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
U.S. Plane Downed

By STEWART HENSLEY
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States reported one of its
military reconnaissance planes
missing last night after the
Cuban government announced its
anti-aircraft batteries lied fired
on unicrentified warplanes.
In a terse statement, the De Defense
fense Defense Department said the U. S.
plane was presumed lost. Assist Assistant

_ iipsi AW i '

Council To Attempt
Gladin Oust Tonight

A move to oust Tolbert
Area Council Treasurer Steve
Gladin on charges ranging
from obstruction* to un-
conduct will I* at attempted
tempted attempted tonight.
The impeachment proceed proceedings
ings proceedings were called for in a pet petition
ition petition by five prominent coun council
cil council members Wednesday,
Removal of Gladin would
require a four-fifths vote of
council or yes* votes from
19 of the 23 eligible voting
members.
Gladin, former United Party
leader and Legislative Coun Council
cil Council representative, plans to
contest the removal attempt at
the 9 p.m. session.
Every service organiza organization
tion organization has to have an 5.0. b.,
Constitution Change
Vote Set Wednesday
Constitutional revisions will
go up for student body rati ratification
fication ratification Wednesday and
Thursday.
Votes may be cast from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. at any of sev several
eral several polls scattered over cam campus.
pus. campus. Polls will be set up at
the Student Service Center,
the main library and some
resident areas and colleges.

ant Assistant Defence Secretary Arthur
Sylvester added a stern warning
that air surveillance* of Cuba,
would continue and appropriate
measures would be taken to pro protect
tect protect u. s. ai jrcraft.
Sylvester gave no other details
and did not even say where, the
U. S. plane was missing. But ho
said they might he made avail available
able available later.
The department announcement

Gladin said yesterday, and
Im it in the council because
I want to get things done right
Gladin charged the coun council
cil council was a rolling mass of
hot air.*
Signing the petition to oust
Gladin were Raymond D.
Brockhaus, Tolbert Area
Homecoming Committee
chairman; Dave Stringer, who
resigned as council president
Thursday for what he termed
academic reasons; Eric B.
Smith, council acting pres president;
ident; president; William C. Cliett, cor correspo.
respo. correspo. iing secretary, and re recording
cording recording secretary Randall C.
Fluker.
According to Stringer, Gla Gladins
dins Gladins attitude in the council
was not conducive to pro progress.
gress. progress.
His (Gladin) operation of
the movie committee was
purely on his own personal
whim, Stringer said. He
ordered, rescheduled or can cancelled
celled cancelled movies without consult consulting
ing consulting the executive officers or
the move committee.
Gladin denied all charges,
saying he has called no
committee meetings because
theres no sense in it when
the committee members gen generally
erally generally arent interested.
When they (petitioners)

came after President Kennedy re rejected
jected rejected a Cuba-Turkey missile
base trade l proposed by Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev. The
President fired back a counter
demand that Cuban missile sites
be made inoperative at once.
At the same time, the Presi President
dent President left open the door to prop
erly inspected arms limitations'*
if construction halts on new Rus Russian
sian Russian missile sites in Cuba, if
these already there are rendered
inoperable, and it' Soviet bloc
arms shipments to Cuba avo
halti d.
The Havana report of activity
by Cuban anti aim raft came soon
after Kennedys rejection of
Khrushchov's missile trade pack package.
age. package. -All Cuban government radio
stations brake off their programs
to declare that anti-aircraft bat batteries
teries batteries had fired on planes violat violating
ing violating Cuban air space.

say, Gladin said, that I cant
get along with the residents,
its not true. What they should
mean is that I cant get along
with them (council).

An Apple (Or Two) A Day
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Havana 1 lid the unidentified
,vir planes were flying over
Western Cuba, the opposite end
of the island from the IT. S. naval
base ;it r.inntnnnnuv
The plane incident came aftc*
Bulletin
Defense Secretary Robert S.
McNamara last night ordered U>
active duty 11.214 Air Force re reservists
servists reservists to nvtn 21 tixicp carrier
.squadrons.
President Kennedy held a !D !D---minute
--minute !D---minute meeting late in the dav
with his national .security coun council,
cil, council, his second session of the day
with the poliey-ndvi ing group.
Gen. Lyman L. Lemnitzer.
commander of all North Atlantic
Treaty forces', attended one of
the meetings.
These developments came as
the United States for the fir. I
time publicly pinpointed a keep
out" zone in the Cuban blockade
area which Soviet ships mu',
shun if they want to avoid U. S.
naval interception.
The area consisted of overlap
ping circles with a radius of ."no
nautical miles. One of the circle.-
had Ila vain a it; center. The
other center was at ('.ape Mav-S
mi the ea tern tip of Cuba



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28 # 1962

Kennedy Wont Talk Turkey

WASHINGTON (UPI Presi President
dent President Kennedy Saturday rejected
a Cuba-Turkey missile base trade
proposed by Soviet Premier Ni
kita Khrushchev and fired back
a counter demand that Cuban
missile sites be dismantled at
once.

Colonel Sanders' Recipe
Kaitidty Fried tfkiekeit
4b-
Mm
S> -V
There's simply no satisfying him he's got a yen for '* > s
"KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN"
Individual Chicken Dinner . S 1
3 pieces, French fries, cole slpw, gravy and hot rolls a
Bucket of Chicken 3.95
15 pieces, 1/2 pint, cole slaw or gravy and hot rolls
. v '*
Barrel Just Chicken 5 t 40
15 Finger Lickin* Pieces
"Introducing Vi Bucket 2.50
i
9 pieces, 1/2 pint, gravy or cole slaw and hot rolls
*
Phone 376-6472
THE ONLY PLACE IN GAINESVILLE
WHERE YOU CAN GET THIS RARE TREAT!
CORNER N.W. 13th ST. Cr 3rd AVE.

