, according to reliable
ports, one diplomat -said
ironically enough Soviet ec
nomic help to India continues
a healthy pace.
Soviet Fires
Two Test Shots
&
WASHINGTON (UPI) T
Atomic Energy Commission a
nounced Monday that Russia
exploded two more nuclear c
vices ih the atmosphere.
The ABC said the first of i
devices was exploded Mri
morning at a high altitude abt
Central Asia. It said that dev
had a yield of a few hundi
kilo tons. .
The second device, which J
a yield of several megatons, v
exploded in the atmosphere in
Novya Zemlya area near the A
tic Circle, the AEC said.
The explosions bring to 21
number of Russian detonati
announced by the AEC in the c
rent test series.



UF Students Death
Mars Homecoming

Death marred the U F
Homecoming celebration
Friday when 19 -year -old
Alton Joseph Burean, Jr.,
Phi Delta Theta house,
was killed in afreaktraf afreaktraffic
fic afreaktraffic accident on SW 13th
Street at the railroad o overpass.
verpass. overpass.
Police reported Burean
was riding atop a tractor tractortrailer
trailer tractortrailer truck when it went
under the overpass, knoc knocking
king knocking him to the pavement
and under the wheels of
another truck. He was
dead on arrival at Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital.
Burean was looking a away
way away as the 12-foot high
ti\uck approached the 14-
foot overpass, police
said.
TRUCK DRIVER Earl
Pearson told police he
didnt know the youth was
on his truck. Henry Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, driver of the truck
that passed over Burean,

raJhAversity Inn
U S ROUTE *4l SOUTH
/ I V\ GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
\ Phon# FRanklin 2-6333
s
I j Deluxe BUFFET Complete
q j'V All You Luncheon .. $1.26
T .=====. Dinner . $1.94
V? ~3 p 4 Delicious Food Exquisitely Served
2235 S DINNERS BANQUETS SPECIAL FUNCTIONS
- No charge for use of Private Dining Room
Phone FR. 2-6333

said he was trying to cat catch
ch catch P earson to tell him a
hitch-hiker was on his
truck.
Police theorized Burean
climbed aboard the truck
while it was stopped ear earlier
lier earlier for a traffic light.
When questioned about a
game called truck jum jumping
ping jumping allegedly played by
some fraternities, Phi
Delta Theta president,
Royce Hood said, I do not
wish to discuss it at this
time.

HC a Success Despite Trimester

By Carol Buller
Asst City Editor
Homecoming will be
Homecoming whether by
the trimester or the sem semester
ester semester and the 1962 version
was highly successful ac according
cording according to the men who
made it work.
According to event chair chairmen,
men, chairmen, the trimester sys systern

Tuesday, October 23, 1962 The Florida Alligator

JU
. |i*SL Jfajjflr \
||f N M I
lip': m
ALTON BUREAN JR.
... killed in accident.

tern systern with its emphasis on
scholarship and discour discouragement
agement discouragement of too much ex extra
tra extra curricular act i v i t y
was not determental to
the success of the week weekend.
end. weekend.
On the contrary, chair chairmen
men chairmen said more students
took an active part then
ever before, especially

Bureau Offers
Foreign Tours
Personal glimpses from
young people who have
lived in other lands are
now offered to local or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, schools and
churches via the new U F
International Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau.
Anyone interested in ob obtaining
taining obtaining a speaker may
contact the Board of In International
ternational International Activities at
Bax 2053 University Sta Station
tion Station or phone FR 6-4921
after 6 p.m.

fraternities and sororit sororities.
ies. sororities.
Parade Chairman Mike
Jackson said he was
surprised at the effort
put forth by fraternities
and sororities after sch scholarship
olarship scholarship was emphasized
to the point of being a
possible determent to >
participation.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 23, 1962

Page 4

Blue Key Honors 4 Profs

Four UF professors re received
ceived received 1962 Florida Blue
Key Awards at a Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Banquet Friday
night.
Dr. John Henry Groth,
Professor of Humanities,
Dr. Frederick Hartmann,
Political Science Profes Professor,
sor, Professor, Dr. William Jape
Taylor, Associate Prof Professor
essor Professor of Medicine, and
Dr. J. Hooper Wise, En English
glish English Professor, were
honored.
The awards annually
are given in recognition
of academic excellence
and significant contribut contributions
ions contributions resulting in distinc distinction
tion distinction to the individuals hon honored,
ored, honored, the University of
Florida and to mankind.*
Groth, on the UF fac faculty
ulty faculty since 1946, formerly
served as chairman of
the humanities depart department.
ment. department.
He was cited as a

