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
HC Date Ticket Hike Junked

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Editor-In-Chief
Plans to hike the price of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming date tickets were scrapped
yesterday as the Athletic Associa Association
tion Association reversed a previous decision
to raise the cost of date tickets
from $2.50 to $5.
Yesterdays decision by the
m M

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, No. 7 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday 7^Sept 17, 1963

Hendrick Cites VOTE Party
Platform Accomplishments

By RON SPENCER
Layout Editor
About 50 per cent of the 1963-64
VOTE party presidential platform
has been accomplished and more
is in the process of completion,
according to UF Student Body Pres.
Paul Hendrick.
Hendrick said his administration
plans to complete all of its planks.
Were eager to complete as
much of the platform as soon as
possible,then move on to additional
programs, Hendrick said.
Many students have sacrificed
time and even grades to make
Student Government (SG) work,
he continued. Were pleased they
have something to show for it.
Examining his spring platform,
Hendrick checked off the completed
projects.
Hendrick cited SG action on
limiting finals to two hours. Dean
of Academic Affairs Robert B.
Mautz, according to Hendrick, also
favors elimination of compulsory
class attendance during the final
three days of classes each_
trimester.
Hendrick said, Student
Educational Legislative Lobby
(SELL) and Florida Universities
Needs Dollars (FUND) the two
UF educational lobby groups --
are being combined to provide
more overall effectiveness.
He said Lyceum Council Pres.
Ann Brown had agreed to support
the proposal providing for the
abolishment of privileged seating
at Lyceum productions.
Along the same line, Hendrick
said progress was being made on
the plank calling for the restriction
of football seating in the SG bloc
to elected officials, cabinet
members and their dates. Last

Board of Directors of the UF
Athletic Association followed in
the wake of week-long student
protests.
After hearing arguments by
student leaders against the
proposed raise, the association
voted - behind closed doors - to
reverse its earlier decision.
Student leaders who led the anti antihike
hike antihike move included Student Body
Pres. Paul Hendrick, Homecoming
General Chairman Charley Weils
and Florida Blue Key Pres. Steve
Gardner.
According to yesterdays
association resolution:
...for this, year only, in view
of the situation, the old policy
with respect to date tickets will
be reinstated, and that on a date
to be set after Homecoming a sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of the board of directors
will be appointed to examine the
entire problem of student
seating...
The resolution also proposed the
possibility of. establishing a limit
on the number of date tickets to
be sold, a priority system and
a time limit for the ticket
purchases.

fall, he said, over 500 seats were
regularly reserved for SG.
Turning to the controversial
subject of service keys, Hendrick
declared all service keys will
hereafter be purchased by the club
members themselves thuso
eliminating a source of dollar
drain from SG. Last year an
estimated S6OO was spent on
service keys.
Another of the planks in
Hendricks platform concerns the

4 HU
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VOTE PARTY ACCOMPLISHMENTS
.. .are pointed out by Paul Hendrick, student body president. The chart shows all 42
objectives of VOTE party with an indication of those accomplished.

Tickets Back To $2.50

According to Wells, the board
apparently changed its mind after
hearing the price hike wouldn't
solve any problems as far as
control, and, also, as far as getting
more seats."
All it did, in effect, was create
a hardship."
Prices for date tickets for
regular season gamess2.so each
-- were unaffected by the decision.
According to UF Vice Pres.
Harry Philpott, the association
originally upped the price to $5
so as to provide more tickets for
alumni and others willing to pay
full price for the seats.
All three student leaders issued
statements yesterday hailing the
return to normalcy" on the date
ticket prices and calling for student
and group cooperation in making
sure of no cheating"
HENDRICK:
In this case the students saw
a real problem. Their represen representatives
tatives representatives voiced student feeling to
the administration, and the
administration listened. I think
that this is a clear example of
a case in which the administration
is concerned with the students

reevaluation of campus parking
regulations, ticket printing and
other traffic matters. He said a
traffic survey is being made.
One of the biggest areas in
general where we need to improve
is that of the campus police,
Hendrick charged.
In addition to programs
contained on his spring platform,
Hendrick said plans for other
projects are in the making.

problems and with the students
role in the university community.
The student body, I am sure,
is greatful to the association for
its decision. Now its time for
the student to do his part by
stamping out all improper use of
date tickets. This is essential
if we as students are to keep
the benefits which have been won
today."
GARDNER:
The board gave us a very fair
hearing. They recognized that we
presented certain information
to them that had not been brought
to their attention earlier. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, after discussing the entire
problem and realizing that there
were factors not earlier
considered, they agreed a price
raise would not solve their

Our Town
(An Editorial)
This isnt such a bad world after all.
We're mighty pleased, were proud to admit, that the athletic
associations board of directors and student leaders yesterday
were able to sit down and work out an equitable deicision on
the matter of date tickets.
The decision yesterday to return to $2.50 as the price of
Homecoming date tickets was a victory for the students.
But it also must be said that the athletic association had a
very good point; there IS a tremendous amount of misuse of
date tickets.
If the association is to keep its faith in the students in coming
years, then the students will have to realize that continued abuse
of date ticket privileges can only necessitate a return to the
$5 price. We hope students -- in particular, fraternity members
--remember this when arranging for date tickets for
Homecoming.
To the athletic association, we can only say that the student
body owes a great deal to your decision yesterday.
Thank you.

SG, UF Student Body
%
Cleared In Suit Action

A (Jamage suit brought against
UF students and present student
body officers as the result of an
accident which occurred in 1959
have been dismissed. 4
The suit, filed by Mr. and Mrs.

immediate problems.
On the other hand, we recognize
that as the student body grows
and our team attracts more alumni
back to home games that a very
serious space problem exists. It
is our hope that through coopera cooperation
tion cooperation and working together we will
be able to remedy this problem
with the least amount of incon inconvenience
venience inconvenience to all concerned."
WELLS:
We are very grateful for the de decision.
cision. decision. We believe that now the
burden is onus in this Homecoming
game to be honest in the amount
of date tickets we request.
It is my hope that every fra fraternity
ternity fraternity that participates in block
seating and every other student
who purchases a date ticket will
purchase it for his own use.

Richard Coffin, charged negligence
on the part of the Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) American Legion spon sponsored
sored sponsored baby-sitting service during
the 1959 LSU Florida football
game.
Coffins son, Richard C, sus sustained
tained sustained an Injury resulting in the
permanent loss of sight in his
right eye while under the care of
the baby-sitting service.
The suit named the UF student
body, 1959 and current SG offi officials,
cials, officials, the American Legion Auxi Auxiliary,
liary, Auxiliary, and the State Board of
Control.
Appointed
Art Head
%
Eugene E. Grissom, acting head
of the UFs Department of Art
since 1962, has been appointed head
of that department.
Born in Melvern, Kan. in 1922,
Grissom received a B. S. degree
from Kansas state Teachers
College in 1948 and a Master of
Fine Arts degree from the State
University of lowa in lowa City
in 1951.
He came to the UF In 1953
following two years at the
University of Kentucky in
Lexington.



The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963

Page 2

Beauty Says Contests
Becoming A Beast

At least one UF beauty contest
queen believes the campus is over overpopulated
populated overpopulated with glamour
competition.
It's not based on snobbery,
either.
Judy Lynn Prince, head of this
years Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest and a runnerup herself
in that contest two years ago,
says the deluge of contests is
causing students to have less
interest in the individual
contests.
The big contests would be more
interesting and impressive if there
were not so many small contests
to degrade anddetract from them.
UF connected contests range
from the (SG) Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart affair to contests run by
individual campus organizations.

_. V jam
TKEs SWITCH HOUSES
TKEs Charles Lancaster, Bill Fischette, and Allen T.
McLaren are shown in deep thought as they ponder
where to display their bell at their new house at 1245
Ist. Ave.

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Student Government controls the Miss UF,Miss Camp
Wauburg and Gator Gras Queen
contests.^
There is no limitation on the
number of beauty contests.

Trimester Helps
Job Seekers

The trimester system will help,
not hinder job opportunities for
UF graduates, according to Job
Placement Officer Maurice L.
Mayberry.
The accelerated schedule

Some of the more familiar ones
include the Military Ball Queen,
Pan American Queen, Agriculture
Fair Queen, Business Day Queen,
Mrs. UF' and the Sigma Chi Derby
Queen.

favors outstanding students
because they can more effectively
seek placement in a shorter period
of time. All our graduates, however
have the advantage of being avail available
able available earlier than students at many
other schools, he said.
This early graduation some sometimes
times sometimes has a reverse effect,
Mayberry added. Some
employers arent ready for our
graduates. The havent yet
changed their recruiting and
training programs to fit
our schedule.
However, most employers have
done a good job of adjusting their
schedules to the trimester.
Instead of compressing most of
their job recruiting into several
weeks in the spring they interview
during all three trimesters,
Mayberry said.
Students are now advised to
interview one trimester in advance
of their graduation, in order to
insure graduates of speaking to
the employers of their choice.
Some employers have also
adjusted the starting dates of their
training programs. Others have
delayed reporting dates of
trimester graduates or used
interim training, Mayberry said.
The trimester no longer causes
any significant difficulties in
placement, added Mayberry.
In fact, the main difficulty in
placement, the shortage of
graduates, may be corrected by
the trimester.

