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

No Quorum Halts Council Action on
Revisions and 3d Trimester Budget

Flavet 3 Repays
$250 IOU to SG

A loan granted by the
summer Legislative
Council to Flavet 111 has
been paid in full accord according
ing according to ex village Mayor
Lou Votelkel.
The $250 was loaned
to the village to assist
it in paying back taxes
due the federal govern government,
ment, government, resulting from a
bookkeeping error.

Board Opens Bids,
Cabinet OKs $

Board of Control opens
bids on $5.3 million con construction
struction construction at Florida
Atlantic University in
Boca Raton, today.
A dozen builders were
asked to present plans for
one of tbe largest univer university
sity university building programs in
the history of the state.
Board architect Forrest
Kelley asked bidders to
include library, science
and television production
buildings, utility plant,
and learning laboratory in
their bids.
$25 million bond issue
sold by the state last
summer will finance the
construction which will be
completed by May, 1964.
Construction on other
universities totaling s3l
million is hoped to be
contracted by July
according to the Board.
UF is scheduled to
receive 23 per cent of
the construction funds.
Contracts for UF have
been designated for: ar architecture
chitecture architecture building, sl,
752,000 March; class classroom
room classroom building, $1,250,000
June; and a student union,
$4,949,711, July.
In the next two years,
Dr. Broward Culpepper
executive director of the
board, said the board
must realize S4O million
in capital outlay and autk autkorization
orization autkorization of' other
construction thorough a

Vol. 55, N 0.51 University of Florida

The village bookkeeper
for the fiscal year 1960-
61 neglected to pay
$586.20 in social secur security
ity security taxes for village em employes.
ployes. employes. The vilage was
ordered to pay this
summer.
Voelkel appealed to Stu Student
dent Student Government for help
and was granted one of
the few loans ever given
to any student organiza-.
tion by Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Profits from the Village
Stbre have gone to pay
back the loan. Flavet
111 employs a policeman,
a part-time bookkeeper,
a handyman and store em employes.
ployes. employes.

revenue certifice plan.
The Board will discuss
UF problems Friday
morning at its regular
meeting in Boca Raton
Dec. 7, 8. Saturday
morning a ground-break ground-breaking
ing ground-breaking ceremony will be held
for Florida Atlantic
University.

TALLAHASSEE, (UPI)
The Cabinet okayed $162,
700 in spending at the UF
Medical Center Tuesday
but refused to come
through with $284,544
sought for state aid to
county libraries.
The state library board
made a strong pitch for
the funds, which its chair chairman,
man, chairman, Mrs. James D.
Bruton Jr., said was
almost critical.*
Meanwhile, the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center got
Cabinet okay to spend
$162,700 in patient fee
funds to complete
and equip two operating
rooms with associated
induction and preparation
facilities, and complete
and equip a special x-ray
room.
The Cabinet partially
overruled budget director
Harry Smith in author authorizing
izing authorizing use of the money.
Smith recommended
against $250,000 sought
for the overall project by
. the university.

Alligator

Coeds Give
Guilty Plea
To Forgery
Two UF coeds were
bound over to Circuit
Court Monday on charges
stemming from a month monthlong
long monthlong check forging spree.
They pleaded guilty to
forgery and passing
forged checks during a
hearing before County
Judge H. H. MacDonald.
The girls are Georgia
Lee Phillips, 19, Hialeah,
and Mary Kenyon Bullard,
18, Tampa. They were
roommates in Broward
Hall.
They were accused of
using another coeds
identification to forge 22
checks amounting to more
than S3OO between Oct.
3 and Oct. 28. They were
arrested Friday.
Judge Mac Donald
released them to their
parents and attorneys.

Venezuela Is In Confab Eye

Venezuela will take the
spotlight as the 13th Con Conference
ference Conference on the Carribbean
opens today at UF.
According to Dr. Curtis
Wilgus, director of the
School of Inter-American
Studies, the panel dis discussions
cussions discussions and addresses

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A Vj
W. * 4?- "09k sK
>j|L Jit r iW9m'k immjk
- iv t ' '' \<: '*
Ihree Madwomen
.. .Os the "Madwoman of Chaillot" plot how to rid
the world of sinful men. The two act play starts t 0...
... bight at Norman Hall, 7:30p.m.

Gainesville Wednesday, December 5, 1962

will comprise a full and
detailed commentary on
the country.**
Theodoro Moscoso, dir director
ector director of the Alliance for
Progress program, will
speak Saturday at the
closing session.

Â¥
Budget
Paring
REQUESTED RECEIVED
Publications
$20,000 SIO,OOO
Univ. Symphony
927 720
Gator Band
850 760
Lyceum Council
4,000 2,640
Mayor Council
700 640
Special Fund
10,000 10,000
University Choir
1,500 1,200
URA
840 800
Florida Players
3,579 3,040
Debate Society
600 440
Intramurals
8,000 7,200
Florida Union
14,000 12,000
Projects Fund
8,520 8,520

The Legislative Council
did not meet last night
because there was no
quorum, but informally
discussed a revisions
election.
The UF postage stamp
machine overlooked
letters sent to members
off-campus last Thursday
informing them of the
meeting and business
agenda.
About 20 of the 30
members attendingthe
meeting did not receive
letters. The Student
Government office had
some of these letters re returned
turned returned today with no
postage stamp.
Several unsuccessful
attempts to obtain the
quorum were made.
Phone calls to absent
members were made and
an attempt was made to
have four persons
dropped from the Council
rolls for three consecu consecutive
tive consecutive absenses. This was
deemed unfair because
mail notices are
required.
Jim Graham, 3LW, re reminded
minded reminded members of the
expediency problems
of election revisions and
said I dont think any anyone
one anyone should have a black
mark against their name
for the sake of
expediency.
Several points of in informal
formal informal discussion
centered around the
difficulty of finding away
to avoid having another
revisions election during
finals.
Graham suggested the
Council could deem a
long election that would
carry over to next tri trimester
mester trimester with a four or
six weeks balloting
time.
Secretary of Legislative
Affairs Barry Sinoff said
that with a loose inter interpetation
petation interpetation of the
constitution the Council
could set a new election
later by a two-thirds
majority in case of
conflict with vacation.
Jonathan Williams,3AS,
suggested a short
ballot so that the re revisions
visions revisions would possibily
be defeated and then
revoted again next tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
This was just one of
the pressing matters
scheduled to be taken up
at the meeting. Fee allo allocations
cations allocations for the third tri trial
al trial ester were up for
approval, as was a report
[ t (Continued on Page 3)*



