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
TV Game Viewing Plans Hit Snag

By ROBERT WILSON
Managing Editor
Student hopes of watching the

The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, No. 3

Union Construction
May Begin In January

By GEORGE ELMORE
Os The Gator Staff
Groundbreaking for the $5
million Florida Union \s tentatively
set for the end of this year or
early 1964, Bill Rion, director of
the Florida Union, said yesterday.
Complete with a large
auditorium, a cafeteria seating 600
persons, and 16 bowling lanes, the
six-story air-conditioned building
will sprawl across land adjacent
to McCarty Hall.
Rion said the cafeteria-snack
bar will be on the first floor,
with four large public lounges
On the ground floor, ping-pong
tables, card tables and billiard
tables will join the bowling lanes
in the game room. Arts and crafts
facilities, photographic dark darkrooms,
rooms, darkrooms, a barbershop and a
bookstore will also be on the ground
floor.
The second floor will house the
auditorium and a 350-seat movie
theatre. The.main theme of the
auditorium, Rion said, is
flexibility. The auditorium can be
partitioned to meet just about every
need from a 1,000 person banquet
to individual meeting rooms, he
said.
A formal dining room, a com combination
bination combination meeting and dining room
and the president's dining room
will be situated on the fourth floor.
Student Government offices and
other student activities will be in
the open air design of the third
floor, Rion said. FVe small

New, Old 'Peels' To ComDete

By ROBERT GREEN
Os The Gator Staff
The UFs two humor magazines
both trying to fill the place of
the original Orange Peel, go into
their second year of competition
with students and advertisers still
confused as to the real identity
and aims of each.
The two the New Orange

Br
JACK HORAN
....the Old

Florida Gator Georgia Tech
Football opener on wide-screen,
closed-circuit television in the
Florida Gymnasium Saturday were

University of Florida, Gainesvi 11e

planning rooms and 57 offices will
be included on the floor.
The basement of the Union will
house employes locker rooms and
maintenance facilities.
The fifth and sixth floors will be
built identically with 18 guest
rooms apiece, each with a private
bath.
A 470-seat theater, designed
for drama group use, will adjoin
the union. A 200-foot collonade
will connect the buildings.
A hydraulic stage can convert
the regular theater into an
Elizabethian stage or a theater
in the round, Rion said.
Plans are nearly completed,
ROTC Leader
Labs Begin
Reserve officers Training
Corps will hold its first leadership
laboratory this week.
MAF 101 cadets will report to
University Auditorium today
(Section 1) or Thursday (Section 2)
and Sept. 18 (Section 1) or Sept.
19 (Section 2).
MAF 201-202 cadets will report
to McCarty Auditorium today
(Section 1) or Thursday (Section 2).
Uniforms are not required.
Cadets, however, are requested to
wear neat, clean civilian attire.

Peel, a student government pub publication
lication publication using student funds -- and
the Old Orange Peel a private
magazine published off-campus by
Clandestine Publishing Company
--are both trying for student
support but with widely differing
methods.
The New Peel, edited by Stan
Huguenin, is a general interest
magazine including features,
opinion, art and literature
sections besides its humor. The
Old Orange Peel is an all humor
magazine trying to imitate the
original Peel.
Both magazines are trying to
fill the void left when the original
Peel, one of the nation's best known
and highly rated college humor
magazines, was suspended by the
Board of Student Publications in
April 1962, after 20 years of
publication. The main charges
against the Peel were bad taste
in jokes and stories and being
a source of embarrassment to the
UF.
It was the last in a long series

quashed yesterday because of tech technical
nical technical difficulties and lack of equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
Arrangements have been

Wednesday, Sept. 11> 1963

Rion said, and the Union should be
ready for use by fall of 1965.
State Board
May Okay
Contracts
Approval of UF purchases and of
several research contracts and
grants are expected to highlight
todays State Board of Control
meeting in St. Petersburg.
The meeting, termed routine
by George W. Corrick, UF
presidential assistant, will be the
first since July. Normally the
board meets each month except for
August.
Several sizable and significant
research contracts and grants
will be up for discussion at the
meeting, Corrick said. Formal
approval must come from the board
before the funds involved can be
put to use by the university.
Oth*r items involving UF coming
before the board will be routine
purchases which range over a
given amount and need to be
approved before finalizing the sale.
Attending todays meeting will
be Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, UF
president; UF vice president Harry
M. Philpott and Col. Robert T.
Mautz, dean of Academic Affairs.

of clashes with UF officials over
the contents of the Peel, which had
become a UF institution.
Last year, the board chartered
the New Orange Peel, which was
to be both a humor magazine and
a general interest magazine for the
UF. At the same time, Jack Horan
a former assistant editor for the
Original Peel, along with other
old staffers, started the Old Orange
(See Mogazi nes*, Page 2)

5p Wm f ''
STAN HUGUENIN
.. .and the New

completed, ho we ve r, to air the
game over existing TV sets in
McCarty Hall. Fourteen rooms,
accomodating about 1,000 to 1,200
students, will be qpened to students
who wish to watch the game, UF
Educational TV Director Dr. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Christiansen said last night.
Original plans called for the
game to be shown on a six-foot
by eight-foot screen in the Florida
Gymnasium. Equipment for the
closed circuit broadcast was
loaned to the UF by Teleprompter
Co. New York City through the
Southeastern Audio Co. of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Plans to air the match in the
gym were scrapped when WR U F
technicians labeled the reception
conditions there unsatisfactory.
Light falloff on the screen
would make viewing in the gym
impractical, Christiansen said.
Two operations are involved In
an operation of this size: the size
of the image to be projected and
the equipment available.
Christiansen said the Ampacon
190 Teleprompter Unit supplied by
Southeastern Audio could, not cope
with the light conditions. A higher
intensity projector capable of

yljfr m -

FRIDAY IS THE NIGHT FOR DANCING
.. .The Playboys will be on the bill from 8-12 with
live entertainment at the Club Rendezvous.

