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
Gators Go Wide
Screen Here Sat.

By 808 WILSON
Managing Editor
Plans for showing the nationally
televised Florida Gator Georgia
Tech football opener on wide widescreen,
screen, widescreen, closed-circuit television
in McCarty Auditorium Saturday
got the green light yesterday from
WUFT engineers.
In addition, the game will be
aired by WUFT over existing TV
sets
classrooms.
About 250 students will be able
to view the game on the six-foot
by eight-foot screen in McCarty
Auditorium while another 1,000
to 1,200 will be able to watch on
the classroom TV sets. Admission
will be on a first-come, first firstserved
served firstserved basis.
The game will be aired nationally
by the Columbia Broadcasting
System (CBS) and carried locally
by WJXT, channel 4, Jacksonville.
WUFT engineers are expected
today to begin laying an extension
cable, from a coaxial cable now
serving McCarty Hall, into the
Auditorium.
Were putting the staff on this
(project) necessary to get the job
done, Dr. Kenneth 0 Christiansen
said yesterday. * The equipment
will be installed and ready for
the showing Saturday.
McCarty Auditorium will be
opened at 12;30 p.m. and students
will be admitted free of charge
upon presentation of student
Pep Assembly
Set Tonight
A pre-game student Pep Night
ushers in the 1963 football season
on the UF campus tonight.
The affair, sponsored by the
Forums Committee of the Florida
Union, will take place in front of
the Florida Union Building at 7:30
p.m. The Florida Gators face
Georgia Techs Yellow Jackets in
the first game of the season in
Atlanta, Saturday.
The program will include an
illustrated preview on the 1963
football season by Coach Ray
Graves, and school cheers and
songs led by the Gator Band,
cheerleaders and the University
Choir. A bonfire is also slated.
The program will be moved to
the University Auditorium in the
event of rain.

Comes to Campus in
The Alligator's Own
mm
tcrnt?m
K&ttiut&f
PRIZES
FUN FOR ALL
ANYBODY CAN WIN
TEST YOUR MEMORY
and POWERS OF
OBSERVATION J
Coining Monday in
Your 1
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR |

identification card.
Game time is 1:00 p.m.
Plans calling for the
wide-screen showing to be held
in Florida Gymnasium were
scrapped because of technical
difficulties.
Equipment for the broadcast is
being loaned to the UF by Tele Teleprompter
prompter Teleprompter Co. New York City
through the Southeastern Audio
Co. of Jacksonville.
Plans for the closed-circuit
showing started snowballing last
Saturday. Under the sponsorship
of The Florida Alligator, Hugh
McArthur, former student body
vice president* contacted Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Mayor Haydon Burns for
assistance in obtaining equipment
for the broadcast.
Burns contacted Southeastern
Audio which donated the equip equipment
ment equipment to the UF free of charge.

Our Town
(An Editorial)
We know it shouldnt be this way, but it seems as though the
Athletic Association must have its own way once more.
This time its date tickets. In the past its been other things.
For instance, this summer when the association needed funds
for golf course improvements, it went to student government.
Student government said a blunt No to the requestand, yes,
the association finally got its own way.
Frankly, its about time somebody put a stop to the rail railroading
roading railroading shenannigans of the athletic association.
The Alligator has had many calls and many letters in the
past two days about the increase in price of date tickets. We
feel the complaints are justified, particularly in the case of
the student wife who may find out that she cant go to the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game simply because the couple hasnt any money.
We understand theres a meeting today between student govern government
ment government leaders and the UF administration. We hope that Messrs.
Hendrick, Wells, Gardner, et al, are mad enough about this
situation to demand a full and just explanation.
Furthermore, its about time the athletic department,
association, etc., learned that the affairs of the University do
not revolve around their particular whims.

Campus Police Plan
Traffic Crackdown

The UF Police Department is
cracking down harder on traffic
violations on campus this fall to
cope with the increased number of
students and automobiles accord according
ing according to the UF Police Department.
The anticipated enrollment of
14,500 students and the expected
registration of nearly 11,000 cars
will necessitate new regulations
and tighter policy, Chief A. L.
Schuler said.
The number of parking spaces
on the UF campus has not kept
pace with the increasing number
of new cars registered accounting
for the necessity of restricted
parking in most of the parking
lots around, the campus, police
said.
For this reason the chief offense
according to Schuler, is parking
out of the area assigned. The
violation comes from failure to
park in the area allowed by the
decal on the car, parking in a
reserved space or parking in a
{, no parking zone.
The chief cause of illegal parking
is ignorance of parking
regulations.
Those students not familiar with
the regulations should contact the
Police Department Schuler said.
Parking permits are issued for
a given area from the top down
that Is, an order of precedence
is set and only a certain number
of permits are issued depending
on the available space.
Warning tickets are sometimes

I The Florida
V
__l_
i*
Alligator

Voi .56, N 0.4 University of Florida,Gainesville Thursday, 5ept.12,1963

City Building Permits
Climb By $5 Million

By PEGGY BLANCHARD
Os The Gator Staff
New apartments for UF students
and staff members have provided
the impetus behind a $5 million
increase in building permits issued

issued depending on the circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, said Schuler, but are
never issued for parking in a no
parking zone. Fines are dependent
on the number of offenses. First
offense is sl, second $5 and third
is $10.
(See Crackdown-Page 2)

t.-i W' II
1 mail m
SITE OF IMPROVEMENT
... is UF's Camp Wauburg, where Student Government is
currently installing a new water slide.

by the City erf Gainesville,
according to the city building
department.
So far this year building permits
valued at more than sl3 million
have been issued as compared to
those valued at about $8 million
for the same period last year.
One apartment building, Colonial
Manor Apartments, is valued at
almost $1 million by the county
office.
This development on
Southwest Second Avenue caters to
students, professors, young
married students and medical
center personnel.
It is the largest building con constructed
structed constructed under the permits issued
by the Building Department this
year, having five stories and 154
units. About 60 units are now open
and occupied and the remainder
are scheduled to open by Oct. 1,
Mrs. Louis Rowland, resident
manager of the apartments said.
These apartments, designed
for two people, have a living room
bedroom, bath and kitchen she
said.
A development of 44 units, the
UF Beauties
Vie For Title
A host of UF beauties will vie
for the honor of being one of three
princesses from which the home homecoming
coming homecoming sweetheart is chosen Sept.
21-22 at Silver Springs.
Dick Owens, chairman of the
Homecoming. Sweetheart Contest
Committee, said the three winners
will be announced Sept. 22. He
said the girls will be judged in
sheath dresses, bathing suits and
formal gowns.
Personality will also be consid considered
ered considered in the judging. c
The winners will travel
throughout the state publicizing
the UF and Homecoming, Owen
said. '

