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
The Florida
Alligator
a
i ' '4 <

Vol 55, No. 30 University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday, October 31, 1962

Constitution Changes
Meet Test Today

Constitutional revisions
go up for student body rat ratification
ification ratification today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at polls scattered a across
cross across campus.
Votes may be cast at
any of several polls any anytime
time anytime between 8 a.m. and
6 p.m. This differs from
previous elections when
students had to vote only
at their assigned polls.
Included in the major
proposed revisions are:
1) A change in elec election
tion election date with fall elec elections
tions elections held two weeks la later
ter later than in past years and
spring elections one week
later.
2) Fulltime Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council operations
not more than 70
members during the
summer, displacing the
former Summer Steering
Committee program in
which not more than 40

MM
* pp| s*'&%?, '&'<% Wmw *
Trick or Treat?
... Bonny Williams, Tri Delta, pays an early "Trick
or Treat" call on the fine Southern Gentlemenof Kappa
Alpha Order.

members took part.
3) Raising four student
government posts
School Traditions, Social
Affairs, Housing, and
Traffic and Safetyto full
cabinet status.
4) Student government
loaders taking office ex exactly
actly exactly two weeks after
election, replacing a sys system
tem system whereby leaders as assumed
sumed assumed jobs the day fol following
lowing following Legislative Coun-
Polling Places
1. Student Center
2. Library
3. Matherly
4. Norman
5. Fletcher
6. Broward
7. Jennings
8. Tolbert
9. Hume
10. Engineering

cil vote canvassing.
5) The addition of the
Interfraternity Council,
Women's Student Associ Association
ation Association president, Men's
Panhellenic president and
Mayor's Council chair chairman
man chairman as ex-officio mem mem
- mem
bers of the President's
Cabinet.
6) Removal of publica publications'
tions' publications' editors for malfea malfeasance
sance malfeasance in office by a two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote of the Pub Publications
lications Publications Electoral Board
instead of a similar vote
by the Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The proposed revisions
have already passed the
Legislative' Council and
have received the Trickel
administration's approv approval.
al. approval.
Secretary of Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Affairs Barry Sinoff
said the two-day voting is
being held to assure the
constitutional require requirement
ment requirement of 25 per cent vote
turnout necessary to pass
or defeat the proposed re revisions.
visions. revisions.
This new constitutional
balloting procedure was
approved by the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council Oct. 2.
We have made it easy
as possible to encourage
voting," Sinoff said. "All
students will have to do is
present their ID card and
sign their name."
Greet leaders
Slate Coffee
Fraternity and sorority
leaders will socialize
with UF administrators
this afternoon at a Hallo Halloween
ween Halloween coffee in the Social
Room of the Florida
Union.
The 3:30 p.m. coffee is
designed for the Greek
leaders "to sit down and
informally discuss with
the University officials
topics of mutual inter interest,"
est," interest," according to Ron
L a F a c e, Interfraternity
Council president.
The meeting, including
both fraternities and sor sororities,
orities, sororities, is the first of its
kind.

9UILPIN&
SUPPLIES
Save Your Beer
Its Life Saving
Students who do not stock up on beer could be
risking their lives, according to Civil Defense ex experts.
perts. experts.
Washington scientists recently proved that a
fallout shelter built from beer cans is as safe
as Civil Defense specifications for concrete block
shelters.
But it takes quite a bit*
It has been calculated that walls made two cases
thick and with a roof four cases thick would pro provide
vide provide adaquate protection from radio-active pene penetration.
tration. penetration.
Not only would this seemingly perfect way to sit
out an attack protected but it would also provide
refreshment.
The calculations have proven that the tenants
of the shelter could start drinking their way out.
The radio-activity outside and that which pene penetrated
trated penetrated into the outer layers of cans would dis dissipate
sipate dissipate faster than the walls could be guzzled away.
However, as Tigert Hall may be quick to point
out, cases of soy beans are safer yet.
Charles to Sing
At Frolics Nov. 9

Fall Frolics, the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council*s gala
social presentation will
be Friday, Nov. 9 from
8:30 to 11 p.m. in the
Florida Gym,
The program will fea feature
ture feature Ray Charles and his
Raelets.
Charles, a totally blind
29 year-old Negro, and
his troupe will give a two
and one half hour con concert
cert concert featuring his hit
songs, What*d I Say** and
Georgia on My Mind.**
The show which last
year presented Woody
Woodberry and the High Highwaymen
waymen Highwaymen will be open to the
student body. Tickets will
go on sale next week at
Center across from the
Hub for $2.
Charles, who began his
musical career playing in

Florida bands, spent his
early childhood in the St.
Augustine School for the
Deaf and Blind.
Ray Charles
.to play at Frolics



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 31, 1962

Dedications Slated for

Dedication ceremonies
for seven UF residence
halls, honoring 62 Flori Floridians
dians Floridians who have made sig significant
nificant significant contributions to
the University, will be
held on the University
campus Saturday.
University President J.
Wayne Reitz, will preside
over dedication services
to be held at 9:30 a.m. in
Jennings Hall. Governor
Farris Bryant is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to accept the halls
for the State of Florida.
Enroll Your Children at
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

MONSTER! sponsored by the I
| CONTEST )MM M PEOPLE
120 TWENTY 4- 20
monster rally kits
GIVEN AWAY FRIB
I T TO COLLEGE GROUPS T
I I Fraternities, Sororities, Chowder & Marching Societies, etc. I
I JUST FOR COLLECTING SIGNATURES
I 20 ? 20 MEGAPHONES!!
I *3 C 3 c 3 cd Cj cd c: d <| <] cd <3 <3 <| c 3 c 3 c] I rfH BULL HORN .. for keeping order amongst the rank and file I I
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I -* Arrow pen or borrow one-the new tures of lellow students. They need not be perfectly l*gi l*gi
l*gi clean-filling, smooth-writing cartridge and we II even accept artful aliases. Neatness do>s not
nen It only costs S 3 95 count, but length does (the 20 longest lists of names win).
r Duplicate prizes in case of ties.
O Mail your list to: Monster Con- Consolation prizes will be awarded to each group sub-
I test, P.O Box 5Cm. St. Paul, Minn. L 50 V*" 1 " re V ou ', ll rete w FREE
... ~, ii.. Parker Qumk cartridge for each name (were no dopes, they'll
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prop to a college or university and only 20 £> my of ~jrkor, jrkor Contest void in Nebraska, Wisconsin, and
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group leader and include his or her marked on or before midnight, Nov. 9, T%2, and received on
I name and address with your entry. or belore Nov. 16, 1962.
II PARKER-Mafcer of the world's most wanted pens
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J i^"* m "" 11 "" " " II l " l IMI