The President, who also left the
door open to future disarmament
talks, turned down the Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev proposal amid Havana re reports
ports reports of the first gunfire in the
Cuban crisis. Havana said Cuban
anti-aircraft battieres drove off
unidentified warplanes over west western

ern western Cuba.
Shortly afterward the U. S. De Defense
fense Defense Department warned that
anti-aircraft fire on U. S- planes
in the Cuban area would be met
with counter-action.
The White House issued a state statement
ment statement firmly rejecting Khrush-

chevs proposal to trade Soviet
offensive missile bases in Cubu
for similar NATO bases in Tur Turkey.
key. Turkey. President Kennedy demand demanded
ed demanded in turn that the Russians dis dismantle
mantle dismantle their missile sites in Cuba
under United Nations, inspection.
In rejecting- the Khrushchev
proposal, President Kennedy 'left
the way open to propel iy in
sported arms limitation.' IK- said
talks would be possible ii con construction
struction construction halts .on new Russian
missile sites in Cuba, if those al already
ready already there are rendered inoper inoperable,
able, inoperable, and if Soviet bloc arm.-
shipments to Communist puppet
Fidel Castro are halted.
Navy Digs In
At Key West
By STANLEY M. BROWN
United Press international
KEY WEST Fla. (UPI) The
Army set up machine gun em emplacements
placements emplacements Saturday to guard
land approaches to the anti-air anti-aircraft
craft anti-aircraft rocket installations that
rim this tense town.
Portable radar units were set
up between the launchers, whic u
doubled in number since Frida >
The rocket positions were man manned
ned manned throughout the night.
This morning they were up
bright and early, digging the
machine gun emplacements and
setting up the guns.
There were signs thate most of
the defense force was now in
place.
The heavy traffic of men and
equipment moving along the high highways
ways highways had disappeared, although
transport planes still could be
seen arriving at the naval ah
base.
Fighter plane activity continued
heavy. Silver Navy jets, whicl
flew in pairs earlier in the week,
were zooming overhead today in
groups of four.
Apart from the rocket-launchers
however, (most of the men and
equipment were positioned out of
sight.
The few soldiers seen around
town were cordial but had little
to say to newsmen. However, one
confided.:
Youd really be surprised at
what weve got down here.
Were trained to perfection
and ready to go," another said.
The servicemen agreed that the
cheering reception their units got
when they rolled into town had
boosted morale to a high point.
Key Westers, long accustomed
to Navy men, have quickly adapt adapted
ed adapted to the presence of the soldiers.
The civilians seemed curious
about what was going onmany
cruising slowly by the rocket
launching sites in their cais- but
there were no signs of mass fear.
About the only complaint came
from businessmen who said busi business
ness business was off and feartvd reports
the buildup here might scare
away northern tourists.

place



They Search for Sleep Secrets

Note to tired and broke uni university
versity university students: If you*re
looking for a school which of offers
fers offers comfortable beds and $lO
for a nights sleep, come to
the UF.
There are certain draw drawbacks,
backs, drawbacks, of course,, YouTl be is isolated
olated isolated in a soundproof room at
the J. Hillis Miller health cen center.
ter. center. Youll be wired for brain
work. There probably will be
a waiting line.
And the job only lasts one
week.
In recent months research researchers
ers researchers here have used about 40
male students for experiments
on sleep. The object is to
learn why people snooze, how
they do so and what makes
them to wake up.
The Air Force, which is pay paying
ing paying most of the experiment
costs, is particularly interes interested
ted interested in the arousability fac factor.
tor. factor.
An answer to the age-old
question of why students hate
to wake up in the morning may
come from current UF re research.
search. research.
Experiments on sleep now
under way could make the
morning alarm clock and thqg
reveille bugle things of the
past. They are expected to re reveal
veal reveal why people sleep and
what causes them to wake up.
Participating in the work are
Dr. Wilse B. Webb, professor
of psychology; Dr. Robert Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, professor of psychia psychiatry,
try, psychiatry, and Bob Agnew, reseaach
associate.
To study their subjects, the
researchers isolate them in
rooms at the health center.
There, they are wired to a
recording device. The device,
called an electro-encephalo electro-encephalograph,
graph, electro-encephalograph, records electrical im impulses
pulses impulses transmitted from the
subjects brain during a
nights sleep.
Our subjects usually spend
about six nights with us. At
11 p.m. each night, we tell
them to go to bed, says Dr.
Webb.
From 11 to 7 the next morn morning,
ing, morning, Webb, Williams, and Agn Agnew
ew Agnew keep tabs on the sleepers
activities. Definite patterns,
recorded on the electro-en electro-encephalograph,
cephalograph, electro-encephalograph, indicate when a

subject is in light or deep
sleep.
After six months or observ observing
ing observing sleep -for pay subjects,
the researchers have observ observed
ed observed that an individual shows
certain consistencies in his
pattern of sleep. They say a
given subject will record al almost
most almost exactly the same amount
of deep sleep each night.
The next step in the search
lor the secret of sleep cen centers
ters centers around hereditary fac factors.
tors. factors. Because genetic experi experiments
ments experiments involving humans are
impractical, the psychologist
is experimenting with rats.
In a given group of rats,
Dr. Webb says, some will
generally sleep more readily
and longer than their counter counterparts,
parts, counterparts, despite changes in en-
TTI r**4

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SLEEP RESEARCH SUBJECT
.. .is Lloyd Hoffman of Mount Morris, 111., a third year College of Medicine student. Each of
the white patches holds as electrode to pick up electrical impulses indicating the subject's level
of sleep. Checking Hoffman is Bob Agnew, psychology department research associate

Sunday October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

According to Webb, in addi addition
tion addition to the sleeping state and
genetic factors, there are o other
ther other characteristics which
control the ability of a person
to awaken easily or with diffi difficulty.
culty. difficulty.

M||
v TtiJ L

Although the psychologist
says it is too early to talk
about results, Webb thinks
training and motivation are
factors which contribute to an
individuals efficiency in a awakening.
wakening. awakening.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Sunday t October 28, 1962

Cuba Blockade: A U.S. First?

The United States has never be before
fore before reached out on the high
seas as in the present quaran quarantine
tine quarantine on ships bearing offensive
weapons to Cuba, according to a
UF history professor.
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
modernTshoe
REPAIR SHOP.
ocross from Ist notional bank
Today Thru Tuesday!
OTTO PREMINIiER PRESENTS
PAUL NEWMAN EVA MARIE SAINT
JUNE ALLYSON IEfTcHAM*
'
(pmasmi*
t mams mums
SUN. MON. TUES.
NOTORIOUS LANDLADY
KIM NOVAK
JACK LEMMON'
STARTING WED.
ROME
ADVENTURE
.v ;
TROY DONAHUE
ANGIE DICKINSON

Historian Dr. C. K. Yearley,
maintains former U.S. blockade
action took place while we were
at war, was limited in scope, and
in conjunction with the actions of
another country.
Yearley and two other Univer University
sity University of Florida history professors
Dr. John A. Harrison and Dr.
John Mahonhave pulled other

The Life of
MARTIN LUTHER
and story of the Reformation
SUNDAY, OCT. 28
Two Showings
7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
~
I It's that sexy kook ofi
*^ ie Apartment'
SEE IT TODAY!
I cpoitiPA-J

University Inn
always featuring
CREAM CHEESE
LOX and BAGELS
TONGUE CORNED BEEF
SALAMI
0
AND OTHER KOSHER DELICACIES
U.S. Route 441, South Phone FR 2-6333
i GainesviHe, Florida
* 6

U.S involvements with block blockades
ades blockades out of history books, includ including:
ing: including:
In the 1860 s, the Union exer exercised
cised exercised its right of self-defense out outside
side outside territorial waters by setting
up a naval blockade which
stretched the entire length of the
Confederate coastline. The U.S.
government made it clear that

an attempt by a foreign power
to pass the blockade would be
considered an act of war be because
cause because the Confederacy was not
recognized as an independent na nation.
tion. nation.
In 1914 President Wilson quar quarantined
antined quarantined a German freighter
bearing arms to the unrecognized
mnt i nMexico. Shooting broke
out, U.S. troops occupied the
town of Vera Vruz and the inci incident
dent incident became international in
scope.
The case was handled in inter international
national international court, no arms reached
Mexican shores via German
ships and the United States did
not face war with Germany for
three more years.
The historians say the United
States played a role in continen continental
tal continental blockades in both World
Wars.
Merchant
Offers
Discount
A local merchant, service sta station
tion station operator Melvin Wilkerson.
has started a discount service
for student customers using his
facilities.
Wilkerson, operator of the
Campus Cities Service Station at
204 NW 13th St., offers to identi identification
fication identification card-carrying students
discounts on gasoline, oil, lubri lubrications,
cations, lubrications, service calls and tire re repairs.
pairs. repairs.
Initial cost for students joining
Wilkersons Campus Discount
Club is $3, with monthly $1
charges following.
I SUN. MON. TUES. I
I Did she...or d/cfc I
IK i ;? jl
a *<*
I -' lu-Nowk
SJI3 I mu nfSl 'wrl
Jf r J|
I^Plus.. .Cornel Wilde



MggW 1 :
#,. 'j*
ERNEST HAMILTON
... .he's an "apple-polisher".
Apple A Day
Helps Keep
Him In School
By JUDY BARNES
Gator Staff Writer
Apple thieves have caused a 45
percent loss of profit in honor
system apple concessions this
fall, according to owner Ernie
Hamilton.
Hamilton, resident manager of
Fla vet 111, says his loss about
halves what he should make. lie
adds loses up to three
every apple he buys.
The* Virginia-grown apples are
bought from a local firm for four
and a hilf to five cent, accord according
ing according to season. Hamilton sells the
apples for 10 cents in boxes in
front of Benton and Peabody v
Halls, the engineering building
and the library.
I dont think that everyone everyonewho
who everyonewho takes an apple without pay paying
ing paying for it is dishonest, however,
said Hamilton, because some
people apparently pay later for
an apple they have taken.
l can tell this by the quarters
and 50-cent pieces I find in the
boxes when I come out ahead,
he said. There is no way to make
change from the boxes, so I feel
that someone must be paying a
past bill.
Other dishonest people make
up for those who pay their past
bills by putting in just a penny,
according to Hamilton.
The apple concession has been
on campus on and off since 1934.
Hamilton has owned it since
September 1961.
Hamilton averages about S3O
a week On the concession in the
fall, despite loss. He made SSOO
last fall.
He plans to sell it for $l5O when
he graduates in June.

mm \
HRJfeij
wMlr | -mu ;
v: - .-V*. -
fliiflrrifFn if
got Lots More from IjM |
mole body
mSmt- in the blend I*l l 1
-n in r Ai
v more flavor \ w \
m the smoke I fslul jwf 1
K D more taste I Jjlfi r *" s
I
*1 1 | 1 LT W S riw TOBACCO CO.
through tho 111 tor j uooitt t uyim to.acco co J
Its the rich-flavor leaf that does it! Among L&Ms choice tobaccos theres more
of this longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfiltered cigarettes. And.
with L&Ms modern filter the Miracle Tip only pure white touches your lips.
Get lots more from L&M the filter cigarette for people who really like (o smoke

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28, 1962

alligator
the tender minded
The Alligator is encouraged to see the Gainesville
Daily Sun, the newspaper which had printed our student
newspaper for many years, taking an active part in com community
munity community affairs. Its investigation and publicizing of the
type of reading matter sold on Gainesville newsstands
is well within the scope of its duty to serve the com community.
munity. community. A newspaper should take an aggressive role
in the community.
Policing the .newsstands to rid the community of ob obscene
scene obscene literature, however, tends to come about every
few years in a wave of reform that eventually dies out.
While thi s reform movement is active it tends to get
carried away and much worthwhile literature of signi significant
ficant significant content is classified obscene. It is so difficult
to draw the line between what is simply mature reading
and what is trash, and unfortunately there are so few
people who can adequately exercise responsible judgement.
ANOTHER OBVIOUS difficulty in this sort of policing
is that people who buy magazines and paperbacks from the
local newsstands possess varying degrees of maturity.
That which may be considered obscene reading for a
teenager, might be completely proper reading material
for older persons with greater maturity.
Undoubtedly there are books on our stands which can be
unequivocably classified as obscene. Nonetheless, when
it comes to those books which cannot be so easily classi classified,
fied, classified, judgement is often based on a myriad of prejudices.
Moreover, the tender minded are often at the front of
such a reform movement, and in their zeal they often
indiscriminately ban the good with the bad.
We ask that any reforms be executed with the academic
needs of a university community in mind.

~ The Florida
Alligator

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry*
Monaging Editors Jack Horon
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor Moryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor . Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manager Jay Fountoin
Editorial Assistants ... Carol Bardella (Alligator-on-the-Air).
Carol Buller (News), David Hamilton (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos)
b Stoff Writers
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tova Levine, David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, Mory
Anne Walker, Sandy Taylor, Ann Leone, Lynn Auerbach, Gerald Jones,
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee Cherry, Mork Frankel, Richard Levine,
Nancy Spiegel, Rick Nihlen, Allen Hastings, Karl Skadowski, Carolyn Mel Meldrin,
drin, Meldrin, Cari Hultgren, Maureen Collins, Gordon Acker, Becky Chalker, Judy
Barnes.
Spot** 1: Robert Green, Mike Gora,
Be tote, Marc Weinstein, Roper Levine, Ron Spencer, John Wollick,
Ned Clayton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
Business Staff ... Karl Skadowski, Office Manager
Sharon Smith, Public Relations and Personnel.
CIRCULATION Tom Neff, Circulation Manager.
Brice Karth, Jim Neff and David Piche.
ADVERTISING William Eoperheimer, Advertising Manager
Robert Hatton. Carole Powers and Trevor Huston.

Goop shooting, 811 l l'i h': ir( j CfIBCKP HioNV!
Global Friendship Starts At Home,

By Tom Gibson
SG Administrative Assistant
Remember your first day on
campus? Remember particu particularly
larly particularly all the places you had to
go. Half the time you wouldnt
even ask even though you didnt
know where you were going.
You dicing know the campus,
you were unfamiliar with the
jargon of the UF and good
grief, the forms to fill out.
With all the efforts the ad administration
ministration administration places on per personalized
sonalized personalized attention, you were
still a number. A member of a
wad of people.
MULTIPLY THIS by the Uni University
versity University of Heidelberg or one of
the many universities of South
America. Try adding a langua language
ge language barrier to all of the pro problems
blems problems of entering a strange
university.
Those of you who have ever
been in a foreign country know
this situation. You werent en entering
tering entering a university but the sit situation
uation situation was the same. Those of
you who entered foreign coun countries
tries countries as members of the arm armed
ed armed forces were probably well
oriented to the conditions you
would encounter there. But
thats as far as it went. Once
you were there, you were on
your own.
Unfortunately, the majority
of the UFs foreign students
go through the same situation.
They are well oriented to the
UF, the United States, the lan language
guage language and as much as possible
what to expect. But as soon as
they arrive the vast majority
of them are on their own.
IMAGINE WHAT it would be
like for you to go to a foreign i

country, have someone meet
you, befriend you, show you a around,
round, around, and check with you per periodically
iodically periodically to see if things are
going okay.
Imagine the surprise of a
foreign student entering the UF
and finding a friend. Not many
of them do. Florida Blue Key
and Mortar Board have joined
together to do just that, wel welcome
come welcome and show our foreign
students around. This is the
Foreign Student Body Pro Program.
gram. Program.
So comes the plea. Why not
be a sponsor? Be a buddy to
some foreign student. You can
bet your bottom dollar if you
went to a foreign country and
were part of a buddy program
there, you would tell all who
would listen to you back home.
WHAT DIFFERENCE does
this make tome?Well, people,
its not a bleeding heart
program. Its a matter of com common
mon common sense and responsibility.
Its your chance to learn first
hand about some other little
corner of the world. Every day,
the papers carry news of trou troubles
bles troubles and unrest all over the
world, communist gain, loss of
gU.S. prestige. And the hue and
cry goes up, Why doesnt
somebody do something, why
dont these countries wake up
to democracy? It took this
country 150 years to do
something or wake up to
democracy, so dont expect
beginners to do it overnight.
It takes just five minutes to
go by room 314, Florida Union,
and fill out an application to
be a foreign student sponsor.



LETTERS
Some Advice
On How to
Write Reviews
Editor:
The review of Florida Play Players
ers Players production of The Lark in
the October 25 issue of the
Alligator seems to have rais raised
ed raised the question in some peo peoples
ples peoples minds of what the func function
tion function of a reviewer is
I WOULD like to suggest that
a review, unlike a straight
news story, is based primar primarily
ily primarily on personal opinion. How However,
ever, However, I would like to suggest
also, that in both straight news
stories and in reviews, the
material covered must be bas based
ed based on factual occurrences.
Further, that any news writ writer,
er, writer, regardless of his style or
form of writing, has an obli obligation
gation obligation to his reader and to his
craft to report or analyze the
facts as accurately as he pos possibly
sibly possibly can.
Therefore, I would like to
suggest the following, as a
possible form of reviewing a
show that is helpful both to the
reader and to the members of
the production.
WAS THE show good or
bad? (In terms of gen general
eral general presentation, what
is the style of presen presentation
tation presentation and what is the
play about VERY
BRIEFLY?)
WHAT WERE .the gen general
eral general things that were
good about it? (acting,
set, directing, costum costumes,
es, costumes, lights, mood, theme,
etc.)
WHAT WERE the gen general
eral general things that were bad
about it? (same as a above)
bove) above)
ARE THERE any areas
that deserve special
mention as being parti particularly
cularly particularly good or parti particularly
cularly particularly bad?
WHAT THINGS deserve
mention generally?
I hope that these questions
will be given consideration in
future reviews that are print printed
ed printed in the Alligator.
Joanna Helming

EDITOR:
Recently a couple of Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council represent representatives
atives representatives collaborated in the
publication of a letter in the
Alligator dealing with the
hardship of meeting President
of the Student Body Trickels
desire for a representative
opinion of the student body.
Their letter labeled this goal
opinion known as asking for
an impossibility.
I SUPPOSE, and if this as assumption
sumption assumption is incorrect I apolo apologize,
gize, apologize, that this letter of rel relation
ation relation and surrender to apa apathy
thy apathy was in reference to the
Student Body Presidents plea

i - - --
*
Mr. Advertiser: Your message
in this space (cost: 28.80 or less*)
would have been exposed to
12,000 readers. Biggest bargain
in town. Call 6-3261, ext. 2832
and ask for advertising. Well
be happy to call on you.

/-' >
Ur k \
£>
Lower contract rates on request

Reader Defends Legislative Council

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

to council representatives to
seek from the student elector electorrate
rate electorrate an opinion on the proba probability
bility probability of inviting a communist
to debate against one of our
university professors. If this
was the case, it seems that a
few points need clarification.
Here is an excerpt from the
letter in question. After the
veto of a recommendation to
allow a member of the Com Communist
munist Communist Party to debate with
a Florida Professor...several
things should be pointed out...
reasons given showed a lack of
confidence both in..the student
body and in our own demo democratic
cratic democratic system.

