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

Vol. 55, No. 43 University of Florida, Gainesville Sunday, November 18, 1962

Profs, 'Watchdogs'
Huddle Once Again

State university watch watchdogs
dogs watchdogs and university pro professors
fessors professors huddled again this
weekend in the second in
a series of controversial
discussions on a seem seemingly
ingly seemingly harmless word
academic freedom.*
Fridays two-hour
session, closed to all
except two members of
the State Board of Con Control
trol Control and four professors
representing Floridas
four operating state uni universities,
versities, universities, followed a
similar meeting late

Time, Peek, Pacs-.
Its Scholars Week

Time, Campus Pacs and
a peek at the 1962-63

Thursday.
The six-man team hopes
to clear up alleged mis misunderstandings
understandings misunderstandings over a re recent
cent recent board definition of
academic freedom,
accomplished at a mid-
October session at which
the board issued a di directive
rective directive calling for tighter
administrative controls
over instructional
material.
We hope to have some something
thing something definite to present
to the board by its Dec.
7 meeting in Boca Raton,
board vice chairman

Florida basketball team
will be sold for the ben benefit
efit benefit of Dollars for Sch Scholars
olars Scholars this week.
Tonight is Penny-a-
Minute night. Coeds
may stay out until mid midnight
night midnight if they are willing
to pay a penny for every
minute they are out past
the 11 p.m. curfew.
No late permits will
be needed. Dean of Wo Women
men Women Marna V. Brady has
granted the midnight cur curfew
few curfew extension at the re request
quest request of Mortar Board,
the sponsoring organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Monday morning, Cam Campus
pus Campus Pacs for women will
be sold for 35 cents at
the Information Booth ac across
ross across from the Student
Post Office. The kits will
be sold until the supply
runs out.
Climaxing the Scholars
activity which began Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the Florida-FSU
game with the collection
of donations by the fresh freshman
man freshman class, will be the
varsity frosh basketball
game Monday night. The
UF varsity will play the
freshman team in the
Florida Gymnasium at 8
p.m. Tickets are $1 a apiece
piece apiece for non-students,
free for students.
Coach Norman Sloan in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated the Dollars
for Scholars basketball
game in 1960, his first
year at the UF.

Frank Buchanan of Miami
said yesterday. Buchanan
is head of the six-member
committee.
Also included on the
investigative team are
board member Gert
Schmidt of Jacksonville,
and professors, including
Dr. Frederick H. Hart Hartmann
mann Hartmann of the UFDr. Mi Michael
chael Michael Kasha of Florida
State University and Dr.
Charles U. Smith of Flo Florida
rida Florida A & M in Tallahassee
and Thomas F. Stovall of
the University of South
Florida in Tampa.
According to Buchanan,
his committee probably
will meet again within
the next couple of weeks,
probably in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
Buchanan said the com committee
mittee committee is making real
progress.
We know what were
trying to strive for,Bu for,Buchanan
chanan for,Buchanan added, and were
well on our way.
The recent board
directive has drawn the
ire of university profes professors,
sors, professors, who have ranged
from comments of a
flagrant violation of
academic freedom to
dictatorial and suppres suppressive
sive suppressive in their condem condemnation
nation condemnation of the document.


Board Delays
Expected Vote
On Constitution
An expected vote on a
revised UF constitution
was delayed, probably un until
til until January, by the State
Board of Control during
a three-hour session here
Friday.
Board members delayed
action on the constitution
after hearing UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz say the
matter could be deferred
until a later date.
According t o Board
Chairman Bay a Harrison
of St* Petersburg, the vote
is expected to come up
at the January board ses session*
sion* session*
Relatively little action
(continued on page 3)

> w 4KB t -1 wm mf/^M r* m it
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GRID ACTION GALORE
...was featured in Saturdays Florida-FSU game,
which the Gators won 20-7. For complete wrapup,
see pages 10-11.
Board Upholds
Gladin Protest

The Student Government
(SG) Election Board
Friday night ruled the
spirit of the law was
violated by SG election
officials who took ballot
boxes to fraternity houses
during the recent cons constitutional
titutional constitutional revisions.
It will now be up to
the Honor Court to decide
if the irregular proced procedures
ures procedures used were pre prejudicial,
judicial, prejudicial, Student Body
President Bill Trickel
said.
According to Honor
Court Chancellor Tad
Davis, prejudicial means
whether taking the ballots
to the fraternities affect affected
ed affected the outcome of the
election.
The revisions passed
by an overwhelming ma majority
jority majority but barely managed
to receive the constitu constitutionally
tionally constitutionally required 25 per
cent to vote turnout.
The Honor Court has
tentatively set a hearing
for Monday, Nov. 26,
due to not having enough
time to get 16 justices
together before Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Davis said.
The board also ruled
signs placed in polling
areas asking students to
vote did not violate ele election
ction election law.
No law requires the
publication of polling
places prior to elections.
The board reported it is
going to recommend
through the Legislative
Council such a law be
passed, according to Sec Secretary

retary Secretary of Interior Joel
Sachs.
Steve Gladin, former
Tolbert area treasurer,
lodged the protest last
week.
Florida Union
Rises Honor
Robert Beaty
A portrait of Dean Em Emertus
ertus Emertus Robert C. Beaty,
long time dean of students
and present director of
the Alumni Loyalty Fund,
was unveiled in ceremon ceremonies
ies ceremonies at the Florida Union
yesterday.
The portrait, painted by
New York artist Deane
Keller, will hang in Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge.
Dean Beaty has been
associated with the UF
since 1925. He retired
as Dean of Student Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel in 1960 and later
took over as director of
the Loyalty Fund.
Dean of Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Lester L. Hale pre presided
sided presided over the cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. Others partici particiwere
were particiwere the Rev. U.
S. Gordon of the First
Presbyterian Church and
the Rev. Fred Laughton of
the First Baptist Church;
UF Alumni Association
President Homer Hooks;
Robert C. Beaty, Jr. of
New York City; art pro professor
fessor professor Hollis Holbrook,
and UF President J. Way Wayne
ne Wayne Reitz.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 18, 1962

Reds Organized in Cuba

. WASHINGTON (UPI)
-U.S. officials said Sa Saturday
turday Saturday that several thou thousand
sand thousand Soviet techni technicians
cians technicians still in Cuba are

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Its the rich-flavor leaf that does it! Among L&Ms choice tobaccos there's more
longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfiltered cigarettes. And L&Ms
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touches your lips. L&Ms the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke.
- ts

being organized into re regular
gular regular military units for
reasons as yet unclear to
intelligence analysts
here.
The development was be being
ing being watched with increas increasing
ing increasing concern because it
could balloon into another
sticking point in the ef efforts
forts efforts to solve the Cuban
crisis by diplomatic ne negotiations.
gotiations. negotiations.
Officials said the Rus Russian
sian Russian technicians re remaining
maining remaining on the island, es estimated

timated estimated at approximately
4,000 were looking more
like regular soldiers ev every
ery every day. There were in indications
dications indications they were being
formed into groups of ap approximately
proximately approximately battalion
strength.
Meanwhile, it appeared
to diplomatic authorities
that President Kennedy
may have set some sort
of deadline for Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev to give definite as assurances
surances assurances that he intends
to remove the Soviet let

bombers still in Cuba.
This was descrmedby top
officials as being the key
issue holding up consid consideration
eration consideration of all other as aspects
pects aspects of the problem.
The White House con continued
tinued continued its silence on Cu Cuban
ban Cuban developments. How However,
ever, However, officials said that
Kennedy, in scheduling a
live* 1 radio television
news conference for
Tuesday evening at 6 p.m.
EST, obviously expected
to have some major news
on Cuba for the Ameri American
can American public.

