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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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.
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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Foreign Students'
Activities Outlined

Os The Gator Staff
A full schedule of activities is
planned for new and returning
foreign students here this year.
The 32 5 foreign students,
representing 70 countries, will be
entertained at socials, dinners and
discussion groups throughout the
The International Student Center
headed by Glenn A. Farris, retired
army colonel, will be the nucleus
of this program. The center,
through its various foreign clubs,
will sponsor social and educational
events to bring students of the
same countries together.
Highlight of the student center
activities will be International
Week. Throughout the week
foreign students will conduct a
talent show, listen to guest
speakers and attend nightly

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SAE'S HOLD GROUNDBREAKING house mother, Mrs. Joree McFarlin, does the
honors while the Executive Council looks on approv approvingly.
ingly. approvingly. Members of the Executive Council are Arthur
Jacobs, 3AS; Bill McQuagge, 4AS; Calvin Brown, 2
UC; Charles Edwards, 4BA; and Doug Thompson, 3BA.

forums. The week will be climaxed
by the election of an International
Queen to reign at the ball.
Florida Blue Key for men and
the Mortar Board for women,
honorary leadership fraternal
organizations, also have an
organized program for foreign
students. '{
The program, directed by Don
Denson, will try to make students
feel at home by sponsoring social
activities, discussion groups and
field trips.
International suppers will be
sponsored by the Florida Union.
At each dinner the native foods
of various countries will be served
by waitresses wearing the natiye
dress of the country whose food
is featured.
Foreign students may take part
in American community life. Under
the auspices of the Gainesville
Council of International Friendship
these students will be given the
chance to participate in community

The Florida
<2 : .......

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Vol .55, No. 141 University of Florida,Gainesville Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963

Students To Watch
Ga. Game On TV?

Students may be able to watch
the Florida Gator-Georgia Tech
game here Saturday on wide widescreen,
screen, widescreen, closed-circuit television,
largely through the efforts of a
1964 gubernatorial candidate, stu student
dent student government and the Florida
An answer is expected today on
whether UF students will be able
to view, free of charge the
nationally televised Florida Gator
opener from Atlanta's Grant Field;
Only major detail remaining to
be worked out is whether the
broadcast here will be approved
by Columbia Broadcasting System
(CBS) officials. Educational TV
Director Dr. Kenneth Christiansen
told The Alligator yesterday he
expects an answer today.
According to Christiansen, ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for use of the Florida
Gymnasium and the setting up of
television equipment have
already been cleared.
It looks like we may have this
thing here Saturday, life said.
An estimated s,ooostudents
could see the game via the six
foot by eight foot screen in the
gymnasium, Christiansen said.
Efforts to secure the use of the
equipment began last weekend by
The Alligator and Hugh McArthur,
former student body vice
president. McArthur contacted
Haydon Burns often-mentioned
1964 gubernatorial candidate and
Jacksonville mayor, who said, I*ll
be glad to help in any way.
Burns got permission to use the
equipment for student viewing here
from Teleprompter Co. f New
York City through the Southeastern
Audio Co. of Jacksonville, Beecher
Hayford, president.
At the UF, Gator Coach Ray
Graves, student government offi officials
cials officials and administration spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen were contacted. All promised
To Speak
At Retreat
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and Student Body President Paul
Hendrick will deliver keynote
speeches at the Presidents
Retreat, Sept. 20-22.
The annual meeting of
Gainesville citizens and University
faculty, alumni, and student
leaders is planned for the Park of
Palms at Keystone Heights.
, The keynote speeches by Reitz
and Hendrick are scheduled for
Friday night.
Saturdays schedule Includes
four separate dlscussionsof topics
concerning student and adminis administrative
trative administrative activities.

to help.
* Any local expenses incurred
probably can be handled through
student governments Special
Fund, Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick said yesterday.
The equipment for the closed closedcircuit
circuit closedcircuit telecast, if the boradcast
is termed legal by CBS today,
will arrive here Thursday to WRU F
Radios chief engineering Rowland

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...convocation speaker here yesterday.
Maturity Education's
Goal, Says Dr. Demos

Maturity or the ability to en encounter
counter encounter uncertainty without panic
and insecurity without fear is the
goal of a liberal education, Dr %
Raphael Demos professor of
philosophy at Harvard told a UF
audience today.
Speaking before faculty and
students at the University's 10th
Annual Scholarship Convocation,
Dr. Demos said teachers were
charged today with failing to equip
students for the realities of life
beyond college because they meet
them through books or abstrac abstractions.
tions. abstractions.
But, he says college is intended
to provide a map by which you
may find your way in the jungle
of life, and a vocabulary of con concepts
cepts concepts by which yoju may interpret
ejxperience when it comes.
Without this, there is the risk
that, by plunging into experience
witnout preliminary training, you

Providing all goes well, students
will be admitted to the telecast
Saturday by activity cards or their
stub or student identification card.
No cigarette smoking will be
allowed. /"'''
' V
Gametime is 1 p.m.
Dean of of physi physical
cal physical Educational and Health, D.K.
Stanley, was not available for com comment
ment comment last night on whether or not
the gymnasium would be air-con air-conditioned
ditioned air-conditioned Saturday.

may be drowned in its violent
Dr. Demos' remarks preceded
formal recognition of the brigh brightest
test brightest students.
The Harvard philosopher warned
his audience on the first day of the
fall trimester:
r--~ O
The task of your teachers is not
only to inform V>u but to disturb
as well, he said.
It is important you are disturbed,
he told the students, because the
world beyond college is Itself dis disturbed.
turbed. disturbed.
The world has been changing,
but now the rate at which it changes
has been enormously accelerated.
We are confronted with evejr evejrrecurring
recurring evejrrecurring crises and with well wellnigh
nigh wellnigh Insoluble problems.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963