FELLOW STUDENTS, how
can anyone call the defense of
democracy a lack of con confidence!
fidence! confidence! In denying to the com communist
munist communist speaker the right to
appear on this campus, grant granted,
ed, granted, we denied a freedom of ex expression,
pression, expression, a freedom to com communicate,
municate, communicate, but more important
is the fact that in such denial
was also included an act of
protection of these freedoms.
So remember councilmen,
you didnt know everyone of
these voters when you were
campaigning, why do you need
to be a personal friend of each
to represent their opinion?
Don Wayne, 2UC

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28, 1962

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:g||2|gg : : $ :: : :

SO BEGINS THE MAKE-READY
&
...Allan Feagle, age 21 months,
has Archrogryposis, a condition
he was born with, resulting in
abnormal development of the
lower limbs. Here, Physical
Therapy students, Gary Watson
and Shirley Shaddean, attach
his artifical limbs to his legs,
thus offering him mobility.
\
t

|JL
ML
X*\£ 4 n '3§§B^HBBB
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, .,. y.: / 'jj.-, -r: ',v,t* Bp ? L IJB
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TREATMENT : RESISTIVE EXERCISE TO UPPER EXTREMITIES
...Allan is exercising. This exercise, called "r * T
vides a method of becoming accustomed to new lowe/X" 9 '"

Physical Therapists - People IB

Wanted: people who like people.
Position: Student in training for physical therapy.
Physical therapy is the revitalizing by physical manipulation
us-muscles wasted through disease and accident.
At present there are 700 openings for graduate physical ther therapists
apists therapists in Florida.
The requirements in physical therapy are four years of educa education
tion education plus a three-month internship. The internship is spent at hos hospitals,
pitals, hospitals, rehabilitation centers and at public schools.
One of the most exciting parts of entering physical therapy,
according to physical therapy instructor, Mrs. Peggy Garlington,
is the scholarships offered for entering students up to SIO,OOO.

""SK^. "l
I
* s s^* J .1
Av ** V^""^--M
A SNORT AFTT*i
...It's all In a day l B



Vo Like People Helping People

A degree in physical therapy is not equivalent to an M.D. but
the pay scale ranks with a B.S. degree. Undergraduate courses
include similar requirements to pre-medical degree work.
Courses taken in addition to C-Courses include chemistry,
physics and biology, sociology and psychology.
* According to Mrs. Garlington, the physical therapy depart department
ment department is only graduating nine students this year.
The people helped via physical therapy include amputees, ex expectant
pectant expectant mothers and paralysi svictims.
All upper division students in physical therapy now have a
B or better average.

l
:yA:.:.y'yXAswJjt!w.
j*i. M
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rk for Allan

Pj

~ the camera catches a happy smile
.Mrs. Virginia Bloodworth is the victim of arthritis and a fracture
of "the left leg. She is in a suspension traction. Treatment is from
Mrs. Peg Garlinton, therapist, and Virginia Davis, student.

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

MiM 11.^*
1 \
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Jr ;> jfcfr j':-'
1111.1 iiii I,
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Bv FRED SCHNEIDER
and RICHARD LEVINE

A LITTLE POST OPERATIVE THERAPY
...UF Alumnus Miss Rosemary
Chambers receives a whirlpool
bath treatment in the "Hubbarb
Tank" which will relieve the
pain of a ruptured spinal disc.

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Sunday / October 28, 1962

Page 10

Lyceum Night
Curfew 11*30
A motion requesting an 11:30
closing hour for the womens
residence halls on nights of
official Lyceum Council pre presentations
sentations presentations was passed unani unanimously
mously unanimously by Women Students
Association (WSA) Council,
The policy followed until
now has been that all under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate women were allow allowed
ed allowed to take late permits for
Lyceum Council productions,
but the dorms were officially
closed at the regular curfew
hour of 10:30 p.m.
Under the new arrange arrangement,
ment, arrangement, curfew will be automat automatically
ically automatically extended to 11:30, there
will be no late permits neces necessary
sary necessary and men will be allow allowed
ed allowed in the halls up to 11:30
Music
Musical Instruments
Lillian's Music Store
112 S.E. First St.

SHOP
EAR LY
leisure
SH>P
Select Quality
Christmas cards to
be imprinted with your
name now before the rush
begins. You promised yourself
you'd shop early this year
remember?
Hallmark, Norcross,
American Artist and
other quality brands give
you a wide choice in matching
your personality with our
104 W. University Ave.

. Jk* -1 1
JhhsP
W : - Pp Wl M
wUlzy y'y "" yi/.
Wjm I# m m H i< f kMm WW K Sclil
mMM M \ I jBRh .§. yjsifc£ffii
8 kx. % BL 8 Rl* : .i|*
wSiSiHi hhHbl & mHKb Msiba jhhhh
iIMIIm lil,i( mn
ORANGE BOWL QUEEN
i
.. .finalists are, from left, Virginia Jasper, Joan Nez Love,
Carol Jaeger and Delores Loll. All are UF coeds.

Coeds Vie for Bowl Queen

MIAMIFour UF coeds have
been selected as finalists in
the 1963 Orange Bowl Queen
Contest.
They are 18-year-old Jo Nez
Love, 19 year olds Delores
Elaine Loll and Virginia Flor-

ence Jasper and 20-year-old
Carol Jaeger.
Jo is a green-eyed blonde
from Gainesville. Delores, a
former UF Homecoming
Sweetheart, has green eyes,
and brown hair, and hails from
eyed blonde from Daytona
Beach, while Carol is a green greeneyed
eyed greeneyed blonde from Coral
Gables.
THERE'WERE 25 finalists
selected from a record num number
ber number of 150 entries by the Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl Queen Contest
Committee. The Queen and her
court of four princesses will
be named after a full day of
judging starting at 9 a.m. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 3.
The Queen will reign over
the 29th annual Orange Bowl
Festival, a 16-day period of
sports and pageantry starting
Dec. 22.
Highlights include the New
Years Day football classic
matching two of the nations
leading collegiate gridiron po powers
wers powers plus the worlds most
spectacular halftime show,

WELCOME STUDENTS
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Six Days a Week
l
7:15 am 6pm
Visit Us and See for Yourself
24 SE Bth St. phone FR 6-7806

soroptimists
Aid Graduates
The Soropimist Club of
Los Angeles is offering its
eleventh SISOO Fellowship to
graduate women students.
Minimum requirement for
the award is a Bachelors de degree
gree degree or equivalent. Compet Competition
ition Competition is open to both American
and foreign women and an un unusual
usual unusual field will be given
special consideration. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for entry is February 1,
1963.
Previous awards have been
o
in the study of blood immun immunology,
ology, immunology, student dean program,
economics, musicology, spe speech
ech speech correction, aeronautical
engineering social welfare
and international relations.
The Los Angeles Club has,
in the past thirteen years,
awarded a total of $16,850 in
fellowships and grants. Re Recipients
cipients Recipients of these awards have
been seven foreign and six
American women students.
Additional information and
application forms will be fur furnished
nished furnished upon request. Write to:
Fellowship Committee, Soro Soroptimist
ptimist Soroptimist Foundation of Los
Angeles, Room 702, 510 South
Spring Street, Los Angeles 13,
California.
Banquet Will Honor
Dean Weil Tonight
Dean Joseph Weil will be
honored along with poet Robert
Frost, architect A. Herbert
Mathes, cellist Leonard Rose
and author Philip Wylie tonight
at a Festival of Arts dinner
in Miami.
Weil, dean of the College of
Engineering, will receive the
Miami-Israel Award pre presented
sented presented to distinguished men
of letters, arts and science.



