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
Tlie Florida
0
Alligator

Vol .56., No. 10

Ticket Misuse Could
Extend Jurisdiction

By KAREN HACK
v- Os The Gator Staff
Misuse of football date tickets,
a repeated charge during the UF
Athletic recent
Homecoming ticket price juggling,
may result in an extension of Honor
Court jurisdiction.
Honor Court Chancellor Herb
Blessing this week voiced the
possibility of it being deemed an
Honor Code violation for a student
to knowingly aid another
in representing him as a student.
Violations of this nature would
include instances in which a student
buys a date ticket at reduced
student rates for a user that is not
actually his companion.
Present penalty is forfeiture of
the student's activity card.
Blessing said he favored an
enlargement of the concept of
cheating so it would cover
knowingly misrepresenting facts
in all situations while acting as a
student. This would also include

Delta Theta
Recognized

Delta Theta Phi law fraternity
has been awarded recognition as
the outstanding chapter in the
Southeastern region.
Bill Norris, 4LW, of the local
chapter was selected the
outstanding law student among
Delta Theta for the same region.
Both individual and group awards
were made on the basis of superior
performance in a wide range of
activities.
Gordon Johnston, 4LW, delegate
to the national convention of the
organization said the group had
placed second nationally in
membership growth.
Tom Lee, former state beverage
director, was named a national
officer for the legal fraternity.

T H
B aim I, t s 14 B
.Kffl' f** S3BBIE&SS \ I
WHO WILL BE MRS. CORRY VILLAGE? 7
Joyce McKenney, Nancy Baily, Carol Miller, Anne
Godey,and Lois Bowen afe vying for the title which
will be awarded Sunday at the annual Corry Village
picnic. The winner will go on to the Mrs. UF Contest.

University of Florida,Gainesville

medical excuses and use of
identification cards.
Cheating now is defined by the
Honor Code as the giving or
taking of any information or
material with the intent of
wrongfully aiding yourself or
another in any quiz, final
examination, academic paper, or
***any other item which is
considered in any way in the
determination of the final grade.
Extension procedure may
involve constitutional amendment
Blessing said, but definite steps
have not yet been outlined.
Blessing, who took office last
February, said major goals for
the Honor Court are:
An information campaign to
take the Honor Court out of the
clouds, believing that greater
student participation and aware awareness
ness awareness will strengthen the system.
Leaders Will
'Retreat' This
Weekend
Top student leaders here will
"retreat in two different
directions this weekend.
The Interfraternity Council
(IFC) is holding its retreat at
Crystal River.
* UF administration officials and
about 35 student government and
publication leaders will journey to
Park of the Palms in Keystone
Heights for the annual Presidents
Retreat.
The three-day conclave includes
panel discussions and a Friday
night banquet.
IFC officers committee
chairmen, fraternity presidents
and representatives will attend,
Tommy Ryals, retreat chairman
said.

Friday, 5ept.20,1963

Promotion of the idea that
the Honor Code requires more than
not committing the three listed
violations stealing, cheating and
writing bad checks.

! v l l
ir H|
HE'S STARTING OFF RIGHT
.. .by getting lots of sleep in the first few weeks, this
student hopes to have a backlog to rely on when final
exams come calling.

An Analysis

State Legislature Calls Air
Conditioning Non-Essential

Airconditioning of UF class classrooms
rooms classrooms does not figure in in the
proposed $75 million bond issue
for higher education since the
state legislature has taken the
position that a fully air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned UF campus is non
essential.' 1
Bond Funds
Set Aside
For Library
Funds from the proposed state
university bond issue have been set
aside for the construction of a
new graduate research library on
the UF campus.
According to Stanley K. West,
UF libraries director if the bshd
issue is passed Nov. 5 the new
library will be built in front of
Anderson Hall.
The new building will be
primarily for use by graduate
students and faculty and will house
nearly 700,000 books. It will seat
about 1,000 in the reading and study
areas.
The P. K. Yonge Library of
Florida History library offices
and seminar rooms will also be
in the new building.

Pastors Ask End
To Segregation
Student religious center pastors yesterday issued a statement calling
for a rapid end to segregation in Gainesville.
The statement, titled A Message to the University Community,
was signed by members of the University Pastors Association.
St. Augustine Chapel, the Roman Catholic student center, did not
sign the statement as it is not a member of the association.
The resolution was signed by chaplains representing the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center and groups including Episcopalian, Lutheran,
Wesley Foundation, Hillel Foundation, Presbyterian, Baptist and
Georgia Seagle Hall, in addition to three members of the religion
department here.
**************
Yesterdays progress will not meet todays need. Therefore, we
publicly and forthrightly reaffirm our belief that segregation on the
basis of race in any form, at any level, and at any place is a denial
of human rights and a violation of the dignity of man. It is, therefore,
not something to be tolerated, instead every effort should be made to
eradicate it where it exists.
For some years there has been a growing awareness of the incom incompatibility
patibility incompatibility that exists between our racial attitudes and practices and
(See Story Page 10)

Lacking but five votes to approve
the original $125 million bond issue
during the last legislative session
the lawmakers settled on a $75
million proposal which excluded
air conditioning. The measure
required a three-fourths vote to
pass.
Calvin c. Greene Jr., director
of the physical plant division,
strongly favors full air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning from a central plant.
Surely air conditioning of all
academic buildings is an essential
today," he said.
Greene believes a controlled
cooling system should be installed
in all newer class buildings at
the earliest possible time.
A dilemma in air conditioning
the entire campus is whether some
of the older buildings such as
Peabody, Anderson, Benton and
Flint halls are worth it, he said.
Before installing air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning systems, we should
have a good hard look at how long
these buildings will stand," Greene
said.
Alachua County State Rep. Ralph
Turlington agrees the time has
come to install a cooling system
in class buildings.
But he sees another problem.
The big dilemma is that we
cant show additional buildings for
any increased funds in order to
get acceptance for the improve improvement,"
ment," improvement," he Beld. However, we could
show better utilization of present

