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
'Americans Unhappy? Europeans Think So

BY JUDY BARNES
Gator Staff Writer
Europe regards
America as a nation of
unhappy pleasure seekers
where one cannot lead a
life that is his own,
according to Dutch soci sociologist
ologist sociologist Dr. A. N. J. den
Hollander.
Dr. den Hollander, di director
rector director of the American
Institute of the University
of Amsterdam and pres president
ident president of the UNESCO
Center of the Nether-
Traditional
UF-FSU Game
Trophy Stolen
By JUDY BARNES
Gator Staff Writer
The 100-year-old Ma Makala
kala Makala Trophy, traditional traditionally
ly traditionally awarded to the winner
of the UF-FSU game, was
stolen Monday before the
Thanksgiving Holidays,
according to School Trad Tradition
ition Tradition Secretary Rachel
Cohen.
Miss Cohen presented
the carved stone trophy
to UF the night of the
FSU game. She then took
it back to her sorority
(Delta Phi Epsilon) house
because the trophy cab cabinet
inet cabinet in the gym was lock locked.
ed. locked.
AT 10:30 P.M. Monday
Miss Cohen recieved a
call from a boy with a
fake southern accent
who said he was from
FSU. The boy said that
he had the trophy and
would not give it up un until
til until FSU beat UF in foot football.
ball. football.
I feel that it is
a prank on the part of a
UF student, said Miss
Cohen.
We will all laugh about
the incident if the trophy
is returned to the Student
Government Office before
Friday, she said. But,
if it is not returned by
Friday, the Campus Po Police
lice Police will have to go look
for it.
CAMPUS POLICE have
taken fingerprints in the
Delta Phi Epsilon House
and have several suspects
on the case, according to
Miss Cohen.
The trophy is owned by
the West St. Petersburg
Exchange Club. It was
found in Florida by club
members on a hunting
party.
It has no real mone monetary
tary monetary value, according to
Miss Cohen. It only has
traditional value, she
said.
The figures of an alli alligator
gator alligator and an Indian com compose
pose compose the trophy.

lands, spoke to a full Law
Auditorium last night on
the subject of The Image
of the United States in

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 45 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, November 27, 1962

Student Whos Who
Asks UF Nominees

Thirty-six UF students
will be selected Friday
for membership in the na national
tional national Whos Who Among
Students in American
Universities and Colleges
by a committee of deans
and student leaders.
Whos Who (not reiat reiated

K J 1 inn, m
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v* |n )
Men Turn Mosaic in Lyceum Council Presentation Tonight

'Job* Comes to Campus

The Old Testament comes to life
in living Byzantine mosaics tonight
as the Every Man Players present
The Book of Job in University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 8:15.
A Lyceum Council production, the
religious play is adapted from the King
James Version of the Bible by Orlin
R. Corey.
THE PLAYS characters don mosaic
costumes and makeup to create the im imagery
agery imagery for the plays theme.
The book and the play deal with the
meaning of suffering and the eternal
question of mans relation to God.
ADMISSION to students is free.
The Book of Job, premiered at
the Brussels World Fair, has since
enjoyed a successful New York run and
four summer seasons at Pine Moun Mountain
tain Mountain State Park Amphitheatre, Pine Pineville,
ville, Pineville, Kentucky. The production has
toured Europe and Canada and is now

Europe.
The reason for this
American image abroad,
according to Hollander,

ed reiated to the famous biogra biographical
phical biographical listing) annually
lists a proportional num number
ber number of outstanding stu students
dents students according to school
size in its hard back book.
Student Government Sec.
of Public Relations Lynn
Howe said that he anti anticipates

touring a limited number of colleges
and universities,
ACCLAIMED FOR its costuming, de designed
signed designed by Mrs. Corey, as well as for
its merits as an excellent drama, the
play has received attention from the
New York Times, St. Louis Post-Dis Post-Dispatch,
patch, Post-Dispatch, Louisville Courier-Journal,
Time Magazine, Life, Holiday, News Newsweek,
week, Newsweek, Theatre Arts and others.
The New York Times stated, The
Book of Job is an awesome and most
majestic rendition, to be remembered
both for the adaptor's concept as well
as for the costumes and makeup of
the participants."
The Corey husband and wife team
responsible for the Players production
have long been respected in drama cir circles.
cles. circles. At present Orlin Corey is head
of the Speech and Drama Department
of Centenary College and director of
(Continued on Page Three)

is that the declining Eu Europe
rope Europe is holding the alien
America responsible for
its own faults.

cipates anticipates about 100 persons
will be nominated by
deans and department
heads for the honor.
Each college is asked
to nominate at least one
person.
The selection commit committee
tee committee will be comprised of