The five mens halls to
be dedicated in the Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning services
are: Graham Hall, named
in honor of Klein Harrison
Graham of Gainesville
who was business mana manager
ger manager of the University from
1906 to 1948.
Hume Hall will be named
for H. Harold Hume of
Gainesville, who served
the University from 1930
to 1949 as dean of the Col College
lege College of Agriculture, as
provost of Agriculture
and as acting president of
the University.
Simpson Hall, will honor
Thomas Marshall Simp Simpson
son Simpson of Gainesville, the
second dean of the Grad Graduate
uate Graduate School and for many
years head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Mathematics; and
Trusler Hall, will be
named for the late Harry
Raymond Trusler, dean of
the College of Law for 38

Saturday

years. The fifth is East
Hall in the Tolbert Area.
The new womens resi residences
dences residences to be dedicated are
Rawlings Hall, named in
honor of the famed author,
Marjorie Kinnan Raw Rawlings,
lings, Rawlings, who, as a settler of
nearby Cross Creek, be became
came became a part of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys intellectual
community. She bequea bequeathed
thed bequeathed her library, estate,
and manuscripts to the
University; Jennings Hall
will honor May Austin
Jennings of Middleburg,
pioneer in highway beau beautification
tification beautification projects and
park development. Mrs.
Jennings was the wife of
the former Florida gov governor,
ernor, governor, William Sherman
Jennings.
Also slated to be dedi dedicated
cated dedicated are 55 hall sections
which will be named for
outstanding Florida citi citizens
zens citizens and professors.

lR> ..: ; :$|J&. Si;
9^^HP^ B "frjqfc %%ffiSg me m1 BNKSite J&
MBBH In mml 1M BMP
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FACULTY FINGERPRINTING BEGINS

...As directed by Gov.
Farris Bryant and his
Cabinet reached the UF
Campus Monday. Dean
Ralph Page leaves his
mark as Maurice May Mayberry

UN Thailand Post
Lures Pharmacist

An assignment by the
United Nations* World
Health Organization will
.y y
/3ra&&..
$. mm WM rH&
JB &&
: ,-M
v ip '''dWHllWll i
McConnell
.. heads for Thailand
Alumni Meet
Now Luncheon
Football fans going to
Jacksonville for the an annual
nual annual Georgia Florida
game Nov. 10 can join in
a pre-game pep rally and
barbecue in the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Coliseum.
All alumni of both insti institutions
tutions institutions and their friends
are eligible to attend the
gathering which will be
held from 11 a.m. until
1:30 p.m. Reservations
can be made by contact contacting
ing contacting the Alumni Office by
Friday, Nov. 3.

berry Mayberry (left), University
placement officer, W aits
Aiding the dean is Lt.
Eldridge Beach of the
Florida Highway Patrol.

take a UF pharmacist to
Thailand this week where
he will help fill a pres prescription
cription prescription for international
assistance.
Dr. Warren E. McCon McConnell,
nell, McConnell, director of pharma pharmaceutical
ceutical pharmaceutical services at the
University* s Tea c h ing
Hospital and Clinics, lea leaves
ves leaves Nov. 1 for a two-year
leave of absence as tech technical
nical technical advisor and educa educator
tor educator at the School of Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy in Bangkok, Thai Thailand.
land. Thailand.
Accompanied by his fam family
ily family on the new assignment,
he reports first to WHO
headquarters in Geneve,
Switzerland, and then go goes
es goes to the Southeast Asia
office at New Delhi, In India,
dia, India, for briefings prior to
beginning his duties in
Bangkok.
As a teacher in phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy in Thailand, Dr.
McConnell will advise in
the adoption of curricula
and introduce modern
teaching methods in phar pharmaceutical
maceutical pharmaceutical education. His
advisory position will in include
clude include the conduct of re research
search research programs and e equipping
quipping equipping the Schools Re Research
search Research and Product De Development
velopment Development Laboratory.
He will also teach phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy and chemistry of
medicinals to undergra undergraduate
duate undergraduate and graduate stu students,
dents, students, and be responsible
for training Thailand edu educators
cators educators to continue the
work upon his return to
the United States.



New Courses
*
Seen For Army

WASHINGTON (UPI) A major
change in the way American
servicemen are instructed on
communism and other non-mili non-military
tary- non-military subjects was urged Tuesday
by a special defense department
advisory committee.
Defense Secretary Robert S.
McNamara., expressed general
agreement with the report and
said that some of its recom recommendations
mendations recommendations already had been put
in effect.
The blue-ribbon committee was
set up by McNamara during this
years senate investigation of
charges that mifUary leaders had
been muzzled*when they sought
to speak on the-dangers of com communism.
munism. communism. *-
Flights Halted
For Thant Trip
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States halted its air sur surveillance
veillance surveillance of Cuba Tuesday amid
reports that Soviet authorities had
informed White House aides of an
end to construction of Rus Russian
sian Russian missile sites on the island.
Tiie Defense Department
ceased its reconnaissance flights
over Cuba and lifted the naval
quarantine for two days at the
request of United Nations Secre Secretary
tary Secretary General Thant. He is in Ha Havana
vana Havana trying to arrange for remov removal
al removal of the Soviet missile bases.
The temporary halt in the
blockade, announced Monday, and
suspension of air surveillance
was ordered because of Thants
request.
Report Building Halted
But at the same time, U.S. of officials
ficials officials said information from So Soviet
viet Soviet diplomats, relayed in round roundabout
about roundabout fashion to President Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys aides, was to the effect
that work already has stopped on
intermediate range missile sites
in Cuba.
The American officials had no
reason to believe otherwise. But
they still wanted to see the lat latest
est latest U.S. aerial surveys taken on
Monday the day after Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev an announced
nounced announced he had ordered dismantl dismantling
ing dismantling of the bases. Three U.S.
planes flew over Cuba Monday.
There were other indications
that Russia was abiding by the
Khrushchev announcement.
Assistant Defense Secretary Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Sylvester said he did not
think the U.S. flights would have
been halted temporarily without
some evidence that construction
work had ceased. He quickly add added
ed added that his remark did not mean
the evidence was conclusive.
U.N. May Make Flight*
Sylvester said it takes time for
meticulous review and pain painstaking
staking painstaking comparison of aerial
photographs taken Monday with
those taken before Khrushchevs
Sunday announcement. Any con construction
struction construction changes during the span
if there were any might be
slight and difficult to detect.
Other officials said, however,
that it was fair to assume
there was no evidence Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev had not lived. up to his
promise.
There have been reports that
the United States might permit
the United Nations to conduct any
further reconnaissance flights
over Cuba, possibly using U.S.
planes or aircraft and crews from
other Western hemisphere na nations.
tions. nations.