False Alarm Fire
Hits AChiO Sorority

The old proverb where there's
smoke there's fire," was
disproven yesterday afternoon.
Three fire engines arrived at
the Alpha Chi omega Sorority
House, 820 Panhellenlc Drive, at 1
yesterday afternoon, via an alarm
turned in by Sally Montgomery.
Investigation led to a false alarm
fire.
There was no fire, but there was
plenty of smoke. The boiler was
clogged and was emitting black
smoke covering the kitchen and
most of Panhellenlc Drive.
ft-
According to sorority sister
Judy Lynn prince, It was an
.exciting way to spend an
afternoon."
4
Damages have not been
estimated.

delivering about twice the foot
candles of light than that available
would be needed.
The necessary equipment
would have to* be shipped to the
UF from New York and would not
arrive in time for the game,
Christiansen said. The larger
projector is not available in
Jacksonville, he added.
There still remains the possi possibility
bility possibility the available equipment may
be used to show the game on a
large screen in McCarty Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
WRUF has an existing coaxial
cable running into McCarty Hall,
Christiansen said. If engineer engineering
ing engineering time can be found to run a
line from the coaxial *cable into
the auditorium it will probably be
possible to install the equipment
under favorable viewing
conditions.
Christiansen said engineers
would check out the light level
of the auditorium and technical
difficulties this morning and should
be able to come up with an answer
by noon.
About 200-250 students could be
accomodated in the auditorium as
opposed to about 5,000 in the gym gymnasium.
nasium. gymnasium.

t
*>, VI sjji
K.l t 19
SORORITY HOUSE
.. .false alarm fire



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, Sept. 11,1963

Page 2

Completion Os $1.7 Million
Building Due Next September

By EUNICE TALL
Os The Gator Staff
Construction of the UFs $1.7
million College of Architecture
and Fine Arts Building begun six
weeks ago is expected to be
completed by next September, Dean
Robert B. Mautz, chairman of the
UF Space Committee, said this
week.
Contained in the architecture
building will be a 10,000-volume
library, 60 faculty offices, audio audiovisual
visual audiovisual aides, a lecture hall and
an exhibition hall for student
and faculty displays.
The general classroom space

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will be used for University College
offices, University Counciling
Center, offices of C-l, C-41, C-5,
and possibly C->-3, in addition to
other classrooms.
Psychology, a portion of C-l,
offices for Arts and Sciences and
other offices will remain in
Building E.
The General Classroom building
will consist of two large teaching
auditoriums, four classrooms
seating approximately 80 students,
each, and 16 classrooms with the
capacity for 40 students each.
The Architecture and Fine Arts
Building will enable the consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of the various units of the
Dr. Sharp Named
Education Advisor
Dr. Bert L. Sharp, an alumnus
of the UF, was recently named
to the position of Undergraduate
Counselor in Education.
Dr. Sharp has servedas
associate professor of education
at Auburn University and as
Director of Secondary Education
and Director of Educational Ser Services
vices Services of Pinellas County at
Clearwater.
He also has been a parttime
counselor in student personnel
administration and counseling at
the UF.
He received his B.S. degree at
Mississippi College and his ME.d.
and Ed.D degrees from the UF.

college and provide needed
teaching and exhibition facilities,
Dean Mautz said.
The architecture and fine arts
departments are now located in
Building E, but plans to demolish
the south wings of E 2, if realized
will force the departments to set
up shop in Grove Hall, former
Womens dormitory which was
recently rennovated for
administrative and classroom use.
Funds for the $1,250,000 class classroom
room classroom building were first
appropriated by the 1957
legislature, the same year funds
were allocated for the Architecture
Building. Lack of money and
certain Florida recession and
freeze problems delayed
construction plans until this year,
Dean Mautz said. It is scheduled
for completion by 1965.
The General Classroom
Building will provide some relief
for crowded faculty and inadequate
classrooms which are now-part of
the sad physical conditions on this
campus, he said.
The departments of building
construction and art will remain
in their present temporary
buildings until next year.

Speakeasy
SEE PAGE FIVE

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IS. -. ,.v 11 mm
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THE LONGEST WALK IT SEEMS
...touring sorority row Friday and Saturday were over
700 UF coeds attempting to decide which sororities
they liked best. Ice water was served at all 13 houses
but that seemed small consolation for the heat and sore
feet.

New, Old Magazines
Promise Competition

(Continued from Page 1)
Peel to be published off-campus
and be strictly commercial and
humorous. v
This year, the New Peel will
try to change its style and format
after a somewhat unsuccessful
first year which saw it fall well
behind the Old peels sales and
advertising figures.
Editor Huguenin a transfer stu student
dent student from Tennessee and Manatee
Junior College where he edited
both newspapers and year books,
promises this years Peel will
be different and carry as much
humor and satire as possible under
its charter.