In discussing the Ameri American
can American image abroad, Dr. den
Hollander not only spoke
of Americans faults. He
also spoke of the good
image America projects
in Europe, especially to
the man of the street.
The man in the street
has vague notions of a
fabulous U. 5., he said.
He regards America as
(Continued on Page Two)

the dean of student af affairs,
fairs, affairs, dean of women,
dean of men, and the pre presidents
sidents presidents of the Student Bo Body,
dy, Body, Florida Blue Key, and
Mortar Board. They will
judge the nominees on
academic performance,
personal integrity, re respect
spect respect of their fellow stu students,
dents, students, leadership qual qualities,
ities, qualities, service and extra extracirricular
cirricular extracirricular participation.
The 36 selected will
be notified over the week weekend.
end. weekend.
The UF decided to sub submit
mit submit representatives to
Whos Who after Dean
Lester L. Hale, dean of
student affairs, received
a letter from it request requesting
ing requesting participation.
Hall of Fame,
Whos Who
To Cooperate
New selection require requirements
ments requirements and a revised se selection
lection selection system for the
Seminoles (yearbook)
Hall of Fame will be put
into effect next Septem September,
ber, September, according to Semin Seminole
ole Seminole Editor Bill Dowling.
The Hall of Fame an annually
nually annually honors students
who have excelled in an
extracirricular or. have
served the UF.
Dowling said formerly
a committee of deans se selected
lected selected the students, but
complained that they
sometimes did not know
all the students they vot voted
ed voted on.
Starting this year the
presidents of the Student
Body, Florida Blue Key,
and Mortar Board have
been added to the commi committee.
ttee. committee. In the future, the
Seminole editor and the
(Continued on Page Two)



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I difference between I
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tween between financial institutions. Know Knowing
ing Knowing this, and doing something
about it, can save you cash money.
It can even hasten your future fi financial
nancial financial independence.
Whats the difference?
Some financial institutions take in
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Others make mostly personal and
auto loans. But a Full Service com commercial
mercial commercial bank such as ours can
accept by law both checking
and savings accounts, as well as
make loans for practically any
purpose.
Why concentrate?
Most successful people keep both

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MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

their checking and savings
accounts in a Full Service bank.
They borrow from a Full Service
bank. By paying the loan back on
time, they enhance their credit
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More important, they build their
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need a credit reference or a size sizeable
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Its all up to you.
Let your checking and savings
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the partnership benefits we can
offer you as a Full Service com commercial
mercial commercial bank. There is a difference
between a commercial bank and
all those other banks. It will
profit you to put that difference to
work for you.

'America Unhappy?
Europe Thinks So

(Continued from Page One)
a place where living and
working are good, and as
a symbol for the redemp redemption
tion redemption of poverty.
Europeans also love the
way Americans conduct
life and the emphasis on
the American youth,* he
said.
Our way of life is often
misunderstood, however,
by those who have no right
to judge us. Europeans
often have a pre-set
image of America before
they come and therefore
Special Train
To Take Fans
To Miami
A specially chartered
train will take Gator fans
Hurricane hunting to Mia Miami
mi Miami this Friday.
Leaving from Waldo at
10:05 a.m., the train will
arrive in Miami at 5 p.m.
According to Joel Sachs,
Secretary of Interior,
round tickets for the trip
may be purchased in room
310 of the Florida Union
for $13.90 by 5 p.m. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Student Tickets for the
game to be held in the
Orange Bowl Saturday ni night
ght night at 8:15 p.m. may be
obtained from the ticket
office at Florida Field.
In addition to the foot football
ball football game, the two schools
will meet for the opening
game of the basketball
season Friday night in the
Miami Beach Convention
Hall.
The train will return to
Gainesville Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

CAMPtjS COMPASS

MICS CLUB: 160 McCarty
Speaker: Dr. O. C. Ruelke
of the Agromomy Dept.,
topic: Economic Import Importance
ance Importance of Agronomic Crops
in Florida also election
of officers.
AMERICAN FINANCE
ASSN.: FU 116 7-8:30 p.m.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: FU
218 8:30-11 p.m.
U.R.A.: FU 210 4-5 p.m.
SIGMA XI: McC Aud. 7-
10 p.m.
LYCEUM COUNCIL:
Book of Job Univ. Aud.
8:15 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
DESERET CLUB: FU 116,
118, 123, 210, & 220 7-8:30
p.m.
ORDER OF ATHENA: FU
121 7-8:30 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL CHRIS CHRISTMAS
TMAS CHRISTMAS FAIR SALE: .FU
Social Room Wed.,Thurs
Fri. '*

return with the same
image.
This is unfair, ** he
stated, because there is
no such thing as a typical
American or a true image
of America.**
American women and
children create an
especially bad image in
Europe, according to den
Hollander.
Europeans do not like
the independence and
aggressiveness of the
American t woman, he
said. Nor do they like
the agressiveness of the
American child. Many
Europeans who visit the
U. S. return with an image
of American children not
unlike Dennis the
Menace*.*'
Hall of Fame,
Whos Who
To Cooperate?
(Continued from Pqge One)
UF information service
director will make up the
group.
Dowling stated that af after
ter after this year 30 to 36
students would be the li limit
mit limit for the recognition,
and they would appear in
the first trimester year yearbook.
book. yearbook. The 1962-3 Hall
of Fame will be featured
in this years winter Se Seminole.
minole. Seminole.
The rules and criteria
for selection will be
standardized by law. All
persons chosen for Hall
of Fame will be the UFs
selection for Whos Who
Among Students in Amer American
ican American Universities and
Colleges.

ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB:
Building OE classroom
8 p.m.
THURSDAY
SPORTS CAR CLUB: FU
121 7-8:30 p.m.
DELTA SIGMA PI: FU
208 7-8:30 p.m.
UNIVERSITY SENATE:
McM Aud. 4-5:30 p.m.
PI MU ALPHA SINFONIA
FALL CONCERT: Univ.
Aud. 8:15 p.m.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP: FU 218
speaker: Mr. A.I. Bosen Bosenberg
berg Bosenberg topic: Whence Came
the Bible?
FRIDAY
CHESS CLUB: FU Oak
Room 7:30-11 p.m.
MAYORS COUNCIL: FU
121 7:30 9:30 p.m.
FENCING CLUB: Norman
Gym 4:30 p.m.



ti || / By Reid Poole,
Ihe Musical Scene Head of us music
Department

How 'Job Was Born

The dramatic presenta presentation
tion presentation Book of Job, the
third Lyceum Council at attraction
traction attraction of the season,
will be given in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium, to tonight
night tonight at 8:15.
SUCCESS STORY
In the summer of 1957,
Orlin R. Corey, then As Associate
sociate Associate Professor of Spe Speeech
eech Speeech and Drama at Geo Georgetown
rgetown Georgetown College, in Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, was invited by the
British Drama League to
bring to England a play
suitable for production in
the sanctuaries of chur churches.
ches. churches.
After searching for a
play which speaks signi significantly
ficantly significantly to contemporary
man and finding none to
suit his purposes, Corey
turned to the Bible and ad adapted
apted adapted the splendid, strong
language of the King Ja James
mes James version of the Book
of Job, perhaps the
greatest piece of liter literature
ature literature in the Old Testa Testament.
ment. Testament.
It deals of course, with
the meaning of suffering
and the eternal question
of mans relation to God.
It is significant and not
without irony that Corey
should have chosen this
message for the world of
today from an ancient
Jewish masterpiece.
Corey consulted with
his wife Irene, who pro provides
vides provides the designs for all
of his productions, and to together
gether together they sought an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate image for the
play.

* : s ... : \
-.
A
I it rl fr
"IN A CLASS BY ITSELF" THE "J-BOY" AT Jetty* 2310 SW 13th

tJr
REID POOLE
They decided to stylize
the visual dimension af after
ter after the mosaics of By Byzantium,
zantium, Byzantium, one of the most
glorious Christian art
forms the world has ever
known. It is these mos mosaics
aics mosaics which inspire the
costumes and makeup for
The Book of Job. The
theme is carried from
feet and gloves to wigs
and the makeup of the
players faces. It is as
if the mosaics have come
to life.
After playing its pre premiere
miere premiere performances in
several churches in the
Ohio Valley, The Book of
Job was presented in Ca Canada,
nada, Canada, England, Wales, and
at the Brussels Worlds
Fair. Upon returning to
this country, the produc production
tion production was used to help tran transform
sform transform a financially de depressed
pressed depressed area in the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky mountains into a
more prosperous tourist
area.
A group of Pineville
citizens banded together,
formed Kentucky Moun Mountain

tain Mountain Theatre, Inc., and
brought The Book of Job
to Pineville. The play
has enjoyed four success successful
ful successful summer seasons sta stationed
tioned stationed in the primeval na natural
tural natural setting of the moun mountains.
tains. mountains.
The Book of Job play played
ed played at Christ Church Me Methodist
thodist Methodist in New York City
last winter. The criti critical
cal critical acclaim of the tough
New York reviewers was
most gratifying.
STUDENT RECITAL
This afternoon, at 2:30
in the Music Building Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, there will be a
Student Recital by stu students
dents students studying in the De Department
partment Department of Music. The
program will include vo vocal,
cal, vocal, piano, and wind in instrument
strument instrument solos and en ensembles.
sembles. ensembles.
Composers represented
on the program include
Bach, Mozart, Scarlatti,
Donizetti, Richard Stra Strauss,
uss, Strauss, and Roger Quilter.
A string trio made up
of Frederick Granros,,
Eva DeHaven, violins, and
Mary Bennett, piano, will
present J.S. Bachs Trio
Sonata in C Major. So Soprano
prano Soprano recitalists include
Lamar Cathcart, Ann Jo Johnson,
hnson, Johnson, and Sandra Smith.
Solo brass performers
include Richard Rice and
Randall Dampier, trump trumpeters;
eters; trumpeters; Jack Lewis, trom trombone;
bone; trombone; and Kenneth Jones,
French horn.
There is no charge for
the recital and the pub public
lic public is cordially invited to
attend.