. : -'v_ >*-
Bock To School
Is a Great
Opportunity For
Great "Buys at
Wod Suits Now 39-99
Pop!in SuifS NOW 29-99
Wool , Now 10.99
- Slacks 2 p r 21 00
Pop!' n Now 7.95
Slacks 2 p r 15 00
Assorted group of summer
sport coats, including
imported Madras, cords,
& solids. Reduced to
15.00,20.00 and
Fine Summer sportswear
at 1/2 off regular price.
Small groups of bathing
suits, skirts, blouses,
pants, coordinates, dress
and many other inter interesting
esting interesting items. Still lots
of warm weather ahead
to take advantage of
these wonderful values.
Come in and browse.
You'll see a department
full of new,excitingly
different clothes for
the College Girl at
r \ -
Next to Fla. Theatre
Free parking at rear

Second In A Series

Choose Clothes With Care

Editors Note: This is the second
of a series of five articles written
especially for the young lady in
her first yea% in college this fall.
Today; Fashionscope.
Whipping that college wardrobe
into shape on a limited budget is
like walking the proverbial tight tightrope.
rope. tightrope.
Its easy to slip if youre
not careful.
If neither you nor your mother
sew, dad may end up spending
well over $250 before he ever
sees the bill for your tuition.
And its up to you whether your
purchases will be an investment
that will still be in style your
senior year or closet shrinkers
that take up space until replaced
the next year.
Going to the University of
Florida r means you wont need to
load up on bulky knit sweaters
and a heavy inter-lined coat. Use
your common sense.
Take your tips from the fashion
magazines but dont mistake fads
for fashion.

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K utkenienik §>
IU3 W. W Univ. Ave. gem society

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Those cute button-top boots with
long stockings featured in the fall
fashion magazines may be-just
the thing for City College in New
York, but theyll just mildew and
take up precious closet space at
the UF.
Youll find if you stick to the
simple more basic lines youll
be in no matter where you go.
For classwear, you cant go
wrong with washable skirts, drip
dry blouses, cardigan sweaters,
shirtwaists and loafers.
Anything less classic needs an
o.k. from a sophomore at the UF.
No doubt if youre planning to go
through rush, youll want to look
your in-group bbst.
Girls at the University of Florida
get progiessively dressier as rush
week wears* on: skirts and flats to
the first two parties; a dressier,
say church-type dress and heels,
to the third, and for the final
clincher, they appear in full
regalia: usually a suit complete
with hat, gloves, and matching
shoes and bag.

Fraternity house wear is about
the same type of clothing that
you wear to class in most
At the University of Florida,
bermuda shorts, clam diggers and
slim jims are most popular at
fraternity parties.
Accessories can give your out outfits,
fits, outfits, both for class and dress, the
added zip they may need.
Leave those jangling bracelets

UF Wives to Get
ID Cards Again

Wives of full-time UF students
again will be issued student
identification cards this year,
Student Body President Paul
Hendrick said yesterday.
Wives were issued identification
cards last year for the first time
and the effort was quite success successful,
ful, successful, Hendrick said.
Cards will be issued to wives
beginning this week with the
Married Council handling distribu distribution
tion distribution in on-campus housing.
The cards will permit the bearer
to use facilities at Camp Wauburg
and the Florida Union,, to attend
Lyceum Council events and Florida
Players productions and to use the
UF Main Library.
Student Government (SG)
officials are working on a plan to
allow wives to attend UF football
games as students on Identification
cards but have not yet come to
an agreement with the athletic
department Hendrick said.
Supervision of football game
prices is not under SG control
and special privileges must be
Identification cards which would
last wives for the duration of their
stay at UF are being worked on now
by the SG. At the present time
wives Identification cards have to
be renewed each year.
Hendrick also said the SG was
working with the Gainesville Mer Merchants
chants Merchants Council to arrange for the
Scholarship applications for the
1964-65 academic year will be
accepted from Nov. 1 through Feb.
Previous closingdates were Jan.
15 for 'University students
previously enrolled in the Uni University
versity University and Mar. 15 for incoming
This change applies to National
Defense Loans and allUFscholar allUFscholarships
ships allUFscholarships and grants.

at the dormitory. If you must get
the professors attention, do so
with your intelligent comments
instead of the' noise you make,
raising your hand.
It makes no difference if your
wardrobe has to be transported to
college in a van or can be con contained
tained contained in one suitcase.
If youre neat, well-groomed
and host a pleasant expression
youll be in style.
Next; Roometiquette.

cards to serve as identification for
cashing checks by student wives.
If the cards are accepted for
check cashing, wives would be
bound by the same regulations as
students and infractions in the
privilege would be brought before
Honor Court.
Cards will be distributed in the
on-campus housing this week.
Students living off-campus may
pick up cards for their wives from
the SG office, Room 310, Florida
Union at the end of this week.
Husbands must present their
Identification cards to obtain one
for their wives.