INSURANCE CAREER
OPPORTUNITY

One of the oldest and largest life insurance companies
in America, The John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Company, is interested in adding three college grad graduates
uates graduates to its staff in the Jacksonville area. The men
selected will sell Life Insurance, Annuities, Retire Retirement
ment Retirement Plans, Group Insurance and Hospitalization
plans.
They will receive complete training over a three-year
educational program which includes sales assistance
from trained supervisors. No collections required.
Experience not necessary but a desire to sell is
essential. In addition to Social Security, they will be
covered with a complete Group Insurance and Pension
program. They will receive a guaranteed starting sal salary
ary salary of S4OO to S6OO monthly, plus quarterly bonuses.
There is no ceiling on the income potential
This is a splendid opportunity for the right man who can
meet our requirements. We want one who is looking
for a career. Scientific testing devices are used to test
a man's suitability for our business. Interviews will be
held Thursday, October 25th, from 9 to 5. Contact
University Placement Office for an appointment.

classical scholar, deeply
versed in the language and
writings of the world,*
and superbteacher* who
has written respected
works in the fields of
philosophy, philology and
translation.**
Dr. Hartmann is an
outstanding authority in
the field of international
relations. He has held
both Fulbright and Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller grants for resear research,
ch, research, and has published a
number of writings in the
fields of international re relations
lations relations and foreign policy.
Hartmann has been a
member of the faculty

Bus Ad College Activities Range
From Lectures to Short Courses

Activities, ranging from
lecture series to exten extension

since 1948, and has ser served
ved served as president of the
local chapter of the Am American
erican American Association of U n niversity
iversity niversity Professors.
The political science
professor was cited for
his teaching at both the
graduate and undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate levels.
Dr. Taylor was instru instrumental
mental instrumental in establishing the
cardiac section of the
medical school here, in including
cluding including the cardiac cathe catheterization
terization catheterization and diagnostic
laboratory and the re research
search research laboratory in car cardiology
diology cardiology at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.

sion extension courses, are includ included
ed included in College of Business
Administration plans dur during
ing during the fall trimester.
Dr. Alfred A. Ring,
Head of the Real Estate
Department has been el elected
ected elected to Lambda Alpha,
national honorary real es estate
tate estate fraternity. He became
a member of the Flagler
chapter. Only ten men in
the real estate profession
in Florida have received
this distinction.
Dr. Frank Goodwin,
Marketing Professor, has
begun instruction of a cre credit
dit credit course of lecture ser series
ies series in salesmanship in
Orlando. The class meets
on Monday and Tuesday
nights at Orlando Junior
College.

For the BEST in I
*Gm&s RECAPPING I
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER I
Use Your Central Charge
r' Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer |
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING I
1027 S. Main Street Phone FR 2-2197 I

The first graduating
class in 1960 from the
UFs Medical Center gave
him the College of Med Medicine
icine Medicine Student Award as
the outstanding teacher
in the clinical sciences.
Dr. Wise has been as associated
sociated associated with the Univ University
ersity University for 42 yearsas a
student, professor and ch chairman
airman chairman of the freshman
English department. He
aided in the establishment
of the UF*s general ed education
ucation education program.
Wise is the author of
numerous articles and the
editor of textbooks includ-
ing College English.

In September, various
activities were conducted
by the College of Bus Business
iness Business Administration in including
cluding including as our-night retail
sales clinic in Starke, and
lectures or courses in
Minneapolis, Broward
County, Charlotte, N.C.,
and Gainesville.
Dr. James F. Moore
recently addressed cent central
ral central Florida accountants
on the subject of Creat Creating
ing Creating and Maintaining an
Image for the Florida Ce Certified
rtified Certified Public Accountant.
INSTRUCTORS WALTER
Burke and Keith Austin
recently conducted an ex extension
tension extension program in ac accounting
counting accounting for the pharma pharmacists
cists pharmacists in the Orlando area.