Shes A Gridiron 'Widow

rothea Travis, Mrs. UF,
i football widow* on her
ight, the night she was an anced
ced anced winner of the Mrs. UF
est at Gator Growl,
fe of Gator guard, Larry
ris Dorothea was spon spond
d spond in the contest by Sigma
raternity.
usband Larry Travis was
of town with the football
a.

&
"Tareytons Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est I
says Titus (The Chisel) Aurelius, Ars 63 B.C. O temporal O mores!, I used to wail, says The Chisel,
where today can you get a filler cigarette with some flavor? Then I discovered Tareyton-the magnum opus in
cigarettes. Put a pack in your toga and enjoy de gustibus
you never thought you'd get from any filter cigarette. J
dual FiLTEnTareyton
Fmdmei es L&./ntummm /v&ttwa .T/mrm is mr middle eemr Q r r.
- - - -

MRS. UF will model in the
Dames Fashion Show and will
attend the Dames Banquet. She
said she was told she would be
called on to attend other func functions,
tions, functions, but did not know exactly
what they were. Mrs. UF at attended
tended attended several Homecoming
functions.
. Commenting on the contest
Dorothea said, It was all held
after 7 p.m. I had my interview

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

at 11:20 p.m. After working all
day it was all I could do to stay
awake. Pm sure the judges
were as tired as I was though.
Mrs. UF said, I really ad admired
mired admired the girls I met in the
contest. Most of them have
children, work, keep house and
some even go to school. I
really dont see how they do it
all.
Mrs. UF is employed by the

UF Personnel Department.
THE UF HAS more married
football players than any other
college. Coach Graves has
gone out of his way to be nice
to the football wives.
We have our own roped sec section
tion section at football games, our
seats are elevated so that we
can see the game better, and
he makes sure we get cokes
during half-time.

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28, 1962

Sunday subtleties

From THK 1938 F-BOOK
1. Freshmen shall wear Rat caps
until the beginning of the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays, with the exception
of Sundays.
2. Freshmen shall be required to
.speak to all fellow students and
faculty members.
3. Freshmen shall-not wear high
school insignia, excepting class
rings.
*l. Freshmen shall be able to
name:
ia) Deans of all colleges on the
campus.
ihi Captains, managers. and
coaches of all the UF major
sports teams.
ici The major student body offi officers.
cers. officers.
uli Executive Council and Honor
Court members from their re respective
spective respective colleges.
(ei Every building on the cam campus
pus campus and its location.
5. Freshmen shall attend all stu student
dent student body pep meetings and pa parades.
rades. parades.
6. Freshmen shall attend all ath athletic
letic athletic events taking place in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. and shall sit in the cheer cheering
ing cheering section. Freshmen with dates
are exempt from this.
7. Freshmen shall not cut that
block of the campus between Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall and the Agriculture
Building, known as The Plaza of
the Americas.
8. Freshmen shall at all times
display courtesy and respect to
upper classmen, and shall respect
and all traditions.
9. The Discipline Committee of
the Executive Council is ready at
all times to see that the above
rules and duties are observed,
well as to handle all. cases of haz hazing.
ing. hazing.

"Anybody know the changes for 'Lets Twist Again Like Ve Did Last Sumner?'

3>*'
vW*
"It has come to the attention of this department that
excessive absences in C-51."

The Florida Home Com Companion
panion Companion thinks there will be
an invasion of this state dur dur-4
-4 dur-4 ing the coming winter.
We hope, the editor writes,
our citizens will make pre preparations
parations- preparations to defend the state,
whether we receive any as assistance
sistance assistance from the Government
or not, and forever dismiss
from their the thought of run running
ning running away. When we find the
enemy are actually marching
into the interior those who can
send their families away might
wisely do so, but no man,

old or young, who can pull
a trigger, should move a step,
except to meet the' enemy.
With their wives and child children
ren children in Georgia, Carolina and
Alabama, safe from the in insults
sults insults of a brutal foe, the foe,
the few citizens now in Flori Florida
da Florida might so harass the enemy
by attacking them from the
hammocks and other hiding
places, as to utterly defeat any
attempt to take possession of
the sate by twenty times their
number.
(Ironically, this was taken
a

from a Florida newspaper dat dated
ed dated Nov. 3, 1862. It could well
apply today, exactly 100 years
later.)
Is.
f -1
I \
2
Jou & lut I
t*'


vassar's Blanding Rides Again!

S Vassar Colleges lady
president has remounted
the moral barricades,
I Sarah Gibson Bland-
I ing, who inspired an ex ex
ex plosion of controversy
I last spring when she
I warned Vassar girla that
alcohol, sex and the
I schools highest stan stan-1
-1 stan-1 dards of behavior did not
I mix, not only isnt taking
I a word back but is add adding
ing adding a few.
BIKE 'STOLEN?
I The UFs lone Honor Bike
Ivas stolen last week.
I The orange-and-blue bicycle,
I. demonstration model ip the
Itudent Government (SG)
Ihowcase during Home-'
loming, was found missing
ast Monday by SG Scretary
>f Traffic and Safety Steve
r reedman.
Freedman is in overall
charge of the honor bike pro program,
gram, program, which is expected to get
in full swing next trimester.
The thief: Honor Bike Pro Project
ject Project chairman Bob Haggard,
who had taken the bicycle home
to ensure its safekeeping.