Shirt Trends
For Collegians

NEW YORK (UPI) College
men in their back-to-schoolbuying
this fall have settled on a definite
trend: tapered shirts, longer points
on button down collars, stripes
in all sizes and varieties.
Many demand a hanger loop on
the back of the collar and a box
pleat for shoulder fullness.
Barn red or ox blood or
burgundy or whatever the indi individual
vidual individual manufacturer calls it
is the dominant color in sports
shirts, either in solids or stripes.
There is still sqme use of navy,
gray and olive but the avant garde
is going for bottle green the
big color for Spring 1964.
The tapering of shirts has hit
the entire market and there are
three different norms. The teen teenager
ager teenager (and the younger college man)
like a form-fitting shirt in which
the waist is 7 to 8 inches narrower
than the chest. The college man
settles for a 5-6 inch taper and
a business man 3 inches.
Van Heusen was so taken by
the taper trend the company V Vtapered
tapered Vtapered its entire 417 back-to back-toschool
school back-toschool shirt collection. It also
provides three versions of the
button down collar ranging from a
moderate spread through the 100
per cent traditional with long points
and fuller roll and a new full fullflair
flair fullflair roll for the contingent
preferring a little more collar.
James Rosenblum, executive
vice president of the Enro Shirt
Co., reports button down shirts
taking the play away from last
years popular tab collar. He
reports more button-downs in
sports shirts with the emphasis
there on solid colors with barn
red leading. A higher collar
two-inch band is a big seller.
The leading shirt item in the
non-traditional look is a shirt
with waistband called a shorty-jac
or shirt-jac. Rosenblum reports
sales in this model climbing
Arrow also reports emphasis on
the tapered look and special
emphasis on the traditional Ivy
League collar with 3 l/^-imd l
points. Collar bands also are a
little higher, with fuller capes to
show more linen.

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.. .invading the College Inn Friday night for an impromptu
"hootenanny" after appearing as a side attraction in the
UF Freshman Talent Night production, were the "Fisher "Fishermen".
men". "Fishermen". The trio hails from Largo and includes Bill Farr Farrington,
ington, Farrington, Tom Sibert and Dennis Orthner.

Library Services
Aid UF Students

Books, paintings, records and
movies are among the services
offered to the UF student by the
main library and sixteen
specialized libraries on campus.
More than a million catalogued
books and 9,200 periodicals are
available for student use, Famous
works of art may be rented by
New Complex
A new 208-apartment complex
for married students will be com completed
pleted completed within the next year.
The complex will be situated
behind Flavet II at the corner of
Radio Road and 13th Street and will
contain 104 one-bedroom
apartments and 104 two-bedroom
They will have brick exteriors
and improvements including con concrete
crete concrete upper floors and a more
functional design of the two-bed two-bedroom
room two-bedroom apartments, according to
Thomas Carpenter, assistant
housing director.
Apartment rates have not been
set because the contract has not
been let, according to Housing
Director Harold Riker.
Riflettes Meet
The Riflettes, girls rifle team,
will meet Wednesday, 7 p.m. in
room 107 of the military building.
Club officers, and committee
chairmen will be elected at the
Shoulder to shoulder matches
will be scheduled and the
trimester's matches discussed.
Part of the clubs curriculum
will include the opportunity to visit
various girl's rifle teams in
colleges throughout the state.

students, and musical recordings
may be listened to in the library
or rented for home use.
The subsidiary libraries cater
to specialized fields law,
chemistry, English, education and
others are located in dormitory
areas for the convenience of stu students
dents students living in the area.
photocopying services are also
available at the main library.
This week, art reproductions can
be rented for the trimester at the
main library. Paintings ranging
from Dean Ellis Evening
in Spain, to Georges Braque,
Still Life with Bread and Jug,
will be among more than 80 avail available
able available for rentals. Nineteenth and
20th Century impressionism, con contemporary
temporary contemporary and classical works are
represented in the rental
collection. They are located in
the humanities and browsing rooms
on the second floor of the main
Interns Apply
Students in elementary education
art and music planning to ihtern
during the Winter Trimester, 1963
-64, must make application for
internship on or before Sept. 20.
Application forms may be picked
up in room 202, Norman Hall, Mrs.
Maud Watkins, coordinator of the
elementary internship program,
said yesterday.

Shoes Repaired, Stretched.
Dyed Any Color.
Shoe Supplies. :j
All Work Guaranteed
1624 West University Ave. Ph. FR 6-7441 |
Next to Florida Bookstore

Critic 'Blows Horn
On Sinatra Comedy

Os The Gator Staff
Take one ruggedj small man-of man-ofthe-world
the-world man-ofthe-world (Frank Sinatra) and add
slowly to one young, handsome*
eager-to-learn baby brother (Tony
Bill), mix with three vain American
beauties (Barbara Rush,- Jill St.
John, and Phyllis McGuire), being
careful to avoid conflict from old
world father businessman (Lee J.
Cobb, of all people) and archetypal
Jewish mother who wants to elp
her boys (Molly Picon).
Add one beautiful apartment
which would have Dorothy Draper
reeling and clothes and cars, and
every fashionable restaurant and
shop in New York, plus a hodge>*
podge of humanity for one party
scene, plus a large assortment
of jokes, plus a plot (of sorts)
--and what do you have?
A foreign receipe for a New
Guinea he ad-hunting tribe? -- no!
Confusion?--hmm well, no! What
you do have, strangely enough, is
115 minutes of amusement and
titillation--just what an anxious
freshman needs to relieve the
tension (just what we all
occasionally need).
The plot is relatively simple.
Alan Baker is a middle-aged
playboy. Father believes him to
be a bum for not taking seriously
the ultimate reality of the
ficial fruit business. Com Complications
plications Complications arise when baby brother
Buddy joins Alan and is readily
assimilated in the latter's ways.
Alan has three women in his
life to add sex appeal and make
the plot--one a sales client whose
jealous husband looks more like a
fat, TV cowboy; one a dumb blond
named Peggy who initiates baby
brother in ancient and still widely
practiced heterosexual rites; one
a nice girl named Peggy who

UF Students To Open
Coffee House Friday

Two UF students will add live
folksinging to the Gainesville
entertainment menu this trimester
in the form of the Twelve Gates
Coffee House.
The new coffee house, to be
situated in the Gator Room of
the University Inn, will be open
on weekends beginning Friday.
Students Jim Greer and Barry
Levinson said the Twelve Gates
will feature continuous live folk
entertainment, including both local
and out-of-state talent. Five hours
of- live entertainment will be
offered beginning at 7:30 p.m.
4 The house will also feature forty
different kinds of coffee, plus
several exotic teas and ciders,
fruit drinks and usual snacks.
The two students have negotiated
with national artists, such as Pete
Seeger and Bob Gibson for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville appearances.
Levinson owned and operated
the original Twelve Gates Coffee
House in Boston where he and
Greer met. When they decided to
transfer to the UF, they began
planning a coffee house in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.

Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

ultimately hooks Alan.
Until that time, however, Alan
loses big account, father renounces
sons, baby brother becomes cor corrupted
rupted corrupted and selfish, Alan
temporarily loses eventual
marriage partner, and even mother
(married 43 years) leaves father.
Then, in dramatic fashion, .baby
brother makes Alan realize that
his life has been as artificial as
his fathers fruit business.
Then Alan gets married, father
is happy, baby brother gets apart apartment,
ment, apartment, and another Hollywood
comedy ends with the proverbial
audience convinced that Dr. Pan
glass could not be wrong.
What I have jus t described
amounts to just another infinite

Centers Plan Activities

Student religious centers are
planning a full schedule of
activities for this fall trimester.
The groups and scheduled acti activities
vities activities include:
Methodist students may find out
about weekly services, seminars
and forums at the Wesley Union
Foundation, 1320 W. University
Ave. Special events include a
Hootenanny Sept. 22, a victory
party after the FSU football game
and a Christmas Banquet.
The Baptist Student Union at
1604 W. University Ave. soon will
have a list of activities posted
including a Vespers Supper Friday
night, a homecoming banquet and a
foreign student retreat later this
The Episcopal University Center
1522 W. University Ave. will soon
post a calendar of events for this
The planning board of the

Greer has been playing the guitar
and singing publicly for six years.
He also has experience as a coach
for other folk singers.
A shuttle system providing
continuous transportation from the
campus to the coffee house is

SUPERFLUIDS ...Fritz London
EUCLID'S ELEMENTS ...vol. 1,11 & 111
...Ambrose Bierce
.. .Joseph Fourier
.. .Alfred Jules Ayer
.. .1. P. Pavlov
... Leon Goure
Campus Shop & Bookstore, University Center

variation on a cliche. There is,
however, one small saving grace
to this movie several of
the scenes are quite humorous.
Cennies line, following visual
evidence of her weakness for Alan
you and me against me, is a
nice touch as is the mothers
frustration over her inability to
find a pencil to take messages from
Alans girls when all along a few
dozen are lying in some modern
gadget (for pencils, of course).
There is also Alans fury over
Buddy's misuse of privileges cul culminating
minating culminating in their favorite barber
shop by the former denouncing
the latter for devouring the sacred,
fig newtons. To mention anymore
would spoil the movies appeal.

Lutheran Student Association, 1826
W. University Ave., has not met
to plan this falls activities, but
will in the next few days.
The Catholic student Center at
1738 W. University Ave. has a
list of fall activities posted in including
cluding including a Friday the Thirteenth
supper this weekend.
The Presbyterian University
Center, 1402 W. University Ave.,
soon will post its fall activities
~ The Hillel Foundation will offer
functions throughout the fall for
Jewish students.

; v
You To Attend
Grand Opening Celebration
This Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Twig is sumptiously
situate at oneone*three*one west
university avenue and open
evenings til 9.

Page 3

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept,. 10,1963

Page 4

- P
The Governors Speech
Governor Bryant kicked off his drive for voter approval of the
university construction bond amendment with a speech in Tampa
YESTERDAY, we attacked the governors arguments for segregated
public accommodations. But we couldnt agree more with his thoughts
on the amendment vote.
It is not conceivable that in this age of the mind and technology
we can condemn ourselves to ignorance and our children to be
followers, he said at one point.
Perhaps a little background is needed to better appreciate those
$125 million is at stake money needed desperately by the states
junior colleges and universities for construction purposes during the
next four years.
THE GOVERNOR tried to get a simple law authorizing a bond sale
from the 1963 Florida Legislature, but the lawmakers thought the
proposal should be in the form of a constitutional amendment. Their
view was that the public should have a chance to voice its opinion
directly, where so much money was involved. Constitutionally-backed
bond issues also carry lower interest rates.
Once the legislature had approved an emergency constitutional
amendment for the bond issue, to be voted upon in November, they
seemed to feel that the needs of higher education had been met, at
least as far as construction was concerned. Very little construction
money was included in the UF allocation for the biennium.
THEREFORE, the amendment must pass in November. If the state's
voters reject it, the universities will be in trouble for at least two
years two vitally important years.
UF Vice president Harry Philpott has said that between 3,000 and
8,000 qualified students may be denied admission to UF during the next
four years if the amendment is not ratified.
For example, we would have to begin denying admission to junior
college graduates to the College of Arts and Sciences next year, he
told the Alligator this summer.
Although the amendment calls for $125 million in bonds to be issued,
only $75 million worth could be sold during the next two years. Os
that amount, UF is in line for about sl4 million in new buildings.
THAT sl4 MILLION, though less than the university really needs,
will obviously bring returns worth far more; educated young men and
women with a stake in Floridas future and the knowledge and training
to make that future bright.
People ask if there is really a crisis in education today. There must
be. Between 1905 and 1960, the State of Florida didnt build a single
public university. Between Thomas Edison and Telstar we didnt build
any new ones., the governor said.
If that isnt a crisis, I dont know what youd call it.
Neither do we, Governor.
After The Election
Now that the smoke of Alachuas wet-dry battle has cleared away
its apparent that the pastors and reformers coupled with bootleggers
and over-the-line liquor retailers suffered a stunning defeat. Their
tears, figuaratively speaking, could fall side by side onto the once dry
dirt of Alachua and be indistinguishable, one from the other.
SOMEBODY HAD to lose. In the case of the bootleggers and over overthe-liners,
the-liners, overthe-liners, we can only say, good riddance. However great the demand
for an illegal product, lawbreakers and law-evaders who supply it
cannot be anything but a blight on the community.
As for the pastors and those self-appointed shepherds of the public
and private morals of the citizenry who joined with them, who knows?
Perhaps they were right, and the community should not be exposed to
the evils of Demon Rum. If so, on the heads of the wets be it.
Lets be realistic for a moment, however, and admit that liquor
never committed a single crime since it was invented. It was always
mankind, using it unwisely.
The administration is considering a crackdown on illegal student
drinking, mostly through stricter enforcement of existing regulations.
They are evidently afraid that students will drink more simply
because the stuff is more available.
WE DOUBT UF student drinking will be affected one whit by the
recent election. Liquor was always available in the past for those who
wanted it. And if a student, or anyone, had only $5 a week to spend on
booze, he would hardly start buying $lO worth every week just because
someone built a bar beside hir house.
But let us make one point clrar. While we do not condemn drinking
per se as immoral or evil, wc do condemn those persons, students or
otherwise, who drink in sivh quantity as to make themselves unfit or
unable to perform their social responsibilities. The drunk who
endangers the lives of others in a car, or distrubs the sleep of his
neighbors, or attacks someone physically, or damages private property,
is inexcusable and unacceptable to us and to society.
STILL, WE cannot believ§ that maintaining a dry county ever
retarded such social deadbeats to any noticeable degree, nor improved
the morals of the rest of us very much. ~
Prohibition was judged a failure nationally a long time ago; it
whs about time Alachua County accepted that verdict and looked for
other, more effective solutions to the problems of over-indulgence.