There is little evidence to
support charges that servicemen
are not aware of the Communist
threat, the committee said. But it
said training on the methods of
Red aggression and subversion is
absolutely essential.
The report suggested training
of troops in four broad cate categories:
gories: categories: American political tradi tradition,
tion, tradition, communism in action, na national
tional national policies, and the politics
and customs of foreign countries.
While recognizing the need for
instruction on Communist meth methods.
ods. methods. the committee said it is more
important for the serviceman to
know what he is for and why than
it is to know what he is against,
important as that is.
The committee .concluded that
the present indoctrination program
is hampered by lack of instructor
qualification, confusion of titles
and inadequate instructional ma materials.
terials. materials.
The panels findings came on the
heels of a report by the special
Senate armed services subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee on its lengthy censorship
inquiry. This group, headed by
Sen. John C. Stennis, D-Miss.,
said last week it found nothing in
the censorship of military
speeches to reflect a non-win
policy.
The Senate subcommittee report
also touched on troop indoctrina indoctrination.
tion. indoctrination. recommending for one thing
that the controversial film Oper Operation
ation Operation Abolition be included in
the program. The movie deals
with west coast riots during* a
hearing there on Communist ac activity.
tivity. activity.
Test Ban
Not Likely
GENEVA (UPl)The United
States and Britain urged Russia
Tuesday to keep up the mo momentum
mentum momentum of events touched off by
the easing of the Cuban crisis
and make a fresh effort toward
concluding a nuclear test ban
treaty.
But Russias nuclear negotiator
made it clear here Tuesday that
the Russians still want only a
treaty on their own terms, West Western
ern Western officials said.
U.S., British and Soviet negoti negotiators,
ators, negotiators, sitting as the test ban sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of the 17-nation dis disarmaiment
armaiment disarmaiment conference, held their
40th meeting here Tuesday on the
fourth anniversary of the begin beginning
ning beginning of Geneva test ban talks.
Despite a Western appeal to
the Russians that they take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the relaxation of the
Cuban tension to reconsider the
Soviet position, Tuesdays meet meeting
ing meeting made no progress toward a
treaty. i

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Nazi Testifies In
War Crime Trial
COBLENZ, Germany (UPI)1
stood on the edge of the grave
and shot and shot until I was
sick.
A former Nazi officer in these
words Tuesday described to a
court a mass execution of Jews
during World War 11.
Wartime SS Capt. Karl Dal Dalheimer,
heimer, Dalheimer, 55, is one of 12 former
Nazi officers being tried for mass
murder of 70,000 persons in the
Russian city of Minsk.
Dalheimer, a Bremen bookkeep bookkeeper
er bookkeeper until his arrest in 1959, insist insisted
ed insisted he personally took part in
only one mass execution.
They were German or Austri Austrian
an Austrian Jews, he said.
They impressed me terribly
with their calm and fortitude as
they walked to the grave naked
and let themselves be shot.
It was hardly possible to miss.
You held the pistol barrel right to
the neck.
Dalheimer said it was Georg
Heuser, 49, who made the doomed
Jews undress before lying down
in the grave. Heuser, key defend defendant
ant defendant in the trial, was chief of po police
lice police in the state of Rhineland-
Palatinate until his arrest in
1959.
Dalheimer. adniitted taking part
in the sh of 27 or 28 Jews. He is charged
with shooting 1.103 persons.
Jakob Oswald. 62, retired and
living on a pension in Lucbeck
until his arrest, testified he was
assigned to only one mass execu execution
tion execution and then never fired a shot
because he hurt his trigger fin finger.
ger. finger.
State CD Gets
Headquarters
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The Cabinet Civil Defense Coun Council
cil Council moved Tuesday to open a
state operational Civil Defense
headquarters in a sub-basement of
the Supreme Court building.
The court has agreed to tempo temporary
rary temporary use of the unfinished area,
beneath the law library. It said,
however, the space would event eventually
ually eventually be needed for expansion of
the library facilities.
Gov. Farris Bryant said the
federal government would match
state money on a 50-50 basis for
creation of the headquarters,
which would house about 60 Civil
Defense officials and staff in time
of emergency.

Wednesday, October 31, 1962 The Florida Alligator

fnccosmire]

Coordinator of state institutions
Terry Lee said there was no im immediate
mediate immediate estimate of cost for the
project, which he said was not
planned as an extensive renova renovation
tion renovation of the area. He said all that
was needed was space in which
to Work and house communica communications
tions communications and emergency equipment.
As a sidelight to the prepara preparation
tion preparation for emergencies, Bryant said
he had discovered in recent Civil
Defense talks that the federal
government would lend finan financial
cial financial aid to construction of an al alternate
ternate alternate state capitol for use in a
disaster.. Bryant said the state
could perhaps get a new universi university
ty university building cheaply at Gainesville
which is the alternate state capi capital,
tal, capital, by designating the structure
the alternate Capitol.
U-STTo
Aid India
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
American government said Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday it is moving "as quickly as
possible" to furnish India the
equipment needed to meet Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese aggression along
its border.
The Indian government has sub submitted
mitted submitted a list of the military items
it needs and this is under study
by the Defense Department. State
Deparment press officer Lincoln
White reported.
"So far at* the timing of ship shipments
ments shipments and mode of transportation
are concerned, this will depend
on the nature of the items in-
Music
Musical Instruments
LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
112 S.E. First St.

WELCOME STUDENTS
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Six Days a Week
7:15 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Visit Us and See for Yourself
24 S.E. Bth St. Phone FR 6-7806
JUST ARRIVED. .
THESE NEW PAPERBACK TITLES
GREEK PASSION ... Nikos Kazantzakis
A LAYMANS GUIDE TO PSYCHIATRY
& PSYCHOANALYSIS ... Eric Berne / M.D.
LIVES IN SCIENCE
... Editors of Scientific American
MEN OF MATHMATICS.. E. T. Bell
ODYSSEYjA MODERN SEQUEL
... Nikos Kazantzakis
OPEN MIND ... J, Robert Oppenheimer
THE PLEASURE OF PHILOSOPHY
Will Durant
THE PUBLIC ARTS ... Gilbert Seldes
THE RELIGIONS OF AMERICA
... Edited by Leo Rosten
THURBER COUNTRY ... James Thurber
/
AND MANY MORE!
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Book Store, Student Center

volved, our capabilities and In Indian
dian Indian needs," White said.
Meanwhile,. U.S. officials said
it is not yet clear whether the
Communist Chinese are merely
seeking more territory along their
border with India or might have
some bigger plan in mind.
J. Kenneth Galbraith, U.S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador to India, announced Sat Saturday
urday Saturday that the United States sup supports
ports supports India's claim that the legal
border is the so-called McMahon
line, established in 1914. China
never has accepted that line.
Military sources in Moscow said
Monday that Russia" supports
Communist Chinas territorial
claim in the area and will not
give any arms aid to India. This
apparently halted a Soviet plan
to provide MIG jets to the Indian
government.
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Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 31, 1962