ii
s



Musical Scene
Concert Plays
Renaissance
Music Tonight
A program of Renais Renaissance
sance Renaissance music will be pre presented
sented presented by the UF Colle Collegium
gium Collegium Musicum tonight at
8:15.
T onights concert will
include four groups of
selections involving stu student
dent student and faculty perfor performers
mers performers from the UF Dep Department
artment Department of Music,
Director is Edward
T roupin.
Collegium Musicum,*
meaning a musical gath gathering,
ering, gathering, designates col college
lege college and university musi musical
cal musical groups generally
specializing in music not
often performed,
A STRING ENSEMBLE
will present John Jenkins
Fancy No, 16 in
F major for three voices,
and a set of five Fanta Fantasies
sies Fantasies for two instrumental
voices by Thomas Morley
and includes The Weath Weathercock,
ercock, Weathercock, The Cricket,
The Turtledove and
The Chase,
The University Choir
conducted by El wood
Keister, will offer three
selections including
works by Palestrina,
Hassler, and Victoria.
Organist Willis Bodine
will present a work by
15th Century organ com composer
poser composer Arnold Schlick, and
16th Century master Gir Girolamo
olamo Girolamo Cavazzoni. The
University Choir will sing
several verses of Plain
Song on which the organ
compositions are based.
A brass ensemble with
Conrad Bauschka con conducting
ducting conducting will present two
selections of the Renai Renaissance,
ssance, Renaissance, Providebam
Dominum by Orlando di
Lasso, and the Canzona
in the Ninth Mode by
Giovanni Gabrieli,

: y.y.v.-
> # : r
EDWARD TROUPIN
. . will direct concert.
Forestry School
Reps Attend Meet
Stats members of the
School of Forestry here
and representatives of the
UF Forestry Club are at attending
tending attending the 67th annual
meeting of the Society of
American Foresters in
Atlanta.
The local delegation is
part of an estimated 1,500
persons expected*
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
modern~shoe
REPAIR SHOP
across from Ist national bonk
Follow Tht Crowds!
v
WEDNESDAY
From Broadway
To You!
NO WORDS CAN
DESCRIBE ITS POWER
SEE IT ... SEE WHY!
.the,
Miracle
worxer

luesday, Uctober /.\i, WtoZ Ihe Morida Alligator

Cops Nab Cook
After Purse-Snatch

A UF Food Service cook
was arrested during
Gator Growl after two co coeds
eds coeds reported their purses
stolen in the stadium.
Barbara Keene and Elena
Yuhas, both of the Phi Mu
Sorority houses, reported
to UF Campus Police
their purses were stolen
by a man walking along
the tin covering the aisles
under the east side of
the stadium.
Police found John Henry
Wihgard, 504 S. E. 14th
Lane, a grill cook at the
Student Service Center,
under, the stadium with
Miss Keenes purse along
with a pearl handled
pistol.
Miss Keene reported $5

STARTS WED. OCT. 24
f
flljill JilMfil A Re-Release (with changes)
1957 Movie "BAYOU"

missing from her purse
and Miss Keene said $1
had been taken from her
purse.
New Low Prices
Hi Adults 60$ ||ij
;j| Children 25$ ill:
;;; Last Day jiji
:ij "Lover Come Back"
111 us p
"Breakfast at Tiffany'siili
i N n. lit
: I'M .Jc.
::: Kwan J tJM
I I;!
Ernest Hemingway Is 1. ::

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday/ October 23, 1962

6

alligator
editorials
the new peel
The New Orange Peel.
The title tells the whole story.
We would like to congratulate the administra administration
tion administration for the trust it placed in the student body in
allowing it to use an adaptation of the old Orange
Peel banner.
Earlier the administration absolutely refused to
allow any form of the banner appear on a univer university
sity university student magazine. And students rallied to ask
for the name. At times last spring a deteriora deterioration
tion deterioration of student government and responsibility appear appeared
ed appeared to be inevitable unless the magazine bear such
a banner.
And so with assurances from the students that
the Old Orange Peel humor is a thing of the past,
the Administration granted the New Orange Peel
a charter.
And it will be a New Orange Peel. Possibly a
quality feature and humor magazine. Dont expect
anything more.
News of the granting of a New Orange Peel charter
brings with it mixed feelings. Amost everyone de desires
sires desires a new humor magazine, but we regret that it is
being returned to us in an immasculated form. The
news that the magazine will be one that UF students,
faculty, and administration can be proud of is not
saying much because we were proud of the old one,
which had a national reputation.
The UF seems to follow a policy that any student
organization which attains any fame or notoriety
must, as a consequence, come under the careful scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny of the University and conform to its ideas of
good taste. A good example is the which also acquired a great deal of popularity among
students and alumni because, frankly, the innuendos
and double entendre were amusing and appealed to a
college audience. When it became popular enough to
televise, it had to be watered down for popular con consumption.
sumption. consumption. The very things that made it a success in
the beginning are the first things to be eliminated
when they become popular.