Brothers Tops I
As Folk Singers I
By GARY P. GATES
United Press International

NEW YORK (UPI) --
The four young men,
dressed in the casual man
manner befitting the folk folksinging
singing folksinging cult they repre represent,
sent, represent, pleasantly smiled
and sang their way
through the opening num numbers.
bers. numbers.
They quite obviously
were having a ball, as they
always do when they sing
including a perfor performance
mance performance last year attheUF
when the quartet drew a
capacity crowd and Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym shaking ova ovations.
tions. ovations.
Then, quite suddenly,
the lights dimmed. The
smiles disappeared and
the mood became one of
deadly seriousness. Then
came a piercing, haunt haunting
ing haunting ballad that told the
story of a mans gasp gasping
ing gasping observations of life
in the final seconds be before
fore before he dies on the gal gallows.
lows. gallows.
As the song built in
intensity and moved re relentlessly
lentlessly relentlessly towards its
hangmans rope climax, a
hused silence prevailed in
the showroom of Basin
Street East. When the
song ended in a cry of
agony, the room was as
quiet as a church.
One patron was then ov overheard
erheard overheard to comment:
Say, these boys are rea really
lly really good!
This notion that The
Brothers Four are real really
ly really good is one that is
shared by many of to todays
days todays folk music fans.
They happen to be the hot hottest
test hottest folk singing group in
the land and from all in indications,
dications, indications, the wide pop popularity
ularity popularity they enjoy should
last as long as folk songs
continue to enchant the
new generation of music
lovers.
OFFSTAGE, as well as
on, The Brothers Four

Cubans Accused]
Os Sabotaqe
UNITED NATIONS N
Y. (UPI) -The United Ski
tes today demanded the
immediate recall by Cuba
of two Cuban diplomats
allegedly implicated in a
sabotage plot disclosed by
federal agents. y
At the same time, the
United States informed
Cuba one of its U.N. of,
ficials held on charges of
participating in the plot
would be prosecuted.
The announcement was
made in a U.S. note to the
permanent mission of Cu Cuba
ba Cuba to the United Nations
a copy of which has been
sent to acting Secretary
General U Thant.

convey the sunny, zest zestful
ful zestful veiw of life that is
characteristic of those
who start at the top and
stay there. They con converse
verse converse like a shotgun
equipped with four bar barrels
rels barrels that fire simultan simultaneously.
eously. simultaneously. They have the
amazing facility of being
able to finish sentences
for each other.
Actually, we play very
few night club engage engagements,
ments, engagements, explained Mike
Kirkland a few moments
after they left the stage
at Basin Street.
Almost all our book bookings
ings bookings these days are con concerts,
certs, concerts, mostly on college
campuses, John P ame
clarified.
Where we feel a great
deal more rapport with
the audience, added Dick
Foley.
But that doesnt mean
we dont enjoy singing in
clubs, Bob Flick felt
compelled to point out.
Its always a chal challenge,
lenge, challenge, said Paine.
And we never bother
to change our material,
Kirkland threw in.
No matter where we
perform, commented
Paine, with an expansive
sweep of the arm.
perhaps to change
some of the jokes, Flick
corrected.
THE BROTHERS FOUR
are not blood brothers in
the literal sense, though
the similarity of their
personalities would make
it easy enough to assume
so. Their fraternal bond
was formed at the Uni University
versity University of Washington
when they each pledged
Phi Gamma Delta, a mo moment
ment moment in time that folk
singing historians will
perhaps someday record
with those solemn words
In the beginning...



PBBB
pr- ML^i
HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION
...techniques were discussed last week at the
1962 Highway Engineering Conference on the UF
campus. Included in conferees were State Road
Department Director J. R. Phillips, left, and College
of Engineering Dean Joseph Weil.
Board Delays
Expected Vote

(continued from page 1)
affecting, the U F took
place at Fridays session
as requests from newly
formed Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton
took up much of the time.
The board, however,
approved two recommen recommendations
dations recommendations affecting the UF
as part of the boards
continuing evaluation of
the Role and Scope*
study published earlier
this year. v
Included in recommend;
dations approved were:
1) applied biological
science degree programs
involving agriculture
should be centered at
the UF.
2) Maintenance of stre strength
ngth strength on a continuing
basis in natural history
and systematic biology
should be concentrated at
the UF.
Board members adopted
the applied biological
science degree recomm recommendation
endation recommendation after hearing re reports
ports reports that establishment
afasimilarprogram
elsewhere* would require
wasteful duplication of
effort. In addition, the
board noted the college
of agriculture with its
experiment station and
extension service already
situated here.
History and systematic
biology recommendations
passed after the board
pointed to the nearby Flo Florida
rida Florida State Museum in
downtown Gainesville
with its research collec collection
tion collection of more than 500,000
items.
In other action, a $213,

500 gift from the Thomp Thompson
son Thompson Ramo Woodrige Co.
was approved for the UF
by the board.
uniiiiiiiifigiiPiaiiiiHiina
EVERY
COLLEGE
STUDENT
CAN BENEFIT
An understanding of the truth
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip Scriptures
tures Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy can
remove the pressure which con concerns
cerns concerns todays college student
upon whom increasing de demands
mands demands are being made for
academic excellence.
Fr to You for 30 Days
Science and Health may be
read, borrowed, or purchased
for $3 at any Christian Science
Reading Room. On request a
copy will be mailed to you post postpaid.
paid. postpaid. After 30 days you may
keep the book by remitting the
cost or return it to the Reading
Room in the mailing carton
provided.
Information about Science
and Health may also be ob obtained
tained obtained on campus through the
Christian Science
Organization
* at the
University of Florida
Meeting Time
6:45 p.m. Sundays
Meeting Place
Room 218, Florida Union
inmniiiissiMitf

Adams Proposes
Balloting Changes

Danger to the State De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Party could be
stopped by holding elect elections
ions elections in off years of na national
tional national elections, Florida
secretary of State Tom
Adams proposed yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Adams presented the
Challenge of Republic Republicanism
anism Republicanism at a breakfast
sponsored by Young
Changing the election

What Is A Real Bargain?
*
_ /
comm
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A bargain is not necessarily judged by the or *be chain. You place your faith in a
price. You can purchase a hammer or a store such as Baird Hardware, that carries
gravy boat at several places; you might quality name-brand merchandice. Quality
even save ten or fifteen cents. But what s a bargain. Baird Hardware, since 1890,
about a log chain? Should you buy the P d h ( T* 1" - f T? 9
c- jo tl Florida with Quality Bargains that you can
cheapest one you can find? The answer f ... , r, ~ 7
. ki sv, tli l* i la c have faith m whether building a house,
is NO I The log chain must be tested for . .... . ,
quality and strength -a man's life might £*'", lo 9 S or **"* the or L
depend on it. You don't go price-hunting Thtmksflmn S Chnstmas w.th lovely table
ware.
A Cmfuutjf
affkEE FORKING ON TOWER LOT

Sunday, November 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Democrats Club,
time to the off years,
voters would not be in influenced
fluenced influenced by national pol policies
icies policies and campaigns,
Adams said. State pro problems
blems problems and political as aspirations
pirations aspirations would take pre precedence,
cedence, precedence, he added.
Florida Democrats
are too satisfied and must
assess what has happened

in Florida, said Adams.
According to Adams the
Florida ballot is outdated.
Adams said he will insti instigate
gate instigate a change in the listing
of candidates through the
Florida Legislature.
MUSIC
Musical Instruments
LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
112 S.E. First St.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 18, 1962

Page 4

'Playing Hookey' Not Too Wise

By JEFF NESMITH
A little known UF policy
allows professors to drop
students from courses for
playing hookey the Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday before Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving or theMonday
iter.