Photo Taking
Set Monday
Pictures of seniors graduating
in the fall, winter and spring
trimesters will be taken for the
Seminole beginning Monday.
Students should register on their
respective college bulletin boards.
Each college has certain days
assigned for picture taking.
If the hours are not convenient
for a student, he can make an
appointment at the Seminole office,
room 9, in the Florida Union.
Students who do not have pictures
taken at the correct time will
not have pictures in the yearbook.
Photographs will be taken by
Rappaport of New York City in
Room 200, Florida Union. Men
should wear white shirts, ties and
jackets. Women should wear black
sweaters.
Picture proofs will be mailed to
the individual students.
Photograph cost $1.50.

buildings.
Turlington and Greene said the
UF must be air-conditioned
building-by-building rather than
from a central plant.
Raised Rent
Drives UFers
Off Campus
An increase in dormitory room
rent this trimester may result in
a larger number of students
wishing to live off campus,
according to UF officials.
Double rooms in dorms were
S9B to sll. This trimester rates
were changed to $l2O to $125.
Similar rate changes were rpade
for single and triple rooms.
According to Miss Ruth Neal of
the off-campus housing office,
apartment rents usually are a
little bit higher than dormitory
rooms. Students have found that
it is actually cheaper to live off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, Miss Neal said.
14 By cooking meals students
more than make up the difference
in room rent, she said.
Off campus living seems to
be preferred by students as very
few upper classmen move into
dormitories after living off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, Miss Neal said.



The Florida Alligator Friday /Sept. 20,1963

Page 2

300 Foreign Students
Enroll For Fall Term

More than 300 foreign students
are enrolled at the UF this fall,
Mrs. M. 6i Laurie of the Florida
Student office, said.
The number of foreign students
coming to the UF increases each
year, Mrs. Laurie said. Official
figures on the number of foreign
students is not complete yet, she
said.
Os the 70 different countries
represented, most of them are
from Latin America. India is
second. Among other countries

' *-* I /
THIS IS THE SITE OF NEW LIGHTS
The Broward Area tennis courts are to be lighted for
night-time playing through the efforts of Student
Government.

<&S^ ...
THE
SUPER ITALIAN .&||gk,
SUBMARINE IcWB
SANDWICH
The Only REAL ITALIAN Super Sub in TOWN / and it's
Really Delicious!
ALANS CUBANA
10 am Midnight 61252 10am I am
Weekdays Next to Seagle BIdgFREE DELIVERY Weekends
-

represented are England, Holland
Germany, China, Iran, Kuwait and
South Vietnam.
Students enter on all levels,
both undergraduate and graduate.
Among the most common majors
of foreign students are
agriculture, business
administration and English.
The students biggest problem
Mrs. Laurie said, is finances.
Many do not come with enough
financial aid.
Some have scholarships from

their own countries. Many are
offered scholarships by American
organizations such as the Institute
of international Education, Agency
of International Development and
the Ford Foundation.
Another major problem accord according
ing according to Mrs. Laurie, is in adaption
to American customs.
An effort on the part of
students to develop better
relations would help to overcome
this problem, she said.
BEST SELLERS
(UPI)
(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
Nonfiction
THE FIRE NEXT TIME James Baldwin
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE
Jack Fishman
I OWE RUSSIA SI2OO Bob Hope
THE WHOLE TRUTH, AND NOTHING
BUTHedda Hopper and
James Brough
THE DAY THEY SHOOK THE PLUM
TREE Arthur H. Lewis
HAPPINESS IS A WARM PUPPY
Charles M. Schulz
TERRIBLE SWIFT SWORD:
The Centennial History of the Civil
War Bruce Catton
TRAVELS WITH CHARLEY
John Steinbeck
THE LOVE EVERYBODY CRUSADE
Arthur Hoppe
THE GREAT HUNGER: Ireland, 1845-
1849Cecil Woodham Smith
UF Students
Publish
Directory
UF students and staff will
receive a campus directory again
this year, according to UF pur purchasing
chasing purchasing director T. N. Wells.
The directory will be distributed
in about a month, Wells said.
Plains Publications, again is
publishing the directory. Wells,
however, said the book format
will be somewhat changed.
Distribution to UF departments
this year will be based on the
number of phones in each
department.

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FLORIDA PLAYERS REHEARSE
.. .for their upcoming production of "The Visit" by
Anton Chekov. Pictured are Joanna Helming and
John Griess.
Florida Players
Present 'Visit

The. Visit, by Frederick
Duerrenmatta, will be presented
by the Florida Players Oct. 16-19
in Norman Auditorium.
The Visit is a provocative,
terrifying indictment of contem contemporary
porary contemporary morality, Miss Sara Jo
Edlin, production assistant to the
Florida Players, said.
Miss Joanna Helming, veteran
of Florida Players productions,
and John Greiss will play the
leading roles.
Miss Helming is a senior in
speech and was recently named
winner of the H. P. Constans
Award for the most outstanding
student in speech.
Greiss is a graduate student
who transferred from the Uni University
versity University of Denver.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman will direct,
the three-act drama.
The play was adapted for the
American stage by Maurice
Valency. It was first produced
in New York at the Lunt-Fontaine
Theatre on May 5, 1958. Alfred
Lunt and Lynn Fontaine played
the lead roles of Anton Schill and
Claire Zachanassian.