A man needs Jockey support
Jockey is for men. Made from 13 separate pieces
to give the support and protection every man needs
A man needs a special kind of support B|MMiHMIM|MHHB i
for true male comfort. And only m,/.
Jockey builds a brief from 13 sepa separate,
rate, separate, tailored pieces to give that sup support
port support plus comfort. No other brief has
such a firm, long-lasting waistband to
hold the brief up for constant support, 'jjtmk l
and no other brief has the Jockey
surance of no-gap security.
Get the real thing ... it isn't Jockey
if it doesn't have the Jockey Boy. " .at..a au/ m< mtamA .... ..

Writing in the current
(November) issue of Mc-
Calls magazine, Miss
Blanding says that while
nineteenth-century mor morality
ality morality is anathema to
some leaders of the pre present
sent present college generation
twentieth-century moral
values are confused.
CHASTITY and virgin virginity
ity virginity are no longer care carefully
fully carefully guarded virtues,
she said. The pendulum
has swung a long way from
Hawthornes The Scarlet
Letter to Millers Tro Tropic
pic Tropic of Cancer.
Miss Blanding remided
her critics that late
teenagers know consider considerably
ably considerably less than they think
they do. The perspec perspective
tive perspective of youth is necessar necessarily
ily necessarily limited, and prestige,
popularity, romance,
passion, and love are fre frequently
quently frequently confused.

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

She said she hoped young
women entering college
will recognize that al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic and sexual indul indulgence
gence indulgence are not manifes manifestations
tations manifestations of adult independ independence.
ence. independence. Man, unlike any
other species, does not
need to learn only from
personal experience.
MISS BLANDING said
she and Vassar accept
the need for change when
social needs and condi conditions
tions conditions make it advisable.
But, she said, I, for one,
do not accept self-indul self-indulgence
gence self-indulgence and moral laxity,
however well rational rationalized,
ized, rationalized, as a desirable
direction of change.
She said she is con convinced
vinced convinced most students,
parents and alumni sup support
port support her view.

you
get all
the IV in
when you leave the details of your trip to us
Travel is sight-seeing, sports, spectacle. Its also trans transportation,
portation, transportation, reservations and 1001 small details. Our job
is to take care of the details and jin you jor the jun. Well
even remind you to bring your camera!
Os course, well also take care of your tickets, passports,
permits everything you need to make your trip a bon
voyage from start to finish! Call us todayfor prompt,
personalized, fnojessional travel service.
WO RLD
\\\ \ /777 travel
SERVICE
00 W. UNIVCKSITV AVENUC
GAINESVILLIT, FLORIDA fjgjjjgg
6-4641

tinsel

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28, 1962

Tigers Thrash Gators ,23-0

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JUST ARRIVED.
THESE NEW PAPERBACK TITLES
AGONY OF MODERN MUSIC
.... Henry Pleasents
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THE RIVER OF LIFE
. . .Rutherford Platt
THE STORY OF LAW
.... Rene A Wormsen
ART OF DRAMATIC WRITING
. .. Lajos Egri
COMMON SENSE & NUCLEAR WAR
.... Bertrand Russell
FREEDOM OR DEATH
...,Nikos Kazantzakis
JACK ACID SOCIETY BLACK BOOK
... .Walt Kelly
AND MANY MORE
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Book Store, Student Center

By DON SWANSON
United Press International
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPD
The Louisiana State Tigers bot bottled
tled bottled up the Florida Gators
vaunted offense and unleashed a
juggernaught of their own named
Jerry Stovall Saturday to pound
out a 23-0 victory before 67.5U0
fans.
The win kept LSU among the
nations unbeaten teams with a
5-0-1 record. Florida is now 3-3
Cats Tie Bulldogs
Ruin Homecoming
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) Afum Afumble
ble Afumble frustrated last-second try
for a field goal and Georgia had
to settle for a 7-7 tie with Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Saturday to the disap disappointment
pointment disappointment of 32,000 homecom homecoming
ing homecoming fans.
In a race against time the
Bulldogs pushed the ball to
Kentuckys 16-yard line with
less than a minute left on the
clock. But the snap from cen center
ter center on fourth down went away,
striking a Bulldog back*
The Wildcats took possession
and ran out the clock with des desperation
peration desperation passes.

Stovall, a high-stepping 195-
pound senior halfback, scored
two of the Tiger touchdowns and
kept the Gator defense baffled
with his quick scampers and fine
pass reception.
LSU took a 3-0 lead in the first
quarter on a 21-yard field goal
by Lynn Amedee an dgot its first
touchdown in the second period
on a five-yard scamper by half halfback
back halfback Bo Campbell.
Stovall made it 16-0 in the third
quarter when he grabbed a 15-
yard scoring pass from Jimmie
Field, and he closed out the scor scoring
ing scoring with an eight-yard touchdown
run in the final quarter.
Florida entered the game after
scoring 84 points in its last two
contests but never seriously
threatened.
LSU marched 77 yards in 10
plays for its go-ahead field goal
in the first period. Big gainers
Meets UF Nov. 3

Auburn Wins 17-14
On Woodalls Kick

£LEMSON, S.C. fUPI)
Tenth-ranked Auburn scored
two touchdowns within 95 sec seconds
onds seconds and added a decisive field
goal by Woody Woodall to edge
stubborn Clemson 17-14 Satur Saturday
day Saturday and remain unbeaten and
untied.
T he loss was the third in a row
at home for Clemson an un unprecendented
precendented unprecendented event in the foot football
ball football history of the strong Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Coast Conference team.
Billy Edge, a sophomore half halfback,
back, halfback, set up both Auburn touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns in the second period with
fumble recoveries. Fullback lar larry
ry larry Rawson came up with both of
the scores on a short run and a
pass from Mailon Kent.
Clemson had the score knotted
14-14 at the half as a result of
a 37-yard touchdown pass from
Joe Anderson to end Oscar Thors Thorsland
land Thorsland and an 11-yard scoring run
by halfback Hal Davis.
Enroll Your Children at
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N.- Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

in the drive were passes of 24
and 28 yards from Field to Sto Stovall
vall Stovall and an 11-yard run by Sto Stovall.
vall. Stovall.
The Tigers first touchdown
came on a sustained 80-yard
drive, with Amedee tossing key
passes of nine yards to Camp Campbell
bell Campbell and 12 yards to Ray Kilkins
to keep the attack moving.
LSU moved 68 yards in 12
plays to open the second half,
with the Field-to-Stovall touch touchdown
down touchdown toss coming with 9:05 re remaining
maining remaining in the third quarter.
Field threw a 16-yard pass to
Gene Sykes and a 13-yard pass
to Jack Gates to get the attack
rolling.
The 23-0 score was identical to
the 1961 game and gave LSU a
7-4-1 edge in the hotly-contested
lifetime .series with Florida.
LSU 3 7 6 723
Florida 0 0 0 ooo