Page 2

the

Russian Planes
Will Go to India

NEW DELHI (UPI)
The Soviet Union, now
embroiled in a worsening
idological dispute with
Communist China, will go
ahead with its plans to
supply supersonic Mig2l
jet fighters and a Mig
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factory to India, Prime
Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru announced Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
China has protested
the Soviet arms deal but
Nehru made it clear the
Kremlin was ignoring the
Peking protests. Nehru
said the only delay was
not difficulties with
Communist China but the
Soviet involvement in the
Cuban crisis.

IRS To Ease Regulations

WASHINGTON (UPI)
The Internal Revenue
Service announced Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday an easing of some of
its proposed regulations
on expense accounts even
as business and labor
lined up in protest against
the new rules.

I (ltpi i
I V7V

Overhaul Set For
Army Reservists

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Robert
S. McNamara launched
Tuesday a massive and
controversial reorgani reorganization
zation reorganization of the Armys 700,
000-man reserve forces
to give them a strength
far greater than any we

IRS Commissioner Mor Mortimer
timer Mortimer M. Caplin said
some changes would be
made to make the regu regulations
lations regulations more liberal when
they go into effect Jan.
1. He said this was being
done because of written
objections received from
the business community.

1 newswire

have known in the past.
With unhappy lessons
of the Berlin crisis call callup
up callup still fresh in mind and
with most congressional
opposition swept away or
placated, McNamara
ordered the U.S. Army
reserve overhaul to be
carried out forthwith. The
authorized reserve
strength is 300,000.
At the same time
McNamara had Army
Secretary Cyrus R. Vance
notify state governors of
proposals for revamping
the 400,000-man Army
N ational Guard. Their
approval is required for
peacetime (Organizational
changes in the guard.

Tito K.,
Make-Up
MOSCOW (UPI) --
Yugoslav President Tito
returned to Moscow like
a prodigal son Tuesday
with a kiss and bearhug
for dear comrade
Nikita S. Khrushchev and
an expression of hope for
increasingly good
relations with the Soviet
Union.
The Soviet premier,
who similarly referred to
Tito as dear comrade,
was at flag-bedecked Kiev
railway station in Moscow
to greet the vacationing
Yugoslav leader on his
first Moscow visit in six
years.
It was the seventh time
the two men have met
during Yugoslavias up
and down relations since
1955 with the Soviet Un Union.
ion. Union.
Doors Close
At Alabama
TUSCALOOSA,AIa.(UPI)
A decision bytheUni bytheUniversity
versity bytheUniversity of Alabama to
close its doors to new
applicants means the
school will remain segre segregated
gated segregated until at least the
fall semester of 1963
unless a court intervenes.
The decision apparently
took Negro leaders by
surprise.
A spokesman for the
Southern Christian Lead Leadership
ership Leadership Conference (SC LC)
in Atlanta said Tuesday
that up until the time of
'the announcement at least
two Negro students felt
they had a good chance
of being admitted.
Odham Attacks
Milk Group
"WINTER PARK (UPI)
Former chairman of the
Florida Milk Commission
J. Brailey Odham charged
Tuesday the commission
was making political
deals in trying to set
full price controls.
Odham made the charge
here as the commission
discussed the possibility
of conducting public hear hearings
ings hearings on the subject of
price controls.
He said it was an open
secret that the Bryant
administration was trying
to reinstate retail price
fixing and replace
members ofthecom ofthecommission
mission ofthecommission who were
appointed by former Gov.
Leroy Collins.
Retail price controls
were in effect from 1933
until 1958 when they were
abolished by the
commission while Odham
was chairman.



Council
(Cco+inued from Page I)
on salary investigation.
Several special requests
for money from campus
organizations were on the
agenda. The Society of
Agricultural Engineers
had requested money to
send representatives to
Chicago next week. This
puts their organization in
the position of not being
sure of the money unless
a meeting is called before
then. Sinoff said.
Other requests were
from Billy Mitchell Drill
Team and the Army Girls
Rifle Team. A proposed
amendment to the charter
of the Student Educational
Legislative Lobby (SELL)
was also on the agenda.

Sinoff said he does not
know when the next meet meeting
ing meeting will be. A list of
inconsistent attenders
will be available for pub publication
lication publication soon.

Researchers Will Give
Birth Defect Report

Three researchers at
the UF College of
Medicine will report out
their research for the
causes of birth defects
at a statewide meeting of
representatives of the
National Foundation in Me
Car t y Hall Auditorium
today.
The three researchers,
Dr. Melvin Greer, Dr.

classified

FOUR ROOM apartment
for 2 or 3 people, 2 blocks
from campus. SBS per
month. Call 6-8910. (50
-2t-c).
LAST CHANCE to buy the
best car in Gainesville.
1958 Chevrolet Impala
convertible, black with
white top, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 372-6586. (51-lt (51-ltc).
c). (51-ltc).
apartment
'for rent. One block from
campus. Everything fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 112 NW 16th St.
(51-st-c).