Publications Offering
Silver Service Trophy

A 20 inch silver tro trophy
phy trophy will be awarded to
he sororitv. fraternitv.
% % ; Nflf flp I
*1 fr
JhOUUSUm color
BffijiiiffimpiSll hits!
SUN-MON-TUES
I SOLOMON SI
DEBORAH KERR I
STEWART GRANGER I
James STEWART
Janet LEIGH
Robert RYAN ~|
I

NOW! vm New Low Prices!
Uwlut 1 Adults 60$
Ist GAINESVILLE MHMhHH Children....2ss
SHOWING Features At: 1:05 2:45 4:^5
niijciinsnyiMunnTnTJyiTMHriiM^i
I COLUMBIA PICTURES wans w DAVID SUSSKIND*,**
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The policy, giving pro professors
fessors professors the choice of
issuing double cuts or
dropping absentees, is
outlined in the University
Record:
4 An instructor who

living organization or
service group earning the
most points for service
hours this year in stu student
dent student publications.
The trophy will be
awarded on a yearly basis
The name of each organ organization
ization organization winning it will be
engraved permanently on
the trophy.
Organizations interes interested
ted interested in participating in the
competition may see the
trophy in the Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Business Office
in the basement of the
Florida Union.

Botanist Studying Cancer

The research into the
leisurely reproductive
cycle of the orchid may
yield amazing insight into
the complex world of hu human
man human cancer, UF resear researchers
chers researchers report.
A UF botanist is watching
the growth and multipli-
I HEELS put on in 5 mmutes
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
acros^romlstnotiona^anlj

allows a given number of
absences may give double
cuts* for absences in incurred
curred incurred during the last
class meeting before a
holiday and the first class
meeting after.
If he does not use
such a system, he is,
after verbally warning the
class, authorized to drop
offending students at
once. ..
A spot check of pro professors
fessors professors by the Alligator
indicates most profes professors
sors professors will be issuing
double cuts on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The holiday recess offi officially
cially officially begins 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday.
Chartered buses to
Miami will begin leaving
campus at 4 p.m. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Two buses have
been chartered by the
Mens Presidents
Council and the Womens
Student As soci at ion
(WSA) for non-stop trips
home and back for the
holidays.

cation of orchid cells in
the hopes the orchid
method of cell division
and the development of
differences between indi
vidual cells might shed
light on these same pro problems
blems problems in the growth of
cancer in humans.
Although a project of
botanist Dr. Yoneo Sag Sagawa,
awa, Sagawa, the UF College of
Medicine has applied part
of an institutional grant
from the American
Cancer Society toward
support of the unusual
investigation in which
botanists and medical
men are following a sim similar
ilar similar lead.
According to Sagawa,
two characteristics make
the orchid ideal for study studying
ing studying the nature of cell
growthits habit of wait waiting
ing waiting until after pollination
to form an egg cell when
most flowers have fully
developed eggs fertilized
by pollen before they
begin their reproductive
cycle, and the orchids
long lapse between the

According to Toba Ul Ulman
man Ulman who is working with
the WSA on the charter
bus program, a third
Miami-bound bus may be
chartered if enough
tickets are requested.
Scheduled trips to
Jacksonville and the
Tampa- St. Petersburg
area were droppedbe droppedbecause
cause droppedbecause of insufficient re requests
quests requests for transport transportation,
ation, transportation, Miss Ulman said.
Extra coaches have been
scheduled by the Seaboard
Airline Railroadfor
trains going south Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 11:05 p.m. and on
Wednesday at 10:05 a.m.
and 11:05 p.m.
Trains going south leave
from Waldo l4 miles
northeast oftheUF
rather than from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Most campus buildings
will be closed during the
holidays.
According to Assistant
Housing Director Thomas
G. Carpenter, womens
residence halls will be

development of the fer fertilized
tilized fertilized egg and the for formation
mation formation of an identifiable
embryo.

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CANCER SECRETS
may be obtained if research by UF botanist Dr,
Yoneo Sagawa proves fruitful. Sagawa is studying
the orchids reproductive cycle and its cell growth
and development.
Htuf! l 3 SHOWS DAILY 88-i
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I

closed for the weekend
beginning 8 p. m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and opening again
at noon Sunday.
All units of the UF Food
Service except the main
cafeteria and the medical
center snack bar will be
closed from 2 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday until 4 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Main cafeteria lines
will close 7 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and will reopen
Sunday at 4 p.m. The
Campus Club will be open
Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday from 8 a. m.-
7 p.m., resuming its reg regular
ular regular schedule on Sunday.
Food Service will serve
its annual Thanksgiving
dinner Tuesday. Featur Featuring
ing Featuring roast turkey and baked
ham, the meal will cost
sl.
Most UF library units
will be closed throughout
the recess although the
main library will be open
every day except Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving.

The orchid research
area is largely un unexplored.
explored. unexplored.



aSu
LAST-MINUTE PREPARATIONS
...ARE GIVEN TO THE Student Government Service Organization's first pro project?
ject? project? painting of boxes to collect funds for a football appreciation" plaque.

Shelter Plan Starting

Five UF professors
three civil engineers
and two architectswill
cover a six-state area in
the South, beginning Mon Monday
day Monday to conduct workshops
in fallout shelter con construction.
struction. construction.
Working under the U v
S. Civil Defense program,
the group will give lec-
Campus Pacs Go
On Sale Monday
Campus Pac's will go
on sale Monday at the in information
formation information booth across
from the Student Service
Center (Hub).
Students must present
identification cards to ob obtain
tain obtain the 35 cents kits.
Campus Pac's will be sold
only to women.
The kits will be sold
from 9:30 a.m.-noon and
1-3 p.m. Profits from the
sale go to the UF Dollars'
for Scholars Fund,

WHAT'S NEW IN PAPERBACKS ?
POWER AND DIPLOMACY
... Dean Acheson
SIX MEDIEVAL MEN AND WOMEN
H.S. Bennett
THE ROAD TO PEARL HARBOR
... Herbert Fei 5
OF MEN AND MOUNTAINS r
...William O. Douglas
THE REPUBLICAN ROOSEVELT
lohn Morton Blum
THE MUSICAL EXPERIENCE OF COMPOSER,
LISTENER, PERFORMER
.Roger Sessions
MATTER, MIND AND MAN
.. .Edmund W. Sinnott
SIX NON LECTURES
.. E. E. Cummings
TECHNICAL'& REFERENCE CLOTHBOUND
ENGINEERING AND TECHNICAL HANDBOOK
.. .Albert L. Hoag &
Donald C. McNeese
METHODS OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS
...F.B, Hildebrand
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Boole Store Student Center

tures in 12 major cities
before audiences of build builders
ers builders and contractors. The
talks will include instruc instructions
tions instructions for the construction
of hasty shelters as well
as permanent family and
community shelters.
King Royer of the UF
Department of Building
Donstruction in the Col College
lege College of Architecture and
Fine Arts will address
builders in Jacksonville
and Roger K. Seals of
the Department of Civil
Engineering will talk in
Pensacola. Royer will
also lecture in Savannah,
shile Seals will appear in
Mobile and Biloxi.
Byron D. Spangler of
the Civil Engineering De Department
partment Department will speak to
groups in Montgomery and
Birmingham, and Donald
Sawyer, also of Civil En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, will be in Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, N.C., and Char Charleston,

leston, Charleston, S.C. William A.
Stewart of the Department
of Architecture will speak
in Macon, and Albany, Ga.

