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. 46 University of Florida,Gainesville Wednesday, November 28, 1962

New Head
Says H-Bikes

to Roll

By Ann Leone
A new Honor Bike chair chairman
man chairman has been appointed to
get the wheels rolling*
on the long-delayed Stu Student
dent Student Government project.
Doug Midgley, ILW,
was tapped by Student
Body Pres. Bill Trickel
before Thanksgiving to
direct the repair of 70
bicycles.
Midgley said that feet
had been dragging on the
project over the semes semester.
ter. semester. He took over from
Steve Freedman, 2UC,
who is now working on a
traffic and safety survey
in the married student
\ villages.
However, Freedman said
I that Midgley would be of
great assistance to his
(Freedmans) commiss commission
ion commission on the courtesy bike
program.
In turn, Midgley said
he isnt working under the
commission of Free Freedman.
dman. Freedman. The situation is
complicated by the fact
that Freedom recently
left Student Party, the
party in office.
Midgely said all the or ordered
dered ordered parts have arrived

FSCW Card Trick FI 'P S Tigert Hall

A form of mild cen censorship
sorship censorship on the card sec section
tion section at the UF -Florida
State game Nov. 17 was
exercised by the UF ad administration,
ministration, administration, causing a
card trick to be chang changed.
ed. changed.
The trick was intend intended
ed intended to be HiFSCWGIad
to Beat You was chang changed
ed changed at the last minute to
read Hi FSU, accord according
ing according to card section ma manager
nager manager Lee Robinson, 4EG.
He said the reasons gi given
ven given by the administration
for suggesting that the
trick be altered was that
it would be
and it might add to the
riot fever. The UF

and will be distributed to
fraternities that are to fix
the bikes within the next
two days.
A coed organization,
The Order of Athena, has
volunteered to paint the
bikes, that will be paint painted
ed painted orange and blue, Mid Midgley
gley Midgley said.
Almost all of the allo allocated
cated allocated $1,215 for the pro project
ject project was spent with $795.-
30 going for parts and
$272.46 for tools.
Chairman of the disput disputed
ed disputed project was Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of Traffic and
Safety Steve Freedman.

FSU Game Nets $1,760
for 9 to 1 Scholars Drive

Pretty girls and Cam Campus
pus Campus Pac sales are lead leading
ing leading the way in the UF
Dollars for Scholars
Campaign.
Girls recruited by the
Freshman Council col collected
lected collected $1,760 for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars at the UF-FSU ga game
me game Nov. 17 according
to Dollars for Scholars
Chairman Tommy Kenn Kennington.
ington. Kennington.
Plus, Kennington add added,
ed, added, Campus Pac sales

administration apparent apparently
ly apparently was mindful of a pos possible
sible possible reoccurrence of last
years post-game clash.

\ t litiwb Jyri T sHfpflL 9BL. Mf* 9
ft a i ii
i*%- L. WOm ** 1 i U /?
jfr -fQifrm !J it fBB||MLr
y / #
HfjyjEY SBPtuAJ jcJ ij

Sporty
...isSallie Spencer, a
5-22-35 type AChiO who
'ill appear in Sport Maga Magaine's
ine's Magaine's January issue.

are going at a fantastic
rate.
Campus Pacs went on
sale this morning at 9-
:30 a.m. and by closing
time at 3 p.m. only 20
cases containing 36
pacs each were left.
Kennington said-sale of
the pacs, containing toil toilet
et toilet articles for women val valued
ued valued up to $4.00 for $.35,
will begin again tomorrow
morning at 9:30 a.m.
We will continue sales

Robinson said that he
composed the trick, and it
was processed through an
IBM machine for a Dat Dattera

UF CARD SECTION BEING COURTEOUS

Watcn tot me

Sad sack Santa days are
over for UF students.
Santa Gator has come to
town.
No need now to wait
until school lets out to
rush home to picked over
presents. Santa Gator will
help you be a perfect San Santa
ta Santa with gifts from
Gainesville.
Gainesville merchants
and The Florida Alligator
have joined forces to
bring students special in information
formation information for the holiday
shopping.

City Asks Co-op
To C ut 200 Units

Gainesville City Man Manager
ager Manager William T. Green
plans this week to ask de developers
velopers developers of the proposed
400-unit student co-oper co-operative
ative co-operative apartment complex
to cut their apartments to
200.
The compromise Green
plans to present the de developers-College
velopers-College developers-College Hous Housing
ing Housing Development of Ft.
Lauderdale would al allow
low allow R-2 zoning would ap apparently
parently apparently receive a warm warmer
er warmer reception from City

until sold out, Kenning'
ton said.
Campus Pacs are on
sale at the information
booth across from the
Hub.
The UF goal for Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars is $lO,-
000. For each dollar col collected
lected collected by UF students the
federal government will
match it with nine dollars.
Kennington said his cam campaign
paign campaign will include many
surprises

tera Dattera picture.
Most of Tigert Hall
went down and looked at
it, he said.

*

Commission than the lar larger
ger larger 400-unlt plan.
Commissions are con concerned
cerned concerned over the numer numerous
ous numerous protests received
from residents in the area
near the 14-acre site be between
tween between Lake Meta NW 21st
Ave.
Another sore point for
commissions is the cost
of paving access streets
to the apartment site. De Developers
velopers Developers reportedly are
willing to pay SIO,OOO for
the paving, but the city
estamates the total cost
would be $50,000 to $60,-
000.
Access street* to the
site would be NW 21st
Ave., NW 20th Ave. and
NW 9th St.
Commissioners said the
city has no authority to
access the developers for
the extra money and are
not willing to ask neighr
boring property owners to
foot the paving bill.
That would be adding
insult to injury, n Commi Commissioner
ssioner Commissioner Howard Mc-
Kinney said.
The zoning request is
scheduled for more dis discussion
cussion discussion at the regular Ci City
ty City Commission meeting
Monday.

Dean of Men Frank Ad Adams
ams Adams then summoned Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, but did not tell him
the trick couldnt go.
He explained the possi possible
ble possible consequences it could
have, and asked what he
was going to do with it.
Robinson said rather
than refuse to change the
trick and then have the
administration deny per permission
mission permission to use the trick,
he decided to delete the
FSCW.
That way there would
be no hard feelings, he
said.
This was Robinson's last
year as manager of the
section.



Page 2

28, 1902

Metro, Cabinet
Clash Again
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
The State Cabinet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday warned Dade County
unless it produces defi definite
nite definite plans for the develop development
ment development of public facilities
on a land tract in
Bay within 30
days, the property will be
sold to private interests.
Cabinet members,
sitting as trustees of the
Internal Improvement
Fund, implied they were
tired of the Dade County
Planning Commissions
vague promises of long longterm
term longterm development and felt
the metro government
should prove its good
faith.
This was the second
consecutive week that the
trustees have clashed
with Dade County on the
sale and use of land in
the Biscayne Bay area.
I tiny tot |
I PLAY SCHOOL I
Visit us & see for yourself!
24 S.E. Bth St.
I FR 6 7806 I

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Bilik N jj
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21 Great Tobaccos make 20 Wonderful Smokes! 18l Jjo[d
CHESTERFIELD KING tastes great, smokes mild. You get
21 vintage tobaccos grown mild, aged mild and blended mild, ) g qwow y cigarettes
' and made to taste even milder through its longer length. !S!!l KING a....... 9a ]
,M I 111 S L n9er
Tobacco* too mild to filter, pleunre too good to miss! taSirngjaamJ g y Jr,:Z' s

[551 newswire

English Children
Understand Sex*
DAGENHAM, England
(UPI> Dagenham Med Medical
ical Medical officer Dr. Adrian
Gillet said Tuesday he
had cancelled sex educa education
tion education movies for school
children here because
they were not teaching the
teen-agers anything they
did not already know.
U.S. to Press
For Test Ban
GENEVA (UPI) The
United States said Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday it will press for an
agreement on one of the
two Western plans for a
nuclear test ban despite
Soviet refusal to accept
inspections.
Western sources said the
Russians apparently are
unwilling to make any
policy changes that might
ease the test ban and gen general
eral general disarmament

negotiations which were
resumed here Monday.
The 17-nation disarm disarmament
ament disarmament conference was in
recess yesterday. A
meeting bet ween co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen Arthur H. Dean
of the United States and
Semyon K. Tsarapkin of
Russia on procedural as aspects
pects aspects of future work was
cancelled because Dean
had a touch of the flu.
Flood Deaths
Rise to Fifty
TUNIS (UPI) The
death toll in flash floods
in southern Tunisia rose
to at least 50 Tuesday
with countless injured and
missing and thousands
homeless, official
sources reported. The
disaster was caused by
torrential rains which
turned dry river heads in
the semi-desert country
around gabes into
torrents.