The Florida
Alligator

Editor-In-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Cary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor Be" Garrett
Features Editor '. ... Fred Schneider
Wire Editor . v Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor . Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Mano Editorial Assistants Carole Bardella Alligator-on-the-Airl,
Carol Buller (News' Dovid Hamilton
t Editorials IPhil Krug (Photos)'
Staff Writers Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tova Levine,
David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, .Mary
v Anne Walker. Sandy Toylor, Ann Le Leone.,
one., Leone., Lynn Auerboch; 'Gerald Jores,
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee
Cherry, Mark Frankel, Richord fcevine.

; P
Barf. ..
EDITOR:
It seems like every time
you turn around someone
else is knocking the Uni University
versity University Food Service for
one reason or another.
Well, it is getting pretty
monotonous hearing all of
the gripes and I, along
with several other
students, feel it is high
time that some credit is
given where it is long
overdue. I refer to the
dances, in particular,
sponsered every Saturday
night by the Food Service.
The dances are really
good, and what is more
they are free!
Many other students a agree
gree agree with me that Food
Service really deserves a
hand for providing these
dances. Several students
and visitors who are also
students, have remarked
on how sharp the dances
are.
I understand the bands
contract has renewed and
I am pleased to hear it as
the band is really sharp. I
think these dances are one
of the greatest things
to happen to the UF
students, esp. those who
dont have cars at their
disposal. I am tired of
hearing people contin continually
ually continually knocking Food-
Service.
M. V. Herbert, 2 UC

Letter
/. '
EDITOR: >
For the past year we ha v e
served as representatives o n the
University Legislative Council.
Recently several moves by the
Council have led us to doubt our
privilege to represent our fellow
students. After the veto of a re recommendation
commendation recommendation by the Council to
allow a member of the Common,
ist Party to debate with a Florida
professor on this campus, we
think several things should be
pointed out.
This recommendation has no
legal power, but was only an
opinion. The reasons given for not
allowing the Communist to debate
showed a lack of confidence both
in the Florida student body and
in qur democratic system.
IT WAS suggested that the
council adhere to the opinion of
the University Administration and
that they avoid conflict with
Tallahassee. Other reasons for not
inviting the speaker were that the
students would either laugh at or
be duped by the Communist. It
was the opinion of many Council
members that the Communists
were doing this for publicity and
recruitment.
We and many other councilmen
feel that the true purpose of the
Council is to speak for the stu students
dents students and no other group. We
dont feel that the students would
either treat this debate lightly or
have their souls stolen. Our
money would be put on a PCL
professor, well versed in Demo Democracy,
cracy, Democracy, to soundly defeat his op opponent
ponent opponent in debate.
But these are only opinions, and
under our system majority pre prevails,
vails, prevails, and we shall accept this.
The real issue here is not tlj*>
merits or demerits of this parti particuliar
culiar particuliar dispute, but a more general
problem.
This is not the first recommend recommendation
ation recommendation put before the council. The
first was a letter to the student
body of the University of Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi reprimanding them for what
was considered their participat participation
ion participation in violence. After speaking
with many students, we feel that
it was not the opinions of the stu students
dents students that were expressed in that
letter.
ONCE AGAIN we are led to
believe that the general consens consensus
us consensus of student opinion is in op opposition
position opposition to that of the council.
Be this as it may, a serious
problem, is evident. The students
do not know these representatives
and the representatives do not
know the wishes pi their constitu constituents.
ents. constituents. The situation which we think
could be improved, has been al allowed
lowed allowed to continue, and shall con continue,
tinue, continue, unless corrected. So when
President Trickel asks for a re representative
presentative representative opinion of the stu student
dent student body," he is asking for an
impossibility.
JOHN RITCH, 2UC
HUGH WILSON, 2UC



Sphinx Plus Curly Noses: All Part of Mayan Exhibit

A Sphinxless Sphinx Mayan Architecture, the of Egyptian fame, but in
is in the offing. Sphinx-like column looks actuality is no relation,
part of an exhibit of surprising like the Sphinx The exhibit begins Wed Wed-1
-1 Wed-1 no! GLADYS, THEY'RE NOT SKYHOOKS
... In actuality they are the noses of depictions of Mayan Sun Gods. The overly overlylarge
large overlylarge proboscis had religious significance.