URPHYS MURPHYS MURPHYS MURPHYS MURPMURPIIYS MURPHYS MURPHYS

SUBSCRIBE TO THE
SUNDAY EDITION OF
Stye
Nm fork
"All the News That's
Fit to Print
CALL 376-5851 OR
WRITE BOX 12189

College Inn Borber Shop
See TONY For A FfAZOR CUT
1636 W. University Over the Old Fla. Bookstore
Cigarettes 25$ a Pack with a Haircut
CALL 372-9129
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to create a new image for the Peel
and he will do this with anexpMttted
humor section, better layout and
writing and added features such
as sports articles and a co-ed
pin-up.
The first issue will go on sale,
Oct. 24, two days before Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Between that time and now,
Huguenin plans a campaign to both
sell the magazine and attract
student writers to turn in articles
and fiction.
Present plans call for two issues
each trimester with a possible
additional one in the summer tri trimester.
mester. trimester. The first issue will be
32 pages. Others will be longer.
Horan, along with staffers Milt
Bloch, Bob Dixon and Phil Dunning,
do almost all the work. The Old
Peel claims a circulation of 7,000
and a mailing list including readers
in New York, California, North
Carolina and Texas.
The first issue will go on sale
Sept. 19, at the Florida Book Store
and other off-campus locations. It
will include a Guide for fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, and a 16-page guide of
coeds as well as jokes, cartoons
and a pinup.



Law Workshops Set For November

Plans for fall workshops, the
establishment of a quarterly
journal and establishment of an
endowment fund were discussed at
a meeting of the Executive Board
of the Florida Association of Pre-
Law Students last weekend.
Bill Merwin, president oftheUF
chapter and treasurer of the state
group, said the fall workshops will
be held in November at Gainesville,
Tallahassee, Tampa and Miami.
, Merwin said the journal will
contain articles by leading jurists
and will feature news of law school
scholarships, admission require requirements
ments requirements and news of the various
chapters of the association. The

UF Prof To Release
New Full-Color Atlas

A full-color atlas of the State
of Florida, on the drawing board
for almost nine years, is scheduled
to come off the UF Press in March
of 1964.
The first book of its kind to be
published by any state in the nation,
The Atlas of Florida will be on
exhibit in the Florida Pavilion at
the New York Worlds Fair next
spring.
Cartographer Erwin Raisz,
author of three well-known texts
on cartography prepared the maps,
sketches and graphs while Dr. John
R. Dunkle of the Department of
Geography wrote most of the text.
The purpose of the volume
according to Georgraphy Depart Department
ment Department Chairman James A. Anderson
is to provide secondary and
elementary schools in the state
with an authoritative source of
Florida geography. But, he adds
it will be a useful source of
information to tourists, business businessmen
men businessmen and housewives as well.
Topics ranging from Floridas
romantic history to county
statistics and available
recreational facilities are covered
in the 52-page volume.
The idea of an atlas of Florida
originated with Dr.S.der Diettrich
former chaiman of the
Department of Geography here. It
was under the direction of Dr.
Diettrich that Dr. Raisz began work
in 1955.
Dr. Raisz completed his par*
in the production during subse subsequent
quent subsequent periods on campus as visiting
professor on the geography
faculty.
Alumni Plan
Atlanta Fete
UF alumni and other Gator
followers will take advantage of
Saturday morning to gather and
whoop up school spirit for the
Florida Georgia Tech football
clash Saturday afternoon on Grant
Field in Atlanta.
The Atlanta Alumni Club of the
UFs Alumni Association has
scheduled a brunch attheiltmore
Hotel, beginning at 9 a.m.,
featuring the Gator Band, Florida
coaches, cheerleaders and other
UF officials.
From the Biltmore, Gator
followers will journey directly to
Grant Field for the game which
begins at 1 p.m., and sit in a special
section which has been set aside
for the group.

association also plans to publish
a newsletter, he said. Communi Communication
cation Communication with out-of-state pre-law
clubs were also discussed.
The board discussed the
possibility of incorporating the
association for income tax
purposes, he said. This will enable
them to establish the endowment
fund. This fund would be used to
promote programs of value to the
pre-law student and to establish
scholarships, Merwin said.
There are active chapters at
three state universities. Efforts
are also being made to establish
pre-law clubs at Stetson
University, Rollins College, Uni University

The completed work was revised
in 1963 to include the latest data
available. The volume will retail
for about five dollars.

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versity University 6i Miami and Palm Beach
Junior College, Merwin said.
The Florida Association of Pre-
Law Students was created in
February of this vear.
The UF chapter will resume
activities this fall with an informal

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Wednesday, 5ept .11,1963 The Florida Alligator

coffee for freshmen, Merwin said.
Notice of this meeting will be made
later this month. k
Persons interested may contact
Merwin at 632 Tolbert or phone
376-9280.

Speakeasy/
SEE PAGE FIVE [

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, Sept. 11,1963

Page 4

ji-to w? i als
The Date Ticket >
More than a little anger has been generated by the unprecedented
raise in the price of date-tickets for the Homecoming game.
It is not one of those issues where the good guys are clearly marked
with a big G, and the bad guys wear heavy mustaches. There are
elements of right and wrong on either side.
It would be easy to attack the Athletic Association, which makes a
great deal of mdney and which can spend that money pretty much as it
sees fit. One could argue that the association, and those who benefit
from its money-making activities, can easily spare what is usually
lost at Homecoming time.
But the Athletic Association cannot be justly blamed for objecting
to students who take advantage of a special service originated for the
students benefit. Biting the hand that feeds you is not the noblest ex expression
pression expression of gratitude.
On the other hand, while it would be just as easy to condemn the
cheating students as to attack the Athletic Association, the students
are not entirely moral lepers. For one thing, the percentage who
smuggle in out-of-town visitors in dates clothing is low. For another,
even those who do cheat have a variety of reasonably acceptable
excuses: social pressure, financial necessity,custom sanctified by
time.
So the blame lies on both sides -- or, perhaps, neither.
The blow falls hardest, as usual, upon the innocent bystander; the
students who never cheat, but who now must pay the penalty along with
those who do; the married students whose wives or husbands are not
enrolled, and who can ill-afford the price hike.
Because of that fact, we suggest that the Athletic Association
vreconsider its decision. It can afford to be magnanimous, and it has
ifmade a necessary point. There may be away to prohibit transferral
of those officially non-transferable little tickets. We believe the method
now proposed works too many unjust hardships to be worthwhile.
Here She Is
Well, fans of beeutee and glammer, here she is again -- Miss
America. (Trumpet flourishes, wild cheers, a lone baby crying
somewhere amid the confusion.)
Yes, the familiar cycle has been completed yet again; the world
can return now to more mundane matters test bans, border
skirmishes, government scandals and so on, ho-hum.
We didnt see the ceremonies, but well offer 20-to-l odds that the
lovely victress burst into Tears of Joy and Refused To Believe it.
It always happens in the ritual that is as formalized as a Japanese
Kabuki play.
Miss America 1964, 21-year-old Donna Axum of Arkansas, is
beautiful, talented, charming, and religious. What more could the
Pepsi Cola folks (one of her sponsors) ask?
But what was it that lifted her above all those other beautiful,
talented, charming, and (probably) religious princesses who lost?
Its just a guess, but we believe it was her possession of that unique
American virtue, averageness.
Averageness. Despite all her fame and fortune, shes still basically
a simple, unassuming, wholesome, girl-next-door. Despite the fact
that shes just become the idol of every female from 13 to 29 in the
United States, her views on life and love are just as unimaginative as
the next gal's.
In one of her initial interviews after the pageant, the new symbol
of American femininity divulged the following personal information:
Her favorite female film star is Doris Day, who reflects all-
American womanhood. ~
She pleaded the Fifth Amendment on the subject of Elizabeth Taylor.
(But we know what shed like to say, don't we?)
She didnt leave anything to cnance when she came to Atlantic City.
With, her were three good luck charms: a bone from a rabbits foot,
a penny in an empty purse, and a penny in her shoe.
Her requirements for a husband are a wonderful sense of humor
hed have to put up with me ambition, and be a Christian gentle gentleman
man gentleman who would love me and want a home.
Shes a terrible cook. But Im awfully good at boiling water,
she adds. Her favorite foods include (brace yourself) fried okra and
turnip greens like mother cooks.
And her favorite sport is swimming.
Just for tne record, wed like to offer our own candidate for the next
Miss America contest. She would have to be designated a contestant contestantat-large,
at-large, contestantat-large, chiefly because no state would have her as its representative.
Our entry would be around six-foot-four, with a large adams apple.
Her voice would be hoarse and she would mumble when she spoke.
She would have absolutely no talent of any sort whatever. At least
one of her teeth would be missing.
Her ideal husband would be a 75-year-old millionaire with a history
of heart attacks. Her favorite screen star would be (of course) Liz
Taylor,- because she reflects all-American womanhoods secret
ambition -- to make headlines by getting the best of some poor
sucker of a man.
When she won (as she surely would) she wouldn't be surprised at
all. Her first words would be, When do I start collecting?
She might not be as inoffensive as the usual run of Misses America.
She might not make the Pepsi people very happy.
But she would, at least, be interesting. : ,. ^

1 .ys r
-

Guest Columnist

Inconsistencies Keep Arising

Last spring, if you remember
back that far, one of the big issues
which hit the campus was that which
protested the scheduling of final
exams on Good Friday and the
virtual extinction of the observance
of Easter on campus due to the
sandwiching of exams around that
day of religious observance.
As the trimester wore on,
gradually the Administration came
jQ_
1 JJ Os The Gator Staff
v£/.
to make certain alterations in their
schedule so to eliminate finals on
Good Friday ana allow students to
observe that Holy Day.
This fall we are again faced
by problems which, while not
religious in nature, at least
somewhat parallel last springs
Easter crisis.
Now, normally, this trimester
we would be blessed under the
present trimester scheme of things
with one genuine holiday before
the two-week Christmas break --
namely Thanksgiving. But, we
discovered last week that, of all
things, the FSU football game had
been scheduled for the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving weekend this fall. Now,
we're not saying that this
is necessarily an evil, but it seems
somewhat peculiar that the only
student holiday just happens to
coincide with the final football
game. The result? Many UF
students, intent upon seeing the
always-spirited FSU Florida
game, will elect to spend at least
a part, if not all, of their Turkey
Day holiday in Gainesville.
Os course, you say, the students
dont HAVE to attend the game.
Thats true. They can elect to
stay at home if they like. But
how many Gator followers will
stay away from a game which year
after year creates so much excite excitement
ment excitement on campus and which
possesses so much interschool
rivalry?
Now, I ask, couldn't the
Administration and the Athletic
Director of this fair university
have huddled together sometime in
the far distant past and decided
on some date for the FSU game
which would allow UF students to
get the most out of their only
trimester holiday? But, perhaps
it is too much to ask for such
farsightedness.
Case two: always in the past
the price for date tickets tor home