Page 4

Student Attacks
Reapportionment;
'Wrongs Counties

EDITOR:
Florida voters are again
faced with the age ageold
old ageold problem of reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment of its legisla legislature.
ture. legislature. A new plan under
the auspices of a federal
tribuanl goes before the
electorate in next Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays general election.
The Florida majority
bloc, more commonly re referred
ferred referred to as the 4 Pork
Chop Gang, presents a
new song with the same
tune: concede something
to the larger counties but
retain firm control. The
plan, the best presented
so far, is a poor one at
best; and it has re reserved
served reserved approval by the
courts in light of the fact
that there is a strong
chance that it will be re rejected
jected rejected by an indignant vot voter
er voter majority.
In short, the proposed
reapportionment gives
substantial gains in the
House to the poorly re represented
presented represented larger counties
of the state. Twenty-se Twenty-seven
ven Twenty-seven percent of the pop population
ulation population will now elect a
majority. This is not ex exactly
actly exactly democracy, but the
real villain is in the Sen Senate
ate Senate where 13% of the
states population in
small rural counties will

The Florida
Alligator

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan
David Lawrence Jr., David West.
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor ; Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to- the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manager Jay Fountain
Editorial Assistants Carol Bardella < Alligator-on-the-Air).
Carol Buller (News), David Homilton (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos.
Staff Writers
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tovo Levine, David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, Mary
Anne Walker, Sandy Taylor, Ann Leone, Lynn Auerbach, Gerald Jones,
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee Cherry, Mark Frankei, Richard Levine,
Noncv Spiegd, Rick Nihlen, Allen Hastings, Karl Skadowski, Corolyn Mel Meldrin,
drin, Meldrin, Cari Hultgren, Maureen Collins, Gordon Acker, Beckv Chalker, Judy
Barnes.
Staff Robert Green, Mike Gora.
BHIy Betote, Marc Weinstein, Roper Levine, Ron Spencer. John Wollick,
Ned Clayton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
Business Staff ....... Karl Skadowski, Office Monaqer
Sharon Smith, Public Relations and Personnel.
CIRCULATION .. ... ........ Tom Neff, Circulation Manager.
Brice Karth, Jim Neff and David Piche.
ADVERTISING . . ... William Epperheimer, Advertising Manager,
Robert Hotton. Carole Powers, and Trevor Huston.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the student newspaper of the University of
*? '^.k^ B***** 8 ***** exce Pt 'Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA AIJ.I AIJ.I-GATOR
GATOR AIJ.I-GATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gaines
ville, Florida.. Offices are located in Rooms S. 10 and IS in the F orida Offie*
Basement. Telephone University of Florida, FR 6 61 iJ £
editorial office cr business office. ana rw|ue t
Opinions voiced Jr personal columns on this pace do not necessarily reflc. i
on* of the editor*. Only editorials are the official voice of th^p^per

elect a clear majority.
The extreme disparity is
evident when we consid consider
er consider that the counties of
Dade, Duval, Hillsbo Hillsborough,
rough, Hillsborough, Broward, Pin Pinellas,
ellas, Pinellas, and Orange have
only one Senator each but
over half of the states
population.
Certainly the plan does
not embody many of the
criteria essential to re representative
presentative representative government.
Certainly the prospects
for significant progress
in our states problems
are dim with the con constant
stant constant threat of veto by
our Senate over any leg legislation
islation legislation that the more
equally apportioned
House might deem neces necessary
sary necessary for quality education
and other pressing needs
in our state.
I feel that as future
leaders in our nation and
state, we have an obvious
responsibility to make
our feelings known at the
polls, if possible, and to
let those onthehomefront
know of the situation. If
we accept 44 half-a-loaf
we can be assured of a
jubilant majority minor minority
ity minority bloc entrenched in our
state for some time to
come.
Russ Showalter, 4AS

LeTTEXB

Dear Councilmen: Friendship
Not a Must for Good Decisions
In Representing Students

EDITOR:
Recently a couple of
Legislative Council re representatives
presentatives representatives collaborat collaborated
ed collaborated in the publication of a
letter in the Alligator
dealing with the hardship
of meeting President of
the Student Body Trick Trickels
els Trickels desire for a re representative
presentative representative opinion of
the student body. Their
letter labeled this goal of
discovering and making
such opinion known as
asking for an imposs impossibility.
ibility. impossibility.
I SUPPOSE, and if this
assumption is incorrect
I apologize, that this let leter
er leter of revelation and sur surrender
render surrender to apathy was in
reference to the Student
Body Presidents plea to
council representatives
to seek from the student
electorate an opinion on
the probability of invit inviting
ing inviting a communist to de debate
bate 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 re recommendation
commendation recommendation to allow a
member of the Commun Communist
ist Communist Party to debate with a
Florida Professor....
several things should be
pointed out...reasons giv given
en given showed a lack of con confidence
fidence confidence both in...the stu student
dent student body and in our own
democratic system.
FELLOW STUDENTS,
how can anyone call
the defense of democracy
a lack of confidence! In
denying to the communist
speaker the right to ap appear
pear appear on this campus,
granted, we denied a free freedom
dom freedom of expression, a
freedom to communicate,
but more important is the
fact that in such denial
was also included an act
of protection of these
freedoms.
By vetoing this con controversial
troversial controversial recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation the council in effect
denied to the Communists
publicity and the foot hold,
perhaps, to other college
campuses where Com Communism
munism Communism is regarded as
it should be-a totalitar totalitarian
ian totalitarian ideology suppressing
the freedom of man, and
thus unequal and unworthy

FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover Says
No on Red Speaker Issue at UF

Particularly interested
in the campus controver controversy
sy controversy on whether the school

to be compared to our
own tradition of liberty
and justice for all.
THE LETTER went on
to state that communica communication
tion communication between student and
representative were
poor; an implication that
recent activities of the
council have not been in
support of student opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
Yet we see where the
legislative body, by a
point of order threw out
the Mississippi letter
proposal when its appro approval
val approval by a membership min minority
ority minority met the angry dis disapproval
approval disapproval of the student
opinion.
No extreme adverse stu student
dent student voice has been heard
in answer to this action
of recall of the proposal,
at least not to compare
with that volume of opin opinion
ion opinion which supported its
rejection.
AGREED, THE present
system is not perfect. We
still have a time lag in the
time a proposal is pre presented
sented presented to the time that
student opinion is felt and
heard, but it is heard. We
still have elections that
arent properly supervis supervised.
ed. supervised.
We still have the pro problem
blem problem of members of the
council not attending im important
portant important sessions of the le legislative
gislative legislative forum. How However,
ever, However, it is the presence
of these difficulties that
promotes the need for a
constant striving for per perfection
fection perfection which is the sti stimulus
mulus stimulus of freedom.
So remember council councilmen,
men, councilmen, you didnt know
everyone of these voters
when you were campaign campaigning,
ing, campaigning, why do you need to be
a personal friend of each
to represent their opin opinion?
ion? opinion?
DON WAYNE DAVIS, 2UC

Drop Us a Line
The Alligator welcomes letters of interest from students,
faculty, staff and interested bystanders. All letters sub submitted
mitted submitted for publication must be signed, although names are
withheld upon request of the writer. For best results, keep
your letters brief and to the point. Address them to Editor,
The Florida Alligator, Florida Union.