/gWF --/ffliiMMm U
FROM AN UNKNOWN CULTURE ACROSS AN OCEAN
. . This sphinx-like face found in the Moyan ruins hos
no connection whatever with its Egyption counterpart. It
is used os a supporting column.

Tuesday, October 23, 1962 The Florida Alligator

t" J m
r tL I pmSl
""
M j i
I JB r~ 44 V 9 4.* & §
-3 Jl ~-w gm / 1
1-| fi'imkmk i *fM Hfl * I I.
-JaUA m't. .v
I ENTER THE SACRED HALLS
The great temple of The Warriors including columns
with sphinx-like faces and a general facade of curlicue
noses attributed to the Sun God.

nesday in the Department
of Architecture and is a
collection of photographs
taken by Bill Dilatush, sth
year architectural stu student.
dent. student.
Dilatush took the photo photographs
graphs photographs last January dur during
ing during a trip to the Yucatan
Peninsula of Mexico.
AFTER DEVELOPING
the pictures, Dilatush
found that the Department
of Architecture was in interested
terested interested in the idea of an
exhibit.
Dilatush say s he took the
pictures, just because I
wanted the architectural
students to see it. So this
summer I put it to together.*
gether.* together.*
The pictures are mount mounted
ed mounted on wood panels. Dila Dilatush
tush Dilatush uses a large head of
the Mayan Sun God as the
opening part of the dis display.
play. display.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 23, 1962

Theatergoer

By Henry Swanson
I dont think that anyone
would dispute the fact that
theatre in all its various
forms and interesting as aspects
pects aspects is an intriguing sub subject
ject subject for both the reader
and the writer.
For myself, and conse consequently
quently consequently for you because
I
r v Dreamed
Painted
tm 522 W. Univ. Ave
I I
HEATHS HOUSE
OF COLOR

Representatives of the U.S.
FOOD and DRUG ADMINISTRATION
have listed the following job
f|
opportunities for qualified graduates
at B.S. M. S., and Ph. D levels
Chemists
Bio-chemists
Bacteriologists
Food Technologists
Pharmacologists
Veterinarians
Statisticians
Physicists
Starting salaries in these fields
range from $4565 to $9475 per year
depending on work and educational
experience. Washington D. C. location
For further information contact :
Mr. Maurice Mayberry
University Placement Director
Building H
University of Florida
FR- 6-3261, Ext. 2351

Theres A Definite Difference in Theatre

youre reading this arti article,
cle, article, there is a problem
in writing about the thea theatre
tre theatre and a difference in the
effect of an article and the
effect of the theatre.
These are extremely in interesting
teresting interesting and important.
Both relate to the modern
fury of motivation be because,
cause, because, as one who works
in theatre, the desired ef effect
fect effect of an article is that
ultimately the reader will
attend the theatre.
IN THE TRADITION of
the twentieth century, the
motivational reasons are
implied as a result of
news or information in the
article.
This is quite honestly
done and attempts to pro-

RESTAURANT
Specializing in
& Spaghetti
Famous For Italian Dishes
2120 Hawthorne Rd
Next to G'ville Drive In
Phone FR 2-4690

vide reasons which will
influence the readers de decision
cision decision to attend the thea theatre.
tre. theatre.
However, the reasons
given must always consi consider
der consider some variation of the
question,*Why attend the
theatre?
Now this has been dis discussed,
cussed, discussed, argued and ans answered
wered answered for as long as there
has been a theatre; but,
as it is a continuing ques question
tion question it merits discussion.
This is particularly true
if the means to answer the
question is by something
written.
THERE IS A SIGNIFI SIGNIFICANT
CANT SIGNIFICANT difference between
knowing about theatre and
knowing theatre. There is
also a difference in meth method
od method and effect of writing
* about theatre, and
theatre.
This difference or con contradiction
tradiction contradiction may possibly
work against attendance
so it is worth investi investigation.
gation. investigation.
Assume that I were to
write an article about the
Florida Players produc production
tion production of the Lark. Rea Reasons
sons Reasons to attend are many,
and the possible subjects
of the article are impres impressive.
sive. impressive.
A typical article could
be written on any of the
following: the success of
the playwright in the mo modern
dern modern theatre, the contem contemporary
porary contemporary values of the play,
the legend of Joan of Arc,
the many treatments of