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Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963

Page 4

Too Much Too Soon
Freshmen, bewared A Rosy-Hued Extracurricular is stalking you.
It wants to eat you up. Slowly, by gnawing away at your time and energy.
The Extracurricular is a fearsome beast, all the more deadly to
freshmen because its fangs and claws are hidden beneath a downy
coat of good fellowship and esprit de corps.
It may lurk behind the door of some campus organization, within
the words of a bulletin board sign, or between the pages of a campus
publication.
Its tracks look like this; join. . apply . try out . sign up .
no experience necessary. . freshmen invited.
Its cry contains the sweet music of gentle persuasion, but it is
loud, mighty loud friends, and it echoes in every corner of the campus.
You may not know when it gets you. You will have signed up for
several campus organizations, and after a while it will seem as though
youre, working late every night for one or the other, while studies
lie neglected in a cobwebbed corner. A feverish loyalty has begun
to course through your veins. You want to give every ounce of ability
and drive within you to the club, the society. Finally a leader stops
you one day in the halls, and says, Just wanted to tell you, did a
great job on those posters. We need more fellows like you.
Its the supreme moment of your short college life. You feel great.
Little do you know that your hours remaining at the university are
numbered, and the number is very short. The Extracurricular has
claimed another victim.
But, strangely enough, you will never recognize the mark of the
beast. When you return home, sadder but wiser, lucky if you are
merely on probation and not suspended, you will not blame it on the
Rosy-Hued Extracurricular, though your academic blood still drips
from his hungry jaws, instead it will be a dirty deal, a rotten
bunch of profs, the trimonster, the curvew
For the worst thing about the Extracurricular is this;
It always leaves its victims wanting more.
INSIDE STUDENT GOVERNMENT

Debate: Should We Join NSA?

What this campus needs is a
debate with real issues! These
words often preface complaints
that there is too little on this
campus for students to get excited
about.
Therefore I propose a Campus
Great Debate. The topic:
Should The Student Body Join
The National Student
Association?
After the debate, you may state
your opinion Thursday, Oct. 3, in
a special student body poll on the
ballot for Fall Student Body
Elections.
To take part in the debate, write
your opinions to The Florida
Alligator or to Student Government
Offices.
But why all the controversy
over joining NSA? First, NS A
is a red-hot topic between liberal
and conservative students on most
other campuses in the country.
Second, the question has been
investigated by past student
governments here with widely
differing conclusions.
Is NSA anti-American? Some
say, Yes. At least, say
others, it is ultra-radical. NSA
proponents counter that the NSA
is responsive and representative
American students, claiming
more than 700,000 students at 410
schools as members.
What is NSA? NSA is designed
as a national union of students,
represented through the student
governments of member univer universities.
sities. universities. NSA serves members
through publications, travel tours,
information, and representation,
and provides a means for
communication and exchange of
ideas among universities.

The Florida Alligator

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

NSA critics charge that the
organization is pro-Castro, ultra ultraliberal
liberal ultraliberal on the race question, soft
on Communism, over-critical of
U. S. foreign policy, or anti antifraternity.
fraternity. antifraternity. in short, they maintain
the organization is not represen representative
tative representative of American college students
and is obsessed with controversial
political stands.
As a by-product of the
controversy, only three of a
possible 42 schools in Florida are
NSA members. No major Florida
university has affiliated with NSA.
Twenty of a possible 197 colleges
in Florida, Georgia, South Carolina
Alabama, Mississippi and
Arkansas are members.
PAUL
HENDRICK /-k /'* \
e y
Student Body f
President r /
Meanwhile, national NSA
officers have spoken out against
the radical right and conser conservative
vative conservative criticisms of NSA policies.
National Young Republican
leaders Len Nadasday and James
W. Harff have stated, however,
that NSAs claim to represent
the thinking of all American college
' students is without foundation. The
majority of NSA delegates have
fallen into line behind many left leftwing
wing leftwing organizations listed as
communist fronts in demanding
abolition of the House-
Un-American Activities
Committee.
In contrast former President
Dwight D.Eisenhower commented:

"BUT pp i) there was nY V'fcZ )
t -i'

P M W
The Florida Alligator wishes to
retract and apologize for an
inaccurate statement published
about Mr. Tyler G. Kent in thei
October 6, 1961, issue of this
newspaper. Mr. Kent was at that
time publisher of the Putnam Sun.
The subject statement was a
portion of an article quoted from

By making possible even greater
opportunity for the exercise of
democratic responsibility on the
campus ... the United States
National Student Association is
rendering a significant service
to the people of this country and
to the world.
Send your letters to the Alligator
or to Student Government. Let us
hear from you.

IST Student Terms
I Diamonds (* C / I
I zz Silver oW s, I
I Charms Favors I
I "QUALITY GIFTS AT BUDGET PRICE" I
- ii
NOTICE
/
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.
\

Alligator Retraction

the Palatka Daily News and was
carried in a column entitled
Undercurrent written by John
Grant. Contained in the quoted
article was a statement which
asserted that Mr. Kent had
committed a crime against his
country. This statement was and
is false and inaccurate.
The Florida Alligator hereby
retracts this statement and
apologizes to Mr. Kent for any
damage publication of it may have
done him.

O
Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

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r.UEST COLUMNIST

59 Steps Forward

I feel it about time that people
started taking a hard look at the
recent visit to Castros Cuba by
59 American students. I do not
pretend to know all that happened
there, for it is not so inportant
to know what these students saw
as it is to know why they went.
I will say what they saw had a
lot to do with why they went.
As I expected, the American
press has tried to make their visit
appear as Communist ted, thus
invalidating everything the
students have said in behalf of
Castro. To top it all, that fanatical
House committee on Un-American
Activities (famous for its force,
Operation Abolition) has started
an investigation using its familiar
blackmail tactics.
Now if the House Committee
can prove the visit was
communist led, it will still have
to prove that each of the 59
students is a communist, because
they, like their leaders, all pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed that some wonderous
things have happened in Cuba under
Castro. I dont think either point
can be proven, and it is not this
articles purpose to try and show
why these students were not biased.
My point is this: 59 students
violated a State Department travel
ban so as to find out what was
really going on in Cuba. 59 students
had the courage and sagacity to
realize that perhaps the American
press, in presenting Castro as a
traitor from the start, was really
reflecting a rather brutal business
interest in this country which was
ousted from Cuba for not even
beginning to compromise with
Castro. Perhaps they realized how
many aristocrats and middle class
people were among the refugees.
Perhaps they sensed that those
refugees from the lower classes
were being used in a vicious

Letters

EDITOR:
Mathhew Moores objection to
the public accommodations section
of the civil rights bill spoils what
is otherwise a well-reasoned
analysis. This section would not
force owners of private
businesses to accept anyone as a
customer. Owners could still
deny service to those failing to
meet acceptable standards of
decorum, it would prohibit them
only from refusing service on the
basis of personal prejudice, a
prohibition of long standing in
British Common Law.
Furthermore, in much
discussion, the term private has
been misused. Is a place of
business that deals with the public
a private business or a place of
public business? Such businesses
have long been regulated by laws
concerning sanitation, fire safety,
building codes, and other matters
having to do with protecting the
Public interest.
In fact, the right" to refuse
service to a Negro is not a private
property right at all, but in reality
a cloak for the exercise of personal
prejudice. It has nothing to do with
property, it has not been shown
that where public accommodations
have been completely desegrated,
whether by local agreement or law,
anyones business has suffered. It
is only where agreements or laws
are lacking, as in thousands of
communities both North and South,
that picketting, boycotts or
violence occurs. In the absence
of such agreements or laws, the
businessman who would like to
desegregate must reckon with the
danger of boycott and even violence

political Monopoly game, not
being able to understand how the
economic reprisals and embargos
our country took against Castro
affected the revolution.
Fifty-nine students went to Cuba,
looked and came back with several
words of praise. They are now
faced with legal action, but I ask,
is it really fair? Why should
people be denied the right of
freedom of travel? Why must our
country oppose totalitarianism by
using totalitarian tactics? Are
we so blind as to accept our
ideology without serious
reservations?
It just burns me how people
can read papers as distorted as
the Orlando Sentinel or Miami
Herald or the New York Herald-
Tribune or the Philadelphia
Inquirer and accept their writings
as the best idea of truth. If people
would just stop to examine an
issue from every possible angle,
perhaps this self-righteous
attitude of so many Americans
would decrease in frequency, but
I seriously doubt this ever
happening.
Fifty-nine students went to Cuba,
and my hop& is that it be the start
of something. But no, the House
Committee will prove that
Communism permeated the visit,
and that everything said must
therefore have been lies. No, I
feel people will go back to believing
in the never-ending flood of
propaganda our papers spew forth
(as if they ever doubted in the
first place).
Fifty-nine students went to Cuba
to betray us? or did we betray
them? Or is it that we are
betraying ourselves?

on the part of white
segregationists.
It is unrealistic to expect the
legislatures of states such as
Alabama, South Carolina, or even
Florida to pass their own
accommodations laws. The state
legislators in many of these states
are not free to do so even if their
conscience tells them they should
- not if they value their political
lives! But the U. S. Congress
has the power and responsibility
under the Constitution to enact
legislation to the end that no
State shall make or enforce any
law which shall abridge the
privileges or immunities of
citizens of the United States or
deny to any person within its
jurisdiction the equal protection
of the laws."
Richard Hiers
Religion Professor

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Other
Papers

Archbishop Ngo Dinh
Thuc, head of the Roman
Catholic church in South
Viet Nam and brother of
President Diem, received
exactly what he deserved
on his trip to this country
to confer with UJS. church
leaders. It was a cold
shoulder of sizeable pro proportions,
portions, proportions, a correct reply
to the archbishops
obvious attempt to involve
American Catholics in his
nations religious diffi difficulties.
culties. difficulties.
The archbishops trip
could not have been
arranged at a more em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing time. He
sought conferences with
Bishop Fulton Sheen and
Cardinal Spell man of New
York. Only Bishop Sheen
obliged andthearch andthearchbishop
bishop andthearchbishop left suddenly
afterward for Paris.
NO ANNOUNCEMENT
was made as to what
Bishop Sheen might have
told Archbishop Thuc. But
if the archbishop heard
what his ill-advised trip
merited, he knows now
that religious views have
no bearing whatsoever on
U. S. foreign policies.
Furthermore, Americans
of all faiths resent any
attempts to link the two.
. ..St. Petersburg Times.
On the surface,
probably few people
oppose a federal tax cut.
Yet there is some oppo opposition
sition opposition in Congress to the
Kennedy administrations
proposed tax cut and a
great many citizens view
it with suspicion. The
thought keeps recurring
that no one not even
American citizens can
get something for nothing.
Very broadly speaking,
the economic philosophy
behind the adminis administrations
trations administrations tax proposal is
that the cuts will keep
more money in
circulation, stimulate
capital investment and
retail sales and in general
produce more revenue for
gover Dm e n t in the long
run.
But the stumbling block
in this simplified logic --
even to citizens untutored
in the complexities of high
finance -- is the federal
debt, a national fiscal
nightmare. While the
value of the dollar has
been declining, the UJS.
debt has been climbing climbingto
to climbingto more than $305
billion.
. .Jacksonville Journal

Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963 The Florida Alligator

LETTERS

Social Smoke Screen

EDITOR:
Last evening as I sat in my
beautiful penthouse in Murphree
Area studying diligently I felt a
feeling of security. For at last
I had a. customed myself to the
sounds of traffic whizzing by; the
sundry catcalls made to members
of the opposite sex walking by;
the relentless babbling and
mouthing off by the freshmen
across the hall, and last but not
least, the conservative lighting
facilities and depressingly black
colors in my room.
Alas, my feeling of security and
peace was short lived for someone
in the distance yelled its Raid.
Thinking this to be nothing more
than a restless outburst by a
freshman lowlife, I again
commenced my reading. A moment
later I experienced a certain
amount of difficulty in breathing.
As I glanced out the window
I observed that Murphree Hall whs
not visible due to the presence of
an enormous cloud of smoke. About
this time my skin began to burn

V&ar mattell^V
Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm, except Tuesday.
706 West University Avenue
Whats New In PAPERBACKS?
PORTRAIT OF THE ARTIST AS A YOUNG MAN
.. .James Joyce
DEATH OF A SALESMAN
.. .Arthur Miller
GRAPES OF WRATH
.. .John Steinbeck
GENETICS IS EASY
.. .Philip Goldstein
GREEK PAINTING.. .Pierre Devambez
THE PORTABLE NIETZSCHE
...Walter Kaufmann, editor
THE PORTABLE OSCAR WILDE ~~~
.. .Richard Aldington, editor
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
THEORY OF TRANSONIC FLOW.. .Guderly
STATISTICAL THERMODYNAMICS.. .Lee,Sears,
Turcotte
'* FOUNDATIONS OF ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY
.. .Reitz & Milford
THE BROWSE SHOP
*
Campus Shop & Bookstore
I

ever so slightly. Upon taking a
further look I was able to view
the creature emitting this fout
cloud --a truck of sorts which
made a noise somewhat akin to
that of a Sherman Tank and had
a flashing red light.
I hope that someone in the plants
and grounds bureaucracy will read
this and reduce the potency of that
stuff. HELP! I cant
breath!
(Name Withheld)

Do your laundr
you shop
KoinKleen
704 W. Univ. Ave.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

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).
1954 PLYMOUTH 2 door Sedan
$l5O. A Royal standard typewriter
S3O. Call FR 6-3382 after 5:30
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).

Wanted
-

WANTED WAITRESS, part time
job, must be attractive, good
waitress, apply at Speakeasy 604
N. W. 13th Street. (C-6-ts-c).
ELECTRIC BASS WANTED: also,
Male or Female singer (s) for
experienced R & R group. Top
money. Call Steve or Richard
2-9490 or 2-9476. (C-7-st-c).
LAUNDRY PROBLEMS? Ill iron
your shirts -- 20? each (dress
or sport). Gretchen Krughoff,
phone 372-5715. (C-7-2t-p).
WANTED WAITER for noon meal
from 11-2 p.m. Apply in person
at Larrys Wonderhouse, 14 South
West Ist Street. Behind Sears.

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[ 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 Avenue,
FR 6-3012. (B-5-SNc}.

Autos

FOR SALE: 1957 Ford, 2 door,
stick V-8, very reasonable. Phone
FR 2-.3158. (G-3-st-c).
SB HEALEY. New paint, wire,
overdrive, good top, windows.
Clean, healthy. Call 2-6689 or see
at 1030 N. E. 9th St. (G-7-ts-c).
57 FORD V-8 Stick. 2 door, S2OO
o r trade for Motor scooter.
Pinehurst Trailer Park, 35305. W.
24th Avenue. Lot 66. (G-7-ts-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 Gold Signet Ring initials:
W.J.B. Bill Buettner Kappa Sigma
House, FR 6-9198. (L-7-st-c).

Se rvices J

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).
TUTORING in German, all
courses, GNI33 through GNSIO.
Mrs. Ursula Harder. FR 6-1426
from 12 p.m. 2 p.m. From
Germany. (M-7-st-c).

| HEELS pul on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
jocross from Ist nottonol bonkf
EErFLOKIOA -r-
-[ wSSx&Lt 1

Program Host Is Success

The international Host
Programs first get-together last
weekend, sponsored by Florida
Blue Key, has been termed a
success by sponsors but a shortage
of men to host the women caused
some confusion.
Most of the prospective hosts
Friday turned out to be freshmen
and sophomore coeds, while
foreign students tended to be older
males, Paulette Fredrick (4AS),
co-chairman of the program, said.
She said she did not believe the

I
M; f
-A, #
HUb HUb.yiL
.yiLg HUb.yiL f f
INTERNATIONAL HOSTS
...sipping punch at last Friday night's social are, from
left, Tus Haw Sham of Bombay, India, Glaudic Grooms
of Melbourne, Sergio Rodnque of Havana, Cuba, and
Sally Pitton of Coral Gables.

Rat Caps Dont Die
Just Fade Away

Rat caps are rapidly becoming
a thing of the past, according to a
longtime UF staff member.
Robert C. Beaty, alumni affairs
fund director, said that when he
arrived here in 1925 all freshmen
were required to wear rat caps.
According to Beaty, the only
way to remove them was for the
* Florida Gator football team to
beat Georgia. Otherwise, the
penalty was to wear them until
the end of the term.
Any freshman caught without
his rat cap was subject to Rat
Court. The defendant -was always
found guilty. Then he was at the
mercy of the upperclassmen.
He could be paddled sometimes
severely, or made to shine shoes
or perform many services for
an upperclassman.
Democrats Elect
The campus Young Democrats
Club has elected new officers for
1963-64.
They are Allan McPeak, presi preside
de preside nt; Vernon S wart zel, vice
president; Bob Mounts, secretary
and Maurice Plumb, treasurer.

SUBSCRIBE TO THE
SUNDAY EDITION OF
JftW Jifork Sinus
"All tht Ntws That's
Fit to Print"
CALL 376-5851 OR
WRITE BOX 12189
I l .1,1 I

men-women ratio would be a major
? problem, however.
Were asking the coeds to find
a boy they know to be a joint
partner with the girl in helping
the foreign student, Miss Paulette
said.
iif*-
She, along with Tod Goodwill,
are in charge of matching the
students, all in their first year
here, with an American on the
basis of common backgrounds and
interests. Each student is a

After World War 11, required
rat caps came to an end, Beaty
said. World War II Gls had
preference in the dormitories, and
freshmen were housed in barracks
at the old airfield where the
Gainesville Airport is now
situated.
This segregation, and the
building of Tolbert Area in 1948
put an end to required rat caps,
Beaty said.
The Freshman Council formerly
sold the rat caps to support the
then popular and strong Pep Club
and other freshman sponsored
events, he said.
Rat caps can still be bought at
local book stores, but there is
little demand for them, according
to Bill Zeanah, owner of Malones
Book and Supply Store.
Zeanah said some of the fresh freshman
man freshman football and basketball players
told him the upperclassmen at the
training table made them buy rat
caps before they could be seated
at the training table.
Business Dantes
Meet Tomorrow
The Business Administration
Dames will meet tomorrow at 8
p.m. at the womens club building.
Mrs. Joan B. Cheatham said
persqps needing transportation
may call FR 2-4531.
The club will also hold a
welcoming tea, Saturday from 3:30
until 5:30 p.m. at the home of
Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz. Persons
peeding transportation may call
FR 2-4531.

volunteer in the program.
According to Miss Fredrick, the
main job of the host is to help
the foreign student get acquainted
with the campus and its traditions.
Hosts are supposed to introduce
the foreign students to their
friends and various interest groups
on campus.
A major aim of the hosts is to
help foreign students improve their
English, she said.
Miss Fredrick said more
volunteers were needed for hosts,
particular ly males, persons
interested may contact her at the
Alpha Chi Omega sorority,
Goodwill in Corey Village or stop
by the Florida Blue Key Office in
the Florida Union, room 314.
Carleton
Releases
New Book
Dr. William G. Carleton,
professor emeritus of history and
political science at the UFJ is the
author of a new book on American
foreign policy just released by
Random House.
In The Revolution in American
Foreign Policy lts Global
Range Carleton tells of the
turbulent crisis in the world since
1945 and how American foreign
policy has attempted to deal with
it.
According to his publishers,
Carleton incorporated the material
of his earlier short text on this
subject, now an established classic
in its field, in the new book. The
expanded work combines narrative
and interpretation to focus inter international
national international developments since 1945
in clear historical perspective.
Dr. Carleton has written
extensively on both domestic and
world politics and his work has
appeared in numerous popular,
scholarly, and literary periodicals
in the United States and abroad.
He is also carrying on research
in the history of American political
parties under a Social Science
Research Council grant.
Dr. Carleton retired from the
UF in 1961.
11 Vhb
BROWN-EYED BEAUTY
Is Gayle Bauer, a cont contestant
estant contestant for the upcoming
Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest which will be
held at Si I ver Springs
Sept. 21-22. Gayle, a
3-AS, is a 5-5 blonde
who is being sponsored
by Alpha Chi Omega.
A meeting for contest contestants
ants contestants will be held tonight
-at 7 in Johnson Lounge.



LF Band Refused
Rooms In Atlanta

By GIEN LANEY
Sports Writer
Reservations for the Gator marching band were
fused by the Henry Grady Hotel in Atlanta because
L band could not assure hotel officials they would
[e a segregated group when they went there last
[aturday for the Florida Georgia Tech football
[ame.
Reservations for the band were made last summer,
however, large civil rights demonstrations were
L e id in Atlanta last June urging all hotels in the
Georgia state capital to provide services on an
Integrated basis.
The Henry Grady then wrote the UF stating the
3 and should understand the reservations were good
)nly on a segregated basis. ;
At the time, band officials did not know whether

bolf Team
Meets Today
The first golf team meeting will
be today in Room 224 of the Florida
Gymnasium for all students
Interested in participating in
pollegiate golf both freshman and
varsity.
Freshmen will meet at 7 p.m.
Varsity will meet at 8:30 p.m.
Tickets
Student and date tickets for
the home football game with
Mississippi State may be picked
up at the stadium between 2:30
and 4:30 p.m. starting today
for the rest of the week.

UF Golf Course
Sets Oct. Opener

The recently purchased UF golf
course, one mile west of the
campus on, University Ave. will
open Oct. 1 with green fees set
at $1 for all students.
Florida faculty, staff and their
families as well as students will
be able to use these links.
Physical education classes and
the UF golf squad will also-make
use of the facilities. s
D. K. Stanley, Dean of the
College of physical Education and
Health, forsees a bright future for
the 18-hole course, which was
formerly Gainesville Country
Club.
We feel weve made a good
deal on this and plan to make
it one of the finest clubs in the
state, Stanley said.
Many well-known schools
Duke, Michigan State, Oklahoma
Purdue, for example -- run--

Cross Country Team
To Meet W. Kentucky

The Gator cross country team
held its first time trials of the
season Saturday morning over the
two mile course which is to be
site of the meet with Western
Kentucky Friday.
Charles Goodyear, who prior
to the running was reelected cap captain
tain captain of the harriers, was the first
finisher with a time of 10:37.9
for the two lap course around and
through Beta Woods.
Tommy Harrell, Bill Operman,
Austin Funk and Jim Brown were


U
GATOR MAJORETTE
.. .no room in Atlanta

their own golf courses, Stanley
continued, and report tremendous
success.
The course is a sprawling par
72, 6,299 yd. layout. Swimming
and food facilities will
be available, as well as a fully
equipped pro shop with full lines
of golf accessories.
in addition to green fees
memberships may be purchased
on a trimester basis special
reduced rates of $18.75.
For faculty members or univer university
sity university employes, the rate has been
set at $1.25 per round. Trimester
costs, at reduced rates, are
eighteen dollars and seventy-five
cents.
Memberships and additional
information may be secured from
Director Stanley, 202 Florida Gym,
-"until Oct. 1.

the other varsity members run running.
ning. running.
Coach Walter Welsch, the cross
country mentor, said, two weeks
is just not enough time to prepare
a team for competition, but things
look, pretty good for the varsity
this year.
Western Kentucky hss a highly
rated squad of distancemen
including a sophomore who ran a
1:50.9 half mile this past track
season 2 fr6shinin

or not the band would be segregated. The conditions
as set down by the hotel were not in accordance with
UF policy and therefore, the reservations had to be
cancelled.
According to Randy Williams, assistant drum
major of the band, when the Henry Grady learned
of the cancellation of the reservations they released
much unfavorable publicity to Atlanta newspapers
concerning the UF band.
The band was accused of shunning the Henry
Grady and in general, not upholding the highest
southern ideals.
Realizing what happened, six other Atlanta hotels
offered the band accommodations for the weekend.
They finally decided to stay at the Dinkier Plaza
Hotel.

Hundreds of letters, most of
them crudely written, reportedly
poured into the band office from
staunch southern segregation segregationalists.
alists. segregationalists.
According to Richard Bowles,
band director:
Its all in the past. So much
furor was raised when this took
place I hesitate to bring it up
again. Its best to leave sleeping sleepingdogs
dogs sleepingdogs lie.