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I World Travel Service I
[BOB W. University Ave. pr 5 -4641 [

The Florida Players plans to
present two plays each trimester.
There will also be several
laboratory theater productions
held in room 239 of Tigert Hall.
Dr. A. W. Staub will direct the
second play of the fall trimester,
Charlies Aunt, by Brandon
Thomas.
Persons interested in acting or
in helping prepare sets may contact
Henry D. Swanson, Speech Depart Department,
ment, Department, Tigert Hall. No experience
is necessary.
Twilight Zone
Dance Tonight
Club Rendezvous will visit the
Twilight Zone in the basement
of Florida Union tonight from 8
p.m. to midnight.
The dance, sponsored by the
Florida Unions Dance Committee,
will feature either Tommy
Kennington or Steve Bowers as
master of ceremonies.



M ON THE SQUARE iA iA
DOWNTOWN GAINESVILLE


& EXCLUSIVELY YOURS, WILSON'S
FAMOUS MAKES
MEM'S MEDIUM WEIGHT
WOOL WORSTED, FLANNEL
OR DACRON WOOL
PLAIN FRONT OR PLEATED
/ REGULARS, LONGS AND SHORTS
REG. 45.00-55.00
r ANNIVERSARY SALE I
39.90
SALE 2.99-3.99
4F
ym*, a
dacron/cott n (iL^ i
mam pre cuffed v
DRESS SLACKS.^^^
LIGHT OLIVE, TAN, OLIVE (exclusively
SIZES 28 TO 38 j\.
WOOL OR ORLON SWEATERS
Cardigan or Pull-over |ly^ m/jB
IN A VARIETY OF STYLES 9fll WjMWjJffl
REG. 10.95 13.95 SALE 7.99 wmlMa'v
Men's Shop- s,,eet r,oor
* /

Friday,Sept.2o,l963 The Florida Alligator

jW-Tfsepa rates to mix n match
AT WONDERFUL SAVINGS
TO YOU!
S
\\ v JK DISCONTINUED STYLES
\>A FAMOUS "LAMPL" CARDIGAN
XV \V & PULLOVER SWEATERS
\\ .J* Orig. 7.98 12.98
jrVHA SALE 5.99
* m/
Moms
M OUR OWN BRAND
"NAN NOBLE"
B LINED WOOL
HI LINED WOOL FLANNEL
PROPORTIONED CAPRI
PANTS, SIZES 8 TO 18,
SMALL, MED.,TALL
Sportswear Shop-
Sfl
Ladies Poplin Bp
"Suede" & Other | J\ AB
CAR COATS jiTl ~~T|/ W-" 1
Orig. 8.98 12.98 W 4. %j f, IwT^
C.B.A. IS
WILSON'S CONTINUING BUDGET ACCOUNT
, i] MOW li THE TIME TO
jC D A OPEN YOUR C?A
' JL D Wilson's Continuing
j B W Budget Account
JCft A NO DOVm PAYMENT
B 6 MONTHS TO PAY

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.2o,l963

Page 4

Short, Long
Term Loans
Now Scarce
Students pressed for funds may
find it difficult to borrow money
from the UF according to Mac
3. Grigsby, assistant to the dean
3f student affairs.
The UF Student Financial Aid
Program which had loan sources
)f over SBOO,OOO is nearly deplete
with most cash remaining only in
the short-term loans to assure
greater turnover, Grigsby said.
The phenomenal growth of the
loan program over the past five
years, according to Grigsby, has
been greatly stimulated by the
National Defense Loans. These
are designed to give primary
consideration to those planning
careers in teaching, mathematics
sciences and foreign languages.
The UF presently is handling
six general types of loans, enabling
the student to borrow from $lO $lO-
- $lO-
The most popular loan on campus
is the National Defense Loan
VA Hospital
Bids To Open
Construction bid opening for the
sll million Veterans
Administration (VA) hospital here,
has been scheduled for later this
fall.
The construction of the 500-bed
VA hospital will begin shortly after
the first of the year and is
scheduled for completion in
mid-1965.

SAVE 30%
LORD BYRONS DISCOUNT SUNDRIES
EXAMPLES:
MENS ITEMS reg. now WOMENS ITEMS REG NOW
ALL BRANDS SHAVING BOMBS 1.00 69$ ALL BRANDS SHAMPOO 1.00 69$
ALL BRANDS AFTER SHAVE LOTION 1.00 69$ ALL BRANDS CREAM RINSE 1.00 69$
GILLETTE SUPER 15's BLADES 79$ 59$ LUSTRE CREME HAIR SPRAY 99$ 69$
ZIPPO LIGHTERS 3.50 2.39 SUAVE HAIR SPRAY 99$ 69$
BENTLEY BUTANE LIGHTERS 4.95 3.39 VO-5 HAIR SPRAY 2.35 1-65
RIGHT GUARD DEODORANT 1 -00 69$ 5-DAY DEODORANT PADS 69$ 49$
MENNEN SPRAY DEODORANT l.OO 69$ SECRET ROLL-ON DEODORANT 75$ 52$
OLD SPICE DEODORANT !-00 69$ GET SET 1.50 f .05
PAL STAINLESS STEEL RAZORS 1 -95 1.36 JERGENS LOTION 59$ 41$
TOOTHPASTE 83$ 58$ NYLONS 98$ 69$
TOOTHPASTE 69$ 48$ TOOTH BRUSHES 09. 59$
TOOTHBRUSHES ~
EXTRA SPECIAL WOODBURY SHAMPOO, REGULARLY SI.OO, NOW JUST 49$
SALE To Continue Until The GATORS Win The Next Football Game!
So. Please, GATORS, Lets Go Go Go !!!
OLD ORANGE PEEL ON SALE THURSDAY
LORD BYRON SUNDRIES & COSMETICS
1223 West University Avenue Half Block Off Campus Next Door To Larry's
I *Sonry, no discount on candy, cards / franchised cosmetics & cigarettes, 30$ package, $2.85 carton. J

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WEARY STUDENTS GET A RIDE
Student Government is sponsoring a bus service this fall for students who live in dorm
areas. (See story, Page 5.)