NOW OPEN
FOR LUNCH MIPW'iKIM
11:30 to 1:30 I /
SANDWICH SPECIAL 1 A /
Cube Steak 45< \m /
with smothered onions
ALL YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGES W
Gatehouse I
RESTAURANT I
phone:
376-5843 1222 W. University Ave.

oaicis ciutij

Warns Students About Dex weeatMiami

In light of the incident of a student
charged with illegally selling barbi barbituates,
tuates, barbituates, the Alligator feels it necessary
to publish a statement concerning the
sale and usage of these drugs by Dean
of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale.
It has come to the attention of Student
Health Service that there is still a
considerable use of dexerdrine and
similar stimulating drugs on the
campus. It appears that the majority
of this drug is not used upon the
prescription or advice of a physician.
Dexedrine may have the following
harmful effects. (1) In perfectly normal
persons it may cause a state of extreme
jitters and anxiety, impair their co coordination,
ordination, coordination, and reduce their ability
for rational judgment and thinking.
This is deceptive as the drug often
increases the individuals confidence
in his ability to retain facts and make
reasoning judgments. (2) In a person
not in good health, as for example,
diabetes, high blood pressure, and
heart disease there may be more
serious disturbances of their basic
disorder. (3) In persons who are
emotionally unstable the drug may

Andrew Lorincz and Dr.
E. Marshall Johnson,are
working with the aid of
grants totaling more than
$82,000 from the National
Foundation.
The meeting of the
foundation represent representatives
atives representatives will begin today at
11 a.m. with a tour of the
J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.

MAD DOG for sale.
Youthful Beagle named
Norman; stupid but lion lionhearted.
hearted. lionhearted. Ideal Christmas
gift for dog trainer who
likes challenges. Don Ad Addis,
dis, Addis, 21 S.E. 7th St.,
6-4437. (50-lt-nc).
WAITERS WANTED WANTEDpart
part WANTEDpart time. Good hours,
guaranteed SI.OO per
hour. Apply Wonderhouse
Restaurant. (50-ts-c).
LOST: CIRCULAR slide
rule. Needed for exams.
Leave message at office
of Engineering College
for Ken Van Meter, 4EG.
(50-2 t-P).

WORRIED ABOUT WHAT Tel GIVE YOUR GIRL OR BEAU
FOR CHRISTMAS? Come tol Donigan's, campus fashions
extraordinaire. Your gift I will take on a special
meaning when it bears I the treasured Donigan's label.
Let our gift counselor help I you choose the correct gift.
ct?

(4) When taken in high dosage with
resultant prolonged periods without
sleep severe hallucinatory states and
mental derangement requiring hospi hospitalization
talization hospitalization have resulted.
The use of dexedrine-amphetamine
is governed by State and Federal laws
and requires prescription by a license
service. The penalties for improper
use or obtaining the drug under any
other circumstances are quite severe.
For example, Floridas Barbiturate
Law, Chapter 404, prohibits the
delivery of any drug except by persons
licensed to practice medicine and
others authorized by law to practice
pharmacy in Florida. The word
deliver is defined as: selling, dis dispensing,
pensing, dispensing, giving away, leaving with, or
supplying in any manner.
Violation of the Florida Statutes
mentioned above is considered as a
felony. In the event violators are
brought to the attention of this office,
disciplinary action will need to be taken
by the University. For your own healths
sake, do not use these drugs except
under medical prescription.
precipitate acute anxiety states and
periods of prolonged sleeplessness.

Weanesday

The UF Army ROTC
rifle team, the FI or ids
Rifles, defeated the Uni University
versity University of Miami in &
shoulder to shoulder
match in Coral Gables
Saturday.
First and second high
individual scores were
posted by the UF. Ralpi
Gravlee, Tampa, was
first with a 298/300, and
Don Lassell, Key West,
was second with a
286/300. The final team
score was UF 1,400 and
Miami 1,391.
PROPANE
ip- GAS
HOTTER THAN NATURAL GAS
Cook and Hoot Water
Low Cost
FR 6-5110
2350 SW Archer Rd.

Page 3



CAMPtjS
COMPASS
FLORIDA PLAYERS:
The Madwoman of Cha Chailot,
ilot, Chailot, Norman Hall, 7:30
p.m., continues through
Saturday.
UF DAMES: Home of
Mrs. Maurice Boyd, 2236
NW 9th Place, Mrs. Boyd
speaker.
PI SIGMA ALPHA: Meet
at the Womens Club for
spaghetti dinner 6 p.m.
Contact Sally Brown,
25126 if plan to attend.
FILM CLASSICS: Car Carnet
net Carnet De Bal, French ori origin,
gin, origin, Medical Science
Bldg. Auditorium, 8 p.m.
THURSDAY
FOOTBALL MOVIE:
Fla. Vs. Miami, Medical
Science Bldg. Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, 8 p,m.
UF DAMES: PHT Ban Banquet,
quet, Banquet, Student Service
Center, 7 p.m.
nnNYTon
I PLAY SCHOOL I
Visit us & see tor yourself!
24 S.E. Bth St. I
1
[dSweyJ^J

Circal92l
LARRYS
RUINED OUR BUSINESS BEING ONLY
'A BLOCK OFF CAMPUS
besides that:
Great Food
Speedy Service
2nd Cup Coffee/Tea Free
Open 24 Hours a Day
1225 West University Ave.

UF Artists
Display Wares
The annual student art
show, an exhibit of paint paintings,
ings, paintings, drawings and sculp sculpture
ture sculpture by graduate students
in the Department of Art,
opens today.
The exhibit, which will
run through the end of the
first trimester, will be
on display in Gallery X
of Building X, located just
south of the University
Auditorium from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
The student artist whose
works are on display, re represent
present represent diverse back backgrounds
grounds backgrounds and experience.
They are: Steven Lotz
of California, a young
painter who has already
held a successful one oneman
man oneman show in New York;
Harry Bliss of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, who completed his
undergraduate training at
the University of Califor California
nia California in Los Angeles; Mil Milton
ton Milton Bloch of Daytona, a
graduate of Pratt Insti Institute
tute Institute in New York and Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Brady, also of Day Daytona,
tona, Daytona, a graduate of Ohio
University whose paint paintings
ings paintings have been shown at
the Daytona Art Institute.
Other students whose
work will be on display
are Shirley Schwartz of
Gainesville, who studied
with leading abstract
painter Hans Hoffman and
Nan Cullum of Lake City.
Miss Cullum has taught
art in the Jacksonville
school system.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
I MODERN SHOE!
I. REPAIR SHOP I
acros^romlstnat^