Coming Friday:
Inside Report

... I
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Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963 The Florida Alligator

Fraternities &
Sororities
WHOLESALE PRICES
ON
SHIRTS LETTERED OR PLAIN
SHOES SOCKS
UF SWEATSHIRTS LETTERED OR PLAIN
TABLE TENNIS TABLES & SUPPLIES
OUTDOOR & INDOOR GAMES
TENNIS RACKETS, BALLS, MEN'S SHORTS,
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COMPLETE LINE OF GOLF EQUIPMENT
TROPHIES FOR ANY AWARD
ON THE SPOT ENGRAVING
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Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
Northcentral Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
lU3 W. University Avenue FRanklin 2-8212

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Sept. 17,1963

Heres Why Aussie Tanker Didnt Come

By ERNIE LITZ
Sports Writer
Charles Staples, the UF swim recruit who isnt,
finally has officially informed head Gator swim
coach Bill Harlan via mail his reasons for not
coming.
Staples wrote Harlan, ....I was worried about
remaining neutral in the South because I have
definite views on racial integration, which is really
being played up by newspapers and TV in
Australia.
Other reasons given were: ....this decision
was not easily made considering the fine scholar scholarship
ship scholarship offered by you on behalf of the University
of Florida. My final decision upon receiving noti notification
fication notification of admission from Florida was influenced
by the fact that there were two Australians already
on the swimming team at Oregon to be joined this

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week by Julian Carroll, and backstroke swimmer
who was mjr*roommate in Sydney.
The letter was in response to a long distance
call to Eugene, Ore. a week ago by The Alligator.
Harlan is still high on his frosh prospects, however.
Certainly it is not easy to take the losses of
boys like Staples, Humphries (Terry), and White
(John), but we still have a fine freshman team.
Harlan singled out for praise Tom Dioguardi
from North Palm Beach in the butterfly and indi individual
vidual individual medly; Lance Gerlin from Miami Jackson
High, the Class A A champion 100 and 200 yard
freestyle; Bob Reines from National Champion
Peekskill. Military Academy in Paterson, N.J.,
a prep *AII-America in the 100 and 200 yard breast breaststroke;
stroke; breaststroke; Mike Sheehe from Cleveland, O. in the
100- and 200-yard freestyle, and Blanchard Tual
from Memphis, Tenn., in the backstroke.

Pays yearly cash dividends from
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Sharply reduced premiums for
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All premium deposits are re refunded
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Safety assured through complete
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Gator s Sta rt Ag a i n;
ODonnell Injured

The Florida Gators spent little
time yesterday licking their
wounds after Saturdays fiasco with
Georgia Tech and buckled down
yesterday to the serious business
of preparing for Mississippi State,
the Gators next enemy.
Head coach Ray Graves seemed
not too worried about his charges,
who absorbed a 9-0 season-open season-opening
ing season-opening loss at the hands of Tech in
Atlanta Saturday.
The spirit isnt too high right
now, he admitted during yester yesterdays
days yesterdays afternoon practice, but this
is still a good ball club with some
good games left in it.
What we need most right now
is a victory over Mississippi
State, he said.
The Gators play the Bulldogs
from State Sept. 28 in the first
of four home games this season.
Graves said fullback Jim ODon ODonnell
nell ODonnell was recuperating from a dis dislocated
located dislocated shoulder sustained against

Fall -Intramurals
Program Begins

By GEORGE MIMS
Intramural Editor
The intramural program affects
more students than any other
program here at the UF.
Because of this, the program
includes 20 sports.
For the Orange and Blue
Fraternity Leagues, the compe competition
tition competition begins tomorrow with water
basketball.
The dorm and independent
leagues first sport is flag football
which begins Friday.
If any student is presently not
a member of a club or organiza organization
tion organization and wishes to join in intra intramurals,

WELCOME STUDENTS
Bring this ad with you and save 25% on
ALL MERCHANDISE ~ 7~~
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)

mmiMk
BILL RICHBOURG

Tech and would miss this weeks
work.
The head mentor singled out the
play of interior linemen Billich Billichbourg,
bourg, Billichbourg, Jack Katz and Roger Pettee
as outstanding in the Tech game.
Those boys did quite a job
against that Georgia Tech line,
he said. This team will do all
right.
Lifters Meet
The UF weight lifting club will
hold its first meeting tonight at
7:30 p. m. in the Florida
Gymnasium recreation room. All
interested men are invited
to become members.
No previous experience is re required
quired required and instruction will
be offered. A particular need is
for competitors in the 123, 132,
148 and 165 pound and heavy weight
classes, but all classes are open.

murals, intramurals, he should go to the
intramural office, Room 229,
Florida Gymnasium and sign up.
There are many clubs ana
organizations offered for the
independent who wishes to
participate in competitive sports.
Some of the leading clubs include
judo, fencing, weight-lifting, skiing
and gymnastics.
Tentative schedule of events for
the first trimester is: for the
Orange and Blue leagues water
basketball, volleyball, flag football
and track and for the dorm and
independent leagues, flag football,
handball, basketball and possibly
track.