||-K, Macmman i
To Meet Soon

President Kennedy and
British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan will
meet Dec. 19-20 for a
far-ranging review of al allied
lied allied cold war strategy in
the wake of the Cuban cri crisis
sis crisis and amid evidence of
growing dissension in the
Communist camp.
The White House an announced
nounced announced that the confer conference
ence conference would be held at Nas Nassau,
sau, Nassau, in the British Ba Bahamas,
hamas, Bahamas, 190 miles east of
Miami and 200 miles
north of Cuba.
No agenda for the talks
was announced but Mac Macmillan
millan Macmillan told the House of
Commons Tuesday that
the sweeping review was
designed to deal with
practical problems which
might be capable of sol solution
ution solution at the present
time. His aim was to
find ways to lessen East-
West tensions.
U.S. officials said Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, disarmament, Red
Chinas attack on India

and Moscows in r S ,J|

BULLETIN I
UNITED NATIONS, N.yl
UPI -Russia reported
Tuesday night to have!
dropped its support fori
Cuban Premier Fidel
Castros five-point del
mand for a crisis set-1
tlement, including U. s.l
withdrawal from the!
Guantanamo Bay naval!
base. I
I
diffeculties with Peking I
undoubtedly would be the
major topics. Kennedy
also could be expected to
discuss the long-range
prospects for halting
Communist expansion in
the Western Hemisphere.
Britain To Aid
In Indians Fight
NEW DELHI (UPI)
India issued another
statement Tuesday ridi ridiculing
culing ridiculing the Chinese Com Communist
munist Communist truce terms in an
apparent prelude to
rejection. There were re reports
ports reports India might use
British-built bombers to
try to drive the Chinese
from Indian territory.
The statement came as
India signed a formal aid
agreement with Britain
Tuesday for arms to de defend
fend defend against Chinese
aggression. Like an ear earlier
lier earlier American arms
agreement, there were
safeguards against the
arms being used against
Pakistan.
Details of the arms
agreement were not made
public but in the past
India has been reported
seeking British Canberra
twin-jet bombers to sup supplement
plement supplement the infantry arms
and ammunition flown in
on an emergency basis by
the United States and
Britain.
CAB Against
Airline Merger
WASHINGTON (UPI)
A Civil Aeronautics
Board (CAB) examiner
Tuesday recommended
that the board disapprove
the proposed merger of
American and Eastern
Airlines on the grounds
that it wou 1 drestrain
competition.



legal Eagies Not Up For Pick

Coeds, if youre think thinking
ing thinking of snagging a law
student for a prospective
husband, you may be in
for a rude shock.
Records show that 60
per cent of the UF law
students are married.
Why the togetherness?
Dean Frank Maloney
explains that the high de degr
gr degr e e of matrimony
among his students is due
to the fact that most are
SIOOO
Scholarship
Donated
A SI,OOO scholarship for
a qualified graduate stu student
dent student in the field of real
estate and urban land eco economics
nomics economics has been establis established
hed established at the UF College of
Business Administration.
Offered by the Society
of Industrial Realtors,
the grant will be avail available
able available to a student working
for a mastersor doctoral
degree in real estate and
urban land economics in
business administration.
The scholarship will be
officially presented this
week at the National Con Convention
vention Convention of the Society of
Industrial Realtors in De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Dr. Alfred A. Ring,
head of the department of
real estate, will accept
the award.
The Society of Industrial
Realtors established thp
first chair in industrial
real estate two years ago.
Courses lead toward spe specialization
cialization specialization in industrial
development and land use.
classified
TYPING done on electric
typewriter in my home.
Please phone FR 6-7829
after 6 p.m. (45-3 t-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.
(45-2 t-c).
FOR SALEUsed guitar
in very gpod condition.
Free set pi new strings.
Phone -0262 after 5
p.m. (46-2 t-P).
EARN GOOD MONEY in
your spare time. We have
several part-time posi positions
tions positions available Ibr
right men. Must m(Kr
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).

near their middle 2 o*s
by the time they enter
the school.
Maloney said that stu students
dents students used to think a wife
was too costly for a young
man in school, but to today
day today over 90 per cent of
student wives work to help
their husbands in his
career.
While present students
prove a wife can be a
financial asset instead of a
liability, most married
students seem to be more
fiscally stabilized said
Maloney.
Married students are
also less active in social
activities, giving them
more time for school
work.
They usually realize
their responsibilities to
their wives and children
and it shows up in their
work, he said.

iiJl
I LAUNDRY AND CLEANING ~
I *A SERVICE MARK OF THt NOR.E DIVISION OF THE BQW3 WAHNBW CORPORATION
INTRODUCING
EXPERT PRESSING
and FINISHING SERVICE
i 4
; % ...
You already know how much money you can save on top-quality cleaning at your
NORGE Laundry and Cleaning Village Store.
NOW Expert Pressing Service Is available at equally big savings! "Whlle-you-walt
service for clothes you want pressedsuits, slacks, dresses, drapes, etc. at unheard unheardof
of unheardof low pricescome in soon for complete cleaning and pressing servicel
m Special Offer! g
Thurs. Fri. Sat. FREE PRESSING 1
To introduce you to our new pressing service we'll press all garments ABSO- fsss
LUTELY FREE, when they're part of a regular $1.50 load of drycleaning.
Pressing service is available 9:30 AM 6:00 PM.
tm DONT FOKET: A typical $1.50 load of dryclecHling w uld consist of 2 WM
H! suits or dresses PLUS 4 sweaters, a pair of slock#and a jacket! This load
Hi would cost at least $5.00 at a commercial drycleaner. W&
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) ffl
'W% :' > LAUNDRY AND CLEANING
4 .. NORGE VILLAGE
915 E. Vnirtnjgjli
(Next Plant) 376-9362
'jr4P .--i

Off-Campus Engineering Courses
Reach 502 Students in 5 Areas

The UF off-campus ad advanced
vanced advanced engineering in instruction
struction instruction administered
through the Florida In Institute
stitute Institute for Continuing
University Studies is re reaching
aching reaching 502 students in five
areas of the state this
trimester, UF officials
report.
The largest enrollment
is at the Palm Beach Co County
unty County Center located in Ri Riviera
viera Riviera Beach. Register Registered
ed Registered in nine classes embra embracing
cing embracing three fields of en engineering
gineering engineering are 276 stu students.
dents. students. Next in size is
the Pinellas County Cen Center
ter Center in St. Petersburg,
where 88 students are
majoring in electrical en engineering.
gineering. engineering.
The Orange County Cen Center,
ter, Center, using Rollins College
facilities, is teaching 78

students in electrical en engineering.
gineering. engineering. Military and
civilian employees as
well as NASA personnel
are enrolled in two cour courses
ses courses offered at Patrick Air
Force Base, under a con contract
tract contract with the Air Force.
The smallest program
is at Ft. Lauderdale un under
der under the South Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Center, where two
courses are offered.
John A. Nattress, as assistant
sistant assistant dean of the Col College
lege College of Engineering in
charge of off-campus en engineering
gineering engineering studies, said
the program offers two
degrees to qualified me members
mbers members of industry who
successfully complete
course work. He said the
professional degree of offered
fered offered is the same as that
awarded by the College of

Engineering on campus
and that it recognizes
practical achievement af after
ter after receiving the bache bachelors
lors bachelors degree.
The other degree of offered
fered offered is a Master of En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering. It is a non nonthesis
thesis nonthesis degree giving the
engineer in industry an
opportunity to take addi additional
tional additional course work in lieu
of a thesis, Nattress said.
Course work is the same
as that offered by the UFs
College of Engineering.
Said Dean Nattress, By
bringing the classroom to
the students, a major step
has been taken to retain
graduate engineers in the
state and to attract more
highly skilled persons
from out-of-state.



Page 4

alligator
'topic*, Ist
what a difference
a day makes
A new system always has some kinks and rough
spots and certainly the trimester has revealed
that it has them.
Adding up the plusses and minusses of the tri trimester
mester trimester we find the following negative aspects of
the system:
THE NUMBER OF DAYS cut out of the old semester
did not reduce the amount of time spent in classes
because of some skillful juggling with schedules
and the addition of 5 minutes to the class time,
nor has the amount of work expected from students
lessened any. What has been sacrificed apparent apparently
ly apparently is the time that students formerly devoted to
study. The two weeks dropped from the semster
havent reduced class time or work load, but have
reduced study time. Although we do not espouse
cramming it is a fact of life among students, the
new schedules of final exams have reduced the day
of grace students formerly were fortunate to have.
Days when they did not have an exam could be de devoted
voted devoted to extensive, concentrated study (i.e. cram cramming).
ming). cramming). With as many as two or three exams in
the present tight trimester schedules, students are
beginning to realize what a difference a day makes
when it comes to studying for finals.
MOREOVER, THE Christmas vacation which pro provided
vided provided many students with a period in which, if the
situation warranted they could devote to studying
for finals no longer exists under the present tri trimester.
mester. trimester. Even the rest was helpful.
Some procedural goofs are readily apparent from
a mere perusal of the final exam schedule. Wo Women
men Women dwellers are required to be in the dorm by
10:30 curfew time on week days. The final exam
schedule has on the genda a number of C-courses
planned for week nights between 7:30 and 10:30.
Assuming that a girl finishes her test in the allotted
time, that is by 10:30, she could not possibly make
it back to the dormitory at the same time.
ANOTHER PROCEDURAL discrepency results in
the scheduling of beginning of final exams before
the end of classes. Mhay students will be taking
a final exam on one day and going to class on the
next day. To say the least, the amount that can be
accomplished on these class days during finals is
limited. Students usually desire to devote all
their attention to finals and they can hardly be ex expected
pected expected to appreciate having their attention diverted
to these lame duck classes.' These last two days
of classes can do little more than satisfy the techn technical
ical technical requirement for a certain specified number of
hours in class. They are more of a source of in initiation
itiation initiation to students than anything else and their
value is negligible.
We realize that this trimester is the best run for
the new system and we hope that the kinks and
weak spots which have turned up Will be attended to
so that the system will function smoothly in the
future.
D.H.