should allow a Communist
to speak on campus i
wrote to J. Edgar Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, head of the F. 8.1
for his opinion.
I feel that it would be
beneficial to your readers
for them to read his re reply
ply- reply
CHARLES DILKS 7 Ed
(EDITORS NOTE: J,
Edgar Hoovers letter
follows:)
MR. DILKS:
I received your letter
of Oct. 17 and appreciate
the interest prompting you
to write as you did.
I believe in academic
freedom an d also feel
that where feasible in our
schools we should study
and completely expose the
utterly false doctrines of
communism. It is alarm alarming,
ing, alarming, however, to note the
ease with which some ma major
jor major educational insti institutions
tutions institutions have been duped,
under the guise of acade academic
mic academic freedom, into per permitting
mitting permitting underhanded at attacks
tacks attacks to be made on de democratic
mocratic democratic institutions and
officials of government by
individuals who are sup supposedly
posedly supposedly contributing to
higher education.
The subversive knows
well the value of fully ex exploiting
ploiting exploiting such controver controversial
sial controversial subjects on campus
as civil rights, academic
freedom and so-called
peace issues. Parti Particularly
cularly Particularly unfortunate is the
fact that many youth and
student groups in our Na Nation
tion Nation today are totally un unaware
aware unaware of the extent to
which they can be vict victimized
imized victimized by communists.
This is the sphere where wherein
in wherein the responsibility for
wise counseling and far farsighted
sighted farsighted guidance on the
part of those charged with
the education of our young
people comes into full
Play.
Enclosed is some lit literature
erature literature I hope will be of
interest to you.
Sincerely yours,
J. EDGAR HOOVER



Professors Research Most Important Function

Intellectually and psy psychologically
chologically psychologically a university
student enters a new and
formal world. Its roots
extend 900 years into the
past and encompass all
institutions of higher
learning including the
worlds oldest, the Uni University
versity University ctfolgna, and new
ones like Brandeis which
is still being organized.
No university functions
alone but is part of this
vast international com community.
munity. community. Faculties reach
for similar objectives and
dispute, regardless of
nationality, race or color.
This community is supra supranational,
national, supranational, paying no atten attention
tion attention to social barriers and
sharing common scholar scholarly
ly scholarly objectives.
Sheer human curiosity
motivates the scholarly
community and unites all
members. All perspec perspectives,
tives, perspectives, thinking ideas have
some relevance.
Interactions are daily,
total and continuous.
Professors are exchang exchanged,
ed, exchanged, articles written and
papers read. Students,
too, participate by pur pursuing
suing pursuing their intellectual
curiosities through
learning.
Individual disciplines,
too, move psychological psychologically
ly psychologically and intellectually in
this community. Ideas in
a particular field are
shared by scholars in that
area throughout the com community.
munity. community.
Students may note the
international character of
a particular discipline. A
mans direct contacts
with fellow scholars form
communities in the lar larger
ger larger academic community.
During a generation
scholars generally come
to know directly or by
reputation the work of the
most prominent people in
their disciplines.
An effective grape grapevine
vine grapevine system operates on
a highly personal level in

Thursday Deadline for NSF Graduate Fellowships

Nov. 1 is the deadline for
application for Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative Graduate Fellow Fellowships
ships Fellowships of the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation for the
academic year 1963-64,
Reserve Rooms
In Union Now
All university organi organizations
zations organizations wishing to use the
meeting rooms in the
Florida Union during the
winter trimester must
apply at the Union Infor Information
mation Information Desk.

l
VKr A. 2 .A.
. v fewpoint
- - -----

YEARLEY
This is the first in a
continuing series which
will attempt to examine
some aspects of the aca academic
demic academic world and the pro professors
fessors professors and students role
in it.
This viewpoint centers
on the research vs. teach teaching
ing teaching controversy.
A strong advocate of
the professors research
function, Dr. C.K. Year Yearley
ley Yearley of the UF History De Department,
partment, Department, served as pri primary
mary primary source for this ar article.
ticle. article.
Next: In Defense of
Teaching.* 9
each disipline. Graduates
are trained, professors
hired, papers presented,
ideas interchanged.
A degree of clannish clannishness
ness clannishness exists between scho scholars
lars scholars in a discipline, ac accentuated
centuated accentuated by the relative relatively
ly relatively small number of grad graduate
uate graduate students and Ph. Ds.
ThePh.D is the ideal
core of faculty training
for higher educational in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
Harvard, Yale, Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin, Cal California,
ifornia, California, Princeton, Johns
Hopkins, Duke and a few
other universities ac account
count account for an overwhelm-

An application form for.
the $2400 annual stipend
can be obtained from the
Dean of the Graduate
School and must be re returned
turned returned to him by Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
To be eligible for the
Cooperative Graduate
Fellowship a student must
be a U.S. citizen, have
demonstrated ability and
special aptitude for ad advanced
vanced advanced training in the sci sciences
ences sciences and have been ad admitted
mitted admitted to graduate status.
Preliminary evaluation
for selection is made by
members of the UF fac faculty
ulty faculty based on academic
records, recommenda recommendations

ing number of Ph.D*s, as
anyone can see by leafing
through a college catalog.
Within a particular dis discipline,
cipline, discipline, scholars dis discover
cover discover their most direct
and intimate contacts are
shared among a few men
and women interested in
specific research pro problems.
blems. problems.
A scholar at a uni university,
versity, university, engaged in a
particular discipline, has
a heavy responsibility fob
teaching graduates and
undergraduates. But his
most significant function,
which justifies an insti institution
tution institution of higher learning
is his research.
In order to create lec lectures
tures lectures of substance, train
students to think, and ad advance
vance advance knowledge, he must
have as a function of his
teaching, research. Re Research
search Research is the legitimate
right of a man to contin continue
ue continue steeping himself in
materials hes curious a about,
bout, about, whether he writes
or not.
Nothing is more des destructive
tructive destructive of the uni universitys
versitys universitys function than
failure to recognize it as
something more than pro production
duction production of a mass number
of students.
Students in a class classroom
room classroom should be aware that
whether a person teach teaching
ing teaching a class is a graduate
student, instructor, or
full professor, it is safe
to assume that he spends
from 10-50 per cent of
his time not only in class
preparation but in better
equipping himself to pro prosecute
secute prosecute his researches.
His unique function is
the extension of know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, his status in a dis discipline
cipline discipline usually rests upon
his capacities as a sti stimulating,
mulating, stimulating, orginal or
creative researcher, not
his ability to entertain or
establish a close rapport
with students.
Frequently students

tions recommendations regarding the appli applicants
cants applicants ability and scores
achieved in examinations
designed to test scientific
aptitude and achievement.
CLASSIFIED
GIRLS: We can help you earn extra
money by selling Lozier lovely
Christmas gifts anl cosmetics. Call
Lois Williams, FR 2-6045. (29-2 t-c).
RIDE WANTED to Chicago area. Two
rulers will share expenses. Can leave
Gainesville 3 pm. Nov. 21, return
24th or 25th. Please contact R'kl
McKenzie, Box 45 3, Florida Southern
College, Lakeland, Fla. (29-4 t-c).
PIANO taught in your own home
($2.00) or at studio ($1.50).
Classical or popular, class or private.
Phone 372-0651. (30-st-c).