But Woodall, a junior from At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, broke the tie with a per perfect
fect perfect 227-yard kick early in the
fourth Quarter to jive the South Southea^i>^(mf^epce'
ea^i>^(mf^epce' Southea^i>^(mf^epce'
fifth win in as many starts.
Kdge came close to setting up
a third Auburij score late in the
fourth period. He intercepted a
Clemson pass, touching off an
Auburn drive on the Clemson 33
which died on the one.
tAira Leads
UM Victory
AIK FORCE ACADEMY, Colo.
(UPI) George Miras razor razorsharp
sharp razorsharp passes, carving out the
crucial yardage in all three
touchdown marches, swept the
Miami Hurricanes past the Air
Force Academy 21-3, at the wind
blown Falcon Stadium Saturday.
The Miami quarterback set up
all three touchdowns. He ran for
one and passed for another.
The only time the crowd of
32,787 got a chance to cheer was
for a 55-yard field goal that put
the Air Force ahead, 3-0, mid midway
way midway in the second period. Full Fullback
back Fullback John Gavin booted the
field goal, which was a team
record, with the aid of a 20-mile
per hour wind.



Gators
2

Gator Soccer Club Wins 36th

By GEORGE M. GARDNER
Gator Sports Writer
The UF Coccer Club won its
36th straight game yesterday
when it'defeated a hard-playing
soccer team from the Italian
cruiser Garibaldi, 2-1.
The game opened with an early
score by Willie Miles of Florida
in the first 30 seconds of play.
Much of th paction was then con confined
fined confined to sporadic attempts to
score by both teams until mid midway
way midway through the first half when
Florida scored again.
This time it was Manuel Wills
who scored for the Gator eleven.
The UF team unleashed a bar barrage
rage barrage of attempted goals during
this half that saw eight attempt attempted
ed attempted scores by the Gator club as
opposed to an attempted five by
the Garibaldi crew.

Kneeland Sets Frosh
Cross Country Mark

The Florida freshman cross
country team beat Pensacola
Junior College, 26-30 yesterday.
Richard Kneeland of the Flor Florida
ida Florida frosh was the individual win winner
ner winner with a record time of 16:03
over the 2.99 mile course. The
first six finishers beat the old
record of 16:16 set by Bob Mc-
Clanahan of Pensacola last year.
The Gator frosh are undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated through four straight events,
as was Pensacola prior to yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The Florida team has Mi Miami
ami Miami and Gainesville High with
perfect scores and handily beat
both the varsity and Georgia
Tech on Monday over the longer
mile course.
The varsity unit goes against
Auburn Monday.

&
-. v -"***
33*
' W

FLORIDA BOOSTERS SINK ITALIAN CRUISER CREW WITH 2-1 TRIUMPH

In the second half the Italian
team scored after seven min minutes
utes minutes of playing time. The score
was made by Nestola on an ex excellently
cellently excellently placed shot into the
cage. During the remainder of
the second half both teams came
close to scoring several times but
valiant defensive efforts by the
opposing teams always managed
to prevent a score.
The Garibaldi crew carried
much of the game the second
half and poured the pressure on
the Gator defense. The UF Boot Bootersers
ersers Bootersers still managed to attempt
nine unseccessful goals in the
second halt with six attempted
by the Italian team of which one
was completed.
Standouts in the game for the
Florida team were the scoring
efforts of Miles and Wills and
the booting of Fred Shava and

Summarv: 1. Kneeland 16:03
( record! (F), 2. Halliday (F). 3.
McClanahan (P), 4. Landrv (P),
5. Woods (F), 6. Polk (P), 7.
Funk (F). 3. Pedersen (P), 9.
Culberson (PI 10 Filek (P), 11.
Wells (FI, Roberson (P). 13. Li Liverlv
verlv Liverlv (P). 14. Gaines (P), 16.
Sullivan (F).
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& Spaghetti
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Next to G'ville Drive In
Phone FR 2-4690

Sunday, October 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

George Beveridge. For the
Garibaldi team several stand standouts
outs standouts were included highlighted
by the running and passing of
Gamba and Rossi and goal-tend goal-tending
ing goal-tending by Amoruse.
UF Soccer Coach Altan Moore
said, In the ten years that we
have played soccer this is the
best team we have played.
Moore also called yesterdays
game his teams finest perform performance
ance performance this season.
The Garibaldi team played
very well and as a result we
played better ball, Moore said.
Italian team coach Cinanciotta
said his team was somewhat
handicapped for the game be because
cause because of very little practice
time since we were on board
ship most of the time.
Theyre (the UF) one of the
best teams weve played this

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year, Cianciotta said.
The liaison officer of the cruis cruiser
er cruiser presented the ships ribbon
and medal to Moore and the
ships placque to the Florida Soc Soccer
cer Soccer Club in an act of friend friendship
ship friendship Friday night.
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Page 15

Garibaldi
I



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 28, 1962

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DORMITORY LEAGUE
...play pits Yocum area of Hume against Murphree D section
Murphree D won the basketball game.

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*

Murphree D
Wins Crown

Murphree D got off to a quick 7-0 lead and never look looked
ed looked back Thursday evening, to defeat Hume Yocum 45-
20, in the Dorm League all-campus basketball finals.
Murphree outpointed Yocum in all but the third quarter
when the Hume team staged a 10 point rally. The final
stanza saw Murphree run away with a 20-1 margin.
Murphree scoring was evenly divided with tnree men hit hitting
ting hitting in double figures. reading the pack with 14 points
was Luke Cain followed by Sam Ford with 13 tallies and
Bill Rogers with 10.

Latins Win XP Takes Football;
Cage Crown Track Begins Monday

The Latin America Club
squeaked by Alpha Chi Sigma,
23-20, to win the basketball
crown in the Independent Lea League
gue League Wednesday evening.
The Latins jumped off to a
12-4 first quarter lead and
spent the rest of the game
fighting off the resurgent AXS
forces. AXS outscored the La Latins
tins Latins in both of the final frames.

Chi Phi defeated Delta Chi
19-6 last week to win the Blue
League flag football crown as
fraternities prepared for
Monday and Tuesdays track
meet.
The postponed Orange Lea League
gue League showdown between Phi
Delta Theta and Sigma Chi
will be rescheduled later in
the week.