A. Jji I \ I*
M t i rj I |L^ f Ase t n nk^
| j & WSm mmmm mmmmrnm
BBjj| J | i I X jHntt; v
S. JWlill I
The Last Krewe
.. .From left, top row are Butch Wooten, Sigma Chi; Dr. Frank Maturo, Alpha
Tau Omega; Arnold Ausley, Phi Delta Theta; Tom King, Sigma Chi; Joe Terry,
Sigma Chi; Mike Furenn, Sigma Nu; Torsten Anderson, Kappa Alpha; Joe Raul Raulerson,
erson, Raulerson, Kappa Alpha. Second row: Phil Lazzara, Sigma Nu; Walt Wadworth,
Alpha Tau Omega; Mike Parkes, Sigma Nu; Don Eddington, Sigma Alpha Epsil Epsilon;
on; Epsilon; Bruce Garwood, Alpha Tau Omega; Mont Trainer, Sigma Nu; Norman Toy,
SX; Danny OConnell, ATO; Russell Crofton, Fiji; Oz Howe, PDT; BumpyV*
Hughes, ATO; Randy Schwartz, SN.

Finals Squeeze Cuts
Church Attendance

According to Rev. John
W. Touchberry of the
West Side Baptist Church
there is a definite
decrease in student
attendance of Sunday
school, Baptist Training
Unioh in the evening, and
the evening worship ser services.
vices. services. Reverend Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry said there was also
a slight decrease
in regular Sunday
morning worship service
attendance.
Miss Lucille Bishop,
Assistant Director of the
Baptist Student Center

said that at the beginning
of the semester there is
a lot of student partici participation
pation participation at the Baptist
Student Center.
But as the pressure
of school work increases
during the semester,
participation decreases.
This is especially noti noticable
cable noticable just before
progress tests and during
finals.
Rabbi Goffman of the
Bnai Brith Hillel
Foundation said, I have
found that there are a lot
more requests for
Movie Log
FLORIDA Lobo
1:51, 3:45, 5:39, 7:33,
9:27.
STATETwo Weeks
in Another
3:03, 5:06, 7:09, and 9:12.
GAINESVILLE DRIVE DRIVEINShow
INShow DRIVEINShow Time7:oo.
Bad Day at Black Rock Rock-7:29.
-7:29. Rock-7:29. Betrayed9:oo.
SUBURBIA DRIVE-IN
The Dead One7:lo and
11:09. The Screaming
SkullB:2o. Night of the
Blood Beast10:00.

Start! Tomorrow 1 K^^^jyjL^|UllJLiijjUl
m mb wn
"'lfat'ftudi PLUS
of Mink" MSHtAL
UPROARIOUS, ROMANTIC, HK£B9
ntEE-FQR-AU.I
susan Starts Sunday I
HAYWARD jj Tj lljT| jVij'' MNIII

counseling during the
final examination period
than at any other time.
While the requests for
counseling go up, the
regular attendance of
synagogue services goes
down to practically
nothing during finals.
The difference in the
varying religious habits
of students during finals
probably can be attributed
to the nature of the stu students
dents students particularre particularreligion,
ligion, particularreligion, said Rabbi
Goffman.
Finals tend to influence
every phase of students*
activities.
They even have an
effect on the church atten attendance
dance attendance habits of students.
Normally about 2,000
Catholic students attend
mass every Sunday.
According to Father
Gross of the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student C ente r,Student
attendance of mass is not
affected during finals. But
there is a noticable
increase in weekday
attendance of church
during the final examin examination
ation examination period.



tkm Beetle
Threatens
Florida Forest
Male or female. The
answer to this simple
question took three
months of extensive re research
search research by Dr. Robert
C. Wilkinson of the U F
Entomology Agriculture
Experimental Station.
Dr. Wilkinson is in
charge of a project which
is attempting to discover
the basic biological pro processes
cesses processes of the Engraver
Beetle, a pest which is
responsible for the loss
of hundreds of thousands
of dollars by Florida
timberihen each year.
Reports sent to me
by researchers indicate
that these beetles destroy
$500,000 worth of pine
timber in the state in the
average year. In a year
that the beetles are really
bad, they will destroy 10
to 20 times that amount,
Wilkinson said.
Engraver Beetles Beetlescommonly
commonly Beetlescommonly called Bark
Beetles- are common
m
to pine forests the world
over.
Wilkinson said, My
project, begun in March,
has uncovered a few
things about the beetle.
For instance, we can now
tell the sexes apart; we
know that the male gives
off an odor that attracts
while the female doesnt
and we know that the
beetle has a parasite
fungus Blue Stain
that is more harmful to
pines than the beetle is.
mrnurn
You have your choice
of dogs.
At the Florida Thea Theatre
tre Theatre you can go see Zook Zooker,
er, Zooker, King of the Rabid
Pack, or at the State
you can see Two Weeks
In Another World.
Lobo at the Florida
Theatre Friday offers in innumerable
numerable innumerable thrills for the
mentally vacuuous and the
overly senile. Such
action!
The last time there was
action like this the dogs
howled from Gainesville
to Ocala.
The State and its Two
Weeks promises just as
bad entertainment. This
weekend look for the new
Susan Hayward movie.
Two Weeks is some something
thing something short of atrocious.
Over-acting, trite script,
poor cinematography, in inadequate
adequate inadequate direction, poor
filming, poor editing,
poor movie. Any ques questions?
tions? questions? Its a dog.
As far as Im concerned
the two of these movies
shouldnt happen to a
dog.

*.v
Ho, Ho, Ho and what would you like for Christmas?
A pair of Jack boots? Fred Schneider chuckles at
children in his annual role of Santa for the Florida
Union Christmas Party.