Wednesday, October 31, 1962 The Florida Alligator

come into contact with a
professor who is per performing
forming performing competently in
class but presenting sub substance
stance substance without desire to
sway or excite students.
His mind, attentions,
and energies are invested
in what he regards as his

Campos MK §JraJman I
vV y (Author ofl Has a Teen-age Dwarf The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillie etc.)
EAT, SLEEP, AND MATRICULATE
The trouble with early morning classes is that youre too sleepy.
At late morning classes youre too hungry. At early afternoon
classes youre too logy. At late afternoon classes youre too
hungry again. The fact isand we might as well face itthere
is no good time of day to take a class.
What shall we do then? Abandon our colleges to the ivy? I
say no! 1 say America did not become the hope of mankind and
the worlds largest producer of butterfats and tallow by running
away from a tight!
If you're always too hungry or too sleepy for class, then lets
hold classes when you're not too hungry or sleepy: namely, when
youre eating or sleeping.
Classes while eating are a simple matter. Just have a lecturer
lecture while the caters eat. Hut watch out for noisy food. I
mean who can hear a lecturer lecture when everybody is crunch crunching
ing crunching celery or matzo or like that? Serve quiet stufflike anchovy
paste on a doughnut, or steaming bowls of lamb fat.
And kindly observe silence while lighting your post-prandial
Marlboro Cigarette. Dont be striking kitchen matches on your
jeans. Instead carry an ember from the dormitory fireplace in
your purse or pocket. Place the Marlboro against the ember.
Light it quietly. Smoke it quietly. Oh, I know I ask a great
deal! I know that ones natural instinct upon encountering
Marlboros fine flavor and filter is to throw back ones head and
bellow great, rousing cries of joy. But you must not. You must
contain your ecstacy, lest you disturb the lecturing lecturer.
You can, if you like, permit yourself a few small shudders of
pleasure as you smoke, but take care not t 6 wear garments
which will set up a clatter when you shudderlike taffeta, for
example, or knee cymbals.
Let us turn now to the problem of learning while sleeping.
First, can it lie done?
Yes, it can. Psychologists have proved that # the brain is
definitely able to assimilate information during sleep. Take, for
instance, a recent experiment conducted by a leading Eastern
university (Stanford). A small tape recorder was placed under
the pillow of the subject, a freshman named Glebe Sigafoos.
When Glebe was fast asleep, the recorder was turned on. Softly,
all through the night, it repeated three statements in Glebes
slumbering ear:
1. Herbert Spencer lived to the age of 109 and is called The
Founder of English Eclectic Philosophy,
2. The banana plant is not a tree but a large perennial herb*
3. The Archduke Ferdinand was assassinated in 1914 at
Sarajevo by a young nationalist named Mjilas Cvetnic, who has
lieen culled The Trigger of World War I.
When (llelie awoke in the morning, the psychologists said to
him, Herliert Spencer lived to the age of 109. What is he
called?
Glelie promptly replied, Perennial Herb.
Next they asked him, What has Mjilas Cvetnic been called?
Replied Glebe, Perennial Serb.
Finally they said, Is the banana plant a tree?
r
But Glebe, exhausted from the long interrogation, had fallen ~
back asleep, where he is to this day. enauuSkviMM
*
Glebe sleeps, tut you, ice trust, are up and about Why not
improve each waking hour with our fine productMarlboro
Cigarettes? You get a lot to like Alter, flavor, pack or box

primary function, re research.
search. research. The. student
should adjust intellect intellectually
ually intellectually to this situation by
taking advantage of the
wealth of academic ma material
terial material which surrounds
him and pursuing his own
intellectual curiosities.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 31 1962

Page 6

Pigeons: The Crisis at Our Doorstep

Its a birdl Its a plane!
Its a...
If youre located in front
of the UF Library, its
probably a pigeon.
Scourge of the campus
for many years, pigeons
never disappear they just
procreate.
Although latest rumour
has it that the popula population
tion population is thin this year, the
areas on campus pigeons
frequent would not testify
for the depletion.
UF pigeons love to roost
mostly in hiding places
around the library. How However,
ever, However, this makes the area
rather odoriferous when
the weather takes a warm
turn.
The birds also fre frequent
quent frequent the century tower,
; HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOP
across from lst_notionaj_bonk_
W SSSBTSHEE w
j / GONE WITH %
If THE WIND J
| \ CIMIE A
! vie high

WILDEST MRTY EVER FUMED I
.jgtfw "'-<**. .'j I j I I \ \ l I n r J \ \ L
- 111 I k \M I bd 111 1
VML \nLvW-- MICHAEL CUFF JAMES NICK
l|lli||K CAUAIf ROBEHISON MacARTHUR ADAMS
uPHW' suzif HAVA ANNE STERWIE
-"'a haraketlhbjmlpiiwers I
------------- --j
i Sarah Gibson Bland inf/, j
President of Yassar College,
j
fells her own stor/f aland ...
j THE DAY I TALKED j
|TO YASSAR GIRLS I
I ABOUT CHASTITY |
m f
i in the November \
I McCalls
!
The World's No. I M tufa zinc For Women
\ \
\ OX AU XKWSSTA XOS SOW
r i
i
I I
I
I

the UF auditorium and the
Engineering building.
The latter has had such a
concentration of the wing winged
ed winged pests that the leavings
have bored holes in many
of the buildings window windowpanes.
panes. windowpanes.
Pigeons reproduce rap rapidly
idly rapidly and are potential
carriers of disease. Most
noticeable disease asso associated
ciated associated with pigeons is en enciphalitis.
ciphalitis. enciphalitis. Scientists
claim that inhalation of
powdered leavings can
result in contraction of
this disease.
Plants and Grounds has
an annual 4Pigeon-thin 4Pigeon-thinning
ning 4Pigeon-thinning in an effort to keep
the birds down to a min min
Dr. Pierce Brodkord,

Kiddies and Actors All in Lab Repertoire

By CARLOYN MELDRIM
FEATURE WRITER
The lights dim and the
curtain slowly parts.
The audience is small

Professor of Biology siad
that The birds on cam campus
pus campus are fit to eat, and I
am sure the meat ie of
good quality.
All authorities feel that
pigeon consumption is a
rather limited measure to
keep the numbers of these
pests at a minimum.

the play might be one
written by a student play playwright
wright playwright and the actors for
the most part are unsea unseasoned.
soned. unseasoned.
This is LAB theatre.
Professor of Speech Dr.
August Staub is head of
UFs Lab Theatre. Ac According
cording According to Staub Lab thea theatre
tre theatre provides a tool for
classes as well as being a
device to help promising
students.
The artistry of act acting
ing acting and directing is the
uppermost problem, on onstage,
stage, onstage, Staub said, And
Lab theatre helps solve