The Florida
All i gator

ESitor-jn-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor This Edition Jack Horan
Buslntss Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
THR rUMOA AULIOATOR le itt student newspaper of the University of
nwMj had te dally except Mender and Saturday. TUB FLORIDA ALU
GATOR la entered ns eerend eaas waiter at the United States Feet Mice at Gaines GainesvMM.
vMM. GainesvMM. FMrtda. Odflose ye Meeved la Reesea a. id and is in the Flerida Office BnUdia*
eeswenl. jyisMena UMversjtr es Farida FR l-wi Cat. W*. and request either

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, November 28, 1962

\v J L-v
!schedule (T J A
IMTHC MIDDLE-

Revision Election
Results Acceptable

EDITOR:
Tonight the Honor Court,
\n open hearing, will con consider
sider consider whether the recent
constitutional revisions
election will be invalida invalidated.
ted. invalidated. To some people the
question may be whether
the Student Government
was acting honestly in its
conduct of the election.
I sat as a member of
the Student Election Bo Board
ard Board when it considered
whether there was a pro procedural
cedural procedural irregularity or
not, and heard fact and al allegations
legations allegations that as yet have
not come to the attention
of the public.
IT gives me no small
amount of concern that
there may be some ele element
ment element of the student body
that feels that some kind
of hanky-panky was
going on.
PERSONALLY, the fol following
lowing following points have con convinced
vinced convinced me that despite the
existance of a proced procedural
ural procedural irregularity there
was no dishonesty, nor
was there action which
was prejudicial to the out outcome
come outcome of the election:
1. Because voter ap apathy
athy apathy was anticipated, use
of fraternity and sorori sorority
ty sorority houses as polling pla places
ces places was contemplated be before
fore- before the election by the
Secretary of the Interior
and the Honor Court to
assure an adequate turn turnout.
out. turnout.
2. LIMITATION of
funds available with which
to conduct the election and
not the desire to control
the outcome motivated
those responsible to limit
the number of polling pla places
ces places and the hours of op operation.
eration. operation.

3.) The Legislative Cou Council
ncil Council approved new and
somewhat unique voting
procedures for the con conduct
duct conduct of the election.
LETTERS
4. ALTHOUGH the
polling places in the
houses* were not pub publicized
licized publicized in accordance with
tradition there was no ef effort
fort effort to influence how any
individual would vote.
There was only an attempt
to acquire the necessary
number of votes.
5. As evidenced by
the ratio of favorable to
unfavorable votes the am amendments
endments amendments are desired by
the students. The 25 per
cent turnout is required to
assure that a small min minority
ority minority of the students will
not control the student
body.
THE exact number of
votes that were obtained
from the two fraternity
houses involved has not
been determined, but the
only way they could have
influenced the result was
by completing the mini minimum
mum minimum number of vote re required.
quired. required. The final tally
vas 3028 for compared to
440 against.
True, I did vote in the
Elections Board hearing
that there was a proce procedural
dural procedural irregularity. How However,
ever, However, I do not think that
this opinion is inconsis inconsistent
tent inconsistent with the opinion that
the irregularity was not
prejudicial to the result
erf the election.
FOR this reason I ad advocated
vocated advocated the election be
held valid.
* Jim Graham, ILW

Womens
R ights
By Jack Horan
Senior privileges
were recently voted to
coeds of senior standing
by the Womens Student
Association for the pur purpose
pose purpose of allowing them to
stay out later on week
nights than the curfew
permits.
But a strange incon incongruity
gruity incongruity creeps into the pic picture
ture picture if one thinks about
coeds other tjian the sen seniors
iors seniors who should be equally
entitled, if not legally so,
to privileges**.
The group alluded to
is coeds 21 or over.
It seems odd that the
UF would continually res restrict
trict restrict women who are
legally women in every
sense of the word, while
allowing their younger
sisters to enjoy freedom
which they are denied.
Just because a coed is a
sophomore or a junior
does not mean that she is
immature and irrational.
And just because a girl
is a senior,does not mean
that she is more respon responsible
sible responsible than a 23-year-old.
Coeds over 21 who live
in dorms or sorority
houses come under the
same regulations that
their 17-year-old class classmates
mates classmates do. While they are
hustled into the dorms at
the stroke of 10:30 week weekdays
days weekdays or three hours later
on Saturday, their teen teenaged
aged teenaged friends off-campus
can do whaj; they jolly
well please.
It is realized that the
regulations were made
for the protection of the
coeds and for their own
good. But it is also
assumed that when a girl
reaches 21, when she is
empowered to enter into
contract, vote for Presi President,
dent, President, or buy liquor, she is
old enough to look out
for herself.
If she*s not capable at
21, then where should the
line be drawn? At 22,
25, or perhaps 30? To
single out coeds into a
discriminatory grouping
such as senior stand standing**
ing** standing** is rediculous.
In the future the UF
will become more and
more of a university for
transfer and graduate
students. This will mean
an ever increasing influx
of older students.
The UF needs not to
liberalize its policies in
this area, but to equalize
them. Adults are legally,
entitled the rights of
adults, and should be
treated like adults.



Registration
Will Get
Early Start
The registration sch schedule
edule schedule for the winter tri trimester
mester trimester has been announc announced
ed announced by Associate Regis Registrar
trar Registrar R. H. Whitehead.
Graduate Students
(classified 7), April 1963
degree candidates, stu students
dents students having a cumulat cumulative
ive cumulative 3.0 (B) average in all
courses completed atUF,
and full-time staff mem members
bers members will begin registra registration
tion registration according to appoint appointments
ments appointments assigned Monday
through Friday, Dec. 3-7,
1:30-3:30 p.m.
Students who do not
complete their registra registration
tion registration during this week will
be permitted to turn in
their registration mater materials
ials materials during the week of
Jan. 2, through noon, Jan.
5u Registration appoint appointments
ments appointments for this group will
be mailed directly to the
students during the last
week of November.
Upper division students
will register according to
appointments assigned
Wednesday, Jan. 2,
8 a.m.-3:30 p.m., except
that Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration students will be
scheduled to register
Friday, Jan. 4, 8 a.m.-
3:30 p.m.
University College (UC)
students will register
according to appoint appointments
ments appointments assigned, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday, Jan. 3-4,
8 a.m. -3:30 p.m.
Registration appoint appointments
ments appointments for students pre presently
sently presently on any type of
scholarship probation
(including less than C
average UC students
under the 48-semester
hour rule) and for stu students
dents students who have requested
a college transfer will be
assigned for Friday,
Jan. 4, 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
and Saturday, Jan. 5, 8
10 a.m.
Registration appoint appointments
ments appointments for the Jan. 2-5
groups will be mailed dir directly
ectly directly to the students dur during
ing during the first week of Dec December.
ember. December.
JMBA Elects
Stewart Prexy
The John Marshall Bar
Association of the College
of Law recently selected
the following officers for
the next trimester.
Elected president was
Larry Stewart, senior
from Fort Myers; vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Martin Page,
junior from Lake City;
secretary, Ronnie Clark,
junior from Palatka; and
treasurer, Lamar Math Mathton.*2t
ton.*2t Mathton.*2t j?Ju t:lil i> > W

Were Open til 9 pm Every Night,
IZiarilfJ?! Including Saturdays, Until Christmas!
w Mlt?llklI£V
Hy MiftlMaii
hmstmas
with gifts from Sears
TOYL/W
in Belks Old Building flimV# m
(Next to Sears) Will tVt II I U/\ |
r. B r E r \ o. NaMr Adv^d
N, o h,, Including Sa.rday. Prk(s #f Majof Uk ,|
til 9pm Until Christmas! K*
* *WHB 33 1/3 RPM Albums
kJa 2.98 3.98
And not Just Christmas records, either! You'll find standards,
classical, show tunes and the "Top 20" among others.
J. C Higgins Pump Action Shotguns
This proven quality 12-ga. gun is de- Sears Price
free falling" action. Convenient JCa
cross bolt safety. Walnut finish. t B Mercedes and Jaguar racers with real Sears Price
\J headlights zoom around huge 29x76 JM
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Full, modified, improved cylinder. power pack and lever controls. (UL
No Money Down on Sears Easy Payment Plan
ll ~ 1 ' n i 11
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Stiop at Sears Cr AD O 14 *"> Open Every Night, Including
. and Save j kJJi/41.1 V3'£ ;-. i**-! Vrii'i'i tfl&frMUfW tXteMw*
1 1 1 i/ ') *>j -<( 1 j >[JDd irl fri iet .m, Sit i***



M V\
SXV foR Von*
es&fc snip tA
Watch for the
SANTA GATOR
(in color)
During the next 2 1/2 weeks, the SANTA GATOR pictured
above will be appearing in Gainesville merchant's ads in
color* Watch for him he's the sign of quality and selection
when you're shopping for Christmas gffts.
The merchants who display the SANTA GATOR in their ads
are interested in you they offer fine merchandise at low
prices. Take advantage of the variety and quality do your
Christmas shopping in Gainesville before vacation.
%
Gators Shop Early For
i
Christmas In Gainesville
I 1