/j $Vl l cakl \
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7 WT ( tot! <


Its Up To The Students

The universitys motto is
Civium In Moribus Rei Publicae
Salus. This motto symbolizes
the states dependence on the
character of its citizens.
Similarly, a university rises or
falls on the caliber of its students,
faculty, administration and
THIS COLUMN will raise issues
of concern to the entire university
community. . .pitiful shortages
of funds for faculty salaries and
teaching facilities. . .needs for
stronger student support for higher
education. . .necessity for
strengthening academic freedom
and unimpaired inquiry... .student
frustration at some traditional
campus problems. . .background
on programs led by students
sacrificing to serve the university
. . Jong-needed reforms in the
campus police. . .alumni con contributions
tributions contributions to the university.
the problem of athletics. .'. .red .redtape
tape .redtape obstacles. . .positive
leadership among many
administration leaders. This
week -- the poverty of the
The University of Florida has
groomed the bulk of Floridas state
political leaders. A recent count
showed 33 graduates of the
universitys College of Law in the
Florida Legislature this in
addition to a string of U. S.
senators, governors, and
congressmen. At the same time
Floridas educational crisis has
worsened year-by-year.
The last legislative session was
educations best, but its best was
not good at all. Florida sits un uncomfortably
comfortably uncomfortably near rock-bottom
nationally in expenditures for
higher education, only by passage
of the bond issue amendment in
November's general election can
the university meet bare minimal
needs in space and facilities for
our mushrooming population. But
support for adequate university
funds requires political courage
. . .particularly when the bill

Please sign all letters. We will
withhold your name upon
request. Thank you,
The Editors

must be paid with higher taxes.
THIS IS WHY every student must
speak out. Not being a big-money
interest, the university is hard hardpressed
pressed hardpressed to match lobby forces of
competitors and false economy
adherants. Silence or slim
numbers are sufficient to convince
the average legislator that backing
university expenditures is poor
politics back home.
T // v\
e by
Student Body f
President q /
Why should students and parents
share in the education fight? The
reason goes beyond increased
numbers. TJie administration can cannot
not cannot and must not bear the full
burden of selling university needs.
University administrators are
badly needed here on campus.
An administrator who must spend
all his time stumping the state
could not possibly know the
students and meet their needs as
well as he otherwise might. No
one rebuts the argument that stu students
dents students are short-changed when top
professors leave Florida for
salaries they deserved in the first
What will happen to the
university if the drive for money
must be indefinitely extended? One
danger is that what is taught or

The Florida Alligator

Editor-in-chief .David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor. . . ~.. ... Bob Wilson
Sports Editor # walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor. Ron Spencer
City Editor Cvnthia Tunstall
Copy Editor B yj puller
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

who speaks or what he says may
come to be censored in fear that
the universitys political image
might be injured. Such censorship
has no place in a university.
eannot dismiss appeals for uni university
versity university funds as cliches. Money
means programs, buildings,
research funds, more leading
professors; the bond issue even
means air -conditioning some
How can the student body help?
Only by translating concern into
political action.
Student government representa representatives
tives representatives and administration leaders
met in Tampa Saturday with state
government and educational
leaders to launch an all-out effort
for passage of the bond issue
amendment in November.
Soon students will be asked to
actively support the Amendment.
If you are twenty-one and qualified
by all means, vote! Inform your
family about the bond issue and its
merits. This is your chance to do
something about the problepis of
your university.
Floridas neglect of education,
higher and secondary, is an illness
which is gradually healing.
Floridas booming population is
not likely to be satisfied with the
out-dated bi-annual neglect of our
universities. Despite the greater
difficulty in changing political
attitudes than in developing
vaccines, the people of Florida
will in time respond to the uni universities
versities universities needs.'*'
Why not get in before the field
is crowded?