Tuesday, November 27, 1962 The Florida Alligator

'Job Comes
to Campus

(Continued from
Page One )
the Marjorie Lyons Play Playhouse
house Playhouse in Shreveport, La,
THE BOOK OF JOB
evolved from the British
Drama League to Corey
to bring to England a play
suitable for production in
the sanctuaries of the
churches. Finding noth nothing
ing nothing suitable in modern
plays, Corey turned to the
Bible for his source.
The costumes, inspir inspired
ed inspired by Byzantium mosi mosiacs,
acs, mosiacs, make the players ap appear
pear appear to be lifesize, be bejewelled
jewelled bejewelled statues which

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FOR BRAVE MEN ONLY
Every year a stout band of brave young men march off
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move through hundreds of
visions in glass.
General admission to
the production is $2, and
$1 for high school stu students
dents students and children. Stu Students
dents Students with identification
cards will be admitted
free.
Enroll Your Children at...
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida AlJigator Tuesday, November 27, 1962

COMFORTABLE ROOMS
One for now, by day, week
or month; two for second
semester, across from
campus. 321 SW 13th St.
(45-lt-c).
EARN GOOD MONEY in
your spare time. We have
several part-time posi positions
tions positions available for the
right men. Must be
aggressive and a self
starter. Income depends
on your ability and how
quickly you learn. For
interview contact: H. W.
Vories, phone 2-8441, ext.
36. (45-st-c).

i RECORDING FAVORITES
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Johnny Mathis-Merry Christmas
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The Genius Sings the Blues
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classified

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.Gfed frey,
Rutherfords, FR 6-2655.
(43-st-c).
TUTORING, Accounting
211, 212, 311, by qualified
registered senior
2-5898. (45-2 t-c).
MOPED, 1960, excellent
condition, must sell now.
Make an offer. 2-5898.
<45-2t-c).

HORSEBACK riding, hay
rides, barbeques, and
parties of all kinds. Cir Circle
cle Circle M Ranch, Kincaid
Road, Gainesville. FR2-
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TYPING done on electric
typewriter in my home.
Please phone FR 6-7829
after 6 p.m. (45-3 t-c).
FOR SALECushman
Eagle, SIOO. Motorcycle,
Harley 125, sls. Phone
FR 6-2764 evenings. (45 &
47-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, FR 6-2655.
(43-st-c).
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j SOLES put on in 15 minutes
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SHOWING! STATE THEATRE

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* v. \' > V JP*'
v. *
Mike Shaefer Unpacks Gifts,Assistant Ginger Harrell,
Pep Michie Look On.
Florida Union
To Play 'Santa

By SANDY SWEITZER
Assistant to the Editor
An International
Christmas Fair Sale
childrens Christmas
party, student art show

and Christmas decorating
party are some of the
activities planned by
Florida Union committ committees
ees committees for the Christmas
season.
TODAY, Wednesday and
Thursday the Recreation
Committee will sponsor
an International Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Fair Sale in the
Social Room of the Union.
A large selection of in inexpensive
expensive inexpensive gifts of both
native and imported will
sell for less than
$5 apiece.
Ellen Schlosser will be
soloist at the Club Rende Rendevous
vous Rendevous on November 30 at
8 p.m. The Dance Comm Committee
ittee Committee is in charge of
arrangements.
Student art will be fea featured
tured featured in an all campus art
show in Bryan Lounge of
the Union from December
1-18. Wednesday is entry
deadline for the show,
sponsored by the Fine
Arts Committee. Art will
be judged Thursday and
winners will be announced
at a coffee hour on Mon.
at a coffee hour on Monday
December 3 at 3:30 p.m.
in Bryan Lounge.
A CHRISTMAS decor decorating
ating decorating party will be held
on Monday, Dec. 3 at 7
p.m. at the Union.
Children of UF students,
faculty and employees are
invited to attend a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party at 4 p.m. on
Tuesday Dec. 4 in the
Social Room of the Union.
Members of the Hostess
Committee, Sponsors,re Sponsors,request
quest Sponsors,request children be reg registered
istered registered in Room 315 of the
Union between Nov. 27
and Dec. 3 or parents
may call Extension 2741.