Pharmacy Awards $4,050

Eight UF students planning
careers in pharmacy will receive
scholarships tdtaling $4,050 from
the Florida State Pharmaceutical
Association for the fall and winter
trimesters.
John T. Harlowe of Miami and
Karen Peters of St. Petersburg,
both juniors in the pharmacy
college will receive SI,OOO each
from the association in the coming
year. Clarence Alligood of Craw Crawford
ford Crawford ville, in his second
pre-pharmacy year, won a $650
scholarship.

Another sophomore, Alfred
Morrow of Daytona Beach will get
a S3OO scholarship, as will James
R. Hodge of Cross City, who will
take his second pre-pharmacy year
at Central Florida junior College
in Ocala.
Freshmen who will receive $300
scholarships are John L. Benton
of Fort Walton Beach and Henry
G. Griffin of Jacksonville. Awards
of $250 each go to George B.
Jones of Orlando and Phillip E.
McFarland of Lakeland.
The Pharmaceutical Association

scholarships, '>"rded on the basis
of scholastic ability, character and
financial need, can provide as much
as $3,600 in financial assistance
for an outstanding student over a
10-trimester pharmacy program.
The associations grants head
the list of more than 20 scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and loan funds offered by
individual companies and organi organizations
zations organizations throughout the state to
the pharmacy college.
Altogether, more than $30,000
is available for scholarships and
loans each year in pharmacy.

Coffee Housfl
To Present 1
Hootenanny I
A hootenanny wiiiH
presented tonight at the Tweiflj
Gates Coffee House Theatre, H
the Gator Room of the UniversH
Inn.
Competing for more than
in prizes will be UF soloist
and groups, including Grahaj
Areas The Wanderers Four
with Rick Myers, A1 Stil,
Cooper and Sandy Brown. 1
The contest is open to all!
amateur and semi-professional
folk. singers on and off campus,
Student directors of the coffee
house, Jim Greer and Barry
Levenson, said anyone may bring
his instruments and register at
the door. Registration will be from
7-7:30 tonight.
judges for the hoot include
Alligator Editorial Page Editor
John Askins, University Inn owner
Nathan Pozin and Joel,
Novogroski of the Top Tunes
Record Shop.
The Twelve Gates Independent
Shuttle Service has been extended
to cover the entire UF campus.
Students wishing free .rides to
the coffee house or additional
information about the
hootenanny may call the Twelve
Gates Coffee House Theatre
Deadline Set
All pre-medical and pre -dental
students should register with the
Pre Professional Counseling
Office, Room 12 in Flint Hall,
Mondays through Fridays.
Students should bring
instructors* full names and course
and section numbers.
Deadline is Friday, Oct. 11.



Benton Hall Fire Hazard
Now Being Renovated

Benton Hall, allegedly one of
the UFs worst fire hazards, is
being renovated this trimester so
that it can be used for about 10
more years.
Such an appropriation has been
sorely needed for several years,
because Benton has only one
main stairway and very little
fireproofing, said the chairman
of the C-2 (Physical Sciences)
Department, H. L. Knowles.
One stairway is inadequate,
Knowles said. About 300 students
according to Knowles, would have
to come down it in an emergency,
taking at least six minutes.
This stairway problem," skid
Assistant Architect for the State
Board of Control, D. Neil Webb,
is being solved by the addition
of two, large, steel fire escapes.
The escapes will also be used
as regular stairs, he said.
Heat-resistent glass and
aluminum window frames are also

Jennings Sets
Dance Tonight
UF men are invited to a dance
today from 8 p.m. midnight at
Jennings Hall with dance band
music provided by the Graham
Crackers.
No admission price is required
to attend the dance in the Jennings
Hall Recreation Room.
In addition, Jennings has invited
all seniors and graduate men to
a coffee social Sunday from 3-5
p.m. The event also will be in
the recreation room.

I'' I FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE WE'VE ADDED THE PATIO ROOM;
I. m? m ismSm
YOU CAN EAT DELICIOUS KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN RIGHT
HERE IN MODERN, NEW SURROUNDINGS. COME IN AND
' £ IwP** x mgj>: Jyijg
_ -JL 0* JSL. Ml f(>R V IKS! I f
PdEOHIK KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN
SNAK BOX 2 Pieces Chicken 6-6472 214 N.W. 13th Street (3rd Avenue & 13th)
Cole Slaw or Gravy, French Fries & Hot Rolls 85$
gL I
INDIVIDUAL DINNER 3 Pieces Chicken 1.00 V
JUMBO BOX 5 Pieces Chicken, AJJ PW
Cole Slaw or Gravy, French Fries & Hot Rolls 1.50
1/2 BUCKET Pieces Chicken, # JSL KW
1/2 Pint Slaw or Gravy, 1/2 Dozen Rolls 2.50 a
take out sis 4
FAMILY BUCKET 15 Pieces Chicken,
1/2 Pint Slaw or Gravy, Dozen Rolls 3.95 ,oy
BARREL OF CHICKEN 2- Pieces only 4.85
SHRIMP DINNER 6 Large Shrimp, uSs?-' BIIBK t £ g
Hot Sauce, Slaw, French Fries & Hot Rolls 1.25
SHRIMP BUCKET 30 Large Shrimp, H
1/2 Pint Hot Sauce, 1/2 Pint Slaw, Dozen Rolls 4.85
' ......