~'.i4 'J
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1 li
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The Best From Other Papers

Is u. s. Sen. George
Smathers moving into
position as the vice presi presidential
dential presidential running, mate of
President John F. Kennedy
next year?
If this be the case,the
recent actions of Floridas
junior senator might be
more easily understandable
politically. As it stands,
Smathers has baffled even
his closest friends by
saying he plans to back a
candidate in next years
race for governor
who establishes himself as
a strong supporter of the
Democratic ticket. Since
President Kennedy will
head that ticket, it means
the governor candidate
backed Smathers would
actively support JFK.


Freshmen may be puzzled by the
diversity of attitudes of their pro professors
fessors professors toward their classes. It
puzzles no one else. It is too
familiar to occasion comment, and,
like the very familiar everywhere,
it may be producing unsuspected
? 0
808 PARK
.. University t §
The range of professorial types
is very large. One is an intel intellectual
lectual intellectual poseur, striving in sarcasm
for an effect of wit; another is
enthusiastic about his research,
his classes, and his life; another
is bored with his subject, insen insensitive
sitive insensitive to student misunderstanding;
another is given to rhetorical dis- *
plays, anxious to persuade but only
entertaining. The result: Many
kinds of professors with almost no
common understanding of what the
professor is supposed to do in the
The basic problem is that uni university
versity university administrators, students
and faculty use the classroom to
solve such a multitude of problems
that there has been little interest
in standards for evaluating class classroom
room classroom performances.
How do professors view
- the classroom? Some see it as
a forum for their particular view
of life. Others see it as an
arena in which students are to
prove themselves in academic
manhood rites. Others regard each
class as an Intellectual Augean
stable. Such variety has strengths
and weaknesses.
The strength of such diversity
is that various types of professors
serve various types of students.
The great weakness is that there
is so little check upon personal
Styles'* that strong personalities
overshadow the course material
and weak personalities dilute it.
There are very few professions
where the duty of the practitioner
to his client, patient or parishioner
is so vague. presumably the
communication of a systematized
body of facts, or of skills or of
attitudes is the objective of the
class meeting. Sociological

Professors: Ideal and Reality

Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

Chances of Kennedy
keeping Lyndon Johnson as
his v ice president ia 1
running mate dont appear
too good. Johnson would add
virtually nothing to his
vote-getting power and
Johnsons home jtat rt
Texas, is considered lost
to the Kennedy team in 1964
Smathers, his long-time
personal friend, would give
the President a chance to
regain some of the Southern
states, especially Florida,
which are all but lost to
the Democrats as of now.
Plus this. Smathers
would pi vide Kennedy with
an able, handsome
campaigner who would
attract votes on television
and thus help turn back a

studies, however, tend to show that
these are not what the studerit
remembers after graduation. His
most memorable classroom
experiences tend to hang upon
professorial eccentricities.
Discussing popular professors
courses with any body of upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen will yield numerous tales
of mannerisms and idiosyncrasies,
but almost none of content. The
situation is so ambiguous that
plausible arguments can be main maintained
tained maintained for such contradictory ap approaches
proaches approaches as spoon-feeding and de deliberately
liberately deliberately over-pacing the
students. What can actually be
achieved in a classroom is rarely
studied systematically, except in
technical programs or in the very
heavily enrolled courses. The
effect is that the majority of
courses change content from year
to year on whims or on some
intuitive ground beyond testing.
The paucity of information about
standards of effective classroom
teaching is difficult to overcome.
Faculty indifference, pride and a
tradition of fierce independence
handicap those who would like to
see a more behavioristic descrip description
tion description of contemporary universities

Robert Frost Confronts Khrush Khrushchov:
chov: Khrushchov: Long before he reoched
Moscow, Frost knew what he wanted
to say to Khrushchev F 0 Reeve,
poet, critic, and Frost's interpreter,
tells the story.
The Rand Corporation and our
Policy Makars: Saul Friedman's out
spoken article on our most influential
organization of cold war strategists
* *Tan§ anyika: African Naw Frontiar
An essay on Tanganyika's successful
self government, by Martha Gellhorn
ri.CS .IS ,/77>./\7 /( EX IK. I
Mr. Doolays Friands: Taddy Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt and Mark Twain: Soma leisurely
reminiscences bye famous bartender
recorded by Finley Peter Ounna
What happens when ASjj&Zpr
an outstandmg staff
of editors sets out *>
to produce a mega A/* Jtnj
zme of the highest
academic and cul
tural interest? You'll ,mr I
know when you read J
The Atlantic-. In I
each issue you'll
find fresh new W
ideas, exciting lit A
erary techniques. J
keen analyses of- ||
:urrent affairs and fr /
i high order of cnti- ||p|pr Oil I*
cism. Get your copy / **ll I
today. i V

Republican challenger.
. . John B. McDermott in
the Miami Herald
Back to the mines is
not an inappropriate phrase
to apply to the trek back
to college at the beginning
of a new school year. For
the ore of learning must
be mined and mining
takes effort. The miscon misconception,
ception, misconception, we hope, that
education results from
putting in time on
campus has been dispelled
and in its place has come
the realization that the
successful pursuit of know knowledge
ledge knowledge presupposes a
certain amount of sel f fdedication
dedication fdedication to the task.
. . The Gainesville Sun