3 Frats to Move
To New Houses

Three UF fraternities
plan to occupy new houses
by the beginning of fall
trimester 1963*
Sigma Chi, Pi Kappa
Phi, and Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha all have plans to begin
construction around the
first of February.
The fraternities have
secured lots and have
plans completed for their
new buildings. At present
they are waiting for a
bond issue to be validated
that will release govern government
ment government loan funds for con construction
struction construction of the nouses.
Benedict said that the
major portion of the Pi
Kap house would be fi financed
nanced financed by government
loan. Money will be ob obtained
tained obtained from the sale of
the present fraternity
house, a building fund, and
a fund raising drive aimed
at the alumni.
The new Pi Kap house
will be located on frat fraternity
ernity fraternity row next to the
Theta Chi house.
Lambda Chi Alphas new
fraternity house is
planned for the corner of
fraternity row next to the
Sigma Phi Epsilon house.
President Pete DeSoto
described the planned
house as, modern,
classic.
The Lambda Chi house
will be financed through
federal government loan,
subsidity, and alumni
contributions.
Architect for the Lambda
Chis is Mark Hampton of
Tampa. Hampton de designed
signed designed the buildings of
the University of South
Florida.
A Sigma Chi alumni
James Kent from the UF
is the architect for the
new Sigma Chi house to
be located next to the Eau
Epsilon Pi house.
According to the Sigma
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes \
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes 1
I modernTshoel
I REPAIR SHOP I
Igcrossjromjst nationol bank |

BEST PICTURE 1961 VENICE FILM FESTIVAL
|ACT AN ASTOR RELEASE
Features:
DAY! STATE 1:15-3:15-5:15
Gtapah
my mis ie mm-

Chis, their house i s
crowded and old. It lacks
specialized areas such as
library, storage, and
chapter room. Minor
repairs are no longer
adequate to keep the house
in good condition.
Sigma Chis are soli soliciting
citing soliciting funds from 900
alumni of the UF chapter.
They will also finance
their house through the
government loan and the;
sale of the present house.
Former dean of the
school of architecture at
Yale Paul Rudolph is the
architect for the Pi Kap
house. Rudolph has
designed such features as
a seven foot wall across
the entrance court,
sunken living room and a
new concept in fraternity
living that provides each
brother with an individual
study and bedroom com combined.
bined. combined.
The Lambda Chi house
will consist to two main
parts connected by a
breeze way. One portion
of the house will be the
living area. The other
portion will contain the
dormitory area. The
house will feature a sun sunken
ken sunken split lev el living
room.
Fifty-six men will be
housed in the new Sigma
Chi House. The house will
provide many of the areas
that the brothers feel are
lacking in the present
structure.
Movie Log
Florida Girls, Girls,
Girls 1:21, 3:23,5:25,
7:27, 9:29.
State Last Year at
Maris&bad 1:15, 3:15,
5:15, 7:15, 9:15. Last
complete show 9:00.
Gainesville Drive-In
Show Time 7:00 No
Time for Sergeants
7:28 Sayonara 9:25.
Suburbia Drive-In
That Touch of Mink
7:10 Cape Fear 9:10
Last complete show
7:10.



They Stare at Wall

Which Splits East,West

BERLIN (UPI) A
chill autumnfog was
wrapped about Berlin, but
the young house wife, obli oblivious
vious oblivious of it, stood on a
curbside, binoculars to
her eyes.
The look of concentration
soon gave way to a smile.
Her husband and dau daughter,
ghter, daughter, standing beside
her, smiled, too.
T hrough the binoculars
the woman could see her
mother waving with a
handkerchief from inside
an apartment window less
than two blocks away. The
wig-wagged message was
good news of a sort: a
food parcel had arrived.
The young West Berlin
housewife and her 60-
year-old mother had been
separated since August,
1961. A fewfeet away stood
the reason concrete
blocks and mortar nine
feet tall, topped by jagged
broken glass. The Wall.
The aging mother lives
in East Berlin, barred
from personal contact
with her daughter, son sonin-law
in-law sonin-law and young grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter by the im impersonal
personal impersonal existence of The
Wall and the green-uni green-uniformed,
formed, green-uniformed, sub-machine sub-machinegun-toting
gun-toting sub-machinegun-toting Border Police
who are its keepers.
The long-distance ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous was brief. As the
family turned to walk
away, two letters hastily
slapped onto The Wall in
white paint by an outraged
West Berliner could
hardly have escaped their
notice. The message read
simply KZ, the abbre abbreviation
viation abbreviation for concentra concentration
tion concentration camp.
Such was one moment
along a few linear feet
of The Walls 25 miles of
concrete blocks, brick,
steel, barbed wire and
broken glass snaking
through the heart of di divided
vided divided Berlin.
But every moment of
every day, the divisive
monster has exerted an
impact, conscious or un unconscious,
conscious, unconscious, on West Ber Berliners
liners Berliners ever since it was
born in the dark of the
morning of Aug. 13,1961.
Dally, by the thous thousands,
ands, thousands, West Berliners go
to Th Wall, to stare at
-it,-and not necessarily to
look for friends or rela relatives
tives relatives on the other side.
They gas at it in the
morning .

Like the pretty young
flower shop attendant,
who must look out at The
Wall all of every working
day. It stands across the
street from her shop on
Bernauerstrassfi.
She stood by the curb,
just looking. Only when a
customer entered the
shop did she turn to go
back inside.
Hesitantly,she reflected,
thinking of relatives in
East Berlin, It is un unbelievable
believable unbelievable that people be behind
hind behind The Wall are not
able to go on this side
like they did before.
And they go to stare
at The Wall at dusk .
The long path through
the park setting of the
Tiergarten, leading to the
Brandenburg Gate, is
peopled after the days
work is done by Berliners
seemingly strolling. But
at the end of the path is
nothing more than a wood wooden
en wooden stand with space for
maybe 20 persons.
Quietly they mount the
steps. Across the broad
plaza that stretches be before
fore before them is the columned
gate, an East German flag
flying from the staff at
its top.
Theres no one to be
seen on the other side
but the stolidorder
Policemen (Grenzpolizei
or Grepos*). No East
Berliner is permitted to
approach even close to
the Brandenburg Gate.
On the Gleimstrasse,
two blond boys, three and
five years old, stepped
hand-in-hand out into the
sunlight after half

INTERNATIONAL
Christmas Fair
X SALE
NOV ??-
29,30 (W v rM
NOtSH)VER 5 00

bouncing, half walking
through the dark shade of
a broad railway viaduct.
Just 20 yards away
across a street intersec intersection,
tion, intersection, a little girl of about
four, dressed in a red
sweater and gray skirt,
tried walking one of those
straight lines children
are forever trying to
walk. Close behind
followed a da r k-haired
boy of about the sme acre.
But the little blond boys
could not go across the
street to play with the
other children. The con concrete
crete concrete slabs and blocks
of The Wall, liberally
laced with barbed wire,
towered above their
heads. And even above
that rose a green-painted
wooden screen to blot the
view from prying eyes in
the West.
But somehow, someone
had knocked out one of
the cement blocks low in
The Wall, and the little
blond, boys could at least
have a view through the
barbed wire behind The
Wall of the children play playing
ing playing across the street.
They could see the little
girl in the red sweater
trying to walk her straight
line a line along a
thick concrete slab laid
in the street to halt any
.vehicle before it could
get close enough to ram
through The Wall into
West Berlin.
The little girls play
so close to The Wall it itself
self itself was well chaperoned.
Four Grepos,sub Grepos,submachineguns
machineguns Grepos,submachineguns over their
shoulders, stood guard.

Wednesday,November 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Tigert Flubs Finals
Time and Curfew

by Becky Quinn
Coed Life Editor
In what may be the ad administrative
ministrative administrative goof of the
trimester, Tigert Halls
budgeting of time has ar arranged
ranged arranged for coeds tQ be in
two places at once: ex examinations
aminations examinations and residence
halls.
The apparent break breakdown
down breakdown in administrative
communications was br brought
ought brought to light last night
in the Womens Student
Association (WAS) Coun Council
cil Council meeting.
It was pointed out that
evening block examina examinations
tions examinations are scheduled to run
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.
curfew for all women stu students.
dents. students.
Dean of Women Marna
V. Brady expressed sur surprise
prise surprise at the situation say saying
ing saying that this w*s the
first Ive heard about
it.
Scheduled for evening
block examinations are
several of the C-courses.
No one from Univer University
sity University College has contacted
me about thisl wasnt
even aware of it. said

ROBERTSONS
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Dean Brady. Ill have
to make some calls and
look into the situation,
she added.
What arrangements
should we make, asked
WSA Pres. Lynn Chaffee.
ls there anything we can
do about extending the
curfew now?
We cant do anything
until I find out more about
this, replied the Dean.
How did it happen,
someone asked.
I dont know, replied
Dean Brady, but it
shouldnt happen again.
Pres. Chaffee requested
that whitever information
Dean Brady get be gotten
in time for the next
Council meeting, Dec. 3.
Enroll Your Children at.,.
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, November 28, 1962