being installed, Webb added.
Partitions are also being changed
to make the escapes easily
accessible to all students, he said.
Its a shame that this
UF Bus Service
I Not Successful
The student bus service on
campus is not succeeding as well
as it could be according to the
Student Government (SG)
Treasurers Office. This is because
many students who use the service
do not pay the five cents cost
requested by the Honor System,
SG officials say.
Buses running on campus are
partially sponsored by SG.
Buses leave Hume Hall at about
7:10, 8:15 and 9:20 a.m. The 7:10
bus arrives at Peabody Hall in
time for 7;30 classes.
A typical run is from Hume to
Peabody and Benton, Tigert,
Thirteenth Street to Sorority Row
to Jennings Hall, through the center
of campus to Peabody and Benton
and back to Hume. The schedule
is subject to chaqge.
There are no scheduled stops.
If the driver sees students along
his run who wish to ride, he stops
for them.

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

construction has to go on while
classes are in session, Webb
said, but it cant be helped.
Work was started as soon as the
funds and material were available.
Area Springs
Haven For
Scuba Divers
Devils Eye, Jennings Springs
Blue Springs and Troy Springs
provide playgrounds for a group
of UF scuba divers and others
in the Gainesville area.
Barnacle Busters, a UF
diving club, spends much of its
time in the springs and under underwater
water underwater caves along the Santa Fe
and Suwanee Rivers.
The findings in these caves are
amazing, according to the divers.
Sents of dinosaur and other pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric animal bones have been
found, along with the skull of a
Neanderthal man.
Heck, the closest I ever came
to making history was finding an
old cow jawbone down there,
said diver enthusiast Harry Tuttle
of 121 S. W. 13th Street.
The caves are long and narrow.
Only one diver at a time can
enter most of them.
The silt-lined passages of the
caves have been known to open up
into chambers the size of a house,
with eels and catfish the only
occupants, scuba enthusiasts
maintain.

Friday,Sept.2o,l963 The Florida Alligator

] fji ifi ten
Hfljj '*< fl
3,-

SAE'S MOVE INTO NEW (?) HOUSE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has moved into this house situated
at 108 N.W. 13th Street, until the new house on fraF fraFernity
ernity fraFernity row is completed in February.

Mother And Son Duo
Enter Law School

A mother and her son have
entered the UF Law School this
fall.
Mrs. Sidney B. Gluckman and
her son, David, a 1963 UF graduate
are classmates in all their law
courses this trimester.
Mrs. Gluckman, 1935 graduate
of Cornell University, said she
has been planning her return to
the classroom for yea,rs.
The youngest of my five
children is now in high school,
so returning to my own education

came to light again/ she said.
Its been such a long time since
Ive had to follow a schedule other
than my own, she said.
As an active member in Orlando
civic affairs, Mrs. Gluckman said
she became interested in the study
of law.
Gluckman and his mother say
they plan to do some research
work together since they are on
the same schedule. Deciding on
a specialization will come later
for both mother and son

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday^Sept.2o,l963

editorials
The Right To Dissent
There has been a greater than average response to a recent
guest column entitled 59 Steps Forward which, unfortunately,
ran in the paper without a byline.
It was written, as we noted the following day, by Don Federman, and
it supported the 59 students who defied a state department ban to visit
Cuba, and who now face possible legal action.
Federmans point was summed up 4n this paragraph: 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?"
The letters we .received in reply have been unanimously and violently
against the column. In our opinion, Federman made some good points,
although we also believe he made some mistakes.
r
We doubt that the 59 students are being treated unfairly. As one
reader pointed out, The students had a right to protest the State
Departments ban on travel to Cuba; they did not have the right to
break the law by ignoring that ban." If the students believed strongly
enough in their cause to defy law and authority, then they should be
prepared to face whatever punishment may be meted out to them.
But we are not attacking Don Federman, as some of the letters have
done. We feel the proper way to disagree is to attack the argument,
not the man.
Os course, as a columnist, Federman must expect to be castigated.
Normally, we wouldnt even bother to defend his right to free
expression, in this case, however, the subject of the column was an
extremely touchy one; the reactions are more violent than normal.
So we would like to remind the dissenters from Mr. Federmans
viewpoint of a famous and oft-quoted line:
I may disagree with what you say, but I will defend to the death
your right to say it."

THE STUDENT ADVISOR

48-Hour Rule? Whats That?