Tonite!
AFTER THE PROG
COME OUT TO
GAY'S CORNER
Ot
East University Avenue at
Newnans Lake
REAL PIT BAR-B-QUE
Sandwiches £r Plates Beer
Free Picnic Area
Boats Cr Motors For Rent
Free Use of Boat Ramp

the legend in the theatre,
the continued audience
appeal of the epic heroine,
or the special vitality and
imagination of university
theatre.
A similar result would
develop from an article of
a more talented charac character.
ter. character.
Again, there is an im impressive
pressive impressive selection of top topics
ics topics which would show the
theatre in a more fasci fascinating
nating fascinating perspective and in increase
crease increase your information,
interest and desire to see
a play. The hazard to you
is that you might equate
the detailed knowledge
with seeing the produc production.
tion. production.
At this point then, the dif difference
ference difference becomes critical.
Suppose that you have
read all of these hypothe hypothetical
tical hypothetical articles. You would
have explored a number of
subjects in sequence and
the articles would be fixed
in space.
ON THE OTHER HAND,
the theatrical perfor performance
mance performance which realized the
subject of each of the ar articles
ticles articles would be moving in
time, space, and imagina imagination;
tion; imagination; continually and sim simultaneously
ultaneously simultaneously combining the
elements into a form and
effect with a much differ different
ent different impact from informa information
tion information about the play.
You*d be surprised.
As one person expressed
it, Nice things happen in
the theatre.* 9



Top C-5 Post Naming Set for March

A new humanities de department
partment department (C-5) head will
not be selected until the
month of March or so,
University College Dean
Byron S. Hollinshead said
yesterday.

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: BILL TYLER

Hill P\ler l H.S.E.E.. PLvo I is ait Engineer with Southern
Hell in Louisville. His specialty is telephone power equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Recentl) he engineered power plant replacements
\alued at nearly $300,000.
Previously, Hill was an Equipment Engineer. In that job
he prepared specs for power, carrier and repeater, tele teletypewriter
typewriter teletypewriter and other equipment. On a special assignment,

.{jjp) BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
telephone man-of-the-month
:;: dPoPfc WW^mm
>:*. Jr 1: Mffnv- IPIIPi
: "+ -tiitiytv ---ittiliaiilii' mt
W -- BBMV >?- o.v~ ' .: %v- / '- s 'o
* M M. .."iL i&Safefc: :7**fc >v ; '
w Sfl Afei' '
.Sssyy/ysy/M£mm%Wz'
Misfl| 11 Pv
. 1 3BP
jjpP

The UF is presently
scouting for a replace replacement
ment replacement for Dr. Robert F.
Davidson, who left here
earlier this year after 16-
years to become dean of
the College at St. Andrews

Tuesday, October 23, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Presbyterian College in
Laurinburg, N.C.
We almost never name
a department head,
Hollinshead said, until
the month of March or so
because thats about the

he taught a magnetics theory course to high school science
teachers, \fter hours. Hill joins other telephone people in
fixing Talking Machines for the blind.
Bill Tyler and other young engineers like him in Hell
Telephone Companies throughout the country help bring
the finest communications serv ice in tin* world to the homes
and businesses of a grow ing America.

right timefour or five
months before the fall
term begins.*
Most prominently men mentioned
tioned mentioned to take over as head
of the humanities depart department
ment department is Dr. Arthur Funk.

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 23, 1962

Page 10

Pall Mall Presents-
GIRL WATCHERS GUIDE
Don't let this girl's costume fool you. She's not really a IT JMf
mad scientist. She's a girla real, live girl. Its just that
she has to prove somethingto herself and to her family.
She has to prove that she has a brain and that, if she
ever has to compete with men on their own terms, she
can do it-and win. But she really doesn't want to com compete
pete compete with men. In her heart she wants to attract men >ll§lllr
and eventually, marry one. The girl watcher should not
If the girl is watchable, she should be watched,, no
matter what her motives or ambitions may be. The same
thing is true of a cigarette. If It's smokeable, it should be
smoked and Pall Mall is the most smokeable of all!
Pall Malls natural mildness
is so good to your taste!
So smooth, so satisfying, __
so downright smokeable! ~ ,c
,
'\ v .. .- T ;

Patronize Gator Advertisers
i



< '" 'l^fcr l Nl* jjCSjL t
xx.v:-x- 4w V IS
| Ty ,r mH
vx Hi :; : : : : : ft 1: : ¥:' ; x w
jig jp Pntf fi fii m
mm*Masiik * fil IB
JS|&

Go Team fullback Larry Dupree drives for five of she 271
yards he gained for she Gafors this season. The Macclenny
sophomore leads she seam in scoring and rushing.
Lotheridge SECs Offensive Leader

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Georgia Tech quarterback Billy
Lothridge, who accounted for
nearly all of this team's offense
in a 17-14 loss to Auburn, re remains
mains remains as the southeastern confer conference
ence conference total offense leader.
Lothridge gained 156 of Techs
179 yards last weekend to give
the triple-threat a total of 796
yards, according to statistics re released
leased released Monday by SEC Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Bemie Moore's office.
Joe Namatli, Alabam a quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, picked up 159 yards against
Tennessee to remain second with
660 yards. Lothridge has 236 yards
rushing and 560 by passing com compared
pared compared to Namaths mere 37 on the
ground and 623 by aerials.
Namatli countinues to lead the
SEC i n passing, completing 36 of
57 including eight for touchdowns.
Lothridge is second, hitting on 45
of 86 of which six went for
touchdowns.
Jon Kilgore of Auburn leads in
punting with 18 averaging 42
yards. George Canale of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee has averaged 41.6 yards on
21 punts.

University Inn
always featuring
CREAM CHEESE
LOX and BAGELS
TONGUE CORNED BEEF
SALAMI
AND OTHER KOSHER DELICACIES
*4.
O.S. Route 441, South Phone FR 2-6333
l
Gainesville/ Florida

Larry Dupree of Florida is
second with 271 yards and Loth Lothridge's
ridge's Lothridge's 236 yards is good for third
place.
Top Twenty
Team Point*
1. Texas (11* (5-0) 298
2. Northwestern (9) :4-0) 282
3. Alabama (8) (5-0) 272
4 Wisconsin (2) (4-0) 191
5. Sou Cal. (3) (4-0* 185
6. Mississippi (1) (4-0) 164
7. Washington (4-0-1) 131
8. Louisiana St. (4-0-1) 101
9. Mich. State (1) (8*1) 61
10. Auburn (4-0) 39
Second 10 group: l t Nebraska,
38; 12, Arkansas, 34; 18, Oregon,
28; 14, Missouri, 23; 15 (tie),
Penn State and Purdue, 13 each;
17, Duke, 11; 18, Ohio State, 10;
19, West Virginia, 5; 20, Florida,
4.
Others: Georgia Tech and Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, 3 each; UCLA., Miami
(Fla.) and Washington State, 1
each.

Tuesdays October 23/ 1962 The Florida Alligator

Starling Selected
F Club President
At the first meeting of
the year the F Club
elected new officers and
discussed plans for the
comine vear.
Leading the F Club
this semester are Bruce
Starling, President; Lar Larry
ry Larry Travis, Vice-Presi Vice-President;
dent; Vice-President; Charley O aies, Sec Secretary;
retary; Secretary; Tom Kelley,
Treasurer; and Hon Ston Stoner,
er, Stoner, Sergeant-at-arms.