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& J children 25c adults6oC
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The First 3-Act Motion Picture fiver Presented!
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VITTORIO DeSICA FEDERICO FELLINI LUCHINO VISCONTI
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some of these problems.
The lab theatre is both
entertaining as well as in instructive
structive instructive according to
Staub. Subject matter for
the theatre ranges from
readings of modern poe poetry
try poetry to the staging of kid kiddie
die kiddie productions.
The lab theatre pro productions
ductions productions are frequently
presented as a demon demonstration
stration demonstration to students on
how an entire play is put
together. Staub said.
The biggest change of
pace in Lab theatre ac-

cording to Staub is the
play readings or the
poetry sessions.
The stage is unadorned
in these productions and
the actors carry their
scripts. Minimal budget
keeps the costuming on an
absolutely neccessary
level.
Technical assistance for
Lab theatre is via Florida
Players, Often, appren apprentice
tice apprentice players work in the
lab to accumulate points
toward becoming a play player.
er. player.
Publicity on Lab pro productions
ductions productions is held to a min minimum
imum minimum due to a small aud audience
ience audience capacity for pro productions.
ductions. productions.
Generally practice per periods
iods periods for productions last
about a week and a half
for 20 minute program
segment. The production
is usually only one night,
4
Lab Plana for this tri trimester
mester trimester include a child childrens
rens childrens theatre production
to be directed by Henry
Swanson, newest member
of the Theatre staff,
Florida Players Start
There will be a pro production
duction production meeting for the
Florida Players Produc Production
tion Production of Mad Woman of
Chaillot, will be Oct. 31,
Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
at Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.



The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS
1- L.S.U. and 6 OHIO STATE 11* ARKANSAS 16 WASHINGTON
NWESTERN 7- WISCONSIN 12 OKLAHOMA 17 PENN STATE
3 MICH. STATE 8 PURDUE 13 AUBURN 18 KANSAS
4 MISSISSIPPI 9 GA. TECH 14 OREGON 19 MISSOURI
5 ALABAMA 10 TEXAS 15 SOUTHN CAL. 20 MINNESOTA
Friday, November 2 East (Small Colleges contd.)
Baker JO Bethany, Kan 0 St. I.awrence 10 Koch#ter
Ont. Oklahoma 34 SF Oklahoma South'n ( onn. .2 c,. nt ( nn ! (I
(ieorge Washington i 4 Richmond l'rinit> i < oast t.uard it
Miami. Florida 14 Kentucky 7 Tufts ! Amherxtlt
Omaha 21 Washburn 0 Williams ;u Fnion 0
Salem, W. \ a 20 West \a.. State 7 W .ttcnherg 21 t.ett\shurg H
Santa < lara 27 Kiverside K Worcester Teeh 10 H. I*. I ti
Saturday, Nov. 3 Major Colleges
Midwest (Small Colleges)
Alabama 17 Mississippi State 0
Arizona 21* Idaho 7
Arizona State IH I tab State 7 on Olivet I-
Arkansas 8T Texas AA M H ? MornlnesMe 14
Army 21 Boston t nlversltv 0 JJ t;\ nsv p
Auburn .14 Florida lo Milwaukee Branch
Boston College 24 Vanderbilt 7 *"* \* Nebraska Wesleyan .13
t lemson 10 North Carolina 10 A*** ***
Columbia 20 ( ornell V/.Wa l i;^ nd U If" 1 /* 1 ,p hodixt .... H
Florida State 17 Houston 6 s J U,e **
Furman 7 Davidson o Kansas \vesle\an* ft Sterlinr f*
T.i.' >- 4 :.i,l art>llna Sta,P ,!I Kalamazoo ! lit Adrian !(
M o Midland 23 Concordia. Neb 13
ItOl> t. TOSH -4 nay ion 0 Missouri Valiev '*o Tarkio X
lowa State 21 Oklahoma State 20 nV.h v*[.h r.,L.
I* North ( entral 23 North Park
M..I ? Northern Illinois l Illinois State 0
'"' "n T-rTAH. 11 4 Panhandle AA M 2. NK Oklahoma 13
xJ; x.'lTa 4 *'>utli Dakota State 19 lowa State College ..14
Mhhigan State ~l Minnesota 9 SK Missouri 2.*, (entral Missouri 0
Missouri 14 Nebraska Southern Illinois 23 Northern Michigan 14
£* v ' : f~ ,>a "* p '* SW Missouri 14 Missouri Mines 0
New Mexico 4 Brigham \oung b Taylor ...15 Defiance 0
New Mexico State ..29 Trinity U Wayne Stale. Neb. 12 Peru
Northwestern -S Indiana H W extern Illinois 21 Kastern Illinois 7
<>' M* l Oklahoma 14 Colorado 0
Oregon 22 Stanford 7
Oregon State 19 Washington State ... H
South (Small college.)
Princeton 32 Brown 13
Purdue 37 Illinois 7 ~ ....
Klee 25 Texas Teeh H Abilene Christian 5 Arlington It
Rutgers 19 I.afavette 0 Appalachian 23 t.ullford h
South Carolina 17 Virginia It < l ha ** an >' a ; Presbyterian H
Southern Cal 22 Washington 21 L* Hta MatP ; Horace
South'n Miss 30 Arkansas Stale II {;** Tennessee ih Austin Peay 0
Syracuse 17 Pittsburgh K J".' a,, J \ as '7 Texas
Tennessee 29 Wake Forest *r pr Kentucky *1 Tennessee I ech 3
o x, . o Howard 29 Mississippi College 13
T r Jo Bailor 7 Howard Payne It S. F. Austin i
Western 1 Hardln-Slmmons Umm!- V- rW Ba
RST 27 nJinn^r.4 *"'*?* vi )\
V. C. L. A 19 California U Morehead Western Kentucky ~.15
Utah 2 Colo. State l 7 Newberry 21 Klon 19
V illanova 27 Detroit Nan, Houston lb Boss b
V. M. 1 20 The c itadel : 2 Bridgewater
West Texas 20 Rowling Cireen 15 I*!.! 'a ."i In T .,h i-
West Virginia Li William .1 Mary ..... 0 AK I ,0 Tech I<