Will the 48-hour rule apply to
you?
If you are a freshman or
sophomore barely making a C
average, or making less than a
C average, this rule may keep
you from continuing your work at
the University of Florida, it is
808
pAR K
...of the
university
college fysW |
important that you understand when
if may apply to you and what its
effects may be.
Lets start with the problem that
provoked the rule. Many students
start college with only a vague
idea of how they will eventually
use their education. Consequently,
they may be casual about their
record and grades.
Other students have a precise
idea of the degree they want, but
lack aptitude for that specialty.
Other students, may have only
moderate academic ability and
because of social, health or
emotional difficulties fall short
of a *C average in one or more
of their initial trimesters.
Each type shares one disadvan disadvantage
tage disadvantage their work, unless
upgraded, will never earn them a
degree from the university.
The university owes these
students something more than
tolerance. To let such students
continue their borderline perfor performance
mance performance until they have accumulated
such a grade-point deficit that they
are unlikely to graduate would be
irresponsible.
If students are too immature for

college, or in the wrong field, or
in a marginal grade-point position
the university should say to them,
Stop and look at what youre
doing to yourself. This is the
basic object of the 48-hour rule.
The university has experience no
student can match. The 48-hour
rule is an attempt to share this
experience forcefully with
marginal students.
APPLICATION: Every student
who has completed 48 semester semesterhours,
hours, semesterhours, successfully or
unsuccessfully, here or at another,
college, must have a 2.0 average
to register unconditionally.
If he does not-have an overall
2.0 average, he must try to obtain
sponsorship from the upper
division college he hopes to enter
as a junior.
If such sponsorship is denied,
he may petition the University
College Appeals committee.
If they also reject his petition,
he cannot register again at the
University of Florida.
Nothing is entered on the
students record, so he may still
transfer to another college. His
poor record, however, will
probably block him from most
of the colleges that would interest
him.
SPONSORSHIP: What students
are most likely to be given approval
by an upper division college? The
test is whether or not the
counsellor for that college feels
the student has a reasonable hope
of eventually graduating from that
college.
For example, a student who has
changed majors; who has steadily
improved from a bad beginning;
who has a single bad trimester;

To The Editor ...
LETTERS
EDITOR:
When a group of reactionary-led
students defy a state Department
directive and embark on an
extended visit to a Communist
country, I do not feel, as does the
Guest Columnist in Tuesdays
Alligator, that praise is in order.
On the contrary, such a group
should be castigated to the limits
of American justice.
America is a land of many
freedoms, with freedom of the
press to- report facts as it per-

or who has had difficulty in a
specific area relatively unrelated
to his major would be likely to
win sponsorship easily.
On the other hand, a student
with repeated patterns of 1.6 s and
1.8 s; or with a record of Cs
and Ds in his rhajor field; or
with a poor average and only a
hazy idea of his academic and
vocational objectives would be a
poor prospect. Such students might
well benefit from leaving school
for a term or two, or from trans transferring
ferring transferring to a different academic
environment, or from a forced
decision on his major.
The essential merit of the
sponsorship plan is that it
requires the student to
methodically plan a program with
his college advisor and to meet
a specific, contractural perform performance.
ance. performance. The college advisor, on
behalf of his Dean, might require
!5 hours of specific courses with
a minimum honor point total of
36. This will help the undisciplined
student clarify his objectives and
will free the university of students
of such indifferent motivation that
they cannot meet graduation
standards.
OBJECT: The student subjected
to the 48-hour rule should realize
that it is a remedial program.
It is not a bureaucratic hurdle
thrown thoughtlessly across the
students path. For students who
take advantage of this special
counselling, it can help them turn
their academic and vocational
prospects from probable failure
to a distinct success.
NOTE: Today is the last day
for dropping courses without a
grade of E and without petitioning.

letters
ceives them and freedom of the
populace to elect a representative
governing body ranking among the
greatest. The very purpose of our
democratic government is to
reflect the feelings of the people
in the acts and deeds of the
legislature. If this legislature
feels that visiting Cuba is not in
the best interests of the American
people, so be it!
The Guest Columnist has set to
print certain statements in
particular to which I shall take
exception. He stated that the
American press presented
Castro as a traitor from the
start. Perhaps he forgets
American feeling at the time of
the Castro regimes inception.
Newspapers hailed his success,
American radio blared out the
particulars of his courageous
fight from Oriente to Havana, and
all television networks relayed
the events of his triumphal entry
into Havana to the American home.
Americans felt a carry-over of
pride in the fact that a dictatorship
in the Americas was overthrown
by a man who, prior to his success
went on record as saying that he
favored the initiation of a demo democratic
cratic democratic way of life in his land.
The facts of events after his
rise to power speak for
themselves. I do not feel that
the American press influenced the
mass executions of political
undesirables against Castros
infamous Wall, or forced
Castro to nationalize independent
capitalistic businesses in Cuba,
or motivated Castro to launch
his vicious Hate America cam campaign,
paign, campaign, or side with Russia or
Red China. I feel that these papers
reported the facts as they
presented themselves.
The Guest Columnist's
statement that 59 students
violated a State Department ban..

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief oavid 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, BiU Fuller
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper at 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 seoond class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

LETTERS
is true, but the remainder of his
statement . . to find out what
was really going on in Cuba,
is not. By their leaders state statement,
ment, statement, they defied the ban because
they deemed it unconstitutional.
Who are they to decide this? On
what basis do they presume to know
what is unconstitutional and what
is not? is not this among the
functions of our lawmakers and
courts?
By this groups very infantile
actions since their return to this
country they have proven them themselves
selves themselves immature, misguided
Americans. They have tried to
make a mockery of the House
Committee on Un-American
Activities by staging their
impromptu demonstrations
when one of their leaders scores
a point against the democratic
process of investigation.
The Guest Columnist stated that
he hoped this trip would be the
start of something. Let us hope
it isnt! A democracy where the
people defy their government on
any point they do not savor ceases
to be a democracy and becomes,
instead, mass chaos.
59 students went to Cuba as
guests of the Castro regime. Did
they betray us? Maybe not
intentionally; But their rash
actions from the inception of the
trip to its ignominous finish in
Washington, D.C. have done more
to damage the American image
and undermine the very principles
of American government than
three-times their number of
stay at -home-reactionaries
could do in a lifetime.
I hope that the members of this
group eventually will mature
enough to realize the folly of their
actions.
Gary A. Getchell