Page 8

4 l a I* T*TBP I 7 WK* P iio in
-
_ (7
T*
w l ij **
30 I\ 32.
is ih
5? iMSt 3i
& HO hi
*s 55 k If
"I 11 HI Wr\ 1 I
Pi Phi Alums to Meet
Pi Beta Phi Alumni crafts will be shown.
Group will hold its Nov- Members may place or orember
ember orember meeting at 8 p.m. ders for any items
on Thursday, Nov. 29 at desired,
the home of Mrs. William All Pi Beta Phi Alumni
Nash, 3035 SW Ist Ave. are urged to attend the
There will be a short pro- meeting. For transpor transporgram
gram transporgram on Settlement tation call Mrs. Jack-
School and a display of Rutledge FR 6-6427.
jjj
hJf \ Our Pre-Christmas Sale, Offering
vm Diamonds, Watches & Jewelry at fill
4// off/ Ends this Saturday, Dec.
Kj i 1, and Not Dec. 21, as Adver- ||U<
Jj I tised in the Alligator Tuesday.
ICU/K Jewe,r y
Ltwf 15 Company
200 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-4106 l|
V
_____ ;

APPLICATIONS FOR SECTION EDITORS
OF THE
NEW ORANGE PEEL
WILL BE ACCEPTED IN ROOM 14, FLORIDA UNION UNTIL 4:00 PM
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5.
EDITORS NEEDED FOR LITERARY, FEATURE,
HUMOR AND ESSAY AND OPINION SECTIONS.
FOR FULL INFORMATION & APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT THE
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS OFFICE, ROOM 14, FLORIDA UNION
tA.'l / LT \ VV ~t- £1)1)

DOWN
1. Mr. Hope, Comedian
2. Highest point
3. Untruth teller
4. Miss Horne, rhythm &
blues singer
5. Reverential fear
6. Hugh Downs TV game
7. Indian pole
8. One of the Maverick bro brothers
thers brothers of TV
9. Wallach, movie ac actor
tor actor
10. Chaney, old time
horror movie star
11. Lower limb
17. Guido*s lowest note
19. Johnny The Re Rebel
bel Rebel
22. Girls, French
movie
23. Stinging insect
24. S-shaped curve
25. Drag oldie star starring
ring starring Jack Webb
26. Small wooden hut
27. Golf props
28. the worlds a
stage
29. Nahoor sheep
30. Singing syllable
31. Dry, as wine
32. Indians of Southwestern
U.S.
36. Pods seed
37. King Arthurs weapon
38. Pretend
40. of Life, TV
serial
41. Country ruled by a shah
42. Drink made with milk ice
cream, etc.
43. The Hatter,
character in Alice in
Wonderland
44. Before
45. The letter C

Wednesday: Internat International
ional International Christmas Fair
Sale, Florida Union Social
Room, 3:30 p.m., 8 p.m.
Florida Players Ticket
Sales, Mad Woman of
Chaillot, Service Booth,
3-5 p.m. Fine Arts Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, entries due for
all-campus student art

CROSSWORD PUZZLE
_ BY ALAN WEISS

CAMpUs COMPASS

show, Room 315, Florida
Union.
Thursday: Internat International
ional International Christmas Fair
Sale, Florida Union Social
Room, 3:30-9 p.m. Foot Football
ball Football movie: Florida vs.
FSU, Medical Sciences
Building Auditorium, 8
p.m. Phi Mu Alpha Sin-
HULL BRAKE
SERVICE AND SUPPLY
1314 S. Main FR 2-1497
complete brake service
for all makes of American
and foreign cars
experienced, trained
mechanics to serve you
TIRES
TUBES
BATTERIES
WHEEL BALANCING
guaranteed 10,000
miles or one year
member, Independent
Garage Owners of
i America, Inc.

46. English letter
48. Brenda or Peggy
popular singers
ACROSS
1. I Love Lucy star, Lu Lucille
cille Lucille
5. What movie stars do
and Howell Close-
Up, TV Documentary
12. Andy Griffiths TV son
13. Court; make love to
14. Century plant
15. Orson movie star
16. Coming on stage from the
wings
18. Roentgens discovery
20. Ancient tribesman of
Western Europe
21. Body of Moslem scholars
23. Emerged victorious
26. Plant part
29. Riders of the Pur Purple
ple Purple , Zane Grey
book
30. Recent picture starring
Kirk Douglas, Rock Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, and Dorothy Malone
(3 words) (western)
33. Roll of movie film
34. A summer rerun, for ex example
ample example
35. Newspaper classified it items
ems items
36. Peyton
38. Chair
39. Bob Smiths role in Lar Laramie
amie Laramie
43. Grease monkey
47. Aloud
49. Length X width of a rec rectangle
tangle rectangle
50. TV actor s Barry
51. Jerry TV singer
52. To have an opinion
53. Compass direction
54. Heraldic bearing

fonia Fall Concert, Univ University
ersity University Auditorium, B:is
p.m. Florida Players
Ticket Sales, Mad
Woman of Chaillot, con convice
vice convice Booth, 3-5 p.m.
Conference, Rose Clinic,
McCarty Auditorium.
Gives Art Show
The Fine Arts Commi Committee
ttee Committee of the Florida Union
Board of Student
Activities is sponsoring
an all campus student ait
show in an effort to recog recognize
nize recognize student talent.
Entries must be sub submitted
mitted submitted to Florida Union
315 no later than today.
The winners will be an announced
nounced announced at a coffee Dec.
3 from 3:30 to 4:30 in
Bryan Lounge.
Answer
BNj3*Wl3l3|£
3
-i v
uid s* a v
|3|d| vii|Â¥TaMFT 3321
PtijE 3EK j
I*l N| 3N V 3 9
[ajoHvW o o i| d'o
]J C > i f £ r£ \/



Jean Giraudoux: Commentary On The Times

By Jim Palmer
Graduate Ass't.
As entertainment The
Madwoman of Chaillot
spins an enchanting web of
fantasy amoung slapstick
pillars of comedy. But
housed within this vaude vaudevillian
villian vaudevillian farce is the
morally tragic theme of
mans inhumanity toman.
In the dream structure
of the play, Jean Giraudox
re-creates the Chaillot
section of Paris as a
metaphorical represen representation
tation representation of the world split
into two forces, good and
evil.
When the play opens,
the evil forces, personi personified
fied personified by the characters
President, Chairman, and
Prospector, develop a
plan to dig into the heart
of Paris for oil.
Motivated by greed,
these money-seekers
have established the
reign of the Golden
Calf. The hollowness
of their quest for money
(money per se has no
intrinsic value) is sus sustained
tained sustained in their regard for
names, i.e., the sym symbols
bols symbols of things rather than
things-in-them selves.
Thus motivated, they are
destructively inhumane.
Representing the forces
of good is the shabby set,
led by the Madwoman of
Chaillot (Countess Aure Aurelia)
lia) Aurelia) and her three mad
friends. They seek happi
ness through pleasures of
the imagination and stand
for the rights of individual
freedom in J. S. Mills
sense of the term.
It is notable that Gir Giraudoux
audoux Giraudoux uses women to
symbolize the imagina imaginatively
tively imaginatively creative good, and
men to symbolize the reg regimen
imen regimen of destructive evil.
When two such forces
conflict in a dr earn world,
the outcome is obvious.
Both forces are deeply
involved in mans uni universal
versal universal search for order.
And, in both cases, a
selective distortion or
modification of reality
results.
It must be remembered,
particularly in the case
of the madwomen, that in insanity
sanity insanity is not an action
in isolation; rather, it is
a reaction to the social
and cultural environment,
a search for order beyond
the limits of the conven conventional
tional conventional or normal. The
madwomen, then, find
their order in disorder,
i.e., in what appears to
conventional man to be
disorder.
But, in the context of
this fantasy, their order,
based on love, must be
victorious.
At the beginning of the
performance, the mad madwomen
women madwomen in their individual
ways have found

7= theatnegoe
Jim Palmer is a Graduate
Student in English and is # w
presently a C-3 instructor. jJJFW W
His comments concern the m*
forthcoming Florida Players %
production of "Madwom a n
of Chaillot" starting Wed- HBm fIHI
nesday November 5. Palmer

happiness. But the des destructive
tructive destructive pains of the Pre President
sident President and his companions
force the madwomen into
overt action to preserve
not only their own happi happiness,
ness, happiness, but the happiness
of mankind.
The vision of the ex exploiters
ploiters exploiters is succinctly ex expressed
pressed expressed in the following
statement by the Presi President,
dent, President, .. .the only safe safeguard
guard safeguard of order and dis discipline
cipline discipline in the modern
world is a standardized
worker with interchange interchangeable
able interchangeable parts.
Here, the manager (i.e.,
the President) And
there one composite
drudge grunting and
sweating all over the
world. Such a vision
must be destroyed.
But both forces achieve
their ends in a paradoxi paradoxical
cal paradoxical manner. Since the
President and his fellow
conspirators esteem
names without intrinsic
value, they are tricked
into following an illusion
of oil and wealth down
the unending stairs of
eternal emptiness.
And by ridding Paris of
them, the Madwoman, re representing
presenting representing the creative
force, brings about a
world reborn in nappnies
and light.
Further, the evil forces
BEST SELLERS
iCompllfd k? PiUUhtn' Weekly)
Fiction
A SHADE OF DIFFERENCE
Allen Drury ...
C EVEN DAYS IN MAYFletcher Knebel
and Charles W. Bailey II
SHIP OP POOLBKatherine Anne Por-
THe'tHIN RED LlNEJames Jones
THE PRlZElrvin* Wallace
< yoUNGBLOOD HAWKE Herman
Wouk
DEARLY BELOVEDAnne Morrow
Lindbergh
THE RElVEWilliam Faulkner
ANOTHER COUNTRYJames Baldwin
ACT OF ANGERBart Bplcer
FAIL-SAFE Eugene Burdick and
Harvey Wheeler
PORTRAIT IN BROWNBTONE
Louis Auchincloss
HORNBLOWER AND THE HOTSPUR
C. 8. Forester
UHURURobert Ruark
Nen fiction
SILENT SPRINGRachel Carson
TRAVELS WITH CHARLEY
John Steinbeck
O YE JIGS Sc JULEPS!Virginia Cary
Hudson
THE BLUE NILEAlan Moorehead
MY LIFE IN COURTLouis Nlaer
THE ROTHSCHILDS Frederic Morton
FINAL VERDICT
Adela Rogers Bt. Johns
SEX AND TTIE BINOLE GIRL Helen
Gurley Brown
LETTERS PROM THE BARTH Mark
Twain. Ed. by Bernard de Voto