Another difficulty arises from
the studied indifference to teaching
methodologies that exists among
graduate students headed for
teaching positions. Not only do
they have little interest whiW In
graduate school, but they are given
little encouragement and no free
time to develop such interest.
Excepting the chance advice of
a graduate committee chairman
or a faculty supervisor of an
asslstantship the practical
responsibilities of teaching are
essentially untouched throughout
the program of graduate education.
These characteristics of facul faculties
ties faculties and universities do not con contradict
tradict contradict arguments that higher
education today is vital and
inventive. They simply raise
dramatically the question of
whether or not we might do much
It is difficult to accept the
argument that what the universi universities
ties universities do well, practically uncon unconsciously
sciously unconsciously they could not do better
by applying to themselves the same
criteria they have successfully
applied to so many diverse

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Get All-Pen Cartridges /.
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supply store 8 for 49$

Page 5

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963

IS BB| ,sfe ?> !j£\ J! j J J| ... IB Bfe. M1 |J||||
TV Set flfr^
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Aussie Swimmer
Signs With Oregon

, sports Editor x
Sports Writer
uF s missing Australian tank
star is currently living at the
University of Oregon swimming
coachs house in Eugene, Ore.,
an d has signed a full athletic
scholarship to that school, The
Alligator learned yesterday.

"'- i '* *. Jr
' SHfli H
... is Al I -America hopeful Frank Lasky who made his
first appearance Saturday after being out since before
practice started with an injury. He will play against
Georgia Tech Saturday.
Intramural Play
Starts Next Week

Intramural Editor
Intramural competition begins
Sept. 18 for the Orange and Blue
The first sport will be water
basketball. The drawing for this
sport will be held at the Sept. 12
meeting of all fraternity managers.
For the dorm and independent
leagues the first sport will be
flag football. Competition will
begin Setp. 27.
Managers may pick up the
Managers Guide and Intramural
Calendar at the Intramural Office
Room 229, Florida Gymnasium.
There are seven leagues of
competition included in the pro program
gram program comprising 20 different
sports: (1) Fraternity; (2) Sorority;
(3) Dormitory; (4) Independent; (5)
Engineering; (6) Faculty-Employe;
(7) Law.
Any student interested in a
Football Schedule
Sept. 14 1 p.m.
Georgia Tech at Atlanta*
Sept. 28 2 p.m.
Miss State at Gainesville
Oct. 5 2 p.m.
Richmond at Gainesville
Qct. 12 . 2 p.m.

Charles Staples of Sydney,
Australia, who was expected to
enroll here last week on full
scholarship by Gator swim coach
Bill Harlan, told the Alligator via
telephone yesterday that, There
were a lot of considerations in
my decision. I had some friends
here, fellow Austrailians, and. .
well, just a lot of considerations.
STAPLES IS THE second Gator
swimmer to be signed by another
school in the past month. Terry

partime job can officiate at the
various competitions.
sttrtX stllbtofe

Humphries, the other one, is
presently enrolled at Ohio State.
The iast Harlan heard, Staples
had left Sydney three weeks ago,
working his way across on a boat.
It was supposed he was heading
here but when Harlan called Sydney
and found the freshman swimmer
had left with the University of
Oregon as his forwarding address,
le began to worry.
When Staples didnt show up here
during Orientation Week, the Gator
coachs worries increased.
Legally, Staples had until
tomorrow to register so Harlan
still had hope until the telephone
Staples said Florida had pro provided
vided provided the necessary papers to get
him a visa into this country nut
that now Oregon would have to
supply those.
I wrote Coach Harlan a letter
near the end of July, the cockney
speaking Aussie said, but I guess
he didnt get it.
Staples said he would major in
journalism at the school, his same
intended major here.
Harlan, when informed of the
Alligators call to Oregon
yesterday afternoon, seemed more
relieved than disappointed.
He said he had received no such
letter at the end of July, but
had received word from Staples
in August requesting that I get him
a part-time job here in Gainesville,
as well as other favors and queries
such as checking on housing.
WE ARE VERY disappointed,
of course, Harlan said, We
certainly tried to reach him, but
I havent heard from him since
that letter in August.
All action had stopped as Harlan
was interrupted by the news from
his handball match with other
physical education department
instructors, including assistant
swim coach Buddy Crone. Harlan
had worked up quite a sweat in the
hot sun and the other coaches
watched as he was informed of the
exact whereabouts of Staples.
He appeared indignant that he had
not known sooner, either from the
Aussie or from the University of
Oregon. He repeatedhe had no word
of any kind concerning a cha ige
from Staples and last weeks long
distance call had come as a sur surprise
prise surprise although he had begun to give
up hope after two weeks of waiting
Yesterdays information via phone
only confirmed his worst fears.
Our lost Aussie isnt lost
anymore, I guess, Harlan

Hootenany Hoot;
I Friday Nite!
FRaHK SiNama
ComEiow v
Your Horn

Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963 The Florida Alligator


For Sale

FOR SALE: 1962 All State Motor
Scooter. Contact secretary at Ext.
2805. (A-2-st-c).


1962 BMW 19,000 miles. Very
good condition. FR 2-4486. (G-l (G-l---st-c)i
--st-c)i (G-l---st-c)i
'59 PLYMOUTH FURY 4 door,
automatic, radio and heater. Good
condition. $750. FR 6-8772 after
5 or FR 6-3261 Ext. 2239 days.
(G -l-st-c)j,
Delaycock overdrive, new British
racing green paint. Trades?
Dicker? See at 1030 N.E. 9th St.

Situations Wanted

NEpD DRUMMER? Experienced.
Excellent set of drums. Call 372-
1249 after 5:00 p.m. Ask for John.


WANTED Companion for 2 year
old near Health Center for five
days a week or less. Share the
cost of babysitter. FR 2-8621.
WANTED Lead and bass guitar
players interested in starting band.
Must have experience and good
equipment. Call FR 2-1549. Un Unlimited
limited Unlimited possibilities. (C-2-lt-p).
WANTED: Honky Tonk Piano
Player, inquire Speakeasy, 604
N. W. 13th Street, FR 6-0050.