----1 r- -i -
ANNOUNCING THE 1963-1964
i
AFFLERBACH FELLOWSHIPS*
i
I
I
- ... ......
wXXXXXXaXXXXXXXaXXIXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXXXXXXXXXXXXXI
I
I
BACKGROUND OF THE COMPETITION: No matter how much time our People in
Naming spend thinking up just the right color names for our shirts (Maize, Stone Green, jj
Peat Blue, etc.), the Eagle Secret Shoppers inevitably report that you choose your Eagle shirts j
with such statements as Gimme six of them greenish ones or Could I bother you for two
or three dozen of those stri-ped ones. Our problem is in selecting names which will capture
the imagination of the shirt-buying public. NATURE OF THE COMPETITION: j
4
The 10 Afflerbachs for 1963-64 will go to those persons suggesting the best names for our
colors. Imagination-capturing names, like Well Red, Long Green, Charlie Brown,'or Navel
Orange. You may wish to inspect our shirts-for inspiration, if not purchase. Eagle shirts dont
always have an Eagle label some fine stores sew in their own but if you write us, well
suggest your nearest Eagle Shirt Color Inspection Station. STIPEND: The grand
winner will have his (or her) choice of a Traveling Afflerbach (a grand all-expense-paid weekend
at the Bush House in Quakertown an exciting chance to become acquainted with the natives
many of whom are us, including Miss Revera Afflerbach, herself) or a Stationary Afflerbach
(a dozen Eagle Button-down shirts). The 9 other Afflerbachs will consist of a grant of four
Eagle Button-down shirts. Each, that is. RULES: The competition is open to all students
' -*
and faculty members at schools, as well as to those who have filled in the coupon below.
*This, actually, is Eagles second competition in as many years. Those of you who partook of the first, that is, what to do
with the pocket on a Shirtkerchief, will doubtless be excited to learn that the book containing many of your letters to Miss
Afflerbach has now been published by the Macmillan Co. and is now available at your bookseller. We have called it Dear
Miss Afflerbach, or The Postman Hardly Ever Rings 11,342 Times, and the price is $4.95.
Â¥
*****444 AFFLERBACH FELLOWSHIP APPLICATION FORM ¥44444441 (
X 1. Name 2. Address I
X 3. City 4. State X
W (If you live in Altoona, Fresno, or other places weve never heard of, would you help our Ladies in Address- M
X ing by telling us what city or town you live near: ) |X|
5. Suggested color name (s) (e.g. In Violet, Hugo Black, Whizzer White) M
X Mail the completed application to The Afflerbach Foundation, Eagle Shirtmakers, Quakertown, Pennsylvania. IXI
i Applications are due by January Ist, 1963. M|
C IN) EAGLE SHIRTMAKERS. QUAKERTOWN. PENNSYLVANIA

!>, m IkeHorlJoAff

Merrrrrrrrrry Christmas, Kiddees

Santa Makes Appearance
Here As Kiddies 'Enjoy'

By S. Claus
Formerly Fred Schneider
Will someone tell me
what is a Jgreenamun Jgreenamunsabickl?
sabickl? Jgreenamunsabickl? While I sat
and received boys and
girls on my knee one
young man (I believe his
name was Mark) kept
asking for one. He visited
me 4 times and it pains
me to think of such
a persistent young man
not getting what he wants.
Suddenly about 50
children realized that
they had left their brother
and sisters home and
there was a run on my
bag of gifts similar to the
run on the banks in 1929.
It looked like gifts were
going out of style.

When the smoke cleared
and a line was formed ;
received my host of ad adadmirers.
admirers. adadmirers. Joy wanted a
Suzy Smack whatever
that is and Doug wanted
an air rifle. When I asked
him what hed do with an
air rifle he replied,
WhatTe you stuped i
something? Kids say
the nicest things.
Enroll Your Children at..
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main -St.
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 5



Page 6

the

lUaov
editovlals
sin of omission
Sundays Alligator carried a story concerning
the proposed reprimand by the University of
Mississippi Student Government of the student
Newspaper editor Sinda Brower, tyiss Brower is
the Ediotr-in Chief of the Daily Mississippian.
She is being criticized for her moderate stand on
Mississippis racial segregation trouble.
THE SPECIFIC charge levied against her is
that she failed to counter the distortions by the
national Press of the image of the student body.
We believe that is the responsibility of student
editors to see that news coverage of events on
campus is as objective as possible and that news
is reported impartially. As for the editorial content
of the newspaper, it must rest on the personal
convictions and degree of maturity of its editor.
To hold Miss Brower responsible for not taking
a favorable view of the integration difficulties is
to attempt to dictate editorial policy.
IT IS ALMOST an impossibility for the editorial
policy of a newspaper to align with the personal
beliefs of all of its readers. To attempt to do so
is to have no policy at all. The question always
arises of whose opinion the editorial policy should
represent. The majority of the student body? The
most important segment of the student body? Student
Government? Administration? This is the problem
that every editor faces when he attempts to take
a stand on an issue.
In the final analysis the decision must rest on
what he thinks is right. Its unrealistic to assume
otherwise.
a
THE PROPOSAL to reprimand Miss Brower
for her sin of omission, that is to say, failing
to correct an unfavorable impression of the student
body in the national Press, is ridiculous. In the
first place, she is not the self-appointed blind blindfaith
faith blindfaith .defender of the student body. Secondly, it is
not her role to serve as the public relations officer
for the University of Mississippi. And finally, the
editorial stand of this one small newspaper could
hardly correct an unfavorable impression of the
student body in the national press.
Perhaps the Student Government of the University
of Mississippi instead of reprimanding Miss Brower
should put out the newspaper themselves, that way
they could really exercise control, and defend
their current action.
D.H.

The Florida
Alligator

BdJtor-jn-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor This Edition.. Jack Horan
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
Cltf Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to tfco Editor Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Lift Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manoger Jay Fountain
EdMoriol Assistants ... Corole Borddla (All igo tor-on-the-Air)
Carol Sutler (News!. Dovid Hamilton
m (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos)
Stoff Writers Ronnie Sue Goodmon, Ken Keyes. Tova
Levine. Pete Supove, David Wilkinson.
Bab Dixon. Mary Anne Walker, Sondy
Taylor
Snorts SteH Robert Green, Mike Gora
£s* M 1 '. Marc Weinstein, Roger Levine, Ron Spencer. John Wal Wallick.
lick. Wallick. Nod Cloy top, George Gardner, Dovid Bertowitz
_ffl HDBM ALUCATOK Is U afflelal rtadaat mwamr t Um UnlvarUty
el Mod* * sHke imbOabad dally ucpt Maaday and Saturday basin wing stt
jkjkmj cUm "** Ur I

fTx national X

He 'Loves the Trimester

EDITOR:
As I was not approached
by the Alligator for my
views concerning the tri trimester,
mester, trimester, I wish to exercise
my American heritage by
doing so in this letter.
THE UF is a very fine
example of the machine
age at its best, with its
C courses, overcrowded
classrooms, machine*
graded tests, mass coun counseling,
seling, counseling, inhibited student studentteachers
teachers studentteachers relationships,
etc., it is, perhaps one of
the finest institutions of
this sort in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern U.S. Previously,
however, one ingredient
was missing from the
machine stew* which we
now happily enjoy the
Trimester!
ITS ADVANTAGES are
manifold. I wont bore
you with those discussed
in the last Alligator, but
I do wish you to consider
the following: The accel accelerated
erated accelerated work load keeps us
knowledge hungry stu students
dents students from getting dan dangerously
gerously dangerously ahead of sch schedule.
edule. schedule.
More night classes keep
us off of the streets at
night; a marked change
in study habits (con (conditioned
ditioned (conditioned response) which
allows us to view the
unusually beautiful Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville sunrise morning
after morning (before
finals, even!); this change
in study habits keeps us
away from such unhealthy
activities as lectures, art
exhibits, cultural activ activities,
ities, activities, movies, parades,
Frolics, etc.
A strategic placement
of final exams some
before classes end, some
the following day; a mark marked
ed marked trend toward. getting
the easier final exams
such as organic chem chemistry,
istry, chemistry, embryology,
foreign languages, quan quantitative
titative quantitative analysis, etc. out
of the way first.
And, most important,
abolishment of the waste wasteful
ful wasteful and time consuming
(traditional) Christmas
Holidays that is. of the
two -week-before-finals

variety.
Having our exams over
with, we can look cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully forward to an un uninhibited
inhibited uninhibited ten day vacation
while we await our
final grades!

LeTTERS:

Divided They
Fall-Reader
EDITOR:
I am enclosing a copy
of a letter recently sent
to Joel Sachs (Secretary
of the Interior) feeling
that it may be of inter interest
est interest to others:
Since it will be ne necessary
cessary necessary to call a new con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revisions
election on campus, it
seems an appropriate
time to take measures
now to counteract the ap apathy
athy apathy among the student
body which the last such
election encountered.
This apathy, as far as
I could tell, had two sour sources:
ces: sources:
(1) the vast majority
of the students were in
favor of the vast maj majority
ority majority of the revisions and
were therefore not moti motivated
vated motivated to expend the ener energy
gy energy to vote for a sure thing;
(2) those students who
found objection to speci specific
fic specific clauses in the pro proposed
posed proposed revisions were gi given
ven given no opportunity to ex express
press express this opposition
without voting against the
entire set of revisions.
I suggest that the pro proposed
posed proposed amendments and
revisions be divided into
several groups, accord according
ing according to their primary pur purpose,
pose, purpose, and that space be
provided on the ballot for
the voter to express his
approval or disapproval
of each separate group of
revisions.
CHARLES DIMMICK, 7AS

HOWEVER, I feel that
in order to integrate this
new program more com completely
pletely completely it will be nec necessary
essary necessary to remove all dis distractions
tractions distractions which might
cause the not-so-dici not-so-diciplined
plined not-so-diciplined student to go
astray. Therefore, why
not close down such es establishments
tablishments establishments as movies,
bowling alleys, and beer
halls (luckily, since we
are in Gainesville and
not Miami, there is no
problem).
IN CLOSING, fellow
students, may I suggest
that in a sincere attempt
to inform the various per persons
sons persons responsible for this
great machine-age melo melodrama,
drama, melodrama, ie., the Tri Trimester,
mester, Trimester, we take a few
moments out of our stu studies
dies studies in the wonderful wee
hours and call these pro propie
pie propie (legislators, adminis administrators,
trators, administrators, but not the over overpaid,
paid, overpaid, underworked pro professors)
fessors) professors) on the phone and
tell them of our appre appreciation
ciation appreciation and mainly so
that they, too can ex experience
perience experience the beautiful
Gainesville sunrise and
hear the sonorous chirp chirping
ing chirping of the nightingale, the
rhymthmic pulsations of
the crickets, the bellow bellowing
ing bellowing of frogs, the spine spinetingling
tingling spinetingling howl of the coyote
(or whatever the hell
animal makes that sound),
the ... ah, but I diverge
from the mainstream.
Let them know that
were behind (oh, so far
behind) them! Shout it
in the halls of your dorm,
frat, or sorority house;
scribble it on the side sidewalke,
walke, sidewalke, on the base of
Murphrees statue, on the
SAE lion, the DG anchor,
the TKEs Victory bell,
and on Dr. Reitzs door doorstep!!!
step!!! doorstep!!! HOORAY, rsay,
Hooray for thd TRI TRIMESTER!!
MESTER!! TRIMESTER!!
MYRON PERSOFF 4AS
PLEASE SIGN ALL
LETTERS
We Reserve The Right
To Edit
*''** f '* * f