in seeking material gold
end up with nothingness;
the Countess Aurelia,
whose name means
golden, represents the
real gold that one should
seek, an imaginative
seek, an imaginative
happiness based on the
love of ones fellow be beings.
ings. beings.
The search theme is
one of the dominating ele elements
ments elements in the play.
And an examination of
one of the minor searches
proves rewarding. When
the play opens we dis discover
cover discover that Countess
Aurelia has been search searching
ing searching for a feather boa.
Toward the end it is found
behind her mirror, a
device which reflects
ones own image.
If interpreted symboli symbolically,
cally, symbolically, its probable mean meaning
ing meaning is that what one seeks
is found behind the image
of the seeker, that is,in
oneself.
By extending the sym symbolic
bolic symbolic meaning only slight slightly,
ly, slightly, it means that one be becomes
comes becomes what he seeks.
And, in the context of
the play, this interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation is certainly true,
e.g., the President and
company, seeking hollow
symbols, themselves are
hollow men.
The remantic love theme
is an almost isolated
strand in the play. It is
given added importance
when it is compared to the
action of the opening
scene. In the beginning,
the President is hiring a
Chairman, who qualifies
for the job because his
name is just what the
President needs for a new
company.
Here we have the union
of two men motivated by
desire for money. The
act of usury Is taking;
its end (in the play) is
destruction. The play
destruction. The play
closes with a union, also;
the union of a young man
and women motivated by
human love.
The act of love is
essentially giving; its
end is creation.

Wednesday November 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Though the play may
not be great art, there is
certainly excellent craft
in its contrivance.
More urbane than pro profound,
found, profound, the Madwoman
does state that each man
has his individual vision

MKQlraknj
( (Author of *7 Was a Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie GUlis, etc.)
HAPPY TALK
As we all know, conversation is terribly important on a date.
When lulls in the conversation run longer than an hour or two,
ones partner is inclined to grow logyeven sullen. But oc occasionally
casionally occasionally one finds it difficult to keep the talk going, especially
when one is having a first date with one. What, then, does one do?
If one is wise, one follows the brilliant example of Harlow
Thurlow.
Harlow Thurlow prepares. That is his simple secret. When
Harlow is going to take out a new girl, he makes sure in advance
that the conversation will not languish. Before the date, he
goes to the library and reads all 24 volumes of the encyclopedia
and transcribes their contents on his cuffs. Thus he makes sure
that no matter what ljis dates interests are, he will have ample
material to keep the conversation alive.
Take, for example, Harlows first date with Priscilla de
Gasser, a fine, strapping, blue-eyed broth of a girl, lavishly
constructed and rosy as the dawn.
Ibirlow wjis, jis always, prepjired when he called for Priscilla,
and, as always, he did not start to converse immediately. First
he took her to dinner lx*cause, as everyone knows, it is useless
to try to injike conversation with an unfed coed. Her attention
span is negligible. Also, her stomach rumbles so loud it is diffi diffi.
. diffi. cult to make yourself heard.
v W/ Wr CuffsMd be
So he took her to a fine steak house where he stoked her with
gobbets of Black Angus and mounds of French fries and thick thickets
ets thickets of escarole and battalions of petit fours. Then, at last,
dinner was over and the waiter brought two finger bowls.
I hope you enjoyed your dinner, my dear, said Harlow,
dipping into his finger Imjwl.
Oh, it was grandy-dandy! said Priscilla. Now lets go
someplace for ril>s.
Utter, jjerhaps, said Harlow. But right now, I thought
we might have a conversation.
Oh, goody, goody, two-shoes! cried Priscilla. I l>een
looking everywhere for a l>oy who can carry on a intelligent
conversation.
Your search is ended, madam, said Harlow, and pulled
buck his sleeves and looked at his cuffs to pick a likely topic to
start the conversation.
Oh, woe! Oh, lackaday! Those cuffs on which Harlow htid
painstakingly tranucril>ed so many factsthose cuffs on which
he had noted such diverse and fascinating informationthose
cuffs, I say, were nothing now but a big, bjue blur! For Harlow
poor Harlow!splashing around in the finger bowl, had gotten
his cuffs wet and the ink likd run and not one word was legible!
And Harlowjxjor Harlow!looked upon his cuffs ahd broke
out in a night sweat and fell dumb.
I must say, said Priscilla after several silent hours, that
you are a very dull fellow. Im leaving. (
With that she flounced away and poor Harlow was too
crushed to protest. Sadly he sat and sadly lit a cigarette.
All of a sudden Priscilla came rushing back. Was that, she
asked, a Marlboro you just lit?
Yes, said Harlow.
Then you are not a dull fellow, she cried, and sprang into
his lap. You are lyright! Anybody is bright to smoke such a
perfect joy of a cigarette as Marlboro which is just chock full
of yummy flavor, which has a Selectrate filter which comes in a
soft pack that is really soft, and a Flip-Top Box that really flips,
and which can lie bought wherever cigarettes are sold in ail fifty
states and Duluth . Harlow, tiger, wash your cuffs and
be my love.
Okay, said Harlow, and did, and was. * M M Bkuiu
*
The makers of Marlboro cigarettes, who print this column
at hideous expense throughout the school year, are very
happy for Harlow and for all the rest of you who have dis discovered
covered discovered the pleasures of Marlboro.

of order, that this order
should be imaginatively
creative, that it should be
based on human love and
goodness for, untlmat untlmately,
ely, untlmately, the individual man
becomes the vision which
he seeks.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, November 28, 1962

450 To Confab

A junior version of
the United Nations unfolds
on the campus Dec. 6 with
the opening of the 13th an annual
nual annual conference on the
Caribbean.
And, the United Nations
device of simultaneous
translation of speeches
and comments will ease
communication between
some 450 delegates of the
Western Hemisphere as
they discuss the histor historical
ical historical development of the
South American country
of Venezuela.
That country, troubled
by internal unrest and a
changing economy was
chosen as the 1962 topic
for the Florida confer conference
ence conference before its recent
surge into the worlds
news headlines.
Dr. A. Curtis Wilgue,
director of the UF School
of Inter American Stu Studies,
dies, Studies, which annually org organizes
anizes organizes the international internationally
ly internationally acclaimed conference,
said transistor radios
will be used to provide
immediate translation for
English and Spanish
speaking delegates with without
out without the inconvenience of
wires and head-phones.
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Creole Petroleum Cor Corporation
poration Corporation of Caracas, co cosponsor
sponsor cosponsor of the three-day
conference, will provide
two operators for the
translating device.
Creole, a subsidiary of
of Standard Oil Co. of
New Jersey, will fly 50
delegates from Venezuela
to the Gainesville cam campus.
pus. campus. The increase of
Spanish speaking dele delegates
gates delegates has necessitated the
translating device, said
Dr. Wilgus.
WUFT
Wednesday
7:45 FLORIDA BLUE
KEY PRESENTS-Focus
on student leaders and ac activities
tivities activities on campus. To Tonight,
night, Tonight, the Florida Play Players.
ers. Players.
8:00 TRIO-Marya Man Mannes,
nes, Mannes, Langston Hughes,
John Canaday will per perform.
form. perform.
8:30 WRITERS OF TO TODAY-Langston
DAY-Langston TODAY-Langston Hughes.
Thursday
8:30 AMERICAN VS.
COMMUNISM-*The For Formal
mal Formal School Structure in
Russia.
9:00 CHALLENGE -Ba -Basic
sic -Basic Knowledge About Ra Radiation.
diation. Radiation.
9:30 20th CENTURY RE REVOLUTIONS
VOLUTIONS REVOLUTIONS IN WORLD
AFFAIRS AFFAIRS-9:30
-9:30 AFFAIRS-9:30 THIS NEW HOUSE
-The Recovery of Europe
After World War 11.

\ Ay

lights,
Action,
Xmas!
The annual lighting of
the UFs Christmas tree
in front of Walker Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium will switch on the
start of the 1962 Christ Christmas
mas Christmas on Campus program,
Sunday Dec. 9th.
Traditionally lighted by
Mortar Board members,
the idea was conceived bv
Mrs.J.Wayne Reitz seven
years ago. The first tree
was donated to the UF
by Sen. Edward Fraser of
Macclenny, whose daugh daughter
ter daughter was a student at the
time.