HI, MATHEW! HOWAREYA?f\
HOW'S EVERY LITTLE THIM6? HOW'S
THE LITTLE WOMAN? HOW'S THE J
11 i J
/hello-there,martinr longtime^
NO SEE f POT 'ER THERE f <
HOWYA BEEN? HOWSA BOY? HOWSIT
n , fa
"wHATTAYA SAT; HOWIE?/ WHAT'S MEW
KEEPIW' BUSY? HPWS TRICKS?
HOW'RE THINGS? }
( CAMPAIGN TIME SO SOON fJM

GUEST COLUMNIST

Help Stamp Out Freshmen

By RICK SCHUSTER
It is usually quite easy for the
professional student to pick out the
freshman.
The biquitous campus neophyte
often makes his status quite
obvious by his bright new Florida
t-shirt; his high school sweater
or his C-course texts.
But these manifestations only
make obvious what the practiced
eye and ear can discern. You can
tell the freshman by the stars in
his eyes, by his wonder at the
opportunities opened up by this
new kind of life. Some of them
attempt to play it casual and
worldly, but the stardust can still
bt. een, and agoodsurmizerof the
freshman can be accurate seven
out of nine times.
For the normal frosh, the stars
will have fallen by about the
fourteenth week of school. Were
it not for the trimester, it would
occur then anyway. Finals should
finish the fallout of dust, and the
freshman be assimilated. What
might rema|n is the typical
freshman philosophy towards
knowledge that All can be
learned. In this respect, some
people may remain freshmen for
their entire college career.
The abnormality is when a
freshman does not lose his stars;
he is t so fascinated and thrilled
by collegiate experience that he
may participate in it, but not really
become a part of it. He also
may simply not like it here and
choose not to be assimilated.
Orientation Week dorm living
- frat or sorority rush new
courses new eating, studying,
dating and recreation habits, are
all new experiences the student
must live in. When the uniqueness
fascination, self consciousness,
and thrill of college is gone; when
he can look at his life, and enjoy
it for its own sake and not because
of any external standard; when he
uses his environment, accepts and
adapts it to his own needs and
desires in order to lead his OWN
best life, then, he is assimilated.
This process is necessary for
college to be a truly meaningful
experience. It represents the
individuals ability to grow. And
with assimilation comes identifi identification
cation identification with the university, with
this, comes loyalty and perhaps
true school spirit. And we all
know loyalty is an asset dearly
sought by the Alumni Association
in our graduates.
Unless the freshman is assimi assimilated
lated assimilated he doesn't belong here. Let
him find another school he'll be
happy at, send him home to mother
Ice-Water Tea
EDITOR:
Say, how about a glass of Ice
water?
Why thank you; I'd love one.
You know we have the best ice
water of any house on campus,
dont you?
Oh, yes. It's the best I've had
all day.
And here's a glass of ice water
for you.
just what I needed. It's so
warm outside.
My, what a pretty dress.
More ice water?
Well, okay, sure.
Would you like some of our
delicious ice water?
Thank you. Gee, that's the
prettiest color of ice water I've
even seen.
Sometimes we make it green
or blue, or pink.
This tastes good.
Happiness is a freshman going
through rush .. meeting hundreds
of new girls ... enjoying 13 glasses
of ice water. ..
Name Withheld

Friday/Sept. 20/1963 The Florida Alligator

or destroy him. Because he is not
receiving all the benefits of college
experience, he is wasting the time
and effort of everyone from the
state legislators, to his instructors
to the Alumni Association.
Either assimilate or eliminate

1 //.if/m/ Ih, yin ,] 'li'ir-!" nn.i.

ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH,
DEAR FRIENDS

Today I begin my tenth year of writing this column in your
campus newspaper. Ten years is a long time; it is, in fact, what
some scholarly people like to call a decadefrom the Latin
word deccum meaning the floor of a ship. Ft is, to my mind,
remarkable that the Homans had such a word as deccum when
you consider that ships did not exist until 1620 when John
Alden invented the Mayflower. Alden, a prodigiously ingenious
man, also invented the ear lobe and Pocahontas.
Ships were a very popular mode of travelespecially over
wateruntil 1912 when the Swede, Ivar Krueger, invented the
iceberg. Krueger also invented the match, which is a good
thing, because without the match, how would you light your
Marlboro Cigarettes? I cannot overstress the importance of
lighting your Marlboro Cigarettes, for Marlboro Cigarettes,
unlighted, provide, at best, only limited smoking pleasure.
I mention Marlboros l>ecause tb.s column is an advertise advertisement,
ment, advertisement, brought to you through the school year by the makers
of Marlboros. Marll>oro come in soft pack or Flip-Top lx>x.
The makers of Marlboros come in dark suits with thin lapels
except on weekends when they come in yoke-neck jerseys
and white duck trousers. White ducks come in flocks. They are
primarily fresh water dwellers, although they have been suc successfully
cessfully successfully raised in salt water t Im sure you will find enjoyable is planktona mess of tiny
organisms like diatoms and algae and like that which flout
sluggishly near the surface of the sea. It is ironic* that tin so
creatures, microscopic TTr'size, shouJislF the principal
source of food for the earths largest animal, the whale. Whales,
I must say, are not at all pleased with this arrangement, be because?
cause? because? it takes the average whale, eating steadily, 48 hours to
gather a days meal. This leaves them almost no time for
water sports or reading Melville. It is a lucky thing for all of
us that whales are unaware they are mammals, not fish, and
could, if they tried, live just as well on land as in water. I
mean, you add ten or twelve million whales to our Sunday
traffic and you would have congestion that makes the mind
Imggle.
But I digress. Today, I was saying, I begin my tenth year of
writing this column for Marlboro Cigarettes in your campus
newspaper. I will, in each column, say a few kind words alsmt
Marlborosjust as you will, once you try that fine tobacco
flavor, that pristine white filter, that supple soft pack, that
infrangible Flip-Top box. These references to Marlboro will le
brief and unobtrusive, for I do not believe in the hard sell.
What I favor is the soft sellyou might even call it the limp
or npongy sell. I hasten to state that the makers of Marl boro
in ten full years have not once complained alxjut my desultory
sales approach. Neither have they paid me.
But that is of small consequence. Aside from fleeting mentions
of Marlboro, this column has another, and more urgent, misn<*rj:
to cast the hot white light of free inquiry upon the vc\ing
questions that trouble college Americaquestions like Should
the Student Council have the power to levy tariffs? and Are
roommates sanitary? and Should housemothers be com compelled
pelled compelled to retire upon reaching the age of 26?
Perhaps, reasoning together, we can find the answers. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps not. But if we fail, let it never be said that it was for
want of trying.
I thank you. e iwa seaman
m *,
\ i ...
The maker§ of Marlboro are happy to briny you another
year of Max Shulmans unpredictable and unceneored col columnand
umnand columnand alto happy to bring you fine Mitered Marlboros,
available in pack or box, wherever cigarettes are sold in all
50 states. 1

them. Give them a good 20 more
school weeks. Then, if you see any
freshmanly freshmen on the loose,
step on them. Just be careful not
to choke on the cloud of stardust
emitted.
By the way, Dr. z. says Hello".

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.2o,l963

Page 8

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VOLUPTUOUS ANITA EKBERG
...stars in Fellini's "La Dolce Vita" here.

'La Dolce Vita
To Open Tonight

La Dolce Vita, called by re reviewers
viewers reviewers the most fascinating
three hours of cinema turned out
in recent years, will open to tonight
night tonight at University Auditorium for
a two-day run.
Tickets will be available for
50 cents at the door only, beginning
at 7:15 both nights. The showing
is scheduled for 8;15.
The Rev. Thaxton Springfield of
the Methodist Student Center will
introduce the film.
My interest in this is to call
attention to the fact that there is
deep meaning in the movie that
is not often mentioned, the Rev.
Springfield said.
Fellini attempts to show the
meaningless of the purely sensuous
life - in a series of several
episodes, various dimensions of
life are shown to be, in a sense,

FjftaVllifWTmr TON TE & SATURDAY
OlllltllMw 3 ACTION PACKED HITS
,4OQHo.ti,o'*.*ood'*t.2o-nrioii | Open 6:00 Show at 7:00
A band of men left for dead in a 0 a^9.^
flaming sea and their epic heroism l I jjar 1
and survival 1
2nd thrilling hit at 7:00 3rd bonus hit at 11:30
B* JoHKi MYAiE Paul Meujmaio
RIO BRAVO The Young
Deon Ricky Philadelphians
Martin Nelson *
starts Sunday limited engagement
REGULAR LOW ADMISSION
I only l^lil

blind alleys.
I propose to call attention to the
films deeper meanings before the
audience sees it, Rev. Spring Springfield
field Springfield said.
I think Fellini very consciously
using other art forms rather than
the preached word to present a
religious idea. I doubt he would
call himself a Christian, though
he probably is. I would think he
was attempting to present a reli religious
gious religious interpretation of life outside
the walls of the church, he said.
The film, Fellinis 13th, was in
production for more than a year
and cost more than $1 million.
It is intended as an analysis of
one side of contemporary Roman
life and, on a broader scale, to
expose the decay and tragedy of
over-civilization, according to
a press release.

For Sale

SUNBEAM ALPINE, White with
black interior and top, like new
throughout. Radio, heater and wire
wheels. $1295. Call 376-7491.
(A-10-st-c).
1959 4 door, model 180 Mercedes
with AM/FM radio. Excellent
condition with 37,000 break in
miles. This rugged, reliable car
gets 25 MPG on regular gas.
$350 below NADA average price.
$1215. FR 6-1545. (A-10-3t-c).
CAMPUS CHARIOT, a fire engine
red, 1962 TR -4, with radio, heater
tonneau cover and safety belts.
Only 9800 tender loving miles
and so new the plastic is still
on the doors. Sacrifices $ 1100
below cost. $2095. Call FR 6-
1545. (A-10-3t-c).
FOR SALE 40 Ft. furnished trailer
with cabana. SISOO. Fenced lot
Number 21 Glynwood Trailer Park
Archer Road. Back of Florida
Power and Light Co. Call after
5 p.m. 2-9643. (A-8-st-c).
FOR SALE 1954 MG FT Red,
wire wheels, R and H nearly new
top and tires. 3620 SW Archer
Road Village, See around 6 p.m.
(A-8-st-p).
1963 MOTORCYCLE, Yamaha
250 cc twin. Electric start, turn
signals, whitewall tires, saddle
bags, other accessories. S6OO.
Bank financing arranged. 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 p.m.
(A-6-st-c).

Lost &, Found
c

A SMALL BROWN PUPPY,
German Sheppard type. Female,
black tail with white tip. