Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.6,.6,

SAE Property Owner Files
Suit To Reverse Action

By BILL FULLER
Copy Editor
Court action has been filed by
the owner of the oid SAE property
West University Avenue and
Thirteenth Street, against the city
to reverse action prohibiting the
construction of a service station
on the site.
Owner Wilbur Bishop asked the
court to force the city to issue
a building permit for construction
of an American Oil Co. station.
A permit was issued fora
Humble Oil station one day before
Commissioners Alan D. Sutherland
and Ed Turlington took office last
spring. The two had campaigned
on a pledge to keep service
stations from the location on the
corner across from the UF.
Upon taking office, the two
joined with Commissioner Byron
Winn to form a majority bloc and
reversed a prior zoning change
which would have allowed the
station.
When a permit change was asked
to allow an American Oil station
rather than the Humble Oil
station, the city denied permission
for the switch.
Bishops suit charges this action
is unlawful, unreasonable and
capricious.
It has long been the custom
for the building inspector to make
such changes, the suit contends.
The suit also charges the city
commissions action in June,
upholding the action of the building
inspector, was contrary to the city
charter and ordinances.
It further contends the Aug. 1
action of the board of adjustment,
in refusing to act on his request
for permission to build a service
station, acted contrary to the law.

'Krazy Kampus Kontest, That Is

Here It Is. Your 'KKK

The KKK comes to town today.
The Krazy Kampus Kontest, that Is.
The prizes aren't big just two Shelley sandwiches and two passes to the Florida Theater but we
think you'll have a lot of fun playing the game anyway.
Sponsored by the Florida Alligator, the contest has rules which go like this: Guess exactly the locations
below. Bring them down to the Florida Alligator. We'll pick the first five correct ones out, and use a
to determine the winner. Winners will be announced Friday.
The KKK" will go on for about 10 weeks. Winner of the most weekly contests will receive a $25
savings bond.
Incidentally, for an added bonus, the weekly winner will also get a free subscription to the Florida
Alligator to be sent anywhere he wishes from Bangkok to Oneco. Such a deal. _____

'
(jgmm mss g Wm
.

University of Florida,Gainesville

Since that time, the commission
has also revoked the original
permit.
The zoning for the property in
question has been a bone of
contention since Sutherland and
Turlington became com commissioners.
missioners. commissioners.
7* < * 'hi"jii" iVjMW .' .v v

9 19 -iS
H | m m mm: M *I mm
Jt < a fljjSHgjfc -W ggggggyq;,i~ .-jjfogp,

Smothers Brothers Head
r
Lyceum Entertainment

The Smothers Brothers, comical
folk singing duo, heads the list

> #

Monday, Sept. 16,1963

The original zone change by the
former administration passed 4-1,
with Commissioner Winn voting
no. The majority bloc of
Sutherland, Turlington and Winn
reversed the prior zoning change
over the objections of
Commissioners Dr. Edwin H.
Andrews and Howard McKinney.

SAE CORNER: A QUESTION MARK

of performers to be presented by
Lyceum council this year.

; *&'****

Mass/ve New
CD Plan Set

By KAREN HACK
The Gator Staff
A massive new Civil Defense
plan for UF students, faculty and
staff members will be unveiled
this week, Col. R. G. Sherrard,
university Civil Defense
coordinator has announced.
Maximum protection from
nuclear fallout will be provided in
34 buildings designated as public
shelters. Students will be assigned
to certain shelters, based on
campus living areas, Sherrard
said.
A n exhaustive room -by room
test conducted by King Royer,
instructor in building construction
established safe areas, based
on a minimum protection factor of
40. This protection factor provides
that not more than 1/40 of the
radiation received outside will

According to Ann Brown,
Lyceum president, plans have been
made to bring some of the nations
top entertainers to the UF campus.
The Amadeus String Quartet,
violinist Leon Fleischer, and the
Canadian Ballet are on the list of
planned events. The Pittsburgh
Symphony Orchestra, and Fred
Waring and his-Pennsylvanlans will
also be brought to Gainesville by
the Lyceum council.
A
First of the performances will
be Sept. 24.
The Council brings cultural and
entertaining programs to UF
students each year. Funds are
appropriated from activity fees
paid by each student.
"Lyceum Council Is allowed
about $23,000 each year with which
to function," Miss Brown said.
At times, however, it Is
necessary that a small charge be
made for special events."
She, however, did not list any
planned paid performances this
year.
The council now Is being revised
to improve such problems as
student seating, she said. These
revisions won't go Into effect until
passage by the Lectures and
Functions Committee.

penetrate.
Results of the test are being
studied by the U.S. Army Engineer
Corps in Jacksonville.
During the first seven hours
following a nuclear attack, persons
will be sheltered in the safest
areas of the buildings usually
open hallways, basements and
cubicles with 10 square feet
per person provided. As radiation
decay sets in and the amount of
radiation lessens, occupants will
be spaced out in other parts of
the buildings.
Our greatest difficulty, said
Col. Sherrard, is in providing
enough air and water. Ten square
feet isnt a lot of space and we
dont know how this will work out.
Plans call for using well pumps
under the century Tower for
emergency water, provided enough
power can be utilized from the
campus heating plant, he said.
Sanitation kits #i water tanks,
radiation detectors and medical
supplies already are stored in nine
of the 34 shelters. Additional
supplies depend on the validation
of the Royer survey since the
federal government provides the
supplies to authorized shelters as
part of President John F.
Kennedys giant public shelters
program.
During the period that the
shelters would be occupied --
usually up to two weeks
detailed plans have been made
for their smooth operation.
Organization is vital to
morale, said Sherrard.
Volunteer personnel will be trained
to man the shelters in security
and control, health and medicine,
radiological detection, sanitation,
maintenance and welfare.
These trained volunteers will
(See Civil Defense, Page 2)
Honor Bike
Program
Scrapped
The Honor 6ike program is in
the process of full disabandoment,
student government revealed early
this week.
According to Secretary of
Finance Jim Crabtree, the
remaining bikes have been donated
to the Cainesville Boys Club and
parts and tools are being returned
to local distributors for refund.
The original idea was conceived
in the fall of 1961, but not until
last November when assurance was
received from the State Board of
Control that student government
would not be liable for accidents,
was it actively continued.
At that time the Legislative
Council appropriated additional
funds of about $715 raising die
total to $1,200. About 150 bikes
were to be repaired with this sum.
Financial reports showed that
$795.30 was spent for parts and
$272.46 for tools. These purchases
were from Sears and Roebuck and
Baird Hardware.
Bikes to be repaired and painted,
were put into the hands of
fraternities and other volunteers.
It was not until after much
confusion and the loss of equip equipment
ment equipment and parts, than any orange
and blue Honor Bikes were seen
on campus. Fosty finally appeared.
No one person can really be
blamed for the non-success of the
program, student government
officials said.
Not enough students actively
supported the program. Crabtree
said. It was a good ideaj>ut Jest
not suited for this campus.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday. Sept. 16.1963

Mautz Sees UFs Role Changing
As Transfer Enrollment Doubles

The UF may soon become a
center of advanced undergraduate
and graduate studies.
According to Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz a change
is anticipated trom the UFs
traditional role to a center of
upper division undergraduate and
graduate level studies as the
number of transfer students
continues to spiral upwards.
Mautz said 1,264 transfer

II I I
FOOD SERVICE'S SPRUCING UP
Part of a new program to remodel older facilities is a
mural in the Tolbert Area snackbar. It is designed and
painted by Joseph J. Sabatella.

WELCOME STUDENTS
Bring this ad with you and save 25% on
ALL MERCHANDISE
Student Special: Watches Cleaned for $4.50
Swiss Watches at special low prices
Cappys Jewelry Co.
7 N.E. Ist Street FR 6-0384
(Across from Wilson's Off the Square)

THREE BIG "WELCOME BACK,
STUDENTS! FROM MAC f
... *
MATC HOIIQF THE THREE MOST POPULAR
IIWJC EATING PLACES IN
520 S.W. 2nd Ave. GAINESVILLE!
r "-. '
MACS DRIVE-IN
1331 E. Univ. Ave.
GREAT ATMOSPHERE MACS WAFFLE SHOP
GOOD FOOD
LOW PRICES 9.12 W. Univ. Ave.

students are enrolled in the UF
this trimester, more than double
the figure for the 1961-62 year.
Although the exact number of
students from junior colleges has
not been released, Mautz said,
the bulk oJt transfers are from
junior colleges.
The increasing number of junior
college students entering the UF,
he said, will eventually change the
role of the UF.

In 1958, 57 per cent of persons
enrolled in the UF were in the
lower division. In 1962 this number
had dropped to 50 per cent.
The percentage of students in
the upper division however,
increased from 34 per cent in
1958 to 39 per cent last year.
Mautz said the increase in the
upper division was coming from
junior college transfers.
According to Mautz, the major
problem the junior college
Review
Coffee House
A Rare Treat
The Twelve Gates Coffee House
Theatre opened last Friday and
Saturday nights at the Gator Room
in the University Inn. Some 250
folk enthusiasts were entertained
by Jim Greer, Con Callaway and
the Southgate Singers.
The coffee house atmosphere,
the large and unusual assortment
of coffees and exotic fruit drinks,
as well as the live continuous folk
entertainment contributed to what
may be the first successful coffee
house in Gainesville. Most of the
customers expressed their satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction with this new night soot
and said that they planned to re return.
turn. return. Many felt that the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment was on a par with nation nationally
ally nationally known artists. And I would
have to agree.
r
The opening on Friday night was
plagued by certain unavoidable
mishaps. Entertainers were ham hampered
pered hampered by a faulty microphone which
was, however, adjusted in time
for the second show. The Shuttle
wagon* as advertised, broke down
before the opening on Friday night,
but was on schedule Saturday.
Encouraged by the response to
the coffee house, the owners are
scheduling a hootenany for this
Friday night. On Saturday night,
the policy of continuous live en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will resume.

transfer encounters is one oi
moving from a relatively small
campus to a large campus.
The transfer student has
problems that are similar to the
problems encountered by any
student entering a large university
for the first time, whether hes
a transfer student or a freshman,
he said.
Mautz said, the difference
between the junior college transfer
student and the entering freshman
is that the transfer student is more
mature, more intellectually
developed and can make the
adjustment quicker.

State Board Okayd
Rare Book Buy

A rare library collection hajs
been approved for purchase by the
UF.
The collection deals with the
exploration of the Americas.
The collection is composed of
more than 100 books, letters and
manuscripts once belonging to one
of the foremost bibliographers and
historians of the exploration
Frenchman Henry Harrisse.
Valued at $32,500, it was offered
to the UF as a combination
purchase and gift by Latin
American scholar and Boston Book
dealer, Maury A. Bromsen.
Most of the books are concerned
with Christopher Columbus and the
exploration of the Americas prior
to 1550.
Also included are some 50
letters between Harrisse and his
Italian publisher, Rossi.
Library Director Stanley West
said the collection will greatly
strengthen the UFs library
resources for the study of the
early history of both North and
South America.
It will be an invaluable source
for original research in both
history and geography, he said.
The library now possesses a
similar collection by Harrisses
famed contemporary Jose Toribio
Medina, purchased from
book-dealer Bromsen several

The dean said, a study m ade
several years ago indicated
junior college transfer students
on the average, did as well
as their counterparts who begar
at the UF.
But some problems arise wit!
the smaller and newer colleges
which have not had time to gaii
the breadth of staff, he said.
In our projection as to therol<
of the UF, we visualize ourselves
as primarily a graduate researc]
center, Dean Mautz said, hike'
wise, the role of the upper divisioi
university will increase.

years ago.
Harrisse, born in Paris in 18291
immigrated to the United State*
before he was 20. He receive*
a law degree from the University*
of North C arolina, taught at severa*
southern institutions and practice*
law in Chicago before launchin*
his career as bibliographer an*
historian of the discovery o*
America.
The UFs collection include*
Harrisses most famous work*
Bibliotheca American*
Vetustissima, a descriptio*
of works relating to Americ*
published between 1492 and 1551*
Civil Defense I
(Continued from Page 1) I
come from the faculty, he said*
After these persons ar*
selected, within the next thre*
weeks, training programs will b*
conducted. I
Harry Philpo'tt, UF vie*
president, is director of shelte*
operations.
Gradual testing of the prograi*
is planned, starting with separat*
building rehearsals and eventually*
Sherrard said, a mass drill c*
the entire operation at least one*
a trimester.
Copies of the plan, includin*
shelter assignments, will be poste*
on bulletin boards throughout th*
campus. I
'get itacrossl
UiMut t U #|
fini MSlilii.Mi'iitf
mr tiiAM vl l \ i (\\
M With I
If Gator Classified^
a |H
I saT<& CLASSiP/^sl
I JeT "RESULTS'. I
M,, iSS?&
ns*Lt*



Riker Says
No Monopoly
On Machines
Vending machines in UF dormi dormitories
tories dormitories are not monopoly controlled,
according to Housing Director
larold c. Riker.
Several firms service the
nachines he said. Authorization
:o place the vending machine* is
made through the UF Business
Managers Office.
Vending machines in the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories include ones for soft drink,
milk, crackers, candy and gum
and cigarettes.
Additional requests have been
heard by 1 nomas G. Carpenter,
assistant director of housing, and
Riker for si Jwfch and soup vend vending
ing vending machines. These machines
will not be added until a general
survey of this need is made by
the UF Administration. No date
has been set for completion of
the survey.
Under consideration are factors
of noise, cleaning.and sanitation,
including the problem of disposal
of used cartons. Some damage
has been done to the buildings,
floors and walls, but Carpenter
said housing will not refuse to put
in new machines because of this.
The Interhall Presidents com committee
mittee committee of the dormitories formed
a committee to study the vending
machine problem last fall.
The committee considered
factors such as whether the
students would depend on the soup
and sandwich machines too much
and not receive a balanced diet,
and whether they would be able
to service an adequate number of
vending machines to please all
of the students.
The 13th Street
BARBER
. ....
SHOP
with these barbers to
serve you:
JAMES HALL
AL SANDERS
CHARLIE PHILMAN
WELCOME STUDENTS STUDENTS-215
-215 STUDENTS-215 N.W. 13th Street

NOTICE
, t
Applications for the following appointed positions on the Seminole and the New
Orange Peel for the school year 1963-64 will be accepted until 5 pm Monday,
September 23, by the Board of Student Publications:
Seminole Managing Editor
New Orange Peel Humor Editor
Those interested must fill out application forms, which may be obtained in Room
12, Florida Union, and return same no later than 5 pm, September 23.
-

-
PLAYBOYS PROVIDE MUSIC FOR DANCES
The band includes Lin Thomas, Larry Villanueva, Bill Carter, Frank Birdsong and
Randy McDaniel. The band's last UF appearance was Friday at the Club Rendez Rendezvous.
vous. Rendezvous.
With Student Drinking

Dean Adams, Police Chief
See No Increased Trouble

At least some UF and city of officials
ficials officials foresee no increased
trouble with student drinking when
bars and package stores begin
springing up all over Gainesville
no matter how close the
establishments are to class
buildings.
But were just going to have
to wait and see, said Dean of
Men Frank T. Adams. I dont
think there will be any additional
trouble just because Gainesville
went wet.
Gainesville chief of Police Wil William
liam William D. Joiner shares Adams
opinion. He said he, doesnt be believe
lieve believe UF students will cause any
more trouble than usual once the
hard stuff is available.
Theres only one thing to do,
and thats to enforce the law.
There will be routine checks of
all places selling whiskey to see
that things are orderly, he said.
According to Joiner, penalty for
falsifying identification is a max maximum
imum maximum SSOO fine and/or 60 days in

jail.
Rubys Bar and Restaurant, just
across the Alachua County line on
U.S. 441 refused to comment, say saying,
ing, saying, I dont have any comment.
Os course its going to hurt but
Im not crying.
Rubys has for a long time been
a popular place for liquor buying
Dames Elect
New Officers
The Education Dames elected
officers for the year last week.
Officers elected are: Lucy
Strickland, president; Ruth Melloh,
secretary; Shirley Gooding, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Sharon Anderson; board
representative; Miriam Williams,
publicity.
A bring your own picnic was
held yesterday at Education Dean
J. B. Whites lake house. Many
wives of Education students and
their families attended.
Next Dames meeting will be Oct.
8 at the home of Mrs. Roy N.
Green. Student wives may join
the Dames and their activities.

Monday, Sept. 16/1963 The Florida Alligator*

students.
A list of recommendations con concerning
cerning concerning proximity of liquor estab establishments
lishments establishments to schools and churches
will be submitted to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Commissioners tonight.
UF representatives are
expected to be at the commission
meeting.
A public hearing about location
of the liquor -selling estab establishments
lishments establishments is scheduled for Sept. 26.

1
. ii /
all
'...i-.. ,\) ui '/,
are not * s alike
laffi >j
'* = H|
and neither are the stores who sell them!
r
You cannot see the difference in diamonds...
you must rely on your jewelers knowledge and
reputation for honesty. Were different from others
because weve earned the title Registered Jeweler,
awarded by a non-profit Society of educators and
gemologists called the American Gem Society. Only
a limited number of jewelers in the country hold this
title, your assurance when you buy diamonds here.
11 Gainesville's Quality Jewelers^_^
|\ liJ M Ml la MEMBER AMERICAN
103 W. If Univ. Ave.

WUFT May
Telecast
Gator Growl
The 1963 Gator Growl may be
seen in thousands of homes this
year via television.
WUFT-TV Channel 5, inGaines inGainesville
ville inGainesville is considering live coverage
of the Oct. 25 event. No decision
has been reached.
Chairman of the Florida Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Commission A. Worley Brown
of Tallahassee will emcee Growl,
introducing the talent for the pro production.
duction. production.
The pre-Growl show, featuring"
high school bands from around the
state, will begin about two hodr§
before the main attraction. The
talent offered will be similar to
of previous years.
|A ssist ing G rowl Director
Thomas Kennington with the organ organization
ization organization of the show are Fred Lane,
assistant director; Howard Kelley,
program director; George
Hartwell, production director; Ned
Service, stadium and control, and
Mike Klingman, finance and pro procurement.
curement. procurement.
Sailors To Meet
The Gator Sailing Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 in the Florida
Union.
The UF club is a member of
the Intercollegiate Sailing
Association of North America. The
Gator club is also a charter
member of the Southeastern inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate Sailing Association.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE
SUNDAY EDITION OF
Netti fork itnejet
"All the News Thet's
Fit to Print
CALL 376-5851 OR
WRITE BOX 12189

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday,Sept. 16, 1963

edfttojrialei
Thats Right,.OU Team
Along with a lot of other students scattered around the campus and
throughout Gainesville, we watched and listened to the game Saturday.
Along with the other students, we were saddened to see the breaks go
against the Gators. All of us had hoped our team would win that
Important opening game.
Yes, that's right OUR team. Not the alumnis they had their
teams for four years or more, when they were students. Not the
Athletic Associations they control ticket prices and the like, but
they do not feel the boys are representing them out there, the way
the students do.
Our team is part of our school. When a student says, This is my
school, he doesnt see merely theFlnotley collection of buildings
and professors known- as the University of Florida. He is seeing an
emotional picture, the sum total of his desires and frustrations,
the years he has spent growing up and getting acquainted with himself
by thinking about the thoughts of other men. He is seeing the school
he chose, or which chose him; the school that, for better or worse,
is now a part of him for aVI time, so that he will often identify himself
as a Univeisity of Florida graduate in years to come.
IN THE SAME WAY, he is emotionally involved with his team.
Its triumphs, mean more to him than to anyone else, because, in a
sense, they are his triumphs too. Their defeats are tragedies
comparable to, and often considered as, a defeat of the forces of Good.
As we say, it is our team. No one elses, not in the way that we
mean it.
Today, student government officials will meet with the Athletic
Association to discuss the recent hike in Homecoming date-ticket
prices.
Seme say the raise, from $2.50 to $5 was an attempt to stop UF
students from smuggling in non-students at reduced rates, others
say it was a scheme to make available more seats to alumni, who had
complained in the past of a lack of space. S.till others have suggested it
was merely away for the Athletic Association to make more money.
THE REASONS ARE NOT especially important now. What is, is
this; some of us are going to find it difficult to watch our team in
action October 26. Oh, certainly, we can go to the game alone, or with
a fellow student, but it is traditional not to do so.
And, of course for students married to non-students, there is very
little choice. Ironically, theyre the very people who have to make
their dollars stretch the farthest.
So, when student government meets with the Athletic Association
today, we hope the association will reverse its decision.
Because, remember, its OUR team. And some of us would like to
show OUR team off to others.

EDITOR:
/
Your .distorted and self selfcontradictory
contradictory selfcontradictory editorial entitled
Young Families, Rejoice had all
the marks of authorship by one who
(1) never served* ,Jn the armed
forces, or (2) if he did, failed
miserably in learning anything
thereby.
***
Career men, a hardier breed
than most civilians could ever
comprehend, would appreciate, Im
sure, your magic formula which
would allow them to find prosperity
and bliss in the face of hardships
which somehow degrade and
deprive the poor, unfortunate
draftee. By some miracle of your
curious logic, the career man has
working hours which allow him
time to be with his family, yet
in your next paragraph, he is
aboard a ship which pulls into the
States once every year or so.
**
Other unnecessary remarks,
such as your denigrating slur,
Infidelity is common, have no
basis in fact, as you should well
know. I should think that a

The Florida Alligator

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

Letters

responsible newspaper editor
would choose his comments more
cautiously.
***
Certainly the life of a career
man is not an easy one. Neither
the interminable demands of duty
on his time nor the inadequate
compensation are quite as
attractive as the average
students life. But it is a sad
situation when ill-i nfor m e d
editorials such as yours cause
us to forget that there is one
paramount reason for our being
able to bask in the irresponsible
life as students.
Our sweet freedom and the
priceless temporary respite from
responsibility (to study Homer, or
architecture, or dairy science, or
politics, or whatever) is made
possible by those often forgotten
career men. Young families
rejoice indeed; -for the imm on
a cold, wet, pitching destroyer
deck during the mid-watch; for the
weary soldier who watches end endlessly
lessly endlessly a harsh Korean hillside;
for the airman flying out of sight
in the dark, freezing sky, waiting,

T
B l WMfcH oofi &>YS At j

CONSERVATIVE VIEWPOINT

A Constitutional Look At Rights

Cpnservatives are often accused
of avoiding the currently crucial
issue of civil rights.
r .: v
John
Hancock... V ** <
==/
* /
T
Amendment 14, section 1 of the
Constitution reads; All persons
born or naturalized in the United
States, and subject to the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the

watching, guarding -- while you
sleep. Rejoice;
Jack W. Hopkins, 7AS
Batter Down
EDITOR:
. I
Tuesday night, the Orioles edged
the White Sox by a score of two
to one. WRUF, the University of
Floridas radio station,
transmitted a full, three-hour,
play-by-play account of the game,
as it has on every other day of
the five-rhonth baseball season.
Whether music, news, or sports
fans, WRUF listeners are
subjected to major league baseball
some 20 hours per week, or almost
one-sixth of the stations total
programming.
Avid baseball fans fall within
a rather select group. Few, if
any, of Floridas coeds, for
instance, could stand the thought
of regularly attending, much
less hearing, any baseball game.
Perhaps WRUF might reassess
its proclaimed role and objectives
of serving student listeners.
Perhaps it might consent to limit
its baseball coverage to weekends
when there exists a much greater
amount of student interest and
free time. Perhaps the station
might even find increased
listeners for music more
to the harried students ear than
the too-familiar strains of Take
Me Out To The Ball Game.
"V
George Moore, 4AS

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

United States and the State wherein
they reside. No State shall make
or enforce any law which shall
abridge the privileges or immuni immunities
ties immunities of citizens of the United States;
nor shall any State deprive any
person of life, liberty or property,
without due process of law; nor
deny any person within its juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction the equal protection of
law.
IT WOULD APPEAR, then, that
both sides of the issue in, for
example, Alabama, are at fault.
Gov. George Wallace of Alabama
is enforcing a law which deprives
Alabama Negroes of liberty and
abridges their privileges. Presi President
dent President Kennedy, on the other hand,
is depriving Gov. Wallace and the
segregationist faction of the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama citizenry equal protection of
law.
There can be no doubt that the
Constitution guarantees to all citi citizens
zens citizens the privileges which a state
offers to som#. in other words,
if any citizen of Alabama can go
to school, all can go. The other
side of the coin, however, is far
more ominous than the existence
of prejudice on behalf of the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama governor. That is the side
where the president has taken it
upon himself to venture into the
deep waters of illegal pressure
on those who would have the
courage to oppose him. it is
ominous because his violation of
the constitutional rights of some
of the citizens of Alabama went
almost without question and estab established
lished established a dangerous precedent.
HE NOW WANTS to railroad a
bill through Congress which would
force any private business-owner
to make his service available to
any person, regardless of his
color, religion, intelligence,
maturity, ability to retain his com composure,
posure, composure, decency and so on. He
wants, in other words, to deprive
a private enterprise of liberty and
property (violating Amendment 14)
without due process of law. He
has violated the Constitution on

ALAN'S HOURS
Last friday's ad for ALAN'S CUBANA erred in <
reporting that Alan is open from 10 am to 11 pm
weekends. Those were his summer hours. Alan
is currently open from 10 am to 1 am weekends
and from 10 am til midnight on weekdays.
6-1252

several occasions, why not just
once more?
He seems to think that the federal
government has some jurisdiction
in the operation of a private bus business.
iness. business. Bobby Kennedy argued that
a restaurant that serves mustard
which is made in another state
is dealing in interstate commerce
and therefore falls under the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce clause whichper whichpermits
mits whichpermits federal regulation. What the
Attorney General forgets (probably
due to lack of legal experience),
is that this clause permits regu regu-lat
-lat regu-lat ion of commerce--not
regulation of the parties envolved.
***
IF A MAN feels that the pre presence
sence presence of a customer wearing a
sweatshirt will destroy a formal
atmosphere and thereby reduce his
business, for example, in the lobby
of the Fountenbleau Hotel, he may
refuse that person entrance. In
an area of high racial feeling, if
the presence of a Negro will reduce
business, it follows that the pro proprietor
prietor proprietor may refuse entrance to a
Negro on the same grounds. The
federal government has no juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction here outside of
guaranteeing life, liberty, property
and equal protection of law.
We cannot condone gross
discrimination, but cannot rub a
magic lamp and eliminate it either",
Moreover, we cannot legislate the
workings of the human mind. If
we try, we are no better than our
Russian enemies who control the
minds of the citizens under penalty
of death.
Civil rights, then, apply to whites
as well as Negroes. They apply
to segregationists as well as inte integrationists.
grationists. integrationists. The federal govern government
ment government can guarantee equal
protection of law but it cannot
guarantee equality in the eyes of
other men.
We would urge the Negro to get
out of the streets and into the
classroom.



lasi In A Series

Balance Academic Work With Play

EDITORS NOTE: e This is the
last of a series of five articles
written especially for the young
lady in her first year in college
this fall. Today: Extracurri ExtracurricularThe
cularThe ExtracurricularThe Finishing Touch.
As you go about this business
of college, youll want to balance
your stiff academic schedule with
a few less heady activities.
Let extracurricular be the icing
on the cake, so to speak.

UJI *-**'-' 9
jfe jhl
111 u
m M m gs
'iM-' J§§
if J
IT'S A LONG WEEKEND
Chess master Kit Crittenden won 17, drew three and
lost six when he played 26 people in a simultaneous
exhibition last weekend.

Graham Named
Assistantegistrar

Col. Thomas A. Graham Jr.
has been named assistant
registrar.
The appointment, announced last
Colonel
Graham
...assistant
registrar
week, is effective immediately.
,Col. Graham graduated from the
UF in 1937 with a bachelors de degree
gree degree in business administration.
He entered military service a year
later and served with the Army
until he retired last month.
Graham was in command of the
Army Reserve officers training
Corps (ROTC) teaching unit here
from 1959 until his retirement.
His Army career has taken him
f riends Seeking
Boob For Sole
Friends of the Library is
seeking all types of books for use
in its annual fall book sale.
They are most interested in
more adult fiction and non-fiction
ami records of all kinds. This
year the sale will be on Oct. 10,
11 and 12 in the old Margaret
Ann Building, 115 *J.E. Ist St.,
next to city hall.
Proceeds from the sale are used
to purchase new books for the
Gainesville Public Library.
Books donated for the sale should
taken to the Gainesville Public
Library, 429 E. University Ave.
or given to the bookmobile in out outlying
lying outlying districts. Mrs. James G.
Wilson, 1729 N.W. 11th Rd. or
Mrs. Billy Brashear, 1520 N.W.
25th Terrace will pick up books
if contacted.

Not only do they provide a re relaxing
laxing relaxing outlet for tensions brought
on by classes and long hours in
the library, but they are carefully
noted by future employers assigns
of initiative and the ability and
willingness to get along with
others.
They also broaden your field of
interest, your circle of friends
and, quite frankly, girls, expand
your date list.

to Europe, Central America and
the Far East. Prior to coming
here, Col. Graham served with
the Pentagon staff in Washington,
D.C.
Col. Graham is faculty advisor
to Chi Phi social fraternity and
a member of the Gainesville
Civitan Club.
He is married to the former
Forrest Hale Nimocho, Fayette Fayetteville,
ville, Fayetteville, N.C.
The Grahams reside at 1705
N.W. 61st Terr.
History Prof
Is Appointed
To Committee
Dr. John A. Harrison, chairman
of the history department here
has been appointed by the Southern
Regional Education Board to its
regional committee on Critical
Languages and World Area Studies.
The appointment was made by
Winfred Godwin, board director.
The committee, composed of 11
representatives from southern
universities, provides the board
with advice and guidance on the
planning, design and support for
the development of programs, in institutes
stitutes institutes and centers in language
and area studies in the 16 southern
St2lt6S(
It is charged with advancing in
the region, the study of Slavic,
East Asian, South Asian, Middle
Eastern and Latin-American stu studies
dies studies and with the Hindi, Arabic,
Chinese, Russian, Japanese and
Portuguese languages.
Dr. Harrison is an international internationally
ly internationally known orientalist who
specializes in Russo-Asian
languages and studies. He has been
at the UF since 1949.

To find your niche in extra extracurricular,
curricular, extracurricular, just follow your
whims.
Do something youve always
wanted to do, but never had the
opportunity.
Maybe youre the life of the
party with your faculty impersona impersonations.
tions. impersonations. Take your misquided talents
over to the campus theater group.
Theyll appreciate you more than
your maligned professor and, who
knows, this may open up a new
career for you.
Perhaps youve always had a
secret desire to write. Try out
your untapped talents on one of
the student publications--the
school annual: The Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, the campus newspaper: the
student handbook, or maybe the
off-beat, campus literary
magazine.
They need you, and require no
experience.
If sports is your forte, take
your roommate and head for the
campus golf links or the varsity

7,000 Students Here
For Summer Term

At least 7,000 students took
advantage of summer sessions
here this year according to
registrar R.S. Johnson.
The figure is 5,000 above the
past summer sessions, he said.
Col. Robert B. Mautz, dean of
academic affairs, said more would
have attended, if more courses
had been offered.
According to Mautz, it is possi possible
ble possible that some courses may be
offered only during the summer
trimester.
More students attended term lIIA
than 1118 the registrar said. More
than 1,600 students attended the
first term when most facilities
were operating. Only 1,373
attended the second term.
X' f
Johnson said the UF has already
All-Pen
cartridges fit
all these pens
Guaranteed for
PPi 9 Sheaffer
Parker
Esterbrook
cJSSjfS I Wearever
1 I Venus
I EwjLjjgggii Eversharp
For two-pen itmUntofar thooo with
poo-giving raUtim. Be prepored preporedtart
tart preporedtart Mine All-Pan ink cartridge in
your peasant cartridge pea! Dont walk
a mile for a cartridge. Get All-Pea
Cartridges in any store.
Washable Blue. Washable Black,
Peacock Blue, Jet Mack. Cardinal
Red, Blue Black and Green.
Get All-Pen Cartridges
Available at your
favorite supply store,
8 for 490
4 V

Monday, Sept. 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

tennis courts. The exercise will
do wonders for you mentally and
physicallyand If you play the
game right, youll soon have a four foursome
some foursome or a set of mixed doubles.
Going sorority automatically in involves
volves involves you in at least two or
more formal extracurriculars on
campus besides your sorority
responsibilities.
Whether you plan to pledge or
not, you may want to go out for
rush. Youll meet the older girls
on campus and also get better ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with your fellow calss calssmates.
mates. calssmates.
And if youre out for rush, dont
be afraid. The sorority girls are
going out of their way to woo you
with skits, songs and lively chit chitcha
chat chitcha so relax and enjoy yourself.
If its the extra expense temper tempering
ing tempering your decision, check with the
Panhellenic council at the UF to
find the average cost of sorority
living.
Youll probably be surprised to
learn the cost difference between
it and dorm life isnt as great

arranged next summer's schedule.
There are no active plans to
change our calendar committ committment,
ment, committment, Johnson said.

MEN
nS
Heres deodorant protection
YOU CAN TRUST
Old Spice Stick Deodorant.. fastest, neatest way to all allday,
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ferred preferred by men...absolutely dependable. Glide*, on
smoothly, speedily.,.dries in record time. Old Spice Stick
Deodorant most convenient, most economical deodorant
mone\ can buy. 1.00 plus tax.
RANT
S M U L_ T O N

as you expected.
The greatest expense of a
sorority is your time. You'lJ
want to pitch in and help with
Homecoming decorations, the skit
for the talent show and campus
singbut your studies should come
first.
Icing is great, but dont forget
the cake. It comes first.
New Seminole
Will Discard
Trimester
The recently adopted trimester
system is a thing of the past for
the UFs Seminole yearbook.
The seminole is returning to a
one-volume edition this year, fol following
lowing following last years unsuccessful
attempt at publication by
trimester, according to editor Joe
Coudon. Coudon cited a drop in
sales and the failure of a never neverpublished
published neverpublished third trimester edition
as the chief reasons for the move.
The new Seminole, selling at
a price of $3 for students, will
cover the period from September
to April. All phases of campus
life will be Included.
Numerous jobs remain open on
the Seminole staff. Applicants may
report to Room 9 of the Florida
Union from 2-5 p.m. daily.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday,Sept, 16,1963

Page 6

SEC Scouts Agree;
Defense Looked Good

ATLANTA, Ga. The Florida
- Georgia Tech game Saturday
attracted a large number of scouts
on getting' the inside information
on the Gators and Yellow Jackets,
intent on getting the inside infor information
mation information on the Gators and Yellow
Jackets.
Floridas next opponent,

FROM THE SIDELINES

What Kind of Day
Was It? We 11... Ugh!

ATLANTA, Ga. -- What kind of a day was it? Definitely not a day
like all days. It was really something else.
We wont bore you with long, tear-soaked ballads about the rain,
our cars crankcase which started leaking oilinoola-Boola, Georgia
like a sieve, or better yet like the Gator forward wall, or the 10 mile
stretch of Interstate 10 we took on a service station attendants advice
unaware it ended in a deadend.
No sir. We wont tell you about those things. Well confine ourselves
to the THING itself. By that we mean the game. It too was something
else.
THE RAIN should have signified the tone of the game. The deluge
began early Saturday morning, continued solidly through our 22-hour
stay in the Peach Capital, and was still going pitter-patter when we
left.
First day since the Civil War it had rained in Atlanta, the Chamber
of Commerce insisted. We couldnt argue with that. All we knew was
that we were wet and, despite the fact Georgia Tech is an engineering
school of some reputation, the press box at Grant Field leaked like
our cars crankcase.
OUR JOB DURING the game, in addition to covering for the Alligator,
was to act as the Florida spotter for Lindsey Nelson who was doing
the play-by-play for CBS television. You know, telling him which Gator
was scoring and all that sort of thing.
We arrived at the field eager, excited and expectant at noon, found
the CBS booth, and were told to wait. A rehearsal was scheduled any
minute, the director said, although he confided we probably wouldnt
have it because it was raining and he didnt think anyone would show
up until just before air time.
NELSON AND HES TV sidekick former Notre Dame head coach
Terry Brennon both appeared shortly, sporting their CBS coats.
Introductions were held and then we were told to please get out
of the way. A half dozen technicians were scurrying about laying
and taping wires and moving the big camera around that was to be
with us in the booth.
The rain began blowing into the booth arid the men began wrapping
the yards of cables in towels to keep them dry. The scene looked
like the biggest spider weve ever seen, had spun a web to trap us all.
A MAN WITH a microphone shoved it in Nelsons face for a practice
and the smiling sports announcer boomed out with a suitable Good
afternoon football fans. Im Lindsey Nelson along with Terry Brennon
here at Grant Field in Atlanta, Georgia.
That satisfied the mike man who shoved it to Brennon for his test.
Nelson explained our job then. Easy, he said.
My first time, we said. r\
Oh, he said, a bit more pensively. Then he smiled reassuringly,
patted us on the back and said not to worry.
But we could tell we had HIM worried and confidentially, so were we.
National television is a general term, designed to frighten innocent
young college students, but when Nelson answered our question of
How many with Over 200 stations, we went into a coma.
DON'T KNOW HOW MANY people are watching, he admitted.
How can you tell? Forty, 50 million? Probably.
Then, with less than five minutes until he began talking to this little
group of 40 or 50 million Americans, Lindsey Nelson began singing
a song to himself.
We dont know what song it was. We hadnt heard it and were too
nervous to remember.
He finished his cup of coffee, sat down, and waited for the signal
that would tell him we were on the air.
The long, accusing finger pointed his way from the directors
hand and the song stopped and the*Good afternoon, football fans
speech began.
THE GAME IS HISTORY now. The Gator secret we spoke about in
our first column is now known. It was a heart-breaking day for the
team as well as for all loyal Gator followers.
The game finally ended mercifully, and Nelson wrapped up a
quick summary and signed off. Then he packed up his things, and left,
humming, as we remember it, the same tune as before the game.
He didnt look at all like a man who had just finished talking to over
40 million people. v __
Quote of The Day
. -Wi. #, * -*m*
Assistant Coach Jimmy Dunn, after the game, in answer to the
question of when the games turning point was. The Star Spangled
Banner?
/ _ r u
P.S. A Request
Please dont ask us how the trip was. We echo the Gator players
post game comment. No comment. Lets just be thankful its
over.

Mississippi State, was
represented by Coach Henry
Barker. He was impressed by the
Gators defensive showing.
The UF defense looked very
good and the kicking was good,
Barker said, Floridas offense
never really got a chance to open
up because of poor field position

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

during most of the game.
Larry Dupree and Tom
Shannon looked good but Tech was
pretty well set up for them. The
jackets set up a good rush.
Don Provine from LSU was
surprised by the good ball handling
despite the sloppy weather.
Georgia Techs punting looked
good and Floridas back-to-the back-to-thewall
wall back-to-thewall kicking was not bad.
Floridas line held well when
Tech threatened.
Ken Meyers, Alabama scout, was
surprised at much of the days
action. I was surprised that
Florida didnt punt on that fourth
and one situation and also that
Shannon passed from his two.
Meyers echoed many of the other
scouts sentiments. Florida was
in a hole for most of the game
and didnt have a chance to open
up its offense. Lothridges kicking
and Techs tough line didnt give
Florida much room.
Bill McKellen and Coach Bob
Jones of Clemson, scouting Tech
for an upcoming match were very
free in their praise for Techs
line backfield and Lothridges
kicking*
McClellen summed it up. Tech
capitalized on field position and
good punting Lothridge played just
about as good as we had expected.
Jones praised Techs punting,
Lothridge and his receivers.
Bill Major from Tennessee was
surprised by Techs shotgun shift.
Lothridge looked very good and
ends Billy Martin and Ted Davis
did as well on defense as on
offense.
I think the weather affected
much of the offensive stragegy of
both teams and kept the score
down, Major said.
All the scouts thought the Florida
defense looked good but the offense
didnt have a chance against
Lothridges toe.
McCarty TV
Hosts 230
For Tech Tilt
About 230 students witnessed the
televising of the Florida-Georgia
Tech game on a projection screen
in McCarty Auditorium here
Saturday.
Among the largely pro-Florida
audience was at least one ardent
pro Tech viewer, who cheeredtm
the eventual visitors, much to the
dismay of the majority present.
Among some of the students
giving responses on the affair
were: Pete Hahn, 2UC,**lt was
pretty good. The picture wasnt
too bad and we were all
comfortable. The only problem was
that we could see what was going
on, and the final product had a
lousy ending.
Jji
Parker Capps, Jr., 2UC> I
though it was okay. I guess a lot
of people went to trouble to make
it a little better for those couple
of hundred of us who were there.
The reception wasnt perfect, but
we didnt miss anything. Unfor Unfortunately
tunately Unfortunately we all did get to see the
game.
Jim Haman, 2UC, It worked
out pretty well considering the
conditions and amount of time
available to get it ready. It was
too bad they had that one Georgia
Tech rooter there. He had a lot
of nerve with 200 Florida students
in tht room. A couple of times I
didnt think he would get out alive.

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

1954 PLYMOUTH 2 door Sedan
$l5O. A Royal standard typewriter
S3O. Call FR 6-3382 alter 5:30
p.m. (A-6-st-c).
1963 MOTORCYCLE, Yamaha
250 cc twin. Electric start, turn
signals, whitewall tires, saddle
bags, other accessories. S6OO can
be financed. Phone 2-3038 after
5 p.m. (A-6-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).
FOR SALE 1958 V-W Microbus.
Very good condition, $750. Phone
FR 6-2764 after 6. (A-5-2t-c).

For Rent

SAVE TIME, SAVE GAS, SAVE
MONEY Rent a reserved parking
space across the street from
campus. At approximately 10£ a
day. For reservation call by 1702
West University Ave. FR 6-3012.
(B-5-st-c).

Wanted
-

IF YOU ARE interested in the
sport of Judo and would like to
join the Womens judo Club you
are invited to attend the
organizational meeting Tuesday,
Sept. 17, at 8:00 p.m. in Room 222
Florida Gym. For further
information call FR 6-1487.
(C-5-2t-c).
WANTED WAITRESS, part time
job, must be attractive, good
waitress, apply -at Speakeasy 604
NW 13th Street. (C-6-ts-c).

Autos

59 PLYMOUTH FURY 4 door,
automatic, radio and heater. Good
condition. FR 6-8772 after 5 or
FR 6-32 61 Ext. 2239 days.
(G-l-st-c).

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

Â¥ ,* I 'M M
vTIN THtATRE
2400 Havfkotnt Road 28 {
TONITE & TUESDAY
2 ADVENTURE HITS
open 6:30 show at 7:15
(SIOO CARLOAD?!
( I Load 'em Up! /
shown twice first 7: 15
ymm |
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2nd exciting hit at 9:15
CHARLTON HESTON
Diamondhead
color
STARTS WEDNESDAY
PT-109

r FLORIDA-TODAY r isr e ou I

FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 2 door,
stick V-8, very reasonable. Phone
FR 2-3158. (G-3-st-c).

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).

Lost & Found

LOST On campus, in the Hub,
or in the Graham vicinity, a star
Sapphire Ring with diamond chips
in floral design. sls reward.
Phyllis Eisenberg, 6 9282.
(L-5-st-c).
LOST SOMEWHERE between
Matherly and the Music Building.
Black and silver glasses in grey
case. Reward offered. Contact
music building or Lee Otto. FR
6-0125 or 3009 South East
Hawthorne Road. (L-5-2t-c).

CfittiFr'E'PS
n,
GieT R^aP

SOLES pul on in 15 minutes
ImodernTshoe
I REPAIR SHOP
jocross from Ist notional bonk
(m$ IS
held m
oyer
M 3



Pictures Show Gator Loss To Tech

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*'* y , HEAD GATOR GRAVES TALKS TO PRESS

Monday,Sept. 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

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Photos By
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PHIL KRUG
.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday,Sept. 16,1963

Page 8

Tech's Lothridge 'Drowns' UF, 9-0

Richmond 10,
E. Carolina 7
~ RICHMOND, Va. - Richmonds
Spiders, after an early going over,
defeated East Carolina College
10-7 here Saturday night. Win Winning
ning Winning margin was provided by kick kicking
ing kicking specialist Bruce Gossetts field
goal in the fourth quarter.
The field goal came only
moments after Gossett had put
the Pirates with their backs to
the wall with a punt to the Caro Carolina
lina Carolina eight-yard line.
The Gators play Richmond here
Oct. 5.
The Pirates took a second period
lead on a 10-yard run by tail tailback
back tailback Bill Cline and dominated
action practically the entire first
half.
Late in the half however, the
Pirate defense wilted and Rich Richmond
mond Richmond took advantage with quarter quarterback
back quarterback Bill Silvi throwing a 54 yard
touchdown pass to Kenny Stoudt
with 14 seconds remaining.

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GATOR SPORTS

Dodd Happy,
' Good To Win

ATLANTA, Ga.-Georgia Techs
Bobby Dodd sat back on a locker
room bench, stretched his legs
and bid reporters to fire away
questions about Techs 9-0 victory
over Floridas Gators.
Its great to win, but Im sure
it was a tough game for Ray
(Graves) to lose. I felt before
the game that the rain would favor
us because of Billy Lothridges
experience and our experienced
backfield. said Dodd with a mild

By DAVE BERKO WITZ
Assistant Sports Editor

grin.
The Gators failure to make a
fourth and one may have been a
crucial point in the game. Our
interior line was much better than.
I had anticipated.
Dodd had nothing but praise for
Lothridge.
Lothridge is one of the finest
field generals in football. Today
his punting was superb and his
passing and running were good.
Because of his kicking Florida
never really got into a position
to work up an offensive attack,
he said.
We planned to throw a lot more
than we did. We also used the
shotgun offense developed last year
against Alabama with some suc success.
cess. success.
Looking at the Gators, Dodd said
that it was hard to judge the UF
offense because of the conditions
but that the defense looked good.
This is not Floridas best
team. Its not in a class with Ole
Miss or Alabama, but more in
the category of Tech, Auburn,
and LSU. Theyll give several
teams trouble this year, he said.
This is the third year in a
row that Tech has shut out the
Gators. Defensive Coach Charlie
Tate deserves a lot of credit
for the win today.
This was a kind of a day where
ball position was important and we
managed to have a good position
all the time, said Dodd.
We have a more experienced
backfield than most people realize.
All the first and second team had
bowl game experience. The first
two backfields are made up of
seniors and juniors.
According to Dodd, there is little
hope for continuation of the
Florida-Tech series in the near
future.

I
r*
w
m
IM
Sft
World Travel Service
808 W. University Ave. FR 6-4641
-

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
ATLANTA, GA. -- The rains descended here Saturday and with
them the hopes and dreams of a Florida victory over dreaded Georgia
Tech.
The Yellow Jackets dumped the Gators 9-0 in the Southeastern
Conference football opener and gator head coach Ray Graves blamed
Tech quarterback Billy Lothridge, the Mr. who has now
licked Florida two years in a row.
The Gators appeared stuck in the mud that covered Grant Field
and seemed to get stuck deeper and deeper as the game progressed.
LOTHRIDGE, WHO KICKS, punts, runs and place kicks and did
all against the Gators Saturday is thebest all-around quarterback
we have ever faced, according to Graves in a statement after the
game.
The combination of Lothridge and our fumbles and penalties beat
us, the Gator boss opinioned. But he lauded the Tech team long enough
to convince even those who hadn't seen the game.
They kept us pinned down all afternoon. We just couldnt seem to

get going against them.
ib wm*' *'
'
LARRY DUPREE
.. .no star billing.
. jf& m
TOM SHANNON
...a game letdown.

Graves talked with reporters
from the entire South minutes after
the game ended, speaking in an
almost-empty room near where the
Gators were busy dressing. They
caught their chartered plane out of
Atlanta less than an hour later.
When questioned about star full fullback
back fullback Larry Duprees relative
ineffectiveness, in the game,
Graves agreed and told why.
LARRY NEVER HAD a chance.
All that mud started stacking up
the middle and he couldnt get
anywhere, Graves said, admitting
with Dupree went the punch of the
Gator offensive machinery.
The penalties hurt us too and
those fumbles (two key bobbles),
he said. That and Lothridge was
pretty well the story.
Graves said he thought Tech did
a good job with the option play
in the first half and a great job
on pass defense the whole game.
Florida quarterback Tom
Shannon was pressed on every
passing situation by a hard hardcharging
charging hardcharging Engineer front line and
often found himself eating the ball
because he didnt have time to
throw it or because the available
receivers were covered.
The head Gator smoked his tra traditional
ditional traditional cigar while conducting the
post-game post mortum with
reporters.
Leaders To Meet
On Ducats Today
Student Government (SG) leaders
will meet with university Athletic
Association officials today to try
to solve the crisis over the in increased
creased increased homecoming date tickets.
Mapping SG strategy will be
student body Pres. Paul Hendrick,
Florida BTu3 Key Pres. Steve
Gardner and Homecoming Chair Chairman-Charley
man-Charley Chairman-Charley Wells. They will
be in the Athletic Associations
annual meeting.
University Vice President
Harry philpott arranged for them
to be placed on the agenda so that
the problem could be discussed.
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