Florida vs. Auburn
A 50 Year Rivalry

One of the oldest rival rivalries
ries rivalries on this years Uni University
versity University of Florida foot football
ball football schedule will be con continued
tinued continued this Saturday after
noon at 2:00 when the Ga Gators
tors Gators and Auburn meet at
Florida Field.
The series began in
1912 and since that time
the two teams have met 38
times. Auburn leads in
the series with 22 vic victories
tories victories to Floridas 14, and
two ended in ties.
Auburn is now right in
the middle of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference
championship race, and
Coach Graves noted that
this gives the Gators an
opportunity to return a fa favor.
vor. favor. It was in 1960 when
Auburn knocked Florida
out of a chance for the
SEC title.
While Auburn is 5-0 in
the won-lost columns, the
Gators are 3-3 after los losing
ing losing to nationally ranked
L.S.U. last Saturday. De Despite
spite Despite the overwhelming
(23-0) L. U. victory,
Florida still had some
stick outs in Katz, Wade
Entzminer and Bill Rich Richbourg.
bourg. Richbourg.
F olio wing the injury loss
of Lindy Infante, a do doeverything
everything doeverything halfback on
Floridas two- way unit,
Coach Graves said this
week he would move star

runner Larry Dupree,
fullback on the offensive
team, to Infantes half halfback
back halfback post.
The Gators are now with without
out without the service of their
co-captains, Infante and
Bruce Culpepper. Not
only will we miss their
ability on the field but al also
so also their leadership,
Coach Graves said.
The undefeated Auburn
Tigers, with five victor victories
ies victories under their belts, are
the surprise team of the
Southeastern Conference.
Tabbed the most inex inexperienced
perienced inexperienced team at Auburn
in years before the sea season
son season started, Coach Shug
Jordans eleven has ma maaged
aged maaged wins over Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, Kentucky, Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, Georgia Tech,
and Clemson.
A big factor in most
of these wins has been
the field goal and extra
point kicking of Woody
Woodall, for Auburn de defeated
feated defeated Tennessee by a
single point, Kentucky by
ten with Woodall kicking
two field goals, Georgia
Tech by three on a Wood Woodall
all Woodall field goal, and Clem Clemson
son Clemson by three on another
field goal. In all Wood Woodall
all Woodall has converted 12 for
14 extra points and has
kicked six field goals.

*, s r'
. ...... e
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. Weli
- be happy to call on you.
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Lower contract rates on request

Wednesday, October 31, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Scouting Report
By John Eibner
Head Scout
GAME: Florida vs. Auburn
WHERE: Florida Field Gainesville, Florida
WHEN: November 3,1962 2:00 P.M.
1962 RECORD: Undefeated. Won 5 Lost 0
RETURNING LETTERMEN: 24
RUNNING OFFENSE: Slot, Winged T
BEST RUNNERS: Burson HB Rawson FB
BEST LINEMEN: Gross-250 lb. tackle
Price-235 lb. center
DEFENSE; 60 even man front-actually an 8 front.
THREAT: Great ground attack fine defense.
At present, Auburn is in high gear, having leveled
every opponent to date. Among their victims have
been Tennessee, Kentucky, Georgia Tech, Clemson,
and Chattanooga.
Offensively, they have the all the way type of run running
ning running backs that repeatedly have hit the home run this
year. Burson, for example, went 57 yards against
Georgia Tech on Auburns first offensive play.
Defensively, they have limited their opponents to
51.2 yards per game on the ground and, as usual,
their defensive line is no less than mountainous in
size. Actually the total weight of Auburns line is not
measured in pounds, but in gross tonnage. Lasky
260 vs. Gross 250 ... dont watch, just listen.
Second Longest Run

Second longest run for
a touchdown from scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage made by a Univer University
sity University of Florida player
since formation of the
Southeastern Conference
in 1933 was made by Bob Bobby

by Bobby Lance against Auburn
in 1954.
It went for 84
yards. Florida halfback's
Dupree would like noth nothing
ing nothing better than to top this
against Auburn this week.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 31, 1962

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Coach Walter Welsch, Tom Dunn (Ft. Lauderdale), Dan Schulgasser (Hialeah),
Charles Abramson (New York City), Bill Hoffman (Winter Park), Tom Harrell
(Pensacola), Charles Goodyear (Jax), Jim Brown (Gainesville and George
Donatello (Clearwater).

Cross Country Team Bows to Auburn

*
The Gator Harriers were
downed Monday by the Au Aubern
bern Aubern Tigers, 19-42. The
Tigers swept the first two
places and seven of the
first nine for a strong
team showing over their
course. Patterson, of Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, was the individual
winner in 18:31.3 for the

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3.6 mile course.
The varsity unit is now
1-2 for the season with a
rematch against Miami o over
ver over the home course on
Monday, Nov. 5.
Summary; Patterson
18:31.3 (A); Buckelew
19:04 (A); Goodyear 19:22
(F); Lynch (A); Winter

(A); Harrell 19:47 (F);
Feagin (A); Kearns (A);
Reid (A); Niblock 20:54
(F); Brown 21:04.5 (F);
Abramson 21:05 (F); Lee
(A); Ward (A); Dunn
21:55 (F); Schulgasser
21:58 (F); Wallace (A);
Harys (A).

Florida Football Statistics
GAME RECORD
FLA. OPP.
19 Mississippi State 9
0 Georgia Tech 17
21 Duke 28
42 Texas A & M 6
42 Vanderbilt 7
0 L. S. U. 23
TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
124 Points 90
47 Ist down, run 48
27 Ist down, pass 37
2 Ist down, penalty 4
76 Total first downs 89
246 Runs from scrim .. 282
1106 Gain from scrim 880
114 Lost from scrim ... 214
992 Net gain scrim 666
108 Passes attempted 117
51 Passes completed 69
47.2 Percent completed 59^&
8 Passes had interc 9
564 Gain passing 788
1556. Total net gain 1454
37 No. of punts ; 35
1350 Total yards kicked 1293
36.9 Punting avg 36.9
1 Punts had blocked 1
14 No. punts returned 21
187 Yds. punts ret 202
13.3 Avg. punt return 9.6
21 No. kickoffs ret 22
464 Yds. kickoffs ret 375
22.0 KO return avg 17.0
26 No. of penalties 28
217 Yds. penalized 255
15 TDs running 7
2 TDs passing 4
12 Ex. pt. att. (kick) b
8 Ex. pt. made (kick) 5
INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Runs Gain Lost Net Avg.
Dupree 52 305 7 298 5.7
O'Donnell 40 171 0 171 4.2
Infante 33 167 1 166 5.0
Hoover 24 153 0 153 6.3
Mack 15 90 0 90 6. 0
Libertore 16 63 17 46 2. 8
Skelly 16 52 7 45 2. 8
Clarke 7 28 0 28 4. 0
Stoner 6 19 0 193.1
Campbell 2 7 0 7 3.5
Kelley 3 4 3 1
Batten 11 20 28 -8
Shannon 21 27 51 -24

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Frosh Divers
Coach Bill Harlan of the
University of Florida swim swimming
ming swimming team is looking for di divers
vers divers for his freshman squad.
Says Harlan, Diving has al always
ways always been a Gator strong point
in recent years, but at the mo moment
ment moment we dont have a diver for
our promising freshman
team.
Coach Harlan and Buddy
Crone, the Gators diving
coach, have been scouring the
freshman Phys. Ed. classes
trying to come up with a diver.
Any freshman boy inter interested
ested interested in diving for the UF
is urged to see Coach Harlan
at poolside any week day after afternoon
noon afternoon or to contact one of the
coaches in their office in the
gymnasium.