While We Were Gone

Apparent Suicide
Ruled for UF Prof

Funeral services were
held Friday for UF Viro Virologist
logist Virologist Dr. Chris W. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, 42, whose body .was
found in a wooded area near
Hatchett Creek east of
Gainesville.
Sheriff Joe Crevasse said
Anderson, who was
reported missing since
Aug. 15, had apparently
committed suicide by
drinking parathion,- an in insecticide.
secticide. insecticide.
An empty insecticide
bag and two glass beakers
were found near the body.
At the time Anderson
was reported missing, his
car was found near Hat Hatchett
chett Hatchett Creek, but a search
for Anderson was un unsuccessful.
successful. unsuccessful.
Anderson, an associate
virologist in the plant path pathology
ology pathology department, had
undergone psychiatric
Wallace Takes
$ 1 r OOO Prize
Dr. Harold D. Wallace,
animal* nutritionist with the
Florida Agricultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Stations,
last week received a SI,OOO
cash award in recognition
of his advances in swine
feed nutrition during the
past three years.
The award was presented
in Chicago at the 54th ann annual
ual annual meeting of the Amer American
ican American Society of Animal
Science. The citation was
sponsored by the American
Feed Manufacturers.
Dr. Wallace has made
contributions in the fields
of antibiotics, vitamins and
minerals for swine
nutrition.
For the past 12 years
he has experimented with
the effects of antibiotics on
swine growth. He has had
some 40 scientific papers
published during the past
three years.
Since 1950, he has worked
in swine research and
taught at the University
of Florida.
Harris to Head
Soil Society
Dr. H. C. Harris,
agronomists with the
Florida Agricultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Stations, has
been named president of
the Soil and Crop Science
of Florida.
He succeeds Dr. W. G.
Blue of the Soil Depart Department
ment Department at the UF.

treatment at the University
of Florida Medical Center.
He was the grandson of
Chris Jorgenson, a well
known artist, and a des descendant
cendant descendant of Domingo Ghira Ghirardelli,
rdelli, Ghirardelli, founder of Ghira Ghirardelli
rdelli Ghirardelli Chocolate Co.
Burial will be in Arling Arlington
ton Arlington National Cemetary.
Court Justices
To Meet On
Vote Protest
Honor Court justices
will meet at 7 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to rule on the
validity of a recent
student government (SG)
constitutional revisions*
balloting.
Wednesdays session
follows in the wake of a
recent meeting of the Stu Student
dent Student Government Election
Board, which ruled the
spirit of the law was *
violated by election offi officials
cials officials who took ballot
boxes to fraternity houses
during the election.
Fraternity houses were
not listed in a scheduled
to designated polling
places and are not
required to be listed.
An overwhelming maj majority
ority majority of students voted
yes on passage of the
revisions, but the amend amendments
ments amendments barely managed to
receive the constitution constitutionally
ally constitutionally required 25 per cent
voter turnout.
An estimated 200
students voted at frater fraternity
nity fraternity houses ballot boxes
during the election.
The original protest
was lodged by former
Tolbert Area Council
treasurer Steve Gladin.
Senior McVoy
Injured in Car
UF architect senior Ar Arthur
thur Arthur D. McVoy Jr., 23,
was slightly injured ear early
ly early yesterday when he
slammed his car into
a deadend embankment
five miles west of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
McVoy and his brother,
Walter Scott McVoy, 21,
were treated and released
at Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for cuts and bruises.
The driver told police
he was heading west on
NW 39th Avenue extension
at about 50 miles per hour
when he failed to see the
embankment. He was cit cited
ed cited for failure to have his
vehicle under control,
Sheriff Joe Cravasse re reported.
ported. reported.

Redistricting Sent To Group

TALLAHASSEE, (UPI)
The deadlocked Florida
Legislature turned over
its reapportionment woes
to an informal conference
committee Monday in a
final, desperate effort to
resolve differences that
in 18 days of special ses session
sion session have turned the two
houses into warring
camps.
Returning from a four fourday
day fourday Thanksgiving holiday,
the lawmakers made no

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Tuesday, November 27, 1962 The Florida Alligator

attempt to consider re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment plans in a
30-minute formal
session. Senate President
Wilson Carraway and
House Speaker Mallory
Horne had already
decided at a morning
huddle with a represen representative
tative representative of the governors
office, John Moyle, that
the only chance for so solution
lution solution lay with a compro compromise
mise compromise worked out
informally by a small
group representing a

cross -section of
sentiment.
The committee of six
senators and nine House
members has no authority
to bind either house to
any plan. Its only function
is to try to determine if
there is any chance for
an acceptable com compromise
promise compromise and if so, to
recommend the most log logical
ical logical plan that might get
the nod from the required
three-fourths majority of
all members.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, November 27, 1962

Page 6

SQUAWk

The following news
story ran as main story
on the front page of the
Florida State Flambeau
the Monday after the
Florida-FSU romp.