Now a clean-filling, smooth-writing,
money-saving Parker cartridge pen...only s 3ss
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as I
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save you up to 204 every time you buy cartridges. If you're a little shy and have difficulty saying "I
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29 4. But, even if you didn't save a dime, this pen with a Parker.
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And only Parker gives you a solid 14K gold point pressive gift and looks as if you paid a small fortune
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It has a built-in safety reservoir, and it must meet Gift-boxed with five free cartridges.
t PARKER Maker of the world's most wanted pens

Sunday, November 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Service Group
Swings Into Action

A newly organized Ser Service
vice Service Organization (SGSO)
swung into action last
week with a avowed pur purpose
pose purpose of aiding UF organ organizations.
izations. organizations.
SGSO members complet completed
ed completed their first project with
the painting of cardboard
boxes to collect money to
buy an appreciation"
plaque for football play players.
ers. players.
These students are es essentially
sentially essentially a labor pool,'
said Tom Gibson, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to Stu Student
dent Student Body Pres. Bill
Trickel. They will ren render
der render service when needed
by the UF and campus
A similar organization
at the University of Ala Alabama
bama Alabama runs a laundry ser service.
vice. service. The students pick
up and deliver laundry in
the dormitories.

groups."
It is an apolitical or organization,"
ganization," organization," he con continued,
tinued, continued, "with people from
both sides of the fence."
According to Gibson,
other projects the group
may undertake include
typing, clean up activi activities
ties activities and ushering ser services
vices services at campus func functions.
tions. functions.
There will be some type
of board to reviewthe ac activities
tivities activities at the end of the
year," said Gibson, and
we hope to be able to give
these people a commen commendation
dation commendation based on hours of
service."
I TINY TOT I
PLAY SCHOOL I
[Visit us & see for yourself!
24 S.E. Bth St. 1
I FR 6 7806 |

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 18, 1962

alligator
editorials
the almighty dollar
The apparent trend toward holding fewer UF foot football
ball football games at Florida Field and an increasing num number
ber number of games at the more lucrative Gator Bowl,
him been the source of considerable criticism from
student fans.
The following article written by Sports Editor
Bernard Kahn and reprinted from the Daytona Beach
Evening News, we feel, may prove enlightening.
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA and University
of Georgia turned a nice profit on the business businesslike
like businesslike work done by their amateur athletes last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The Florida-Georgia football game was played
on a neutral* site: the Jacksonville Gator Bowl,
a 50,000 seat capacity stadium.
On this occasion there were 45,000 seats occupied.
Only 3,500 cut rate student activity fee** tickets
were issued and the other 41,500 seats-including
the end zones-were filled at $5 per behind.
Roughly, the take from ticket sales amounted to
$207,500, tax free. (Only federal tax is on post postseason
season postseason games).
The price for renting the Gator Bowl is 10 per
cent of the ticket sales, plus concessions. So the
Gator Bowl operators collected $20,750 on a 10 per
cent basis as is the usual policy. They split the
ticket take straight down the middle, like a fillet.
So the Gainesville and Athens institutions of higher
learning each carted home about $93,000 from the
sale of game tickets. To this kitty can be added
the revenue derived from program and other adver advertising
tising advertising income and the sale of game radio broad broadcast
cast broadcast rights.
It seems safe to say that Floridas share of the
financial loot from its game with Georgia will ex exceed
ceed exceed SIOO,OOO in total.
SCHEDULING THE FLORIDA-GEORGIA game in
Jax, instead of on campus at Gainesville or Athens,
is defensible on the grounds that, it is mutually
agreeable to the schools and also to most Gator
and Bulldog alumni.
It is also, of course, a highly profitable venture
because the seats are not cluttered up by UF or
UG students.
However, scheduling of more than one game per
season in Jacksonville by the U. of Florida is overly
commercial and a calloused disregard for the inter interest
est interest of the UF student body.
THIS SEASON Florida also played Duke in the
Jacksonville stadium and it was only about half fill filled
ed filled with an estimated 25,000 seats occupied. Os
these only 3,000 were UF students.
Had the game been played in Gainesville it would
have netted as much for the Florida football fund
and it would also have been accessible to the stu student
dent student body.
There can be no valid excuse unless crass com commercialism
mercialism commercialism be acceptable -for taking away from
campus a second UF game per year and giving it
to the Jax operators.
Whatever reasons exist for flaunting the UF stu student
dent student body and playing a home** game away from
home are festered with politics, selfishness and
greed.**

The Florida
Alligator

Editor-In-Chief Bill Curry
Monoging Editors Jock Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
tmSUrtSfoSL!! Ks £v£ nsrMaOfAcs*mSSSm
return m *-mi Cxt. MU. ir4 request eHher
iJaiqM ! nmTmmmi ikli Hit da aat aacessarity redact tha
MMMMIiMiMni tha affleUl valea at tha eaper.

GATE
RECEIPTS

Reader Applauds Sing, Urges Groups To Wax

EDITOR:
Perhaps the finest group
of amateur folk singers
ever presented in one
evening on any university
campus was in attendance
Thursday night in Bry Bryant
ant Bryant Lounge.
THE AUDIENCE 300
strong received a mag magnificient
nificient magnificient show. The hall
echoed with music from
the hills of Tennessee and
Kentucky, Irish and Eng English
lish English ballads, work songs,
prison songs, songs of
discontent, and songs of

Let Us Stand Behind Our Team

EDITOR:
1 think that in writing
his column, Mr. Horan is
perhaps a little confused.
First of all, I must agree
with him when he says that
the students are being re relegated
legated relegated to second order.
This is my. sixth sea season
son season and I have yet to see
a half-time show. And
when you are paying for it,
you have a right to get
mad. I would like to see
the Gator Band perform
at least one number for
the students. Congratu Congratulations
lations Congratulations to the Auburn band
for performing for us!
I AM one of those un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate persons that
live in the cockroach in infested
fested infested FLAVET, but God
bless them, because oth otherwise
erwise otherwise I would have ne never
ver never had the opportunity
to go for my graduate de degree.
gree. degree. I could have ne never
ver never afforded the nice
Corry apartments or the
Gainesville dwelling
units.
I dont see any reason
why we should criticize
our Gator team. I am for fortunate
tunate fortunate enough to know
many boys on the team
and they are a finebunch.
They are a fighting group
and it is a fact that not
everybody can always
win. For six seasons I
have wanted to see the Ga Gators
tors Gators go undefeated. Now
I must wait for the se seventh.
venth. seventh.
But I am behind those
Gators 100 per cent whe whether
ther whether they win or lose.
I might get mad when we
lose, but I realized that
in every game there must
be a winner...and a loser.

freedom.
In short, all of the
entertainers were excel excellent
lent excellent indeed, good enough
to entertain the student
body in a Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council concert and receive
professional booking ra rates
tes rates for their efforts.
I fear that either Pe Peter,
ter, Peter, Paul and Mary are
being overpaid on Satur Saturday
day Saturday night; or else, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evenings six winners
were underpaid. I sus suspect
pect suspect the latter is near nearer
er nearer the truth!

MR. HALBERSTEIN is
right. The student body
does not have spirit. Too
much Lambda Poo three
times, but not enough GO
GATORS. Pep rallys
when held, have not been
too successful, and the
cheerleaders dont seem
to be coordinated and
there is much room for
improvement among
them.
One final word...lt seems
to me that we are at
war** with the FSU
Seminoles and the Miami
Hurricanes. There is one
saying of which I would
like to remind oui\ Uni University
versity University community.
United we stand, di divided
vided divided we fall. Let us
stand behind OUR Gator
team.
FERNANDO GIMENEZ,
% JR., 7BA

WRUF Highlights

SUNDAY
3 p.m. James F.
Kelleher, special assist assistant
ant assistant to the Post-Master
General of the U.S. in a
special report.
4:30 p.m. Cather Catherine
ine Catherine Alden, direct des descendant
cendant descendant of John and Pris Priscilla
cilla Priscilla Alden, in apre-
Thanksgiving visit.
6:30 p.m. Meet
the Press, B.K. Nehru,
Indias ambassador to the*
United States is inter interviewed.
viewed. interviewed.
MONDAY
9:30 p.m. Best
from Interlochen, de delayed
layed delayed broadcast following

THE FLORIDA UNION
Board and all those re responsible
sponsible responsible for bringing
this show into being
should be praised. I have
LETTERS
never enjoyed a folk con concert
cert concert morel
Might I suggest that a
pilot tape recording of our
six finest folk entertain entertainers
ers entertainers be cut and sent to
three or four of the top
folk recording companies
in the country. If or
perhaps I should say,
when one of these com companies
panies companies decides to issue
a Folk sounds from
Florida* album, the Uni University
versity University of Florida can ri rightfully
ghtfully rightfully stand alongside
Standford and UCLA as
a haven for latent folk
stars.
ASSUMING THAT these
entertainers wish to
maintain their amateur
status and desire only to
elevate their school* s
prestige, why not apply
all record commissions
to Dollars for Scho Scholars.
lars. Scholars.
I, for one will cherish
my copy of this record recording
ing recording and it will be plea pleasant
sant pleasant to know that my
purchase also helped fur further
ther further higher education at
a time when some seek
to impede its progress.
IRVING FALCOM, 7AS

the Gator Varsity-Fresh Varsity-Freshmen
men Varsity-Freshmen Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars benefit basketball
game from Florida Gym
at 8:05.
TUESDAY
8:15 p.m. Faculty
concert, Chamber Music
works for clarinet and
flute. Clarinetist Jerry
Neil Smith and flutist Joan
Templar Smith.
WEDNESDAY
8:30 p.m. lnquiry/
forum on American Mu Music,
sic, Music, Culture or Trash?
Robert Trendler, di director
rector director of music of WGN
Radio Station.



Books &&&&&&&&&
Authors Offer Tours
To Dublin,Paris, Rome

United Press
International
Elegant Wits and Grand
Horizontals, by Cornelia
Otis Skinner, (Houghton
Mifflin $5):
A social portrait of
Paris in the 1890 s,
brightly illuminated by
some of the extravagant
personages of the period.
Playwrights, wits, cour courtesans,
tesans, courtesans, poets, sportsmen
and among the dukes and
grandes dames of Par Parisian
isian Parisian society.
If a few of the names
have iost some of their
meaning for the modern
reader, the personalities
to which they belong are
all entertaining from Ro Robert
bert Robert de Montesquieu who
wore almond green tail
coats and slept in an
Arabian nightmare of sa satin
tin satin cushions, to the Due
hesse dUzes who rode to
the hounds at the age of
70.
After a slow-moving
first chapter, Miss Skin Skinner
ner Skinner describes the pano panorama
rama panorama of the La Belle
Epoque with an eye for
the amusing anecdote and
the bon mot. Her chap chapter
ter chapter on playwright Tristan
Bernard is warm and hu humorous.
morous. humorous.
Though the author oc occasionally
casionally occasionally strains to turn
her sentences into epi epigrams,
grams, epigrams, she is often very
witty, in a style appro appropriate
priate appropriate to her extravagant
subject matter.
BRENDAN BEHANS IS ISLAND,
LAND, ISLAND, by Brendan Behan,
with drawings by Paul Ho Hogarth:
garth: Hogarth: (Geis $5.95):
Behan takes his readers
on a highly personal tour
of Ireland, from Dublins
Fair City to the Bleak
West and Black North.
It is no Baedeker of
monuments but a leisure leisurely
ly leisurely visit with the people
who populate Behans
plays and stories. The
narrative is sprinkled
with poems and ballads,
and dips into politics, his history,
tory, history, and folklore, always
with Behans or the
Irish peoples humor
in the foreground.
Behan the traveler must
be like Behan the travel
writer.
There are long detours,
frequent stops In pubs.
In one chapter, on Gal Galway
way Galway or the Bleak West,
are introduced to a pro professor
fessor professor who translates
Dante into Gaelic and to a
90-year old distiller of
home made potheen,
which Behan does not re recommend;
commend; recommend; we are told a about
bout about the late Sen. Joseph
McCarthy and about Sio Siobhan
bhan Siobhan Mac Kenna, and we
are given snatches of Be Behans
hans Behans life as a fugitive
from justice, the econo economic

mic economic troubles of the fish fishermen,
ermen, fishermen, and a story about
a family of tinkers who
kept a horse tethered in
the Behan downstairs
hall.
Hogarths drawings of
the Irish landscape, city
tenement and country
cottage, and his charac character
ter character studies of the people
in \ the book were made in
a summer of traveling
with Behan.
KINGS, COURTS AND
MONARCHY, by Harold
Nicolson (Simon and Sch Schuster
uster Schuster $10.95):
Since kings in one form
or another have been ar around
ound around almost as long as
men, this historian starts
his story away back
among the primitives,
when the head man was
as likely to be a priest
as a warrior.
He ranges through time
and place from the Az Aztec
tec Aztec priests to the Cae Caesars,
sars, Caesars, Napoleons and the
royal houses of Europe
and Asia. He tells about
their origins, their offi official
cial official acts, their assump assumption
tion assumption of godlike powers,
and their deeds and mis misdeeds
deeds misdeeds as men and often
enough insane brutes.
But Nicholson keeps his
lordly creatures in focus
as people whose person personal
al personal lives, loves and actions
were vital and too often
fatal to those whom they
governed.

UFs Cobalt Irradiator Not a Reactor

The largest agricultural
cobalt 60 gamma ir irradiator
radiator irradiator in the nation is
situated at the UF Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Experiment Sta Station
tion Station near Lake Alice.
UF Plant Science De Department
partment Department head Dr. Alvin
T. Wallace warns, how however,
ever, however, an irradiator should
not be confused with a
nuclear reactor.
According to Wallace,
a reactor causes mater materials
ials materials to become radioac radioactive
tive radioactive whereas an irradi irradiator
ator irradiator contains already ra radioactive
dioactive radioactive material
through which plants and
animals can be exposed
for experimentation.
The key part of the
irradiator is the radio radioactive
active radioactive cobalt, said Wal Wallace.
lace. Wallace. The cobalt in this
unit is equivalent to 11
pounds of radium.
The irradiator is made
up of 24 six inch long
stainless steel cylinders
which hold the cobalt.
Wallace said. Because
of the extremely penet penetrating
rating penetrating nature of the co cobalt-60
balt-60 cobalt-60 gamma rays, the
irradiator containing the
cobalt is kept 13-feet deep

Vguiir l IMIM J 1 -Jm
S j| Jf ja
At w
Beautiful Camp Wauburg is adjacent to Paynes Prairie.

Paynes Prairie A Phenom

By Gordon Acker
Feature Writer
Fifty square miles of
lake supporting three
fisheries and steamship
line.
Between 1871 and 1891
the above was an accurate
description of an area
known as Paynes Prai Prairie.
rie. Prairie.
Today, Paynes Prai Prairie
rie Prairie is situated adjacent
to the UFs Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg on U.S. 441 south of
Gainesville. Now the lake
is dry.
The area was named
after King Payne, a Semi Seminole
nole Seminole chief whose tribe
had a village situated near
an area now covered by
the prairie.
In September, 1891, the
lake disappeared.
The disappearance of
the lake did not go un unnoticed.
noticed. unnoticed. Dr. W. H. Dali

In water tank when not In
use.
According to Wallace,
the water tank is cen centered
tered centered in a radiation pit
30-feet-wide, which has
concrete walls 12-feet 12-feethlgh
hlgh 12-feethlgh and banked with
earth. Over the stor storage
age storage tank is a 20-ton con concrete
crete concrete root to reduce up upward
ward upward radiation.
The only way into the
radiation pit Is a maze
driveway, which is con constructed
structed constructed this way so as
to eliminate any open
areas for the radioactive
gamma rays to escape.
After the experimental
materials are positioned
in the radiation pit,
Wallace said, the irrad irradiator
iator irradiator is raised from the
water tank by remote con control
trol control from outside the em embankment.
bankment. embankment.
Besides the water stor storage
age storage tank and earthworks
surrounding the pit we
have several safety prac practices
tices practices to follow while op operating
erating operating the irradiator.
Each man entering the
pit carries a pocket dos dosimeter
imeter dosimeter which records how
much radiation a person
may have been subject to.

Sunday, November 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator

wrote an explanation con concerning
cerning concerning the formation and
disappearance of the lake
in The U. S. Geology
Survey, of 1891.
The overflow from
Newnans Lake forms a
large creek named
Prairie Creek which wen wenaed
aed wenaed its way through
Paynes Prairie to Ala Alachua
chua Alachua Sink (an extensive
depression in the land).
There the waters found
their way into a subter subterranean
ranean subterranean passage, Dali
reported.
Visitors had to have
their curiosity gratified
by seeing what the effect
would be to have logs
thrown in the sink. Dali
said the curious visitors
were the probahle cause
of the overflow of Paynes
Prairie.
The logs would float

In addition, a radia radiation
tion radiation detecting unit is
situated on the edge of the
pit. When the irradiator
is raised, the unit sets
off flashing red lights and
a warning horn.
In the control build building
ing building we have padlocks on
the unit which raises the
irradiator, said John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Every man en entering
tering entering the pit must place
a padlock on the control
unit and put the key in
his pocket, thus ensuring
that the irradiator will
not be raised while he
is in the pit.
A mirror is hung on
the wall of the maze drive
so that the pit can be ob observed
served observed before entering to
see that the irradiator is
in the storage tank.
The cobalt glow can be
seen by the naked eye in
the water tank.
Objectives of the irr irradiator
adiator irradiator treatments are to
experiment with genetic
and morpholobical chan changes,
ges, changes, population studies,
soil fertility, chemical
decomposition, and food
preservation.

out to the center of the
sink, whirl around in a
circle and suddenly dis disappear.
appear. disappear.
This choking of the
outlet (by closing it with
logs) to the waters of
Prairie Creek caused the
overflow and caused a
sheet of water sufficient
to float small steamers
and other craft, Dali
recorded.
in this way Alachua
Lake was formed.
Another journal
(Providence Journal) in
Ithe same year (1891) car carried
ried carried another article wri written
tten written by Dali.
The report concerned
the uncanny disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of Alachua Lake.
A curious spectacle
was to be seen on the
outskirts of Gainesville,
Florida, recently. Alachua
lakeis no more, Dali
wrote. 7
On its banks were
lying thousands of dead
fish. The waters were
fairly alive with their
struggles for existence.
Except for a small
stream known as Paynes
Creek flowing from New Newnans
nans Newnans into the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua Sink, the two main
basins of the Sink and a
few stagnant pools of wa water
ter water is now to be seen,
where a few years ago
steamers were plowing
their way.
'This is the second
time since 1853, that a
similar, occurance has
taken olace. Dali con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
In the latter part of
the 1950 s the State of
Florida built a road
through the center of the
prairie in order to cut
mileage Involved in atrip
around the now dry
lakebed.
The road was completed
in 1959.
Today, on both sides
of the road U. S. 441
one can see drainage
canals designed to pre prevent
vent prevent the formation of
another Alachua Lake.
The area is now predom predominantly
inantly predominantly used for cattle
grazingquite a trans transition
ition transition from such a watery
past.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 18, 1962

* .* *
.. ~-VK
#
Jfi- *^F
_.r:' ;X X jff (f y UK/jHE^k
,; Bl \-Jfe '.%t
Watch for him after
Thanksgiving in ...
ilk THE ALLIGATOR
i* i -
-v V. % s



, If? V' ' ^S|p' *'
IP <*. Jr % _jsj| ,v oGrET ; |HH y wjVEMflH|iPy
, ' -k'fy-.' H; **^* ? gp
* v tB. jtM fl % till k

... is evident in faces of huge crowd attending FSU-Florida game.

Its Football Time

R iMK^K.
I HBiEBBIi ft -ft v k\ffcl : .SJ s^i pi i /'i>,;lllsi f\
M
;ss;^/ : /-' r 4; ftMi
ijfc
"* % t gj |mk '~y ; 1 iC |
' '' -BK j % i B -
m b.

...entertained in Florida Gymnasium last night before a capacity
crowd.

M' .- 4 '-. 's -** M ***-;; i
.^:> W% t' iiiSliffTiMf ifnT~ ii i "*~
...
' *s y ,^wQg%~
-
V w '-> >. * :,
I ', / /*|V>' ... ,.> 1

at Gainesvilles Stengel Field was the transportation for many Florida fans, who
traveled from distant points including Miami and Atlanta.

pre-game excitement

PETER, PAUL AND MARY

A ROW OF UNOCCUPIED PLANES

Sunday, November 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator
-

88kL H.
J^^Mfl
A. Jk
|j&j£
Wr V -'||S|P
W
~*m
mm
jjfllr .^ll
v-' v ~ v
. : A r
' jA \
* jgjSpiPfi / ', J 1 ,ijf '^>- j &, .Jta i.jMs, 'i*-C r I

i4|/
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of scalper was evident yesterday as tickets went
for anywhere from sls-S2O each.

UPRAISED HAND

W\ Hk,
gin / '%
#
m
m:;M nHHB
KrHBB
..;.;
1

UNIFORMED POLKAS
... from the Florida Highway Patrol
helped to stop recurrence of last years
Florida FSU post-game riots. Police Policemen
men Policemen were stationed around Florida Field

Page 9



Anigator Sunday, November 18, 1962

Page 10

Happy Gators Keep Calm, Praise Feely, FSU

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
It was a calm, collected,
but very happy band of
Gator football players
celebrating a 20-7 win
over FSU Saturday
This win will mean as
much as any weve had,
especially to the
seniors, said head coach
Ray Graves. In many
ways, its bigger than the
Auburn win.
Graves said the team
never lacked confidence
even at the half when they
trailed, 7-6.
There was good second
half morale, Graves
said. I think the boys
were happier that they
could come back in the
second half, continued
the cigar smoking head
Gator.
Larry Libertore per perhaps
haps perhaps summed up team

H CONDITIONED STEAMSHIP ARIADNE H
N ST. THOMAS g
M Virgin Islands JTI
nse f,om *lB5 §
TRAVEL SERVICE 2
§V. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641 2
H mmiiiresuzmssismerij

Pi?
i PI*ZA PATIO HAS MOVED
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attitude when he said
Were as happy as well
ever be. I know this is
one of the happiest days
of my life.
There was praise for
the Seminoles in the UF
locker room with Graves
calling FSU quarterback
Eddie Feely a great
little runner, while
backfield coach Pepper
Rodgers said the FSU
defense was as tough
as any weve faced with
the exception of LSU.
Rodgers, getting back
to Gator play, praised
the running of Go Team
halfback Sam Mack and
Big Blue back Larry Du
pree.
Dupree didnt get as
many yards this weekss
as lastlllbut they
were all hard ones. Mack
ran hard all day, said
the former Georgia Tech
star.

Rodgers gave Dupree
and Mack along with end
Floyd Dean most of the
credit for Ron Stoners
TD run. Stoner scored
without being touched as
a result of key blocks.
Coach Rodgers said he
didnt see who got the
key blocks on Hagood
Clarkes TD punt return.
At first I saw a wave
of white jerseys, then a
wave of blue shirts and
then I was cheering.
Bulldogs
Stomp Tigers
AUBURN, Ala. (UPI)
Quarterback Larry Rake Rakestraw
straw Rakestraw of Georgia, bother bothered
ed bothered by a knee injury most
of the season, lived up
to his potential Saturday
to lead the Bulldogs to
a stunning 30-21 victory
over the heavily favored
Auburn Tigers.
Sophmore halfback Joe
Burson contributed an 83
yard run with a pass in interception
terception interception to the manor
upset by heretofore un unimpressive
impressive unimpressive Georgia.
The Bulldogs, 11-point
underdogs, came from
behind in the second half
to maintain their super superiority
iority superiority over the Tigers in
their ancient series.

Total First Downs
Net Yds. Gained Rushing
Passes Complete,Attempted
Passes Had Intercepted
Net Yds. Gained Passing
Total Offense Yardage
No. of Punts, Average
Number Fumbles Lost
Total Yds. Penalized

TEP, SAE Head For Crown
In Orange League Volleyball

Tau Epsilon Phi and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon re rein
in rein aine d on collision
course via wins in the
Orange League volleyball
tournament this week.
The TEPs copped their
bracket with a 15-3, 15-5
victory over Sigma Chi.
SAE extended its record
to 2-0 in a hard fought
15-2, 14-16, 15-4, victory
over Delta Tau Delta.
The Lionmen will have
a third chance to clinch
their playoff berth Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening when they
meet Pi Lambda Phi.
In other Orange League
action Phi Kappa Tau
wrapped up their bracket
championship with a re resounding
sounding resounding 15-11,15-5 romp

classified

WOULD YOU like a bus business
iness business that will put you
through school? Small
business for sale. Low
down payment. Terms to
a reliable party. Call
FR 6-6576 after 5 p.m.
(43-2 t-c).
HELP WANTED for Chr Christmas
istmas Christmas and part time work
watch maker, jeweler,
engraver. Experience in
all or any one of these
is necessary. Contact
Mr. Lentz, Service Dept.,
Rutherfords,,F 6-2655.
(43-st-c).
LOST BLACK WAL WALLET:
LET: WALLET: Important papers,
drivers license, student
card, etc. REWARD.
Contact John F. Love joy,
FR 6-1155 after 5:30p.m.
43-IT-P.
HORSEBACK riding, hay
rides, barbeques, and
parties of all kinds. Cir Circle
cle Circle M Ranch, Kincaid
Road, Gainesville. FR2-
8460. (41-st-c).
MOTORCYCLE for sale sale-1961
-1961 sale-1961 Honda 250 Super
Sports. Phone FR 2-84-
78. (42-2 t-P).

APARTMENTS
for second trimester
. Air conditioned cooking facilities new bldg.
Four students per each apartment. slls per stu student
dent student per trimester men only. Spaces available
second trimester for individual students and for
groups of four.
Located at / £ a ||
1518 NW 4th Ave 6-4353 after 5

Florida (20) FSU (7)
16 13
119 81
8-10 14-26
0 1
93 174
212 255
6-37.5 5-45.4
1 2
75 87

over Phi Delta Theta. The
Phi Taus will play the
winner of the SAE
bracket.
Sigma Nu will also be
attempting to clinch their
bracket championship
Tuesday evening in a
match with PiKA. The
winner in the Snake brac bracket
ket bracket will face TEP in the
semi-finals after the va vacation
cation vacation break.
In last weeks Blue
League competition DU
defeated AGE 15-10,15-9;
Chi Phi defeated Delta
Sigma Phi 15-4, 15-1;
Phi Gamma Delta de defeated
feated defeated Lambda Chi Alpha
15-2, 15-6 and Pi Kappa
Phi defeated Phi Epsilon
Pi 15-6,12-15, 15-5.

APARTMENT for rent.
One block from campus,
everything furnished. In Inquire
quire Inquire at 112 NW 16th St.
(43-2 t-c).
LOST 1961 Hillsbo Hillsborough
rough Hillsborough class ring in Hub
mens room. Please re return
turn return to Richard Rezba,
376 Thomas G. (43-2 t-c)
HELP WANTEDSaIes
personnel, male or fe female,
male, female, full time for Chr Christmas.
istmas. Christmas. Experience in'
retail selling and jewel jewelry
ry jewelry business will be help helpful.
ful. helpful. Contact Mr .Ori frey,
Rutherfords, FR 6-2655.
(43-st-c).
PROPANE I
IP- GAS
HOTTER THAN NATURAL GAS!
cook and heat I
water low cost I
FR 6-5110 I



Gators Feast On FSU Stew, 20-7
v

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas football play players,
ers, players, brought up to respect
young ladies, forgot their
manners and pounded the
life out of their sister
university, F S U, by a
score of 20-7 before an
overflow crowd of 46,000
screaming fans at Florida
Field, Saturday.
The Gators led by the
passing of quarterback
Tom Shannon and the run running
ning running of Hagood Clarke,
Bob Hoover, Jim ODonn ODonnell,
ell, ODonnell, Larry Dupree and a
host of other backs came
out for the second half
trailing 7-6 and let it
be known that the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles werent ready for
a victory in Gainesville.

wjSf 9T%. l < Spl
I | xJhHb' ** v\ m
JIP jS WiB I
||gggg|agHfc| 1& i ||||Mf j ggl I
IHI i JtokJ 1
§l|||||f JPS |
HAGOOD CLARKE
... is tackled by a host of Florida State tacklers
in yesterdays gridiron battle.

Boo ters Win 37th

by GEORGE M.
GARDNER
Gator Sports Writer
The UF Soccer Club,
sporting a record of 37
consecutive wins behind
them, came close to los losing
ing losing the record in a game
with the St. Petersburg
Soccer Club at Fleming
Field Saturday.
A last minute goal gave
Florida a 2-1 win over
St. Petersburg.
St. Petersburg club
never seriously threaten threatened
ed threatened until the last five min minutes
utes minutes of play when a penalty
against the Gators for
illegal use of the hands

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For the first time in
three years the widly par partisan
tisan partisan fans, evenly divided,
saw the goal line crossed
not only once but four
times.
School officials from
both sides successfully
prevented a recurrence of
last years free-for-all
but the Gator faithful
rioted in the stands to
encourage the Orange and
Blue who rioted on the
field in the second half.
Despite gaining only
39 yards rushing in the
first half, the UF blasted
FSU for 89 yards in the
second half while holding
FSU to three. The Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles outgained the Gators
in overall yardage 255-
212, but the Gators put on
the breaks to stop Semin

gave the visiting team a
free shot at the Florida
goal.
The St. Pete team cap capitalized
italized capitalized on the break and
scored with ease.
The goal left the UF
club in a down and andalmost-out
almost-out andalmost-out situation with
only four minutes of play
remaining.
Pressure efforts were
rewarded when, in the
last minute of play, Jim
Hartung booted one in for
Florida. Excellent team
work by Florida drew the
St. Pete goalie out of
position in the cage and
Hartung fired the shot in
with ease.