games at Florida Field has been
$2.50. Suddenly, we find that the
price for date tickets to attend the
LSU UF homecoming game has
skyrocketed doubling to a full
$5 incidentally, the exact price
for visitors reserved tickets for
the same game.
The question now might logically
be whats the Use to have date
tickets at all if youre going to
adjust and readjust the prices of
certain tickets to make a big
killing for a game which is
assured to pull in abig crowd. Next
thing on tap, perhaps, is $5 date
tickets all year round.
A few years ago a somewhat
similar situation occurred
on campus in which the Athletic
Department tried to move the dead deadline
line deadline on Homecoming date tickets
up so that a student had to have
his date ticket reserved two weeks
prior to the big game.
Os course, not everyone .here
had their dates set a full two
weeks in advance. The date tickets

The Best From I
Other Papers I

Soviet veto of the U. N.
Security Council resolution
condemning the wanton
murder by Syrian soldiers of
two Israeli farmers
represents more than typical
Russian cynicism or ob obstructionism.
structionism. obstructionism. This action
must also be regarded as
another step in Russias re renewed
newed renewed to extend its
influence in the Arab Middle
East, an area which the Soviets
appeared for a time to be
writing off.
... Los Angeles Times
*****
In Powhatan County,
Virginia, just west of Rich-

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 F >itor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor. Bill Fuller
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.

not reserved by two weeks prior
to the game were to be sold to
the general public at $5 apiece.
But, all was not dead here at
Florida. The Interfraternity Coun Council
cil Council (IFC) voted *to
pull completely out of Homecoming
if the situation was not rectified.
Can you imagine Homecoming
parade without Greek help and
IFC backing? Can you imagine
the reaction on the alumni faces
at the sight of some five or six
thousand empty seats at the tra traditional
ditional traditional big game?
Someone -some where-in the sta stadium
dium stadium finally saw the light and ticket
prices returned to normalcy. The
Athletic Department reversed its
decision andi allowed students to
get tickets up to game time.
These are but two of the
inconsistencies which have popped
up on campus. There are more.
Perhaps, with pressure here and
there applied, something could be
done to rectify both situations.

mond, it was significant that 9
somewhat more than half of H
the white pupils enrolled last
year turned up on opening day 1
not that there were so many 1
absent, but that there were I
this many present.
For in the Powhatan county I
school, previously all white, I
therg now were about a dozen 1
Negro children the first 1
integration in a rural area 1
that had intensely resisted I
racial school Integration. In |
a few weeks it may be ex- i
pected that attendance will be 1
near normal except for some 1
who will attend a newly opened I
private academy.
.. Christian Science Monitor ||



Fixing Up The Dorm Room
Can Be A Real Challenne

Editors Note: This is the third
of a series of five articles written
especially for the young lady in
her first year in college this
fall. Today: Roometiquette.
Fixing up that college dormitory
room may be as simple as matching
up bedspreads,or it may be the
interior decorating feat of the year.
But it will be a fun-type challenge
that you and your roommate will
want to tackle together, or maybe
youve already started.
If it looks like you two have
drawn the worst room on campus
dont be disheartened. You can
have your neighbors green-eyed
with a little imagination.
If it seems a little drab, brighten
it up with light-colored easy easyto-care-for
to-care-for easyto-care-for spreads and window
curtains. The tailored types will
probably be the most practical.
Then let your creative talents
run wild. You can add a touch of
the outdoors with a small green
plant, a dash of color with throw
pillows and stuffed animals and
cozy warmth with a brightly
colored throw rug.
Bulletin boards and fish nets
are good catch-alls for such
valuable freshman souvenirs as
old ticket stubs, dance programs
and corsages with extra special
meaning. And they're attractive
wall decorations.
Brightly colored art.
reproductions add to your decor
and can be picked up in dime
stores and shops on the campus
perimeter for practically nothing.
And if its a conversation piece
you want, frame a couple of your
baby sisters finger paintings.
Probably the most important
factor in the appearance of any
room, no matter what youve done

DANCING COOLERS to borrow free of charge!
V. ...
PIANO PLAYER SPECIAL CARRY-OUT PRICES
-v
REGULAR FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT RAIDS . TUESDAY NIGHT is Old Fashioned Night,
When whatever you're drinking is free! with old fashioned prices!
COED CARDS entitle gals to buy one and get one free!
THE SPEAKEASY fl|
. ... "* '
Next to Pizza Patio 604 N.W. 13th Street

dS\
A

to decorate it, is neatness.
And neatness is an equally
important factor in roommate
relationships.
Keep your things picked up, your
books and papers on your side of
the desk, and have your bed made
up before you go to your first
class.
After all, its HER home as much
as it is yours.
Getting along with roomie is
as simple as memorizing the
Golden Rule.
If she is frantically studying for
a midterm, take your bridge
cronies down to the other end of
the hall.
When its your turn to empty
the trash can, empty it.
Next: Academics And You.

FU Selects
Chairmen
Deadline for persons interested
in applying for chairmanships of
five Florida Union committees to
apply for the positions is Thursday
at 3;30 p.m.
The Florida Union Board
announced the Chairmanships of
the forums, fine arts, international
public relations and recreations
committees are open.
Applicants will be interviewed
from 3:30 until 5 p.m.
Application forms are available
in Room 315 of the Florida Union
Building.

Wednesday, Sept. 11,1963 The Florida Alligator

The Speakeasy
(jSTusisf/
i
it's grand to be open, so we've set aside three
special days, thursday, friday and Saturday,
to celebrate, come join us in our festivities,
browse around, and register, cause twig has
some surprises for you.
what sort of gal shops twig? the smart gal;
a young gal-about-town and country who knows
enough to spot a new trend and add a new glow
to her wardrobe, and if you haven't heard, twig
is sumptuously situate at one*one*three*one
west university avenue.
twig

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday / Sept.l 1,1963

TASTE THE DIFFERENCE!
... . x_* . ; - /
LONG'S CAFETERIA
313 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE DOWNTOWN, BETWEEN THE TWO THEATRES
" "" v - ~
SERVING HOURS
Lunch: 11:30 am 2:00 pm Dinner 5:00 8:00 pm 6
Ample Free Parking in our 100-Car Lot, for your Auto, Scooter or Bike.
/
!
We Have Been Successful Because
1. We take a personal interest in each of our customers.
2. We will cash your check for FREE Only show your student ID.
3. Palmer and Sue Long will feed you on the "cuff" if you are broke. (We have fed many like this in the past.)
4. We are college graduates and former Presidents of our Fraternity's Chapter.
5. We are small (220 seating), home-owned, and family operated, with UF students to serve you. Come in and get to know us. We
are never too busy to listen to your problems and offer some advice.
6. Join the thousands who send greetings each year to us, their Gainesville parents from all over the workd.
\
COMPLETE DINNER OT<
SERVED AS LISTED 4:45 to 8:05 P.M. IW M
MONDAY Choice of Golden Brown Fried Chicken, or Baked Ham
TUESDAY- Choice of Chopped Sirloin Steak, or Beef Stew
WEDNESDAY Choice of Roast Turkey and Dressing or Country Styled Steak
THURSDAY Choice of Barbecue Short Ribs of Beef, or Sliced Roast Beef
4 FRIDAY Choice of French Fried Deep Sea Scallops, or Rib Steak
SATURDAY Choice of Chopped Fiesta Steak, Brown Gravy, or Fried Chicken
SUNDAY NOON Roast Turkey and Dressing
SUNDAY NIGHT Choice of Our Famous Country Styled Smothered Steak, or Sliced Roast Beef
<\
-I NCLUDES-
Choice of Any Dessert (We Feature Non-Fattening)
Choice of Rice, Potatoes, or any one Vegetable
Choice of any 15$ or 20$ Salad
Roll and Butter
Coffee or Tea (All You Want)
- FAT A GOOD BALANCED DIET AND WATCH YOUR WAISTLINE ALSO _________
SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED
" .. ... _ .. . * ~ .. ' ._ _ ... P ;
STUDENT MEAL TICKETS
10 MEALS FOR $lO PLUS : ONE FREE MEAL WITH EACH TICKET
Treat Yourself or your date to our free bonus special.

TELEPHONE OR SEE US ABOUT OUR $2.00 BANQUET; FOR GROUPS OF 10 TO 200
a
. -"v .. s
More than 12 million meals have been served under the direction of Palmer Long. t emember, in Gainesville we are
considered the student's friend. You owe it to yourself to try our food, our services, and our assistance.
LONG'S CAFETERIA
*
, : ; ~Y ... . ;
(Palmer and Sue Long, sole owners and operators. Our building belongs to the Methodist Board of Student Education.
Thus our rent payments go to provide scholarships to college students throughout the state of Florida.)



J - t\ ; x '% r"' j* N jMfgggi iiw'f t *<*>** mmm|
MiSr JBB, v-v- 't i l>" any, i nppi
&gm< '' +. -ZTtega^..
£ ¥ JP* ,T J !| Wf

&.
7 f t& r
ip jHHyfc*-
Ki I ML v% AMfJ v J
iSI jfSj& ..- 'C^pMfc ; '*"%&..
|% jjtjk
JJ 1 ~~" ** ' m
pi j Bg > 'B l. f-*,w--'." v^- jr* s Hn
.TIME'S RUNNING OUT
...for the Gators as they go through offensive maneuvers during practice. Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Tom Shannon (12) drops back for a pass with most of the first team in action.

Gators Ready To Go
Against Tech Says Graves

The Florida Gators were called
ready for their season-opening
encounter with Georgia Tech
Saturday in Atlanta by Head Coach
Ray Graves as he watched yester yesterdays
days yesterdays closed gate practice from the
sidelines.

Jinx Hits Alabama,
Star Gridders Out

TUSCALOOSA, Ala.The injury
jinx has hit the Alabama football
team in familiar style.
As has been the case for the
past few years, the Tide has sub substained
stained substained more than their share of
pre first game hurts to key
players.
Steve Allen, first unit guard
from Athens, Ala. was the first
Tider to be injured as he bruised
his hip in Monday morning work workouts
outs workouts in shorts. How long he will
be out has not yet been determined.
First team right end Mike
Hooper from Huntsville, Ala.
injured his knee Wednesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. His condition is not yet

L
| 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 FB-iXOII f
Great Hits
open 6:30
starts cfnrt nt dusk
IONITE start at dusk
shown twice
i This /s our a 7:'15
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2nd Intrigueing Hit,9:25
JACK LEMMON wins
BEST ACTOR, San Seb Sebastian
astian Sebastian Film Festival, in
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Theyll be ready for Tech. The
team spirit is good and the physi physical
cal physical shape is also pretty good,
the bull Gator said.
Graves laid the success or
failure of the Gators in the hands
of the sophomores on the team.

known.
The third first unit player to
miss Wednesday drills was full fullback
back fullback Mike Fracchia from
Memphis, Tenn. Fracchia was
recovered from a knee operation
which kept him out all of last
season had a little swelling in
his injured knee after Mondays
practice, but is expected to return
to the line up within a day or so.
The injury to Hopper and the
loss of end Farris Morton, he
decided to give up football to
concentrate on his studies, leaves
the team without a right end who
has played any at all. Both ends
were lettermen.
After the Tides third full day
of two-a-day practices Alabama
Coach Paul Bryant said, We had
some poor drills, and some good
drills. Actually we were trying
to work on defense and had some
things going on out there that
we ought not to put up with.
I think we were poorly organi organized.
zed. organized. Im going to try and stop
that.

HooTEN4NNr
CLuB

The key to the 1963 Gators
is the sophomores. So go the
sophomores so go the Gators
against Georgia Tech.
The injury-riddled first-string,
which finally got everyone back
in pads Monday, will be in good
shape for the Tech battle. Full Fullback
back Fullback Larry Dupree, center Roger
Pettee, quarterback Tom Shannon
and ends Russ and Barry Brown,
all of whom were injured at one
time or the other since fall practice
began, have been at full speed
since Monday and are slated to.
star against the Yellow Jackets.
Other starters foF* the Gators
are expected to be guards Jack
Katz and Odom, tackle
Dennis Murphy and halfbacks Hay Haygood
good Haygood Clarke and Jerry Newcomer.
The closed door policy at
practice was expected to continue
for the rest of the week. Graves
said they would work in Florida
Field in pads tomorrow afternoon
and then hold a tapering-off work workout
out workout Friday afternoon before leaving
for Atlanta via chartered airplane.
He said he expected Tech to be
a slight favorite because they will
be the home team.

put on in 5 minutes
m SOLES put on in 15 minutes 1
IMODERNSHOE I
locross from Ist notional borikf

Wednesday, Sept.ll/1963 The Florida Alligator

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

FOR, SALE: 1962 All State Motor
Scooter. Contact secretary at*Ext.
2805. (A-2~5t-c).
*
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 2 door,
stick v-8, very reasonable. Phone
FR 2-3158. (A-3-st-c).
FOR SALE: 4 sets of bunk beds
complete with mattress, other
assorted used furniture. Call
Charley Mayo, FR 2- 3522.
(A-3-st-c).
1955 LINCOLN CAPRI Must sell
S2OO. Crib Mattress s4.Gujabbit
ear (indoor) TV antenna SI.OO. FR
2- 2 914.( A- 3-5 -c).
1962 ALLSTATE SCOOTER with
such extras as windshield, mirror,
buddy seat; looks and runs like
new. $215. Call Barbara Schwindt
at Univ. Ext. 2601 between 8 and
5 p.m. (A-3-2t-p).

Services

WILL CARE FOR three children
in my home. Teaching, nursery
school experience. Large enclosed
yard. Children over 1 year pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. FR 6-8116. 3578 Flavet
11. (M-3-lt-c).
HORSE BACK RIDING, NIGHT
TRAIL RIDES, HAYRIDES. Lake
Wauburg Riding Stables at Tumble Tumbleweed
weed Tumbleweed Ranch. 1/2 mi. north of Lake
Wauburg. FOR FREE TRANSPOR TRANSPORTATION
TATION TRANSPORTATION and reservations call
466-9295.

FLORIDA
Frsmkslnstrs
Comiuow\
Your Horn K*
pwgr

l prenenU a JVsomiAl
I : LOREN I
|* r> I
the om owt
fl
jj THE FIRST IN OUR FALL SERIES OF Ist I
I I RUN FINER FILMS...BOTH IMPORTS I
IJjgy and DOMESTIC 1 I
PP&fe* I

Autos
*

1962 BMW 19,000 miles. Very
good condition. FR 2-4486.
(G-l-st-c).
'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).
AUSTIN-HEALEY Wire Wheels
Delaycock overdrive, new British
racing green paint. Trades?
Dicker? See at 1030 N. E. 9th St.
(G-2-ts-c).
57 VB, Stick. New seat
cove rs. Needs clutch repair;
otherwise good. $195 or trade for
Motor scooter. Pinehurst Trailer
Park, 3530 S. W. 24th Avenue.
Lot 66. (G-3-ts-o).

Wanted

WANTED Companion for 2 year
old near Health Center for five
days a week or less. Share the
cost of babysitter. FR 2-8621.
(C-lst-c).
WANTED: Honky Tonk Piano
Player. Inquire Speakeasy, 604
N. W. 13th Street, FR 6-0050.
fC-2-tf-cL

Situations Wanted

NEED DRUMMER? Experienced.
Excellent set of drums. Call 372-
1249 after 5:00 p.m. Ask for John.
(F-l-st-c).