Campus Apartments, has been built
on Northwest Eighteenth Street.
Supervisor August Pagnozzi said
the units are designed for UF
students and are filledalmost
exclusively by students.
Built in conjunction with the
UF Off-Campus Housing Section,
Campus Apartments are designed
on two levels with a bedroom and
bath upstairs and a living room and
kitchen downstairs, Pagnozzi said.
The $500,000 development
opened this trimester.
Lake Shore Towers is the final
apartment development for which
permits were issued. The 12-story
apartment house will have 120
units for one, two or three people.
Construction on the $1.5 million
development by Butler Brothers
Builders is to start within the
month behind jerry's Drive-In.
Apartments will be available for
student occupation, but are
primarily luxury in nature the
owners said.
Thomas Henley, City Building
and Zoning inspector, reports that
these dwellings are a few of many
new buildings being constructed in
the city.
In the time since Jan. 1 a total
of 18 permits for multiple dwellings
have been issued. Nearly four
hundred units are involved in the
dwellings Henley said.
Water Slide New
Wauburg Feature
Camp Wauburg, playground for
UF students, will feature a water
slide for the first time this year,
in addition to the other facilities.
The slide, presented by UF
Student Government, will probably
be installed sometime this week,
Sydney Matthews, director of the
camp said;
Camp Wauburg is located nine
miles outside Gainesville and is
designed for UF students. The
camp is owned by the UF.
Open every day except Monday,
Wauburg maintains hours of:
Tuesday through Friday, noon until
sundown; Saturday and Sunday, 9
a.m. until sundown. Water-skiing
is permitted only on Tuesdays
and -Saturdays from 9 a.m. until
2 p.m.
UFs Smith,Haines
Die In Accidents
Two teachers prominent in Us
affairs over the past few years
have died in separate automobile
accidents.
A memorial service for Dr.
Aleyne C. Haines, University of
Florida professor of education who
was killed in an automobile
accident Aug. 13 near Jasper, will
be held at 4:30 p.m., Friday, in
the chapel of the First Baptist
Church.
George Lyndal Smith, 33,pianist
and piano teacher and formerly a
member of the UF Music Depart Department
ment Department was killed Sept. 9 in a car cartruck
truck cartruck collision near Bay Minette
Ala.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Sept. 12,1963

Blood Bank Opens
Membership Drive

A new blood bank membership
program to make blood available
to a member in an emergency
anywhere in the United States was
opened this week to employees
of the Health Center and the UF
through the University Hospital
Blood Bank.
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, Health
Center provost, became the first
family member of the plan as Dr.
John B. Henry, director of the
hospital's blood bank, invited every
UF employee to join the program.
Three basic kind s of
membership are available in the
Blood Assurance Plan of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, Henry
said.
The first is an individual plan,
in which the member need contri contribute
bute contribute only one unit (one pint) of
blood to assure all blood needs
for three years.
Under the second plan the
family membership the donation
of one pint of blood assures the
availability of blood for any
member of the donor's immediate
family for a period of one year.
The third alternative is a group
plan, whereby a particular unit
of the UF might acquire protectipn
for all of its member? by estab establishing
lishing establishing an account to cover them.
This would be activated by the
donation of enough units to repre represent
sent represent 20 per cent of the membership
of the group.

Stole Employees
Have Found
Solution to Problem
Yes, -for those problems
where travel expense checks
are delayed or monthly pay
check is late, Marion Finance
has helped numbers of State and
government employees to solve
their financial bind, until
payday. A SSO loan for 30 days
costs only $1.50. Other loans up
to S6OO.
MARION
. Finance Co.
222 W. Umv. Ave. FR 6-SJJJ
MO. t. SLLIS. Mt.

I
r^\
/Carmanella'sw
JBVMa^Pt
Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm, except Tuesday.
...
706 West University Avenue

Dr. Henry suggested any
employes interested in setting up
a group plan, or anyone who needs
further details on any of the other
plans should call or visit the blood
bank for additional information.
.. L
Under the first two plans
pre-existing conditions requiring
large amounts of blood for
instance, leukemia, hemophilia,
asplas tic anemia and car cardiovascular
diovascular cardiovascular diseases which call
for would not be
covered. These conditions would,
however, be covered for any mem member
ber member of a group plan.
Donors must be at least 21 years
old to donate on their own consent.
Those 18-21 will be permitted to
donate with parents approval.
Blood will not be accepted from
persons under 18.
If an employee wishes to. join
the plan, but is unable to donate
immediately, he may pledge a
unit of blood to be given upon the
call of the blood bank. The blood
bank prefers a number of pledges
be kept in reserve, so limitations
of storage capacity will not limit
the availability of blood.
If a member should need blood
at some other hospital, his credit
can be transferred there, in this
case, the member would be asked
to pay only the hospitals labora laboratory
tory laboratory costs and the cost of actually
administering the blood. He would
not have to pay for the replace replacement
ment replacement of the blood unit.
UF deans, directors and
department heads will receive
copies of the basic Blood
Assurance Plan, which includes a
form to be filled out and returned
to the Blood Bank. Each employe
will get a copy of the plan.
Gator Hams Meet
The Gator Amateur Radio Club
will meet next Monday at 8 p.m.
in room 521 of the engineering
building.
Persons interested in amateur
radio may attend.

Q"
j& f
% &
/* it-

"WALKING DONOR"
.. .is Dean Lester Hale (left), who signs the pledge as
presidential assistant George Corrick less one pintos
blood and Dr. J.B. Henry, director of the University
Hospital Blood Bank, watch.

UF Establishes Latin American
Center With McAlister As Head

A Center for Latin American
Studies to further strengthen and
broaden its many programs in
Latin American affairs has been
established here.
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz in
Crackdown
(Continued from Page 1)
Students may park in other zones
but not in reserved or no parking
areas, before 7;30 a.m. and after
3 p.m.
Most students who appear before
the student traffic court plead
guilty, but about one out of every
10 appeals, records show.
Major offense tickets should be
taken to the Police Station, but
minor offenses can be handled
through the student traffic court
in Room 18 of the Florida Union
Si
according to the secretary of the
court.
Students are given 72 hours to
pay fines.
Offenses incurred off the campus
are subject to the Gainesville
Police Department and Gainesville
and Alachua County Courts.
The UF has a point violation
system similar to the one used
by the State of Florida, allowing
a certain number of points for
certain offenses. Overtime parking
is one point and decal violations
are three points. Information may
be obtained through the UF Traffic
Court.
Students accumulating six points
in a given calendar year will lose
their privilege to drive in Alachua
County for a period up to 12 months.

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announcing the establishment of
the center yesterday, explained
its primary function will be to
encourage and coordinate research
and graduate training in the Latin
American field.
Dr. Lyle N. McAlister, former
head of the Department of History
and well known authority on Latin
America, has been appointed
center director. Dr. McAlisters
appointment is effective immed immediately.
iately. immediately.
Dr. Reitz said the growth of
various facets of the Latin
American program here and a
shift in emphasis demands a
broader organizational structure
than now exists. The present
degree programs of the School
of Inter-American Studies will be
phased out and replaced where
appropriate by programs admin administered
istered administered under the center.
The center concept envisions
the coordination of all Latin
American research and
educational activities within the
UF. For example, the center will
immediately assume supervision
over the UFs existing Language
and Area Training Center, the

Standard Service
Student Discount!
2 25 s j 303 West University Ave.

Students Plan
New Speakeasy
Two UF students have opened
the Speakeasy" at 604 N.w. 13th
St. within walking distance of the
campus.
The Speakeasy is complete with
peep-hole door, honky-tonk piano
player (Mike Brodsky), waitresses
in roaring twenties costumes
Eliot Ness-type raids, and dancing
owners Lee Daniel, 4EG, and Chris
Ptachik, 3EG, said.
The owners plan several special
nights, such as coed night and
Old-Fashioned" night to attract
UF students. The establishment
was built largely by students,
Daniel said.
Daniel and Ptachik are
engineering co-op students and
have been working with the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration (NASA) in
Huntsville, Ala.

Caribbean Research Program, the
Caribbean Conference and such
other Latin American area
programs which may be
established and which do not more
appropriately pertain to colleges
and departments."
Degrees in Latin American study
areas will continue to be awarded
by appropriate colleges.
Dr. McAlister has beena
member of the faculty here since
1950.
He was named head of the history
department in 1959. He received
his bachelors degree from the
State College of Washington and
his masters and Ph.D. degrees
from the University of California
at Berkeley.
The UF has long been active in
educational and research
programs dealing with Latin
America, particularly the
Caribbean area.
Under the direction of Dr. Curtis
Wilgus, the annual Caribbean Con Conference
ference Conference has been generally
regarded as one of the most
important meetings of its type.



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Sears jvery Monday and Friday Mght til 9!

Thursday,SepK 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Sept. 12,1963

editorials
>
Thanks A Lot, But...
Because of enthusiasm, imagination, and hard work on the part
of many people, upwards of 1,500 students will be able to see the
Florida-Georgia Tech game on television, Saturday.
It may not sound like such a great feat at first. After all, anyone
with a TV set can see the game. But although some students may
have TV sets in their off-campus homes, they are not in the majority.
u.
The few commercial sets scattered around the campus cannot
accomodate more than a smattering of those who would like to watch
the battle.
;
Thanks from the students who will see the game, via either the
large screen in McCarty Auditorium or the 14 sets about McCarty
Hall, should go to:
Former student body vice-president Hugh McArthur, who worked
long hours behind the scenes with the Alligator. The original idea
was his; he implemented it with calls to Jacksonvilles Mayor Haydon
Burns and officials around the campus;
Burns, who contacted Teleprompter Company of New York and
secured permission for use of special equipment for giant-screen
viewing;
Southeastern Audio Company of Jacksonville, which supplied the
neccessary equipment;
WUFT-TV technicians, who will connect an existing co-axial cable
in McCarty Hall to the giant-screen facilities in the auditorium;
Dr. Kenneth Christiansen, UF educational TV director, who made
arrangements for the technical work to be done.
After so much hard work, it seems a shame t> criticize even a
little bit. However, it seems to us that some criticism is dueto
someone.
Because McArthur had his idea as early as Saturday morning; by
that afternoon the neccessary officials had been contacted. Yet it
proved impossible to obtain a giant-screen viewing place larger
than McCarty Auditorium, which can accomodate only 200-250 persons.
The plans at first called for the screen to be set up in Florida
gymnasium, but WUFT engineers said reception conditions there
were unsatisfactory. Equipment neccessary to overcome adverse
lghting problems would have had to be shipped from New York,
ind there was not time.
The decision, however, was not forthcoming until Tuesday, four
lays after the idea was proposed.
Without claiming to be electronics experts, we still believe that
he problem could have been solved one way or another so that a
luch greater number of students might have been able to see the
ame on wide-screen facilities.
Dont look a gift horse in the mouth you say? Why not? In this
ase, a little looking may prove beneficial for future situations of
similar nature.
In other words, in football terms, the students set up the play and
t the ball moving. But when they gave it to the runner who could
ve taken it all the way, only a first down was achieved instead
a touchdown.
The feeling of those students in the know seems to be this; students
anceived the idea and pushed it along in an impressive display of
dtlative and cooperation. When they reached the limits of their
jthority and inventiveness, the idea was turned over to UF officialdom
r completion. The results were less than great.
Someone didn't care enough to run as hard as they could.
3n Dormitory Thieves
With the start of the new trimester, the Campus Police report an
swing in thievery around the dormitories.
Most costly item stolen so far has been a watch valued at more than
00. According to the police, apprehension of student stealers and
covery of stolen goods is very difficult. The job is made even harder
ey say, due to a student aversion to sqealing on their fellows,
incidental information: girls seem more inclined to sticky fingers
more items are reported stolen from the girls dorms than the
ys. But, say the police, it may only be that the boys dont report
erything they lose. i
The point of all this?
Dont leave valuables out where they can be easily seen. Keep doors
deed when nobodys going to be in the room for a while. Dont be
sent minded about your valuables rings left on washstands mean
)ney down the drain.
In other words, dont tempt the potential thief. Studies have shown
xt most collegiate stealing is a spur-of-the-moment proposition.
And, if you know a person who has taken something, let them know
u know. Youll be doing {hem a favor, because otherwise, theyre
ely to keep on, and sooner or later they'll be caught and punished.
Its trite but true.

MMM...I'LL
TAKE IT

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Back-To-Schools Refreshing

After a summer filled with
pleasant memories of the beaches
and mountains of Mexico, I find it,
amazingly enough, refreshing to
take book in hand and plummet
HUGH
MCARTHUR
. . Campus
Politico
into the world of study and extra extracurriculars.
curriculars. extracurriculars. ;
I hope this semester to expand
the content of this column. Student
Government will be covered
regularly, but with the forthcoming
gubernatorial campaignat this
point developing into what may be
the most interesting contest in the
history of the statel hope to be
able to keep you up to date with
some of the 'behind the lines
thought as the campaign soup
thickens.
It looks as if some students
will get to watch the Florida-
Georgia Tech game in relative
comfort. However, at this writing
it is not definite as to the quality
or type of equipment to be used.
For reasons far to numerous to
outline here, but each being
encased in red tape, the project
has tetered on the 'to be or not
to be level for the past few days.
Whether this project finally comes
off or not, every student owes a
small debt of gratitude to Mayor
Haydon Burns, Mayor-Com Mayor-Commissioner
missioner Mayor-Commissioner of Jacksonville, for his
ernest efforts to assist this student
body in obtaining decent conditions
to watch the big game.
To thank Mayor Burns also
READERS:
Please sign all letters. We will
withhold your name upon
request. Thank you,
. The Editors

requires public thanks to Student
Body Pres. Paul Hendrick for
supporting this project in every
way he could. Heres hoping the
efforts of these men and the
technical skill and knowhow of Dr.
Kenneth Christiansen, educational
TV director, will somehow
combine to produce decent
conditions for our thousands of
student football fans to observe
and cheer for theFightenGators.
The current Student Government
Administration seemed at the
beginning of the year to be dragging
its heels. Paul Hendrick has done
an excellent job this summer in
shaping up his party. In the area
of international affairs, a pan-
American exchange program has
been instituted, under this
program, ideas and materials will
be shared between the student
governments of the various uni universities
versities universities of Central and South
America and the University of
Florida. Warren Quesada is to be
commended for his work in this
area.
The selection of Norwood Gay
to head up the new bi-partisian
committee on married student
affairs will certainly insure the
success of that program. The
mayor's council should find it
much easier to work with student
government. Another excellent
choice in the improvement of the
ad ministration was the
appointment of Maurice Plumb to
fill the time-consuming task of
secretary of legislative affairs.
Maurice is a tireless worked and

The Florida Alligator

Editor-in-Chief j)avid Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor. . . Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor As kins
La\out Editor. Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor. . ~7 . B iU 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, vhen a weekly issue is published.
THE ALLJGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

his appointment should make Frank
Harshaw, vice-president of the
student body, very happy.
Next week, I hope to bring you
some interesting speculations
about the positions of some of the
men currently acting as if they
are potential candidates for the
governors seat in 1964.

Best From
Other
Papers
TALLAHASSEE -Secretary
of State Tom Adams is taking
a calculated gamble.
He wants to run for governor
but at the same time he doesnt
want to give up his chance of
remaining as secretary of
state.
For one thing, he needs a
job. And if he ran for governor
and lost, he would have to join
the ranks of the unemployed
for a time.
When Adams first ran for
statewide office, supporters
called him a timberman, a
farmer, and a dairyman. But
he had no timber, no farm,
and no cows.
He was deeply in debt.
He doesnt want to run the
risk of being an officeholder
without an office.
. . Martin Waldron in the
St. Petersburg Times



AN EDITORIAL FEATURE

The Village Voice

The Village Voice is a unique
newspaper. A product of Greenwich
Village, the Voices approach is
to ordinary journalism what Alan
Sherman is to ordinary folksinging.
The Voice ignores national and
international news for the most
part; only if a story involves New
York City or the Village does it
make the page one.
IN FACT, the Voice ignores
news almost altogether, its
columns (the ones that arent filled
with ads) are taken up by reviews
and discussion of the arts, blasts
against the city administration,
and social protest.
A lot of the writing is top-grade
though sometimes the subjects
explored seem a little off-beat.
One columnist, John Wilcock,
writes the village square, billed
as the column of lasting insig insignificance.
nificance. insignificance.
Wilcock seems to travel about
the world, experiencing. His latest
contribution was written fr o m
Noboribetsu, Japan, and went like
this:
THE AGE-OLD custom of
mixed public bathing has almost
died out in this country, as tourists
are always discovering with dis disappointment.
appointment. disappointment. This small mountain
resort in Hokkaido, Japans
northernmost, ruggedly rural, and
least-visited island, is one of the
few places where the tradition
continues.
An enormous rambling hotel,
the Dai-Ichi Takimoto, whose
up-to-date front wing has not
changed the hotels basic policy in
any way, is where most tourists
head for, mainly because its richly
decorated marble and mosaic-tiled
bath room, said to be the worlds
largest (its about twice the size
of the Villages Limelight), has
about a dozen pools all at
different temperatures and all open
to both sexes.
*
The custom in a public bath
room is for men and women to
cover their vital parts with a small
towel, about triple the size of a
face cloth and of the same material.
Some members of both sexes tie the
towel loosely around their waist
like a loincloth; others just ignore
the whole business.
The Dai-Ichi, whose rooms
are all in Japanese style (sleep
on futons on the floor, eat in your
room), charges anything from $4
to sl4 per nightwith meals--so
many people stay at cheaper hotels
(the youth hostel charges 60 cents
nightly with meals) and use the
towns very popular public baths.
TO MY MIND these are even
more fun. With a gaily colored
ticket costing 140 yen (40 cents),
you walk downstairs to the mens
changing room (where two old
women, as cloakroom attendants,
blandly sit watching you strip)
and then, clutching your towel,
head through the glass door and
into the steam-filled bath room.
Men and women sit first at a
low sink to scrub themselves;
afterwards there is a choice of
about a dozen different pools.
Everybody wanders around in the
steam looking as expressionless
as possible and never betraying,
even by so much as an eyebrow
movement, that their instincts are
showing.
Whole families bathe together,
the young mothers sometimes
using the bodies of their infant
children the way strippers use
fans. Some of the prettiest teen teenagers
agers teenagers wear swimsuits, as all are
supposed to do- to use the cold coldwater
water coldwater swimming pool which adjoins
the steaming pools.
As a Westerner, by the way,
Im something of a rarity
i n Hokkaido. Even on a busy

summer weekend the number of
Americans in a full-fledged
resort like Noboribetsu wouldnt
fill much r.iore than atinyToyopet
taxi, and the resorts top hotel,
the Dai-Ichi, has only one employe
who speaks a little English.
There was a festival he:e last
night; dancing, singing, and ma magicians
gicians magicians on an open stage in front
of the Shinto shrine. It
was preceded by dozens of brightly
dressed women marching through
the street playing three-stringed
samisens and horns something in
the nature of the ones favored by
snake-charmers. The happy group
paused in the doorway of every
store down the main street to
pray for the continued supply of
hot water from the hills. It is
this, piped into the baths, on which
the town has built its reputation.
AFTER THE PROCESSION I
watched, with equal attention, both
magicians and their enraptured
audience. Most were clad in the
brightly patterned yukatas (light
weight, summer kimonos) and
gatas (wooden clogs with velvet
toe strap), which almost everybody
wears all the time in a resort
like this. In an earlier column
I misled you (as readers will
undoubtedly write in to tell me)
about kimonos. Its impossible to
get a precise delineation of the
difference between people who
wear them and people who dont.
As a matter of fact, the effect
of wearing one in a place like
this is to make you so much apart
of the crowd that only your haircut
and your voice betray your identity
And its always better to keep your
mouth shut (and your camera
hidden) if you want to see things
in their natural form.
That's the Voice for you, but
theres more. The Village
Bulletin Board offers a world of
stimulating information for the
imaginative reader. Here is some:
SWEDISH BALLET. Would
young man who discussed coffee
houses, etc., with appreciative
listener Washington Sq. Park Wed.
Aug. 21, let him know where he
can be contacted again?
Are your dogs pups due week
of Sept. 15? Have you at least two
small children? TV producer
interested.
ME NS A promotes contact
among high IQ types. Can you
score in the upper two per cent?
For details write AMSA, Dept.
G, Box 86, Gravesend Station,
Brooklyn.
After reading an issue or two
of the Village Voice, somehow
even the Alligator seems less
lively.

- $ ..
ALLIGATOR STAFF MEETING
' k ~ : ? ./' > V >
t. *>
This Friday at 4:30 p.m.
FOR ALL NEW AND PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS OF THE ALLIGATOR REPORTING STAFF
Adventure; Excitement; Romance; Danger; Rioting; Looting; Pillaging; Plundering; Refreshments.
Know the thrill of being on the ground floor when the big news breaks; of knowing the inside
scoop, all the campus dirt BEFORE the rest of the campus learns it. Know the smugness of being )/,
one of the Neat Guys, one of the UF's truly IN Groups. Gain insights into the Intrigue and
Excitement of the Journalist's Life as you rub shoulders with the Cream of the Cpllegiate Literati,
go dizzy in the hustle-bustle of City Room activity, and daily witness David Lawrence Jr.,
your friendly neighborhood editor, standing staunchly at the helm.
I *.
.

~;*§f!I!l!ISI!!!ll!lf 1
mmmitxmiwxmxmxd hurniml rt . i I I 1
ini
J*s. I h
I BAc Be j I
MORLEY'S
SANDWICH SHOP
m
*
SALAD BOWL SPECIAL
SUPPER SPECIALS 67<
OPEN 'TILTA.M.
Across from Univ. City Bank

Thursday, Sept. 12/1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Sept. 12,1963

Fourth In A Series

Dont Be Fooled By Entrance scores

Editors Note: This is the fourth
of a series of five articles written
especially for the young lady in
her first year in college this fall.
Today; Academics And You.
That first round of classes can
be a frightening experience.
Enough to topple any pipe

all THE GATORS EAT HERE!
Expecf More
Get More

K.C. Strip Steak
MEDIUM LARGE X-LARGE
1.35 1.65 2.00
w
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SERVED WITH
FRENCH FRIES CHOPPED SALAD
HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
SI.OO
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14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
7 am 8 pm

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The Personality Shop
. .And Personality is just what is in store for coeds who find themselves in the informal
atmosphere of The Personality Shop. Come in and browse around; you'll want to qet
acquainted with nationally known brands you know and respect. y
Here are just a few of the lines that make The Personality Shop a nice place to shop:
Chestnut Hill Jantzen Majestic Jack Junior Pantsmaker
' &
Betty Barclay Jonathan Logan Jane Irwill Sweaters Juniorite
Brownie Sweaters Kayser Lingerie Cos Cob Blouses Debutante Rainwear
IThe Personality
Shop I
Q*N fll> Y N GHT 6 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE "(PEN A STUDENT CHARGE
I

dreams that college is all football
weekends, pep rallies and moon moonlight
light moonlight serenades by fraternity men.
Your professors are demanding
--and perhaps ask more from you
than you think you can handle.
But they know you can do the work.
Because of tightened admission
requirements, you're brighter than

the average freshman 10 years ago.
More than likely you graduated
in the top 20 per cent of your high
school class.
Your placement scores had to
be at least 100 points higher than
todays seniorwhen he was a
freshman at the University of
Florida. And your grade was
probably well over the minimum
score.
Average score for freshmen
entering the UF last fall was 409
out of a possible 495.
But just because youre bright
doesnt mean the deans list will
come to you as easily as the high
school honor roll. And if it doesnt
dont despair. Realize what you're
up againstand work a little
harder.
Youre competing with the pros.
Your class is made up of the top
students from high schools all
over the state--and with so many
big fish concentrated in one little
pond--the only ones who stand out
will be those who work at it.
Being on the academic proba probationary
tionary probationary list these days indicates
laziness rather than incompetence
and the best way to stay off
is to crack those books the first
night youre at school, and con continue
tinue continue the practice until graduation
day. V
Set up a good study schedule
then abide by it faithfully.
A good rule of thumb for study
time allotments is this; For
every hour spent in class, two
hours should be spent on outside
study. But this varies with the
individual. The student who clips
across a page of fine print at
800 words per minute may need

all afternoon to work out the proof
on a geometry theorem.
Required subjects are the C M
courses offered at the University.
Included are logic, physical sci sciences,
ences, sciences, English, American
Institutions (dealing with the
social, idealogical and economic
development in America), funda fundamental
mental fundamental mathematics, humanities
and biology.
For exceptional students, honors
programs are available.
The University of Floridaoffers
three such programs. They are:
advanced placement which gives
college credit for college level
advanced work done in high school
ROTC Officer
Commissions
Available
Reserve Officer Training Corps
(ROTC) Commissions are avail available
able available to veterans and transfer
students through participation in
Army and Air Force ROTC.
Veterans with six months or
more active duty may be excused
from part or all of the first two
years of ROTC, according to ROTC
departments. Transfer students
may be allowed to enroll
concurrently in a basic and ad advanced
vanced advanced course in order to complete
requirements for a commission
by their date of graduation.
ROTC is a commissioning pro program
gram program allowing students to attend
college and at the same time,
earn a commission in the Army
or Air Force.

(provided a special exam is passed'
a traditional type honors program
and an invitational honors
program.
The latter operates much as an
elite club with membership by
invitation only and limited to the
top scorers on the placement tests.
The honors courses arent
accelerated, but are followed in
greater depth than conventional
courses.
There are scores of persons
here who will lend a good ear to
your questions; the academic deans
the residence hall counselors, your
professors and some upperclass upperclassmen.
men. upperclassmen.
But these persons can only do
so much for you. You are on your
own now--the decisions are yours
and the responsibilities that go
with them.
And learning this is a most
valuable part of your college edu education.
cation. education.
Next: Extracurriculars--The
Finishing Touch.
Swimmers Plan
First Meetings
The organizational meeting of
the Swim-Fin and Aqua-Gators
will be Mondt at 7 p.m. in room
201 of the F rida Gymnasium.
Persons interested in swimming
or working on scenery and lighting
may attend.
i W i m



I \j^nihhi
1
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V
* nW'-H. * t VV*\ V 'i £-' A*
*, ;' ... *£ tr y V*', f ? H . | r. i\\ A v*

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

FOR SALE: 1962 AH State Motor
Scooter. Contact secretary at Ext.
2805. (A-2-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 $4.00 Rabbit
ear (indoor) TV antenna SI.OO.
FR 2-2914. (A-3-st-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

HORSE BACK RIDING, NIGHT
TRAIL RIDES, HAYRIDES. Lake
Wauburg Riding stables at
Tumbleweed Ranch. 1/2 mi. north
of Lake Wauburg. FOR FREE
TRANSPORTATION and reserva reservations
tions reservations call 466-9295. (M-3-Bt-c).
TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859 week weekends
ends weekends or nights. (M-4-Th-c),

Situations Wanted

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

HEELS put on in 5 minute's
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
IMODERNSHOE I
REPAIR SHOP I
jjKross from Ist notionol bonk|
shows
Z at 1-3-5-7-9
iBSQ
First Showing
Y In Our Fall
Finer Film
B Festival
Washwoman j
O Princess as
only Sophia

CHAD I ...BALEFUL BASENJI

Wanted j

WANTED Companion for 2 year
old near Health Center for five
days a week or less. Share the
cost of babysitter. FR 2-8621.
tC-l-st-c).
WANTED: Honky Tonk Piano
Player. Inquire Speakeasy, 604
N. W. 13th Street, FR 6-0050.
(C-2-ts-c).
REDE WANTED by two Marines
to Jacksonville in time for Sat.
8:00 A.M. Muster. Call 2-3311
ext 62 or leave word at desk.
(C-4-lt-c).
STAFF ARTIST, woman, fulltime,
clerk n level, call Univ. Ext. 2742,
Florida Union. (C-4-2t-c).

, Autos

FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 2 door,
stick V-8, very reasonable. Phone
FR 2-3158. (G-3-st-c).
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.
Phone: FR 2-6689. (G-2-ts-c).
57 FORD VB, Stick. New seat
covers. Needs clutch repair;
otherwise good. $195 or trade for
Motor scooter. Pinehurst Trailer
Park, 3530 S. W. 24th Avenue.
Lot 66. (G-3-ts-c),
j4oo hhw"|
4LAST O re J v l " 9
TIMES ** adult hits
AP open 6:3o;start dusk
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IN DARING LOVE
110 EVIL DESIRES!!! V?
#2 Unashamed Love Rites
% MAN MEETS WOMAN AND THE 4
RITUAL OF LOVE BEGINS 4
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WIUBLwUJW
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Canine Crooner Chad
-s r
Sings Suwanee Strains

A dog named Chad is
achieving eminence as a music
critic on the UF campus.
As the chimes located in the top
of the UFs Century mark the end
of each class on campus with
strains of Stephen Fosters
Suwannee River, Chad points his
nose into the air and vigorously
adds his own tune.
Owned by UF botanist Dr. Daniel
Ward, Chad is a Basenji and was
named for Lake Chad in central
Africa, the supposed birthplace of
his ancient breed.
The little brow'n, black and white
dog with the big ears which stand
straight up has also become a
regular at the summer twilight
concerts on campus.
When students and faculty
members seat themselves on the
grass in front of the UF for early
evening concerts by the Summer
Gator Band, more than likely Chad
is somewhere among the music
lovers.
His respect for the work which
goes into making the concerts a
success may or may not be the
reason, but he usually restrains
himself while there and leaves the
UF Coeds Hove
No Dote Worries
If statistical evidence proves
anything, UF coeds should have
no trouble getting dates this
trimester.
Statistics released yesterday by
the UF Registrars office show
there are 2.32 men for each female
enrolled. Broken down from the 14,
166 total registered, there are
9,934 men ana 4.232 women.
This years ratio reflects a
slight hike over last years
2.2:1 ratio. In the fall of 1960 there
was a total of 2.69 men to e ac h
woman enrolled. In 1961, the ratio
fell to 2.45 men per woman.
According to the registrars
office, statistics for this trimester
are merely preliminary rather
than official figures.

a
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Rr^
LIVE HOOTENANNY ON STAGE
|M| FRIDAY NIGHT AT 9 PMI ill I 111 p|
HMSai||J
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iLj!
FnKSwana. M
YpsD Coat BiOWToW Mow I
*

Thursday, Sept. 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

music making up to someone
else. v
With the Century Tower however
its another story.
Sometimes his master receives
a phone call in his office, from
someone who objects to Chads
accompaniment of Stephen Foster.

Glipsey Runs Rampant

By EUNICE TALL
Os The Gator Staff
Bet you dont know what
Glipsey is, huh?
Neither did the girls of Broward
Dorm. . until last week, that is.
It sort of puzzled them on
Thursday when they woke up to:
Do you have your Glipsey today?
I Dreamed I Met Glipsey in My
Maidenform Bra. Its coming;
Its coming; Its Glipsey!
OK, so whats Glipsey?
Signs made you wonderall over
the halls, bulletin boards, laundry
room, cafeteria, stairways, bread
trays, telephones, showers, all
over.
Sophomore Marsha Brown and
others thought it was a disease,
Or someone running for office,
said Freshman Jean Pral.
They were all correct in a sense,
but nevertheless everyone was
thoroughly confused.
Actually Glipsey did what it was
supposed to do: build enthusiasm
about dorm life and dorm govern government,
ment, government, said Nancy Stablein, Vice
President of Northwest Broward.
She and Carolyn Smith, president
of Southeast Broward,
demonstrated a Glipsey Girl at
the orientation Big Sister-Little
Sister Party in the recreation room
Thursday night.
Its an easy formula, they said.
G stands for growth; L-leadership;
I-interest; P -participation;
S-scholarship; E-enthusiasm;
Y-you.
If you demonstrate Glipsey you
will make Broward shine, the UF
shine, but most of all you will
shine," Nancy said.
The- idea originated at the fall
workshop for students participa-

Dr. Ward then gor's after the
musical-minded mutt.
One thing is for sure, however.
When classes > are over and the
Century Tower sends out its hourly
message, if Chad's within yodeling
distance, hes going to put in his
two cents worth.

ting in the welcome week program.
After Wednesday night curfew at
10:30 p.m. Carolyn and Nancy
worked until 3 a.m. to compose
500 signs. Then they ran around
the dorm placing them in strategic
positions.
Smile! ShovTyour Glipsey today.
Ga. Initiates
School Probes
* )
ATLANTA (UPI) -The Board of
Regents voted yesterday to launch
a wide-ranging investiga investigation
tion investigation into the sports programs of
state-supported colleges and uni universities
versities universities in the wake of the Wally
Butts libel suit trial.
The regents appointed a five fiveman
man fiveman committee to make the in investigation
vestigation investigation and report its findings
at a latter, unspecified, date to
the full board.
Regents chairman James A.
Dunlap promised that the inquiry
would not be a witchunt but a
careful evaluation of the sports
programs ai the 19 schools in the
University System.
Union Deadline Set
Deadline for applications for the
chairmanships of the various
Florida Union forums, is at 3:30
p.m. today, Frank Glinn, president
of the Florida Union Board said.
The forums open for
chairmanship are fine arts,
international, public relations and
recreation committees.
Applications may be picked up
in Room 315 of the Florida Union.
Applicants will be interviewed
from 3:30 5 p.m.
D Pf w 1 ??*
SPECIAL ROADSHOW
ATTRACTION
Now thru Tuesday 1 !!
I IK I
I INTERNATIONALLY I
I ACCLAIMED HIT I
f JUST AS IT WAS I
1 SHOWN IN THE f
;1 MAJOR CAPITALS f:
J OF THE WORLD! Li
! DARRYL F. TUE
j zanucks Hie ;
IQM&EST
!_ nw i
I INTERNATIONAI I 111 f
Mill
by COBMCUUS *VA j

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Sept. 12,1963

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Among the 22 UF students cited for outstanding scholarship at the Tenth Annual
Scholarship Convocation on campus this week were, from left, Alice C. Wolk Wolking
ing Wolking of Jacksonville; Catherine E. Aponte, Mary Frances Tucker and Sandra L.
Linebarger, all of Gainesville. At left is Dean of Student Affairs Lester Hale.

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DEAN HALE CONGRAIULAItb bCHULAKb

Bars Buoyant
In Sea Os Beer

The bars in town are generally
jubilant over the results of the
wet-dry election.
There are an estimated 14 bars
in the city serving beer now, and
all which do not violate the dis
tance limits for schools and
churches plan to apply for one of
the 12 liquor, licenses available
Greeks Anticipate
Record Fall Rush
A record number of students
are expected to pledge the UFs
26 fraternities and 13 sororities,
according to local chapter
officials.
The primary reason for the
increase can be attributed to the
jump in UF enrollment. Pledge
classes may be as large as 70
members in some of the larger
fraternities, officials said.
Formal rush for the men in includes
cludes includes open houses, parties,
smokers and in some fraternities
banquets.
Wednesday at 3 p.m. men may
begin signing up for bids at the
fraternity houses.
Pledges must later register at
the Dean of Men's office in Tigert.
Womens formal rush began
Saturday afternoon with Ice-
Water Teas at the sorority houses
and ends Sept. 18 with a prefer preferential
ential preferential party.
Women rushees may place their
sorority preferences with Dean of
Women Marna Brady Sept. 19,
during office hours. Bids may be
picked up the following Saturday
morning.
Informal rush, beginning Sept.
25, includes dinner for rushees
and is by invitation only.
Last years pledge class
numbered 1207.
About 23 per cent of the under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate men and 37 per cent of
the undergraduate women are
members of social organizations.

Patronize
Gator
' Advertisers

ii^'^
_ Whats New In Paperbacks?
THE ANALYSIS OF BEHAVIOR.. .Holland and Skinner
THE SABER-TOOTH CURRICULUM
...J. Abner Peddiwell
THEORY OF EQUATIONS ...J.V. Upensky
MIRROR FOR MAN ...Clyde Kluckhohn
EMERGENCY MEDICAL GUIDE
.. .John Henderson,MD
THE STRESS OF LIFE ... Hans Seyle,MD
MODERN PHYSICS FOR THE ENGINEER
...Louis N. Ridenour
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
QUANTUM MECHANICS ...Landau & Lifshitz
MECHANICS ...Landau & Lifshitz
FLUID MECHANICS .. .Landau & Lifshitz
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore, Univ. Student Center
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in Gainesville.
The manager of Sams Lounge,
12 N.W. 13th St. said they are
serving regular beer rather than
3.2 beer and have been since about
three days after the election.
The manager of the Burger
House, 1716 W. University Ave.,
said beer is brewed primarily
for taste and the per
cent or proof was an immature
college attitude. He said the vote
would not effect his license because
his establishment is primarily a
food business.
A general feeling was evident
that the new laws would not effect
the students greatly as far as their
drinking habits were concerned.
However, stricter enforcement
would be necessary on the part
of the lounges wit a respect to
identification cards.
Most bar owners agree prices
for liquor will be about the same
as at package stores across the
county line, until a large whole wholesaler
saler wholesaler moves in.
Some bar owners feel wine sales
might come sooner than the rest
of the hard liquor.
New Systems
Lab To Be
Dedicated
A new Systems Laboratory in
the Department of Industrial
Engineering will be formally
dedicated Oct. 4.
The main equipment in this new
facility is a RW3OO Process Con Control
trol Control Digital Computer donated by
the Thompson Ramo Wooldridge
Company, Computer Division,
Canoga Park, Calif.
The RW 300 Computer System
has been used to automate many
industrial processes such as
cement plants, steel mills, and
chemical and petroleum plants.
As a tool for research in
engineering the computer will be
used for simulation studi.es of
industrial processes such as
paper making and for research
in the area of Biomedics and
Systems Engineering.
The new dean of the college of
engineering will speak at the
ceremony which begins on campus
at 1:30 p.m.



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Thursday, Sept. 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Thursday,Sept, 12,1963

Page 10

GATOR SPORTS

pp' in
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Bf\
Coach Ray Graves

Harper Will Start;
Injury Hits Gridder

Sophomore halfback Jack Harper
moved into the first team backfield
at right halfback yesterday and will
probably get the starting nod for
the Florida Gators Saturday when
they encounter Georgia Tech in
Atlanta in the season-opener.
Harper, the second soph on the
starting unit now along with end
Barry Brown, replaced junior half halfback
back halfback Jerry Newcomer who has not
recovered sufficiently from a
severe'charley horse.
Newcomer,' who has run with
the No. 1 unit since practice started
last month, was injured in practice
Tech Works
On Passing
ATLANTA (UPI) The Georgia
Tech Yellow Jackets, preparing
for Saturday's nationally televised
opener here against Florida, Con Concentrated
centrated Concentrated mainly yesterday on
passing offense and defense.
Coach Bobby Dodd expressed
pleasure with Tech's practice
sessions to date and said the rest
of the week would be spent tapering
off.
I feel Georgia Tech is ready
to play Florida a good game,"
Dodd said.
Techs interior line was bol bolstered
stered bolstered Tuesday by she return of
centers John Matlock and Bill
Curry and tackles Bill Paschal
and John Battle-all out for about
a week with minor injuries. Curry
will be able to play only on de defense
fense defense Saturday because of a hand
injury. <;
Matlock, a 220 pound senior,
and Paschal, a 231-pound junior,
are both slated to start Saturday.
Battle, a 234-pound sophomore,
and Curry, a 221-pound junior,
are both expected to see consider considerable
able considerable action.
Two backs and two ends listed
on the pre season roster have
failed to respond from injuries
and will be held out this year.
They are junior fullback Jeff Davis,
sophomore halfback Craig
Baynham, and junior ends Steve
Copeland and George Morris.

this week and head coach Ray
Graves said the letterman will
see only limited action when the
Gators meet the Yellow Jackets
on nation-wide television.
The head Gator said during'
yesterdays closed practice that
his biggest worry now was how the
sophomores were going to perform
under pressure Saturday.
"We lined up our first 33 boys
today and there were 17 sopho sophomores
mores sophomores among them," he said," and
thats quite a few.
"Ive said all along the sopho sophomores
mores sophomores were the key to this team.
If they come through, well be
alright against anybody," he added.
The head mentor said he still
had several boys slowed down by
minor injuries, including starting
end Russ Brown who did not work
out in pads yesterday. He said none
of them were hurt bad enough to
miss the game, Brown included.
Frank Lasky, the 270-pound
ackle whose playing status is
a question mark because of a
pre-season injury to his leg, may
not see as much action as was
hoped for earlier.
"He may only play 5-10
minutes," Graves said. "Hes
missed a lot of practice."
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dar. iBSy
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WelcomeGraves

Its nice to have an opportunity to welcome
students back to the campus and to extend a
special greeting to those who are new to the
University of Florida.
The part you play in our football program is
a vital one of prime importance to our hopes
for success and to the morale of the squad.
We know, from past experience, how much
school spirit means to a group of young boys
who have worked hard to represent their
university in a creditable manner.
These boys, students as you are, need your
backing apd deserve your respect, not only be because
cause because dr their athletic ability, but because of

Student Terms
The Silver $ hop
Diamonds Silver
Watches Open 9 to 9 Watch Repair
Jewelry Favors
Charms
Gifts "QUALITY GIFTS AT BUDGET PRICE"
376-0111
1129 West Univ. Ave. One Block from Campus
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their academic and leadership qualities.
One ranking were proud to have, and believe
we deserve, is that of a school which combines
high scholastic standing with its athletics.
Athletics at Florida are an intregal part of
the overall institutional structure. Our athletic
program brings national recognition to the uni university
versity university and promotes esprit de corps.
However, unlike the situation which may exist
at some schools, Florida football is carried on
within this academic framework, v
This is your team and we look forward to,
and need, your support. Lets start this week
and "WRECK TECH.



Jackets Are
TV Veterans

ATLANTA (UPI) Georgia
Techs Yellow Jackets, seasoned
television performers, make an another
other another electronic appearance this
Saturday when they host Floridas
Gators to open the college football
season.
Viewers will see in the Yellow
jackets a team with good passing
and plenty of speed but one lack lacking
ing lacking in inside power both on of offense
fense offense and defense.
= 7 | 1 r~" r-
THAT GEORGIA TECH backfield
has few peers and the starting
ends are rated by many as the
best two flankmen on any one
team in the nation. However, last
years fine line was depleted by
graduation from tackle to tackle
and how well Tech succeeds in
63 will depend on how well the
interior replacements perform.
In senior quarterback Billy
Lothridge, Georgia Tech has one
of the finest triple threats in the
nation. Lothridee is almost a
show in himself.
Last season he led the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference in total of offense
fense offense 1,484 yards, was second
in scoring 89 points and rushing
478, fourth in passing 1,006 and
fifth in punting 38.9 average. In
addition, he kicked extra points,
field goals and kick of f s.

Football'Breathers Not
Seen As Much This Fall

NEW YORK (UPI) The old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned soft touch warm up
foe for opening day is just about
dead in college football.
THE 1963 SEASON opens with a
televised super-attraction in Flor Florida
ida Florida vs. Georgia Tech this Satur Saturday
day Saturday and wheels into action the
following weekend with some
showdowns worthy of the critical
days of November.
Only a few scattered colleges
still go in for the old breather
or practice game to start things
off. Todays customers generally
are too sophisticated to pay good
money at the box-office to see
a breather. Most schools pre prefer
fer prefer to pursue the dollar by nlung nlunging
ing nlunging right in against major competi competition.
tion. competition.
Look at these dandies popping
up the weekend of Sept. 20-21;


*
*
lt \
FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS, SEPTEMBER 13 & 14
I''
CON CALLAWAY
: ; .. j.
THE SOUTHGATE SINGERS
JIM GREER
at the opening of the new'
Twelve Gates Coffee-House Theatre
* o*
Located In the Gator Room of the fabulous
UNIVERSITY INN, just south of the UF 0n441
~r
~ For those without cars, transportation wil l be provided free of charge by the
Twelve Gates Independent Shuttle Service. Pickups will be made in front of
The Hub between 7:30 and 8:30 .

VIEWERS WILL WANT to keep
an eye on those Tech ends, Billy
Martin, No. 88, a 6-foot-5, 236-
pound senior, is rated the best
offensive end in the Southeast and
Ted Davis, No. 86, a 225-pound
senior, is rated the best defensive
end.
Georgia Tech is blessed this
fall with a host of good halfbacks.
Senior Joe Auer 22 starred in
two bowl games; junior Gerry
Russell 23 may be the leagues
best broken field runner; junior
Johnny Gresham 30 was a fre frequent
quent frequent starter last fall; and senior
Doug Cooper 31 averaged about
10 yards each of the infrequent
times he carried the ball.
LOOK FOR LOTHRIDGE to
handle the quarterback post on of offense
fense offense most of the game unless Tech
gets a fat lead. Then a pair of
holdouts from last season Jerry
Priestley 16 and Bruce Fischer
14 may see action. Techdoesnt
risk Lothridge on defense.
It figures that Georgia Tech
will attempt to move on Loth Lothridges
ridges Lothridges passes and the outside
running of Russell, Auer and
Gresham. The Yellow Jackets
havent got a powerful fullback
and arent expected to run inside
often against Floridas massive
line.

The East, mostly quiet until
Sept. 28, has one big one Boston
College at Syracuse. Syracuse
is destined to fight it out for the
sectional championship.
The Midwest, also generally
qpiet until the 28th, comes up
with a major feature in North Northwestern
western Northwestern at Missouri. .Northwest .Northwestern
ern .Northwestern led by quarterback Tom
Myers, is one of the big teams ex expected
pected expected to be a factor in the weekly
national ratings.
In the South, Navys Eastern ti title
tle title aspirants play a rugged opener
at West Virginia, Alabama goes
to Georgia, Texas A&M to
Louisiana State and South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina to Duke.
In the Southwest, its Clemson
at Oklahoma, Kansas at Texas
Christian. Oklahoma figures to be
a factor in the top 10 and

W 4 "~
**
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mk 'Vfr ?K

Clemson is a bowl hopeful out of
the Atlantic Coast Conference.
In the Far West, Penn State
plays at Oregon, Pittsburgh at
UCLA and Washington at the Air
Force Academy.
ON SEPT. 28, THE Midwest
comes up with hot items like Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska at Minnesota, Wisconsin at
Notre Dame, Texas A&M at Ohio
State, California at Illinois, and
Southern Methodist at Michigan as
the Big 10 giants get into full fullscale
scale fullscale action. Also that weekend,
Purdue travels to Miami for a look
at Miamis nifty quarter George
There are a few set-ups, of
course, among the openers on the
Sept. 20-21 weekend.
MISSISSIPPI HAS A traditional
rivalry going with Mmephis State,
a team of considerably lesser
power.

Thursday, Sept. 12,1963 The Florida AMigator

GATOR COMBINATION
...in the passing lanes are quarterback Tom Shannorr,
(right), and end Barry Brown.

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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligotor Thursday, Sept. 12,1963

Students Mad At Hike

Students registered strong
disapproval almost unanimously
yesterday in a poll to determine
feelings on the recent decision by
the athletic department to hike the
date ticket price at the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming football game.
Although the fraternity and
sorority blocks had yet to be heard
from concerning their general
reaction to the price boost, a
rather strong vote of opposition
was expected.
The men polled west more eager
to comment on the decision than
the women, probably because it
will affect them more in the pocket pocketbook.
book. pocketbook.
MOST OF THE students seemed
to feel that if cheating was the
reason for the rate increase, then
a more effective enforcement
policy on the part of university
officials would solve the problem.
Others felt that Homecoming is
the game that most students will
bring out-of-town dates to and the
rate increase was, in effect,
punishing the student body as a
whole.
Some comments included:
DAVE STRINGER (3AS)
The tickets should belong to the

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students because it is their section.
The student section should be for
the use of UF students, if cheat cheating
ing cheating is the problem, then a stricter
enforcement policy at the gate
should be used.
DAVE PRITCHET (2UC)
I don't think its fair unless they
really need the money that bad.
If that is the case, then why not
raise the date prices for all of
the home games?
D. WAYNE DODGE (2UC)
Considering the Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants already take advantage of
Homecoming by raising their
prices, I think that the decision
to increase date tickets is taking
advantage of the student when he
can least afford it.
RICHARD M. BOSTAIN(2UC)
lt obviously has gotten out
of hand. Although it will punish
many students who were notcheat notcheating,
ing, notcheating, it has to be done to solve
the problem.
MIKE LIMA (3EG) Ifeel
that the real reason for the rate
increase for Homecoming is
money-wise. That particular game
is always a sell-out. Thus, the
athletic board is taking advantage
of the situation and the student.

SG, Administration
To Meet At Summit

E*r- 'i :
m
- j Students Vs. BP§
/mM Administration
Philpott Hendrick

Cheating Not Why

By DAVE BERKO WITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Prices for date tickets to the
1963 Homecoming game have been
raised to provide more tickets for
alumni and those willing to pay
full price for the seats.
This was the reply from UF
Vice Pres. Harry M. Philpott when
questioned as to the main reason
for the decision.
DR. PHILPOTT SAID cheating
on tickets was not a reason for
the change, but the date tickets
were not serving the purpose ori originally
ginally originally intended.
This is not directed primarily
at date tickets, but is part of a
program to cut down on the number
of tickets given out free or for
half price, said Philpott.
The athletic board of directors
is made up of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
Prof. Henry P. Constans (Chair (Chairman),
man), (Chairman), Prof. James G. Richardson
(Vice Chairman), Prof. William E.
Moore, Percy M. Beard, Prof.

Mandell Glicksberg, Ray Graves,
W. Ellis Jones, Dr. Philpott and
Dean D. Stanley.
According to Dr. Philpott, all
of the board voted in favor of the
hike.
THE DATE TICKET was ori originated
ginated originated at Florida when the UF
was an all-male institution and
students would invite girls from
the Florida State College for Wo Women.
men. Women. However, with the large
number of girls on campus, the
situation has changed, Philpott
said.
Philpott reported that the
Athletic Department had received
numerous complaints about
the lack of available tickets. The
major game involved was the
Homecoming contest which is the
only chance that most alumni get
to return to see a game.
Its true that the UF benefits
financially and theres nothing
wrong with that, said Philpott,
but increased revenue was not a
factor in the decision.

Student leaders and administra administration
tion administration officials will hold a summit
meeting this afternoon and try to
iron out the difficulties concern concerning
ing concerning the recently-announced hike
in the price of date tickets for
the Homecoming football game.
The student group, led by student
body Pres. Paul Hendrick, Florida
Blue Key Pres. Steve Gardner
and Homecoming Chairman
Charley Wells, will meet with
Administrative Assistant to the
President George Corrick and
members of the athletic committee
who made the decision.
The disagreement started when
the board of directors of the ath athletic
letic athletic department voted to up the
price of the date tickets for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming from $2.50, the regular
price for all other home games,
to $5, the price of tickets for
outsiders.
) Controversy has been raging
since the change in policy became
known.
We want to talk to them and
see if something cant be worked
out, Hendrick said yesterday.
We certainly cant see why some something
thing something cant be done and want to
talk to them about it.
All three student leaders ex expressed
pressed expressed their strong disapproval
on the change but said they want
to wait until they found out all the
facts before taking positive action.
The three met yesterday and
Tuesday on the matter and decided
to contact the administration
yesterday to set up todays summit
meeting.