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4 complete E MDS
dal", TUESDAY/'
starting 04
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Tornado; Bj £
| 77*8
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Page 7

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept. 10,1963

Page 8

Injured Gridders
Back For Gators

The Florida Gators donned their
Wreck Tech" stickers at practice
yesterday and ran through a
spirited two-hour drill behind
closed doors in preparation for
Saturdays season-opener with
Georgia Tech.
Returning to action for the first
time in a week were fullback Larry
Dupree, an All-America hopeful,
center Rodger Pettee and ends
Russ and Barry Brown.
All have been sidelined with in injuries.
juries. injuries.
Also working out was tackle
Frank Lasky (Seepicture Page 7)

1722 W. Univ. Ave.

f *s4 -Ml
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ax--' : '-y-v: ; 1 1111111 1
BBBBBBS rhapsody

* x *> I
\ In the center of downtown Atlanta
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Write, wire or phone for J HOTEL
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who has been out of action since
before practice began because of
an accident.
Lasky, 270 pounds of potential
All-America, is expected to play
15-20 minutes" Saturday accord according
ing according to head coach Ray Graves.
Graves said yesterday he was
pleased in the increase in team
spirit in evidence at the afternoon
practice session.
He had campus police keeping
all onlookers away and said the
stay away" policy would be in
effect for the rest of the week.
Quarterback Tom Shannon, who
suffered a groin injury in Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays full-speed scrimmage, was
back full speed yesterday also.
The Gators will work out here
Friday and fly to Atlanta late that
afternoon with no practice at all
scheduled in Atlanta.

One Day
20 words SI.OO
25 words 1.15
30 words. 1.30

'y j y
lr Hi
. : -
4k ymT ymTel.t
el.t ymTel.t
hJM ppppppp^p^
...the Gator's "Barefoot Contessa" Hallie Seymore, sophomore punting star, final finally
ly finally dons a pair of footbal shoes.

Seymour Shines
As Gator Punter

Sports Writer
Sophomores will play a vital
role in Gator football fortunes
this fall, and one of them who
promises to carry more than his
share of the pigskin burden is Hal
Seymour, a tall and talented athlete
who dares to be different.
Seymour will handle the punting
chores for the Gators this Saturday
against Georgia Tech. If the game
is not to be a replay of last years
episode against the Yellow Jackets
(when Techs Billy Lothridge kept
Florida locked in its own backyard
with his booming spirals) the
O r ange -and-Blue will have to
counter with a few of their own
booted missies.
That job will be in the hands of
IF PRE-SEASON practice
sessions are any indication, Sey Seymour
mour Seymour may have Florida fans
forgetting all about the records
of Bobby Joe Green and Don
Chandler before the season comes
to a close.
The 6-foot-2, 180-pound
specialist gained a host of ardent
followers in his senior year at
Starke High School when he
.* VP raged 46-yards a boot while

kicking barefooted.
Gator scouts guided Seymour to
Florida for his freshman year
where he continued to orbit foot footballs
balls footballs in Lil Abner fashion.
It wasnt until the spring of
this year that the Gator coaching
staff decided to teach the gangling
sophomore-to-be the art of kicking
with shoe intact. It was decided to
acquire the services of Bobby Joe
Green, an ex-Gator who is now one
of the standout punters in the
National Football League for the
Chicago Bears.
GREEN, A FORMER barefoot
punter himself, worked with
Hallie over the summer. He
didnt attempt to alter Seymours
basic kicking style although he did
offer some valuable pointers. His
main contribution was in
introducing a special lightweight
style shoe to the Gator punter.
Hal describes the shoe as like
a track shoe with football cleats.
Apparently he has made the
transition in fine style. Seymour
delighted the crowd in attendance
at last Saturdays intra-squad
scrimmage with his booming
spirals, one of which traveled 68

Canes to Defend

If long, hard work on defense
has any bearing on it, the
University of Miami could come up
with a more potent defense than
the team has shown in recent years.
Opponent teams punctured the
Hurricane defense with an average
of 286.7 yards per game or a
grand total of 3,148 yards. De Defense
fense Defense is still one of our greatest
concerns as we get ready for
1963, Coach Andy Gustafson said.
Were working long and hard to
overcome this weakness.*
But Gustafson continued by
saying, there will be no neglect
of the offense- -We*respending

The genial second-year prospect
attests to learning his unique
punting style while playing back backyard
yard backyard football games as a kid.
He feels that the new style will
be just as potent when he learns
to overcome a slight problem of
The consensus among the Gator
coaching staff is that Seymour has
tremendous potential and that his
tendency to be erratic will be
overcome by constant practice.
The Starke native is not a one onesport
sport onesport man by any means. While
he only played football in high
school during his senior year,
he lettered -in track four years.
In his senior year, Seymour set
the existing state Class A record
in the high jump with a leap of
6-f§,et-4 1/4-inches. Although he
participated in the cinder sport
his' freshman year at
Florida, he feels that spring
football practice will hinder his
chances of continuing his track
career while at the UF.
Hal Seymour has but one thought
in mind at the moment and that
is to become the best at my

more time on the field ana we're
using this additional time bolster bolstering
ing bolstering our defense.
Russell Smith and. Peter
Banaszak, indicate they will be
tremendous running threats
meaning that opponent teams
won't be able to pour all their
concentration on stopping Miami's
passing and inside running.
Some injuries have cropped up
in the early workouts, but trainer
Dave Wike hopes most of them will
recuperate by the time the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes are ready to go against
Florida State in the big rival
opener, Sept. 20 in the orange