Whats New in Paperbacks ?
CONCISE HISTORY OF THE COMMUNIST
PARTY OF THE SOVIET UNION.. .Reshetor
FRANCE: TROUBLED ALLY
Fumiss
CONTEMPORARY ARAB POLITICS
Kirk
THE RED PHOENIX
Schwartz
RED CHINA
Chandra-Sekhar
SOVIET STRATEGY IN THE NUCLEAR AGE
Garthoff
JAPAN Dening
THE SOVIET BLOCK
. ... .Bizezinski.
THE SI NO-SOVIET DISPUTE
Hudson
SOVIET UNION AT THE U. N.
Dallin
and Many More!
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Book Store, Student Center

UF Cross-Country
Toam Shades Tech
The Florida Cross Coun Country
try Country team broke its two
year losing streak with a
victory over Georgia
Tech, Oct. 22, by a score
of 27-28. To compound
the victory, the freshman
Gators ran with the two
varsity units and smashed
both teams.
Three records were bro broken
ken broken in the meet as Richard
Kneeland set the freshman
time trial record of 23:
16.9 for the 4.25 mile
course. Bobby Evans of
Georgia Tech broke the
record held by Jim
Dozier of Auburn with a
23:25 clocking. Team
captain Charlie Goodyear
broke the varsity compe competition
tition competition record 'in 23:26
Enroll Your Children at
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Tuesday/ October 23/ 1962

Page 12

An unidentified FSU International Soccer Club player
hits the dust in Saturday morning's soccer match against
Coach Alan Moore's Gator booters at Fleming Field.
Gators won 8-1 for their 35th consecutive victory.
IVIEN
I/'" \deodorant
k .L
Heres deodorant protection
YOU CAN TRUST
4 V
Old Spice Stick Deodorant.. .fastest, neatest u'ay to all allday,
day, allday, every day protectionl It's the active deodorant for
active men... absolutely dependable. (Hides on smoothly,
speedily...dries in record time. Old Spice Stick Deodorant
most convenient, most economical deodorant money can
buy. 1.00 plus tax.
, L i :
S H U t_ T O M

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CUMULATIVE STATISTICS
THROUGH FIVE GAMES
GAME RECORD
FLA. OPP.
19 Missippi State 9
0 Georgia Tech 17
21 Duke 28
42 Texas A& M 6
42 Vanderbilt 7
TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
124 Points 67
41 Ist down, run 35
23 Ist down, pass 30
2 Ist down, penalty 4
66 Total first clowns 69
210 Runs from scrimmage 221
1002 Gain from scrimmage 657
81 Lost from scrimmage 165
921 Net gain from scrimmage ....w 492
83 Passes attempted 103
39 Passes completed 59
46.9 Percent passes completed 57.2
7 Passes had intercepted 8
474 Gain passing 613
1395 Total net gain 1105
32 No. of punts 33
1172 Total yards kicked 1217
36.6 Punting average 36.8
1 Punts had blocked 1
13 No. punts returned 18
179 Yards punts returned 162
13.7 Average punt return 9.0
16 No. kickoffs returned 21
349 Yards kickoffs returned 358
21.8 KO return average 17.0
26 No. of penalties 25
217 Yards penalized 230
PUNTING GAME
Kicks Yards Blocked Average
Clarke 18 735 1 40.8
Bludworth 13 437 0 33.6
INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Runs Gain Lost Net Avg.
Dupree 42 275 4 271 6.4
Infante 28 155 1 154 5.5
Hoover 22 146 0 146 6.6
O'Donnell 32 131 0 131 4.0
Mack 14 85 0 85 6.0
Libertore 16 63 17 46 2.8
Skelly 16 52 17 45 2.8
Clarke 6 26 0 26 4.3
Stoner 6 19 0 19 3.1
Campbell 2 7 0 7 3.5
Kelley 3 4 3 1
Batten 9 20 20 0
Shannon 14 19 29 -10
INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Att. Comp. Pet. Intr. Gain TD
Batten 38 18 47.3 1 233 0
Shannon 33 18 54.5 5 207 2
Libertore 9 3 33.3 1 34 0
Clarke 1 0 0.0 0 0 0
SCORING
Conversions
TDs Throw Run Kick Catch Run Kick FG Total
Dupree 4 000 0000 24
Mack 2 000 0000 12
O'Donnell 3 000 0000 18
Hall 0 0012 0000 8
Libertore 1 000 0000 6
Holland 1 000 0000 6
Shannon 2 11 0 0 1 0 0 14
Hoover 1 000 0000 6
Brown 1 000 0000 6
Gregory 1 0 0 0 o*o 00 6
Batten 0130 0200 4
Infante 1 000 10C0 8
Stoner 1 000 00C0 6