Election Law Revisions

Court such actions it
deems necessary for the
faithful compliance with
this election law.
SECTION 4 PROCE PROCEDURES
DURES PROCEDURES
add 4.3 A polling place
shall be located in each
on campus living area
from which a Legislative
Council Representative is
being elected. Polling
places for off campus
Legislative Council Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives shall be lo located
cated located at such sites as the
Secretary of Interior
deems advisable, pro provided
vided provided that the provisions
of 4.6 below are compli complied
ed complied with.

Prefers Lenrrai
Campus Cooling

The proposed air-con air-conditioning
ditioning air-conditioning system of the
University of Florida will
be more practical if it is
centralized for campus campuswide
wide campuswide operation. If each
building is independently
air-conditioned it will be
a more costly operation.
D. Neil Webb, state
board of control archi architect,
tect, architect, believes if each
building has its own air
conditioning system there
will be an excess in main maintenance
tenance maintenance problems and
personnel.
The installation of a
centralized system would
be .more costly, said
Webb, but it would be
well worth the expense
in the long run.
* The centralized system

add 4.6 It shall be
the duty of the Secretary
of Interior to submit to
the Honor Court at least
ten (10) days before the
date of the elections a
written list of all poll polling
ing polling places to be used for
that election. No poll polling
ing polling place except those es established
tablished established by this list may
be used.
All references to the
Secretary of Elections
within the Election Law
shall be amended to read
Secretary of Interior.
SECTION 2. ELEC ELECTION
TION ELECTION OFFICIALS
add 2.2 (b) The Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of Interior shall
provide for a meeting of
all candidates within one
week after the qualifica qualification
tion qualification date. He shall dis distribute
tribute distribute at that time any
and all information per pertinent
tinent pertinent to the election. All
candidates, whether pre present
sent present or not at this meet meeting
ing meeting shall be held to have
knowledge of all rules and
regulations established
under the authority of the
Student Body Constitution
and this election law.
SECTION 3 STUDENT
ELECTION BOARD
add 3.11 This board
shall have the power to
recommend to the Honor

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would involve an
extensive underground
water pipe system and
each building would still
require blowers and re refrigeration
frigeration refrigeration units. There
would have to be pipes
pumping cold water into
the building units and
pipes to pump out the
warmed water.*
But the savings brought
by having only one central
unit to chill the systems
water will be quite im impressive.*
pressive.* impressive.*
Webb believes the main maintenance
tenance maintenance problem of the
hundreds of window units
on campus would still be
present in a more limited
form if each building was
independently air airconditioned.
conditioned. airconditioned.

add 4.7 It shall be
the duty of the Secretary
of Interior to submit to
the Florida Alligator at
least seven (7) days be before
fore before the date of the e election
lection election a list of all poll polling
ing polling places that will be us used
ed used in the election.
add 4.8 Proposed a amendments
mendments amendments to any article
of the Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution shall be a sep separate
arate separate question from pro proposed
posed proposed amendments to any
other article of the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution.
All proposed amendments
to any one article shall
be submitted as one ques question.
tion. question.
add 4.9 Tallying and
verification of votes,
whether voting by ma machine
chine machine or by ballot box,
shall be as provided for
by Honor Court pro procedures.
cedures. procedures.
add 8.13 Procedures
for distributing and post posting
ing posting of campaign mater material
ial material not provided for by
this election law shall be
established by the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior. How However,
ever, However, such procedures
shall not be effective un unless
less unless presented in writing
to the candidates present
at the meeting provided
for in 2.2(b) above.



Basketball rreview

Miss.-State, Kentucky
May Be Best In SEC

ATLANTA (UPI) Look
for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball race
to be decided Feb. 11 when
Mississippi State is host
to Kentucky and then look
for Kentucky to represent
the SEC in the NCAA
playoffs again regardless
of how that game turns
out.
Defending SEC cham champion
pion champion Mississippi State,
ranked fifth in the nation
last season when they
posted a 24-1 record, is
loaded again this year
with four starters return returning
ing returning and it wouldnt b e
surprising if they become
the first team in the
conference to go unbeaten
since Kentucky turned
that trick back in 1954.
But the Maroons still
are banned by their
states stand on segre segregation
gation segregation against playing in
post-season tournaments'
where they might come up
against a team with Negro
players, so win or lose
they wont be looking for
an NCAA berth.
But not so Kentucky, the
only team ever to win four
national championships.
The Wildcats, fourth
in the nation last year
when they posted a 23-3
mark, have the All-
America candidate Cotton
Nash back and brilliant
6-6 sophomore Don
Rolfes who is expected
to score almost as often
as Nash who won the SEC
point derby last season

Coach Predicts Bth Title
For Gator Swim Team

Varsity swimming coacn
Bill Harlan expects the
1963 swimming team to
splash its way into the
Southeastern Conference
title for the eighth
straight year.
Were pointing for
Florida State, said Har Harlan.
lan. Harlan. They give us more
trouble than anyone each
year.
This year we hope to
beat FSU in Tallahassee,
something a Florida team
has never done, he con continued.
tinued. continued. If we can beat
them in their own pool
we can beat them all three
times we will swim
against them this year.
Last year the varsity
team swam FSU three
times, once at FSU, once

APPLICATIONS ARE BEING ACCEPTED
FOR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF OF THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
IN ROOM 11, FLORIDA UNION
FOR DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS
CONTACT BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS

when he was just a soph sophomore.
omore. sophomore.
One likely contender to
Kentucky and Mississippi
State in the SEC appears
to be Auburn. The Tigers,
18-6 last season, have
four starters back includ including
ing including sharpshooting, 6-7,
Layton Johns. Auburn
should be no worse than
third and if 6-6 sopho sophomore
more sophomore Lee way race.
There is not another
member of the 12-team
league which seems able
to catch the top three.
Florida, with some bright
transfers, could be a dark
horse, however, and burly
Georgia Tech and
seasoned Vanderbilt
should earn first division
berths.
Louisiana State and
Tulane finished in the
black last season and
should be battling for first
division honors again.
Mississippi, Georgia
Alabama and Tennessee
all appear doomed to ano another
ther another season in the
leagues lower echelons.
Nash, who averaged 23.8
last season, must be con considered
sidered considered the leading candi candidate
date candidate to succeed himself
as SEC scoring champ.
Likeliest contenders
appear to be Tulane
senior Jim Kerwin who
averaged 20.5 in 1961 and
23.1 last season and
Mississippis Donnie
Kessinger who averaged
21.4 last season as a
sophomore.

in Florida pool, and once
in the Georgia Invitational
meet in Athens. The Flor Florida
ida Florida squad beat FSU at
Florida pool, 52-46.
I think our seniors
will do well this year,
Harlan said. Co Cocaptains
captains Cocaptains Eddie Reese and
Terry Green should
supply a lot of leadership
as well as be two of the
main point getters.
Other seniors on the
Florida squad are Harry
Wilder, Jeff Oromaner
and Bud Floyd. Wilder and
Green swim freestyle,
Oromaner swims breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, Reese swims the
individual medley, and
Floyd, who did not swim
last year, is a back backstroker.
stroker. backstroker.

Danish Athlete Likes UF
May Break Javalin Record

By David Berkowitz
Gator Sports Writer
The University sys system
tem system of the United States
seems to give America
its strength and gives
your people a young spir spirit
it spirit , is the opinion of Peter
Skafte, native of Denmark
and member of the U F
track team.
Peter, now in his third
month at the UF and in
the United States came to
Florida because of a
meeting with a UF grad graduate
uate graduate student on an expe expedition
dition expedition into the Southeast
Asian. jungles of
Cambodia. He was taking
pictures for his father
while on an expedition
in search of the Coprey,
a rare type of buffalo,
for the Copenhagen Zoo.
When Peter first arrived
in the U.S. he said he
almost died of the heat.
The climate in Florida
was far warmer than he
had been used to back in
Denmark. However, now
with the cooler weather
and the friendly people,
he says he feels far more
at home here than any
place else he has been
to on his travels through
Europe, North Africa
India and Southeast Asia.
Skafte says that he still

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Wednesday, November 28, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Peter Skafte
finds it a little difficult
to reach his peak throw
of the javalin in practice.
In Denmark he had one
throw marked at 225 feet
and his best mark since
arriving here has been
211 ft, close to the U F
javalin record.
Denmarks national
sport is soccer, the an ancestor
cestor ancestor of American foot football.
ball. football. Peter replies in
comparing soccer and
American football (In
Europe soccer is called
football), 4 The difference
between the two is here
in America, the people
and the pagentry make
the game what it is.
He says that in Europe
more emphasis is placed
on the game rather than
on the color, bands,

cheerleaders and chants,
but that it makes Ameri American
can American football exciting.
Track is one of the
major sports in Denmark,
and more so in some of
the other Scandanavian
countries. The javalin is
one of the most popular
field events in Scandana Scandanavia
via Scandanavia and he considers it
one of the most beautiful
and difficult. The timing
and technique are very
important.
Peter participated as a
member of the Danish
Union athletic program.
The universities do not
have intercollegiate com competition
petition competition and the only
groups that compete are
athletic clubs. He had to
pay his entire way to
every meet he par participated
ticipated participated in.
Skafte feels that Ameri Americans
cans Americans have a better chance
at physical fitness than
the youth of Denmark.
Most U.S. schools require
some time spent on physi physical
cal physical fitness, but Danish
schools do not. The ma majority
jority majority of Danish youth
however, belong to
athletic clubs and,
according to Skafte, one
million out of the 4 1/2
million people in Den Denmark
mark Denmark belong to athletic
clubs.

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, November 28, 1962

Race Riot At Football Game
Spurs Special Investigation

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Shane McCarthy, former
national youth fitness
director, began forming
a special committee today
to investigate the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Day riot which
marred the schoolboy
championship football
game here.
McCarthy said the com committee
mittee committee would be made up
of nine or ten citizens
of stature* to be chosen
before the end of the week.
The group will attempt to
find out what sparked the thepost-game
post-game thepost-game riot, which re resulted
sulted resulted in 41 reported
injuries, and what could
be done to prevent any
recurrences.
McCarthy himself wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the brawling which
broke out at the new sta stadium
dium stadium after predominantly

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white St. Johns College
High School defeated pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly Negro East Eastern
ern Eastern High School, 20-7,
for the schoolboy cham championship.
pionship. championship.
Simeon Booker, chief
of the Washington bureau
of Johnson Publishing Co.
which publishes the Negro
magazines Ebony, Tan
and Jet, said in a letter
to tne Washington Post
that the predominant
number of offenders were
Negro.*
What I saw at the stad stadium
ium stadium easily could have
duplicated what I saw
covering the Little Rock
school desegregation
case, or the bus station
mob during the freedom
rides to Birmingham, or
the Emmett Till case in
Mississippi, he wrote.

The difference, iron ironically,
ically, ironically, was that the pre predominant
dominant predominant number of off offenders
enders offenders were Negro. The
explosive of hate
stemmed mostly from my
own people.
Booker said, I saw the
stadium, filled to a great
extent by Negroes, sud suddenly
denly suddenly terrified by roving
herds of hoodlums who
set upon whites-men,
women and children-with
the most profane language
and physical mistreat mistreatment.
ment. mistreatment.
In the twinkle of an
eye while leaving the sta stadium,
dium, stadium, I saw a young Negro
woman thrash a white man
with an umbrella; I saw
groups of toughs battering
a white boy on a ramp; I
saw conflicts dotting the
landscape -as far as I
could see.

Florida Football Statistics
1962
UNIVERSITY OP FLORIDA CUMULATIVE STATISTICS THROUGH NINE GAMES

GAME RECORD
Fla.' PP
19 Mississippi State 9
0 Georgia Tech 17
21 Duke
42 Texas A& M
42 Vanderbilt 7
0 L.S.U. 23
22 Auburn 3
23 Georgia y
20 Florida State _1
TEAM STATISTICS
Florida e o£Ponent
TOT Points If-
78 Ist down. Run M
42 Ist down, Pass "5
4 Ist down, penalty 6
124 Total first downs.... 120
396 Runs from scrim 309
1714 Gain from scrim 11
221 Lost from scrim 331
1493 Net gain scrim.. 19
lk7 Passes attempted 2UU
76 Passes completed 11l
51.7 Parenet completed.... 555
9 Passes had lnterc.... 14
876 Gain passing 1299
2369 Total net gain 2110
58 No. of punts 55
2164 Total yards kicked... 2025
37.3 Punting avg 36.0
2 Punts had blocked.... 1
2$ No.punts ret.T 35
345 Yds. punts ret 335
13.8 Avg. punt return 9.5
26 No.kickoffs ret 30
556 Yds.kickoffs ret 53
21.3 KO return avg, 16.7
37 No. of penalties 42
332 Yds. penalized 362
12 Fumbles lost.. 11
75 Longest run 24
58 Longest pass 33
63 Longest punt ret..... 19
24 Longest int.ret 5
22 TDs running 9
3 TDs passing 5
1 TDs punt ret 0
0 TDs inter.pass 0
0 TDs KO return 0
1 TDs blocked punt 0
16 Ex.Pt .Att. ( kick) 8
11 Ex.Pt.Made (kick) 7
5 Ex.Pt.Att.(pass ) 2
3 Ex.Pt.Made (pass).... 2
.6 Ex.Pt.Att.(run 0
5 Ex.Pt.Made (run) 0
2 Field Goals att...... 11
0 Field Goals made 6
0 Safeties for 0
PTOT RMUhUff
Rets. Yds. Avg. TDs
Clarke 10 139 13*5 1
Hoover 5 92 18.4 0
Newcomer 3 58 .19.3 0
Starling 1 22 22.0 0
Stoner 3 1 6.0 0
Infante 1 6 6.0 0
Shannon 2 5 2,5 6
Libertore 1 2 2.0 0
Gregory 2

SCORING
Conv.Atts. Conv. Made
T 53 throw Run Kick Catch Run HFS FG TOTAL
Dupree ~7 0 ~IT ~0 ~TT "75 ~~Q 7T
O'Donnell 40 00 0 000 24
Shannon 2 3 2 0 ~ 0 2 0 0 16
Hoover 20 00 0 000 12
Mack 20 00 0 000 12
Starling 20 00 0 000 12
Stoner 20 00 0 000 12
Hall 0 0 0 16 0 0 11 0 11
Infante 10 00 1 000 8
Libertore 10 00 0 000 6
Holland 10 00 0 000 6
Brown 10 00 0 00 0 6
Gregory 10 00 0 000\6
Clarke 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 \ 6
Batten 01 30 0 20 0 \4
Cash 00 00 1 0 0 0 2
Newcomer 00 00 1 000 2
Kelley 00 10 0 100 2

Vogt and Root To Captain Golf Team

University of Florida
golf coach Conrad Rehling
announced the election of
Marlen Vogt and Harry
Root as co-captains for
the 1963 season.
Vogt, from Daytona
Beach, and Root, of
Tampa, are seniors with
outstanding records to
their credit. Vogt is an
upper classman in the
College of Physical Edu Education
cation Education and Health, while
Root is entered in the
College of Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
Just recently Vogt fired
a great 64 strokes for 18
holes at the Riviera Coun Country
try Country Club course in Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, where his
father is one of the golf
professionals.
Root this fall won the
Tampa City Open by a
margin of 12 strokes. His
father is a Tampa busi businessman.
nessman. businessman.
These two fine players
should provide the Gators
with excellent lead leadership,*

PUNTING GAME
Kicks Varda Blk. Avg.
ciu-w TZT7H -Z- GC7
T.SfrnA hi4&b) o bt
Kelley 3, Holland, Newcomer, Brown,
Pettee, Morgan, Culpepper* Peters,
Starling v L RTMBTS
Runs 6aln Lost "Net Avg.
Dupree 98 548 15 533 5.4
O'Donnell 72 302 4 298 4.1
Hoover 37 196 5 191 5.1
Mack 26 144 3 141 5.4
Clarke 16 5p 9 47 2.9
S kelly 16 52 7 45 2.8
Stoner 11 35 0 35 3*l
Libertore 20 71 46 25 1.2
Campbell 2707 3-5
Shannon 44 101 98 3
Kelley 4 5 3 2
Batten 14 28 40 -12 0
nffERCEPTOife-
Caught Yds .Ret. TDs
Hoover "3 47 B-
Libertore 17 0
Infante 2 6 0
Dodd 150
Starling 1 4 0
Kelley 100
Lasky 1 0 0
Newcomer 100
Skelly 100
Morgan 100
O'Donnell 100
MiJVtttJAL PAaSfflfl
Att. Comp. ?ct~lntr Gain TD
Shannon 88 52 597 T~5 53& 2"~
Batten 45 2 0 44*4 2 254 0
Libertore 10 4 40.0 1 92 0
Clarke 2 0 0.0 0 0 0
DTE Nam ftSCEWffIS'
Caught TDs
Brown ~15 227 I"
Holland 6 113 1
Dean 7 96 0
Stoner 8 87 0
Starling 3 55 1
_S kelly 3 52 0
Newcomer 4 51, 0
Hoover 6 41 0"
Cash 3 40 0
Dupree 7 36 0
Kelley 2 29 0
O'Donnell 3 24 0
Infante 5 22 0
Gregory 2 19 0
Clarke 1 4 0
Mack 200
KttKoFP RSTOESS-
Rets Yards Avg.
Hoover ~ nr 2575
Infante 4 116 29.0
Clarke 4 97 24.2
Dupree 3 6k 21.3
Skelly 2 28 14.0
Mack 1 13 13.0
Gregory 1 3 3.0
Peters 1 0 0.0

ership,* leadership,* Coach Rehling
commented following the
election. To date this fall
in practices, Vogt is
averaging 72 strokes per
round, while Root is aver averaging
aging averaging 75. Both golf ers are
expected to trim this
average by the time the
regular season opens in
the spring.
Tech Drops Auer
ATLANTA (UPI) Half Halfback
back Halfback Joe Auer, voted
Georgia Techs outstand outstanding
ing outstanding player in the 1961
Gator Bowl, dropped off
the Tech squad Tuesday
after learning he had been
moved back to the third
team.
The 194pound junior
from Miami, Fla., started
the season as Techs No.
1 left halfback but was
injured in a midseason
game against Auburn. He
played briefly against
Florida State and
Alabama in the Jackets
past two games.