True-Blue Red Sees
Fascist 'Danger

A newspaper office is
constantly bombarded
with all types of literature
ranging frompublic
relations brochures to
oddball groups and cults
trying to convert
the world to their view viewpoint.
point. viewpoint.
An example of the latter
was a small booklet that
came in the mail the other
day from the Communist
Party of the United States.
There were no red stars
or sinister markings on
it; it stated on the cover,
End the Cold War! by
Gus Hall.
Accompanying the purple
booklet was a letterhead
note asking the editor of
the college paper to pub publish
lish publish a review of the
material. So no one can
claim I was duped, only
a smattering will be
printed below.
Since I dont often get
a chance to read what the
Communist Party has to
offer, I thought it would
be interesting to find out
what a true-blue Comm Communist
unist Communist thinks. I guess I
expected some insidious
claw to reach out of the
pages and twist my mind
and brainwash me with a
subtle argument. But this
is not what I found from.
one who istryingto
convince us to renounce
our system of economics
and government.
Gus Hall is the leading
Communist in the
country, and is currently
under indictment for
failing to register under
the McCarran Act. He
faces $60,000 in fines and
30 years imprisonment if
convicted.
Hall is firmly convinced
that the worlds troubles
still come from the House
of Morgan, the Rocke Rockefellers
fellers Rockefellers and the fascist fascistcapitalis
capitalis fascistcapitalis t-reactionary
imperialists, while
Russia coos peace and
plenty. For instance:
The gap between the
fabulous riches bqing
gathered by the mono monopolies,
polies, monopolies, especially the
centers of monoply, the
banks of Morgan and the
house of Rockefeller,
Ford and others, and the
damage done to the
nations interests has
reached a point where it
results in a political gap.
No, this wasnt written
in 1892, it was written in
the summer of 1962.
Hall tries to point out
by misuse of facts that the
U.S. production was on the
decline because its share

Horan
in the Western market had
gone down from 58 to 45
per cent over the past
13 years. Could it be
possible that other
Western nations produc productivity
tivity productivity was increasing?
Citing fat profits for
monoply capital as the
reason, Hall absurdly
asserts that 77 million
Americans lived in
poverty in 1960. What
brought this about? The
cold war-this instrument
of monopoly-drains the
resources of the economy
and aggravates all social
and political contra contradictions.
dictions. contradictions.
Speaking of cold war,
Hall would have us throw
everything into the seas.
The unheard of increase
in peacetime military
buildup is for the purpose
of advancing the policies
of imperialist expansion
and is intended as a threat
to the socialist world.
After assailing the
Kennedy administration
as fascist, the old Marxist
rails the country in gen general.
eral. general. ...the suicidal
policies of the fascist-big
business military big
brass coalition who
represent the extreme
viewpoint of the very top
monoply circles.
But why should I go
on; the words speak for
themselves.
Anyone who wants the
booklet may have it. But
I wouldnt recommend it,
for its deadly boring.

Two A&M Stars
In Shrine Game
MIAMI (UPI) For
the first time two Negro
stars from the undefeated
Florida A&M football
team will be asked to
play in the Shrine College
All-Star football game in
the Orange Bowl, Game
Director Andy Gustafson
announced Thursday.
Gustaf son did not identify
the players to be invited
but mentioned several,
including halfback Robert
Paramore who runs the
100-yard dash in 9.3
seconds and Hewritt
Dixon, a powerful 192-
pound fullback.

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Wednesday, Dec.s, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Rams Pick 3-T Terry

CHICAGO (UPI) Oregon
States Terry Baker, al already
ready already named college
footballs most valuable
player, was the No. lpick
of the National Football
League draft Monday,
chosen by the last place
Los Angeles Rams.
Baker, who won the
Heisman Trophy last
week, led the nation in
total offense with 2,276
yards, the second highest
season output in history,
and wound up his career
with the second highest
total yardage as well,
4,980.
He was the first of two

first round selections by
the Rams, whose MO
record gave them first
choice in the draft to
select the prize
collegians as future pros.
Los Angeles next choice,
obtained from the Chicago
Bears, was guard Rufus
Guthrie, Georgia Tech.
The St. Louis Cardinals
also had two first round
selections, and picked
half-back Jerry Stovall
of LS U as the second
player chosen. Then the
Cards selected tackle Don
Brumm, Purdue, on the
New York choice, 13th in
first round.

Page 7



Page 8

/. The Florida Alligator Wednesday, Dec.s, 1962

Trimester Will Not Hurt
Spring Sports, Says Fuller

The adoption of the
trimester calendar works
no extreme hardships on
the planning of University
of Floridas spring
sports.
Dave Fuller, University
of Florida baseball coach,
reported, We had to re reschedule
schedule reschedule two games,
University ofNorth
Carolina and Duke
University. They were
right in the middle of the
second trimester exam
period.
One advantage for the
baseball ream is players
will miss fewer days of
school. Between tri trimesters
mesters trimesters eight out of town
games are scheduled.
Fuller commented, We
do lose a week out of the
heart of the season with
exams, but the week be between
tween between trimesters has its
advantage. The players

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dont have to worry about
school during out of town
games.
The only thing that
can really hurt the team
is if players dont make
their grades for the third
term, said Fuller.
To be eligible for varsity
sports a player must pass
24 hours cf school work
in an academic year.
Track coach Percy
Beard said, We only
have three meets in the
second trimester. The
success of our team de depends
pends depends on whether or not
members are eligible,
or can afford to go to
school the third
trimester.
Beard said, If the SEC
rules that three
trimesters make an aca academic
demic academic year; this could
really hurt athletics.
Players couldnt lay-out

a trimester.
SEC ruling is that three
quarters or two semes semesters
ters semesters constitute an
academic year.
The University of
Pittsburgh is under the
trimester system,
stated Beard, Their
conference ruling is a
player has to complete
two trimesters to be
eligible for varsity. 1
The golf team will be
through with their season
during the second tri trimester,
mester, trimester, but there is a
National Collegiate
Athletic Association
(NCAA) tournament
scheduled the first week
of the third trimester.
This will not be a pro problem
blem problem because the NCAA
grants a 60 day extension
beyond the end of a school
term to students for
tournament play.