Let Nov. 17 go down as the day that FSU lost, 20-7,
to the University of Florida and the day that UF
showed that it does want to win against FSU. In the
past, the Gators have walked to the stadium with a
patronizing air about them and smugly said, Oh,
yes, I suppose a victory over Florida State would be
nice, more or less. There was none of this
indefiniteness in the Hate FSU campaign that the
Gators carried on all week long.
For the first time, Semionle fans saw Stew FSU
stickers on the bumpers of G-ville autos. The same
battle cry had been burned into the grass near the
FSU end zone.
AT PEP RALLIES, the Gators had breathed their
hatred of Florida State. Their student body presi president
dent president assured them that UF would beat the hell out of
Not too many people cheered when he said so,
but when a Gator gridder said the same thing, the
crowds responded nicely.
(Only a handful of football players appeared at the
pep rally with Gator coach Ray Graves. It is said that
he appeared embarrassed.)
At this rally, a cheerleader shouted to the crowd,
Well show those girls in the endzones, thus
rubbing in the fact that FSU was once FSCW and that
Florida purposely gave the Seminoles the worst
seats in the house.
IT WAS A suspenseful day, for the Gator publicity
office apparently believes in whisper campaigns.
During most of the first half, the board was hay-wire,
and no one in the end zones could tell what down it
was or how much time was left.
THE STUDENT NEWSPAPER built up to a frantic
frenzy with many sports articles pointing out that
the fourth FSU team was the Squaws, that Ray
Graves would try to keep the score down, that FSU
was a special threat because it had various em emblems
blems emblems painted on its helmets, that Sammy Seminole
had been hanged severa 1 times in effigy.
The Alligators* editorial pointed out that girls would
riot at football games, but that proper suave Gators
would not take to the field. A cartoon by Orange Peel
editor emeritus had this caption beneath a drawing
of a Gator patting the head of a curly-haired girl who
was pulling at the UF goal post: No, no, Honey.
First downs dont count. Youve got to score.
During the week, word leaded out that the cheer cheerers
ers cheerers were cooking up something special.
WHEN THE TWO TEAMS came onto the field for
the warmups Saturday, the special was revealed.
U of F, which has imitated Florida State in the
three-team system, a football game devoted to the
legislature, etc. had tried to duplicate FSUs Sammy
Seminole...because the special surprise was a
student dressed in a black Gator costume, having a
large red tongue. Unlike Sammy Seminole, the Gator
didnt flip, but just looked lethargidmuch like the
original lizard that was sleeping beneath the Century
Tower.
What kind of day was it, as far as the spectators
were concerned?
In addition, the loudspeakers werent speaking too
well and few Seminoles knew what the referees were
throwing flags for and who was carrying the ball.
For about four minutes of playing time, the clock
showed one second left in the first half.
AT THE HALFTIME, the Marching Chiefs re retained
tained retained their record of never losing a halftime show.
Although one Marching Chief said the show went off
much better when it was first performed in Atlanta,
the FSU group nonetheless exhibited better marching
and musicians.
UF, dressed in gaudy blue suits with orange capes
(vaguely resembling musical Supermen), strutted
with porcelain-colored tubas and cute yellow
balloons, which floated into the air at the end of
their Disney-like routine.
School spirit lifted its head when each university
abouted its respective cheers UF hollered Go,

We decided it deserved
to be on an editorial page
the first time it ran and
thought Gator fans would
appreciate its mature ex expression
pression expression of sportsman sportsmanship.
ship. sportsmanship.

Gators, Go, the high-schoolish Two Bits,
Florida State, Gator Bait, etc. FSU fans shouted,
Freshmen Flunkie, ScalpEm, Whats for
Sale, Gator Tail, etc.
IT WAS EVIDENT that spirit remained on the
field throughout the game. Seminoles flipped through
the air trying to block punts, a few bouts of fisti fisticuffs
cuffs fisticuffs broke out, Gainesville QB Eddie Feely was
playing halfback with the Warriors, and then he
went in as a defensive quarterback in his last
game before a hometown crowd.
When the contest ended, Florida coach Ray Graves
shook hands with Feely on the field, as did FSUs
Bill Peterson and then the two coaches congratulated
each other on games well played. While the
mentors talked to reporters, the UF team imitated
FSU once more by running through the goal posts
to their dressing room.
LITTLE |
WHAT.' ftp DiDtm&T'-h SMfcLt Ay.
weat Exhaust pomes *"

Says Big Shot Section Unfair

EDITOR:
Without exception, every
Lyceum Council event that
I have attended has been a
travesty on the rights of
the student body. The re recent
cent recent Peter, Paul and Mary
performance was a fine
example of this.
In the juiciest section of
the gymnasium (which shall
be herein referredtoasthe
BIG SHOT section),rightin
front of the stage and away
from the plebian masses,
sat THE ELITE. My date
and I had not as yet obtained
seats and seeing a lot of
vacant seats right up front
we started (ignorant as we
were) moving towardthem.
LO AND BEHOLD we were
immediately confronted by
a chubby cheeked fellow
who informed me that the
section was not meant for
the likes of us but was
reserved for the Lyceum
Council, student govern government
ment government and the ushers it
was the BIG SHOT section
that we had innocently
stumbled upon.
Forgive my naivete but
it had always been my be belief
lief belief thatthestudentgovern thatthestudentgovernment
ment thatthestudentgovernment was duly elected to
serve the student body and
that it was the Lyceum
Councils job to provide
entertainment for the over overworked

worked overworked student. It was a Iso
my erroneous idea that an
ushers job was to usher,
not merely to standi nf ront
of his own seat in the BIG
SHOT section. Nobodyush Nobodyushered
ered Nobodyushered my date and myself
anywhere.
AS FAR AS I can see,
neither the studentg ovem ovemment,
ment, ovemment, the Lyceum Council
nor the non-ushering
ushers have a right to grab
for themselves the best
seats in the house es
pecially since they were
elected or appointed to
serve you and me, fellow
students. In many cases
they are paid in real green
money for their work. What
is more, we all paid the

The Florida
Alligator

Editor-jivChief Bill Curry
Monoqing Editors ... Jack Horon
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Managed Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
Wv *** Go***
faTcHfe* Moryanoe Awtrey
kJi td,tof Sondy S wet tier
Amstant Buainf** Manager Jay Fountain
*" ** tudem newspaper of the University es
fv except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA ALLI*
.*? Ji "2. 1 **t Office Buildm*
S I oris I i HaiTujlsilutints r,#rW a-1231 Ext. US, and request either
.*".!*** ,****. da "* necessarily reflect the
fT r rr * " ,ir,,rT m *' ****** *re the official voice of the paper.

LETTERS

Men Praise
Student Bodys
Game Spirit
EDITOR:
If no one else will say
it, we will. WELLDONE
STUDENTS! The whole
east stands turned yellow
at least three times.
WE DONT care what
anyone else says; the stu students
dents students had a hand in the
game even if they were
discreetly ignored by the
coaches, players and
sports writers includ including
ing including our own jim-dandy
commentators.
Why is it that everyone
begs, demands, student
support before a game and
afterward never manages
to mention it? The one
and only exception was
Tom McEwen of The
Tampa Tribune. He gave
us five whole sentences.
One time for Tom! And
one time for the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders who helped with
the Yellow ¥611.
If one didntk now better,
he would almost swear
its easier to criticize
than to congratulate.
THE MEN OF
Caldwell section

same amount to get in
alphas and epsilons alike
and my buck is as good as
theirs.
This is a direct appeal
to the happily seatedm em embers
bers embers of the BIG SHOT
section. I think you are
trespassing upon my rights
as a University of Florida
student in grabbing thebest
for yourselves when I pay
the same to enter.
I think you are usingy our
offices for personal gain.
I urge you to abolish the
BIG SHOT sections and
attend to serving the stu student
dent student body by whom yon haw
elected.
Allen E. Wiesen, 7AS



UF Loan Fund
Pockets Empty

BY TOVA LEVINE
Gator Staff Writer
No more money is
available for long term
loans for UF students this
year, according to Asst
Dean of Student Affairs,
Mac G. Grigsby.
* The long term loan fund
programs cannot accept
Stem Shrinkers
Out of Business
Two stem shrinkers are
apparently out of business
in Florida.
Phosphon and CCC are
two compounds which
have reportedly reduced
stem length in both lilies
and chrysanthemums.
According to Drs. T. J.
Sheehan and J. N. Joiner,
ornamental horticulture
specialists with the Flor Florida
ida Florida Agriculture Exper Experiment
iment Experiment Station, these com compounds
pounds compounds do not prove sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory for production
of shorter stemmed Eas Easter
ter Easter lilies of high quality
in Florida.
Sheehan and Joiner sta started
rted started experimenting in
January on effects of dwa dwarfing
rfing dwarfing chemicals under Fl Floridas
oridas Floridas conditions.
Phosphon effectively re reduced
duced reduced plant height but did
not affect the number or
size of flowers.
CCC increased the num number
ber number of flowers but did not
affect the height of Flo Florida
rida Florida grown lilies.
The successful experim experiments
ents experiments using these two com compounds
pounds compounds as stem shrinkers
were carried out by the U.
S. Department of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture in Beltsville, Md.
Santa CjatOs
Cornin
to town

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any more applications for
this year all the money
has been committed,
Grigsby said.
According to Grigsby,
there are three types of
loan funds ay ailable to UF
students: the University
long term loan fund, the
Nationa Defense Loan
fund, and the short term
loan fund.
THE UF long term loan
fund was in operation be before
fore before the National Defense
Education Act was
passed, which brought in
the National Defense
Loans. The UF loan funds
are available only to stu students
dents students within two years of
graduation.
The National Defense
Loans are available to all
students. No interest is
required on loans until a
year after graduation
when repayment must be begin.
gin. begin. The student has up
to ten years to pay on
this loan. All the money
in this fund has been
allocated out of this
year. Applications will
be accepted soon for the
term beginning Sept September
ember September 1963.
The UF short term loan
fund, an emergency fund,
is still in the process of
making loans. Students
may borrow up to $l5O
at any time, and have
within 90 days or the end
of the trimester (which
ever comes first) to pay.
ACCORDING TO
Grigsby, the long term
loan fund applications be became
came became filled up earlier this
year than ever before.
This seems to be a trend
throughout the country.
There is a greater de demand
mand demand for loans than ever
before, Brigsby said.
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Tuesday, November 27, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, November 27, 1962

Page 8

'Dupe* First Team

Dupree, Peters,Travis All-SEC

Floridas sophomore
DECEMBER
GRADS
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CALL
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during next summer's vacation,. Type of job,
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for your employment application form.
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sensation Larry Dupree
was yesterday named to
the United Press Interna International
tional International All Southeastern
Conference team.
Dupree, who is the lead leading
ing leading rusher in the SEC with
533 yards in 98 carries
for a 5.4 average, was
the only sophomore to
made the first team.
Other Gators receiving
all conference honors
were Anton Peters, nam named
ed named to one of the tackle
spots on the second team
and guard Larry Travis
who was placed on the
third team.
The Georgia Tech Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets, enjoying
their best season since
the mid-508, dominated
the team by placing four
men among the first 11.
Triple threat quarter quarterback
back quarterback Billy Lothridge, end
Billy Martin and guards
Rufus Guthrie and Dave
Watson of Tech were
named on the team select selected
ed selected for UPI by newspa newspaper

per newspaper and radio and tele television
vision television sports editors
throughout the Southeast.
High-ranking Mississi Mississippi
ppi Mississippi and Louisiana State
each had two representa representatives
tives representatives while Alabama,
Florida and Kentucky had
one each.
The unbeaten Rebels
landed quarterback Glynn
Griffing and 260-pound
tackle Jim Dunaway on the
UPI 11 and LSU, beaten
only by Mississippi, had
halfback Jerry Stovall and
tackle Fred Miller.
Rounding out the first
team were Kentucky end
Tom Hutchinson, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama center Lee Roy Jor Jordan
dan Jordan and Florida halfback
Larry Dupree the only
sophomore on the team.
The second team line
has Johnny Baker of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State and Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Babb of Georgia at
ends, Anton Peters of
Florida and Junior Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne of Kentucky at
tackles, Don Dickson of
Mississippi and Bill Van
Dyke of Auburn at guards
and Dennis Gaubatz of Lo Louisiana
uisiana Louisiana State at Center.
The third team ends,
Richard Williamson of
Alabama and Ted Davis of
Georgia Tech; tackles,
Don Estes of LSU and Joe
Baughan of Auburn;
guards, Larry Travis of
Florida and Pat Watson
of Mississippi State; Cen Center,
ter, Center, Jim Price of Auburn;
and backs, Mike Mc-
Names of Georgia Tech,
Darrell Cox of Kentucky,
Louis Guy
and Jimmy Burson of Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.

P Random Notes
About Miami
By Jared Lebow
Gator Sports Editor
Dont be fooled by George Miras sub-standard
performance against Northwestern. The Miami
quarterback, under a tremendous rush from the
Wildcat line, managed to complete 11 passes for 122
yards and run for 54 more.
The final statistics gave him only 14 yards gained
rushing. He lost 40 yards trying to elude the North Northwestern
western Northwestern defensive line which punctured the Miami
forward wall at will.
Os course Mira did have his bad moments, among
them two fumbles and three passes that were over overthrown
thrown overthrown when he had men in the open. Despite these
bad moments Mira still is the best passing quarter quarterback
back quarterback Ive ever seen playing college ball.
Miamis line is something else again. Outside
of guard Jim OMahony the Hurricane line was about
as good as Vanderbilts. Northwestern, notprimarily
a running team, romped through the Miami line for
232 yards.
Earlier this season a Miami sports writer
said that Mira might set an international passing
record against the Gators. Going off of Miamis
last performance one could say that the Orange and
Blue will set an all-time rushing record this Saturday
night.
Last week the Alligator ran a story about a student
who traveled, by automobile, from Gainesville to
Miami in four hours and twenty minutes, setting a
record for that distance.
During the Thanksgiving holiday I was privileged
to take part in another record breaking effort over
the same course. Traveling in a 1957 Ford, driven
by daredevil Don Devore, we made the trip in
exactly 12 hours, which must be the worst time ever
recorded for that distance since the invention of
the automatic transmission.
Florida fans going to Miami this weekend will
have a chance to see the Gator basketballers in
action against the Hurricanes when the two teams
meet Friday night in the Miami Beach Exhibition Hall.
It will be the first game of the season for both
teams.
Florida has not won a basketball game in Miami
since 1957.
In 1958 they were dumped 92-82, in 59, 79-77,
in 6O, 93-74 and last year 66-61. In last seasons
match in Gainesville, the Orange and Blue triumphed
74-62.

UF Frosh Elect
King Captain
Members of the UF
freshman swimming team
this week elected
versatile Charlie King of
Ft. Lauderdale as captain
of the 19 6 3 Baby Gator
tank squad.
His best event is the
individual medley. But
he can do well in the
breaststroke,freestyle,or
just any other stroke,*
Harlan says.
Other members of the
freshman swimming team
are: Roger Byrne, Lake
Worth, freestyle; Sandy
Chandler, Hollywood,
breaststroke;Bill Corbin,
Ft. Myers, freestyle;Dick
Harman, Winter Haven,
butterfly; Rod Hubbert,
Tampa, backstroke; E d
Marino,
Bob Reilly,Sarasota,
breaststroke; Jim Roos,
Hialeah, freesytle;Robin
Stone, Palm Bay, breast breaststroke;
stroke; breaststroke; and, Ray White Whitehouse,
house, Whitehouse, Jacksonville, but butterfly.
terfly. butterfly.