FOLKSINGERS
PRESENTING BAIIADS, BIUES,
RAGS, MILS, COUNTRY, WfSTIRN, BIUEGRASS.
OID TIMEY MUSIC. SONGS-Of All NATIONS
AND All THf REST Os THE INf INITf VARIITY
UNCOVERED BY OUR MODERN FOLKSONG REVIVAI
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Manurl fjrtenkxU, mgr. / Arthur Oukti, usme

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/ Sept. 11,1963

GATOR SPORTS

Students Cheating
Caused Price-Hike

The story to the right of this tells it: Date tickets for Homecoming
will be five clams even for the wives of UF students.
We here can see the Athletic" Departments view quite clearly. We
talked to Coach Percy Beard at some length in writing the story and
his No. 1 reason for the price hike we can accept.
He said in effect that too many students were cheating on
their picture I.D. cards by getting half-price date tickets for people
other than someone in whom you have a romantic interest (i.e. mother,
father, friend, or fraternity alumni). Please note, the word cheat
is ours,' not Beards. But he did admit thats about what it amounts
to in the Athletic Departments opinion because as he pointed out,
The cards are not transferable.
We agree that too many students cheat on the use of their I. D. cards.
We know because we have been guilty of the same crime.
But let us pose a question. Is it any different if you bring your girl
to a game and pay $2.50 for her ticket then if you brought your dear
sweet mother? This is where the disagreement lies.
The powers that be in the Athletic Department say, Yes, there is
a difference. One is legal and one is illegal. L
We, being only a lowly Florida Man which probably doesnt amount
to much but of which we are quite proud, say, No. Its the same
thing.
Every student pays $-113 and it is part of this money that buys him
his seat at every home game and also buys him the privilege as a
student to have a guest at half price. Hence, the date ticket.
To our way of thinking, whether or not the student has a romantic
interest in his guest or not is immaterial and none of the Athletic
Departments business.
But they have said, by this price-hike at Homecoming, that you
should have a romantic interest in your guest so they can legally be
called a date and that the failure to do this has resulted in cheating
on the tickets.
And so the student pays again and justice reigns supreme over the
campus.
The end of another story. Or is it?
Is it, Student Government? Is it, Interfraternity Council? The
answer to that question is up to you.
Ready For Betty OR Tech
The Gators are ready. Mark our words, they are ready for Betty
OR G§ Ttlese words may have to be eaten and theyre not flowing out of
the cup of kindness or overly-sentimental school spirit. Theyre being
said because they are true.
THE GATORS ARE READY!

Streits
World of BICYCLES...
i* 1 '/ ! r'' 'l' 1
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KEYS FITTED
STUDENTS!! If you would iike to place a new or
used bicycle on reserve and avoid the rush, write:
STREIT 4 S BICYCLE SHOP ; ~
615 W. University Ave.
Gainesville, Florida

From The Sidelines

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

SG Up In Arms Over
Hike In HC Tickets

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
Date tickets for the Homecoming
football game with Louisiana State
will cost twice as much this year
and UF students, led by Student
Body Pres. Paul Hendrick, are up
in arms about the price hike.
It really burns me up,
Hendrick said yesterday. It was
just sprung on the students with no
warning at all.
The price now up to $5 instead
of the previous $2.50 -- will only
affect the Homecoming game.
Assistant athletic director
Percy Beard told The Alligator
We just had to do something. It

THE FOLLOWING quotes are from letters received by Hendersons Mfll
store, at Crystal River, from customers who have stopped there and were
pleased with the service and the materials available:
>. i !
From Anna Maria, Fla.
My daughter and I were most impressed with
your attractive 6hop and helpful salespeople/*
Also from Anna Maria, Fla.
I am so delighted with my purchase with you
and wish I needed something of every thing you
have.**
From Neches, Texas
The towels I bought from you the other day
are so beautiful my friend wants some-- please
send
From Bradenton, Fla.
" 1 just love these spreads--style and mater-
JT ial is beautiful and would be willing to wait a couple
W of weeks to get the rose in this spread.*
From New Orleans, La.
Thanks again. Our very best to all of you.
We enjoyed meeting you so much.
From Birmingham, Ala.
Thank you for your kind attention to Mrs.
E *s order We are enjoying all the nice
things we purchased.
From Ann Arbor, Mich.
mrnm - We were very well pleased with our pur purchases
chases purchases in your new store, and will be looking for forward
ward forward to visiting you again when we come back to
.'l'ji'i' Inglis this coming winter.
173:01X1 Lake W alcs Fla.
I love all my towels I got on the 17th and
m y daughter wants more
HENDERSON S MILL STORE
Hwy 19 South Crystal River Bolt Building

was getting way out of control.
BEARD EXPLAINED he meant
the number of date tickets sold
for the Homecoming game in past
years had gotten way out of line
with the other games. More than
5,000 date tickets were sold at
last y ea rs homecoming game,
compared to the 1,500 average
sales for the other games.
Were one of the few schools
that still have it (date tickets),
Beard said, But I can see why
the students would resent it being
taken away for one game.
Beard said the decision was

made by the Board of Directors
of the Athletic Association. All
university students are admitted
to games free with their activity
card and are entitled to buy one
date ticket for half except
now for the Homecoming game,
HENDRICK SAID, I think
theyre junking a whole program
that had a lot of merit. The athletic
department complains about
alumni not supporting the school.
Well, the students now are going
to be alumni pretty soon.
He also pointed-out that the wives
of students, heretofore admitted
for the $2.50 price, will have to
pay the regular $5 price.