ole drives when it
counted.
Uncounted in the rush rushing
ing rushing statistics is the 119
yards gained by the Ga Gators
tors Gators in punt returns.
Hoover raced a punt back
41 yards in the second
quarter to set up an in incomplete
complete incomplete field goal try
and Clarke took Charlie
Calhouns punt o n the
Florida 37 and hot footed
it 63 yards for the second
and decisive score for
Florida.
Larry Dupree led the
UF rushing attack with
55 yards in spite pf heavy
coverage put on him by
the Seminole defense.
This ups his SEC confer conference
ence conference leading total to 533
yards.
Tom Shannon passed for
85 yards, completing 7
passes in 9 attempts to
increase his season total
to 52 for 88 and a 59.1
pass completion percen percentage.
tage. percentage. Shannons average,
if kept, will become the
highest in UF history.
FSU controlled the ball
in the first quarter, but
could not cross the UF
goal. Florida received the
kickoff, but was held and
both teams punted back
and forth with the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles gaining the majority
of yardage.
With 11:03 remaining
FSU quarterback Eddie
Feely passed on 4-14 from

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Sunday, November 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator

the UF 29 to Ken Russom
on the 3. Keith Kinderman
plunged from the two and
with agoodpiace kick FSU
lead 7-0.
With about two minutes
remaining in the half,
Steve Tensi fumbled on
his 25 and set up the first
Gator TD. Shannon passed
to Tom Kelly on the 15
and on the ensuing play,
Shannon hit Bruce Star Starling
ling Starling for the score, Jimmy
Halls kick went wide and
Florida trailed 7-6 at the
half.
The Gators kicked to
FSU to begin the second
half and after several
short gains Feely was
smashed by Frank Lasky
back on the FSU
33. Charlie Calhoun
punted to Florida, and
followed by the breaking
loose of Hagood Clarke.
In Clarkes wake he left
11 shocked Seminoles and
63 long yards and the
Gators second and decid deciding
ing deciding TD, with 10:48 re-

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maining in the third per period.
iod. period.
The last score came with
4:09 left in the third
quarter when Ron Stoner
ran 5 yards through an
off-guard FSU defense.
Tom Batten, engineering
the drive, handed the ball
to Kelly who fought his
way to the goal line and
the Gators wrapped up the
score leading 20-7.
It was the UFs sixth
win in nine starts.

DECEMBER
GRADS
It is Important to you
to get your moving
facts early to give to
future employers, to
know the estimated
cost yourself, and to
assure you of the
finest in service on
moving day. Please
call us for free
estimate now.
When it's time to move
CALL
GainesviNe
MAYFLOWER
749 NW 6th St.
FR 6-5224

Page 11



Page 12

! The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 18, 1962

Theft Triggers
Investigation
In Grove Hail

The recent theft of an
engagement ring in Gro Grove
ve Grove Hall has triggered an
Honor Council and staff
investigation into petty
larcenies within that hall.
Thefts, usually a small smallscale
scale smallscale problem in the re residence
sidence residence halls, have been
on the increase in Grove
during the past few weeks,
according to Grove vice vicepresident
president vicepresident Libby Baker.
Among the items most
frequently reported mis missing
sing missing are clothes, money
and food. The ring theft
was the first really big
item taken, Miss Baker
said.
The number of cloth clothing
ing clothing items reported mis missing
sing missing has also increased.
To avoid having their clo clothes
thes clothes taken from the laun laundry
dry laundry rooms, many of the
girls are now hanging
their clothes in their
rooms to dry.
A hall regulation re requires
quires requires that laundry rooms
be used as drying areas.

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808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641 _J

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I For Those With Us Through Thanksgiving, Special Dinners I
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BALL

Stupid Cupid Days
Are OverMaybe

How many coeds attend
basketball games and sit
there feeling stupid while
their date expounds on the
merits of certain plays
and strategies?
Tuesday night the UF
Athletic Department will
hold its second annual Co Coed
ed Coed Basketball Clinic. It
will be the coeds* chance
to find out what the game
is all about.
ltll be ladies only,
except for the players and
the coaches,** said UF
Head Basketball Coach

Norman Sloan.
Coaches will explain the
basic fundamentals of the
game, the rules, and de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate some of the
plays.
4 We think the girls will
be better able to under understand
stand understand and enjoy the games
if they know what we*re
going to do this yearor
what we*re going to try
to do, I sould say,** ex explained
plained explained Sloan.
The players will scri scrimmage
mmage scrimmage and the coaches
will explain what they are
doing. A question-ard question-ardanswer
answer question-ardanswer period will follow
to clarify any points not
understood.
Refreshments will be
served, and coeds will
have a chance to meet
the players.
We think the game
will mean more to the
girls if they know who the
boys are,** said Sloan.

COED LIFE

Coach Norman Sloans
Coed Clinic
scheme strikes us as be being
ing being a good one. An aw awful
ful awful lot of coeds, includ including
ing including this one, dont know
what the games all a about.
bout. about.
He says that last years
clinic was a success and
a failure at the same time.
Seems it was intended for
the coeds but very few
attended. The crowd of
Gainesville women there
did enjoy it tho.
The smartest angle of
the whole thing is hav having
ing having the players there to
talk to the girls after afterwards
wards afterwards over refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments. True, from a co coeds
eds coeds point of view, a game
has much more appeal if
she knows some of the
boys on the team.
***
Grove Hall has come
up with a new idea for
socials: theyre having a
marshmallow roast to tonight
night tonight with the boys from
Hume Hall.
***
Maryanne Awtreys lit little
tle little machine UPI Tele Teletype
type Teletype says theyre hav having
ing having trouble over the in integration
tegration integration of the Univer University
sity University of Alabama.
It was foreshadowed at
Auburn two months ago.
But it didnt quite make
the national press.
A young man, Jim Din Dinsmore
smore Dinsmore by name, wrote his
column of the Auburn
Plainsman his opinion on
integration.

By BECKY QUINN
Coed Life Editor

He was then Managing
Editor of the Plainsman.
In that column he stat stated
ed stated that integration was
coming to Auburn, that
it was inevitable and, in
his opinion, only moral morally
ly morally just that it should come
peacefully.
He is no longer Mana Managing
ging Managing Editor of the Plains Plainsman.
man. Plainsman. Nor is he able to
live a normal life. He
was, by administrative
order, stricken from stu student
dent student organizations. By
majority consent, he was
subjected to every degra degradation
dation degradation within legal lim limitsand
itsand limitsand some without.
He was hung or burned
in effigy four times by
his fellow students, the
future leaders of that
state.
All because he stated
his opinion on integration,
even before the first Ne Negro
gro Negro student had applied
for admission.
How powerful the print printed
ed printed word; how deep and
abiding Southern hate!
Dorm leaders
Hold Coffee,
Discuss Ideas
Weve all got the same
problems, only to differ different
ent different degrees, was the
thought consensus of the
more than forty coeds who
attended the Women Stu Students
dents Students Association (WSA)
Dorm Presidents Coffee
this week.
Presidents, WSA repre representatives
sentatives representatives and Honor
Council representatives
from the nine womens
residence halls gathered
for an exchange of ideas
and discussion of common
problems, said WSA
President Lynn Chaffee.
Dean of Women Mama
V. Brady and Assistent
Deans Evelyn Sellers and
Nancy Greer were also
present. Dean Brady ad addressed
dressed addressed the group and ex explained
plained explained workings and au authority
thority authority of the judiciary
committee.
The Committee, she
said, is not a strictly di diciplinary
ciplinary diciplinary one. We try
to be of what help we can
to the student who is hav having
ing having trouble. We try to
work as a counseling a agency,
gency, agency, she added.
New Hall Policy
Meet you in the lob lobby
by lobby is the campaign now
being waged in Jennings
Hall.
Because the lines from
the main switchboard to
the individual rooms are
frequently jammed at da date
te date times, Jennings co coeds
eds coeds are asked to arrange
to meet their dates in
the lobby if possible.