Florida Football Statistics I
1962 H
UHIVjSBITY OF FLORIDA CUMULATIVE STATISTICS THROUGH MIAMI GAME Wk
PUNTING GAME
GAME RECORD Rick's Yarls~Blk. Avg. 9
State 9 Clarke kb TBBC 2 IJOTv H
JKjS* S IM I
f: & m 6 Kelley 3. Holland, Newcomer, Brown 9
42 Vanderbilt 7 Pettee, Morgan 2, Culpepper, Peters
-2 H :?: 3 3 starlinfi iroivronAL Rtwras 1
S? 15 stuns 6aln ToitTet I
20 Florida State 7 Dupree 113 619 1$ 5-3 i
17 0 'Donnell 73 302 5 297 4-0 fl
-2 tmrmi&'t&L ~ Hoover 37 196 5 191 5-1 I
Opponent Mack 32 166 4 164 5-1 fl
8k Ist down, ran*......-* 69 Skelly 16 52* 7 45 2.8 9
46 Ist down, pass 73 Shannon 50 133 101 32 fl
Ist down, penalty...* 6 Libertore 20 7.1 46 25 1.2 fl
134 Total first downs.... 14-8 Campbell 2 7 0 7 3*5 fl
4?2 Runs from serin 440 Kelley 4 5 3 2 I
1350 Gain from scrim 1345 3_i_k7 zi2l 1
234 Lost from scrim 357 ~ 1
1616 Net gain scrim 10 f 522. f
164 Passes attempted 226 Hoover 3 47 O 1
83 Passes completed 122 Kelley 2 28 0 I
50.6 Percent completed.... 53-9 t Libertore 17 0 J
11 Passes had interc.... 15 Infante 2 6
963 Gain Passing 14J4 Dodd i 1 n 1
2579 Total net gain 2502 Starling 1 4 0
42 Ko. of punts 60 Lasky 10 0
2337 Total yds kicked 2207 Newcomer 1 0 0
37.6 Punting 36.6 Skelly inn
2 Punts had blocked.... 1 Morgan 1 0 0
27 Ho. punts ret 39 O'Donnell 1 ... fU ri 2
355 Yds. punts ret 364 DiDI Y. I O]!A I gASstbb
13-l Avg. punt return..... 9.3 MTTntr Gain TO
30 SoTkickoffa ret 32 Shannon ICO 5 56.0 o 551 3
629 Yds. kickoff a ret.... 616 Batten 50 23 46.0 2 32 0 0
20*9 KD return &vg i* < 19*2 Libertore 10 14. ij.0.0 1 92 0
3e Ho.of penalties,. 46 Clarke 2 0 0.0 .0, Q 2
347 Yds. penalized 386 INDIvIbIIAL RBdMIVING
13 Fumbles lost 12 Caught Yards TDs
75 Longest run 24 Brown 15 227 1
58 Longest pass 33 Dean 10 144 0
63 Longest punt teh 19 Holland 7 123 1
28 Longest int. ret 5 Stoner 9 121 0
22 TDs running. 11 Starling 3 55 1
3 TDa passing 5 Skelly 3 52 0
1' TlDs punt ret 0 Newcomer 4 51 0
0 TOe inter.pass 0 Hoover 6 41 0
0 TDs KO return 0 Dupree 7 36 0
1 TDs blocked punt 0 Kelley 2 29 0
17 Ex.pt.att.(kick) 10 Cash 4 27 0
12 Ex.pt.made (kick).... 9 O'Donnell 3 24 0
6 Ex.pt.att. (pass) 2 Infante 5 22 0
4 Fbc.pt.made (pass).... 2 Gregory 2 19 0
6 Ex.pt.att. (run) 0 Clarke 2 12 0
5 Ex.pt.made (run)..... 0 Mack 2 2
2 Field Goals att 13 KICKOFF RETtffitS
0 Field Goals made 7 Rets. Yards Avg.
0 Safeties for 0 Hoover 11 253 23.0
FJKJ RETURNS Infente 4 Ho 29.0
Pets. Yds. Avg. TDt Clarke 4 97 24-2
Clarke T 3
Foover 5 92 18.4 0 Skelly 2 28 14-0
Newcomer J 68 1 1 .6 0 Mack 2 27 13*5
Starling 1 22 22.0 0 Newcomer 1 12 12.0
Stoner 3 18 6.0 0 Gregory 1 3 3*o
Infante 1 6 6.0 0 Peters 1 0 0.0
Shannon 2 5 2.5 0
Libertore 1 2 2.0 0 SEE SECOND PAGE FOR SCORING
Gregory -3 0
SCORING
Conv. Atta. Conv. Made
Tf)s Throw Run Kick Catch Sun RTcTc ?G TOTAL
Dupree 7 0 TT T 3 3" U~~ 15 ~T^T~
O'Donnell 40 00 0000 24
Shannon 34 20 0 2 0 0 22
Hoover 20 00 0000 12
Mack 20 00 0000 12
Starling 20 00 000 0 12
Stoner 20 00 0000 12
Hall 0 0 0 17 0 0 12 0 12
Batten 11 30 0200 10
Infante 10 00 1000 8
Libertore 10 00 000 0 6
Holland 10 00 0000 6
Brown 10 00 0000 6
Gregory I*o 0 0 006 0 6
Clarke 10 00 0000 6
Cash 00 00 1000 2
Newcomer 00 00 1000 2
Kelley 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2
Dean 00 00 10 0 0 2 v

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Top Ten Teams V
NEW YORK (UPI) The
final 1962 United Press
International major
college football ratings
with first-place votes and
won-lost records in par parenthesis:
enthesis: parenthesis:
1. So. Calif. 31 10-0
2. Wisconsin 2 8-1
3. 1 9-0
4. Texas 1 9-0-1
5. Alabama 9-1
6. Arkansas 9-1
7. Oklahoma 8-2
8. Louisiana St. 8-1-1
9. Penn State 9-1
10. 6-2-1
Second 10-11, Georgia
Tech 32; 12, Missouri 12;
13, Ohio State 10; 14 tie,
Duke and Washington 9
each; 16 tie, Northwestern
and Oregon State 4 each;
18 tie Arizona State, Illi Illinois
nois Illinois and Miami Fla. 1
each.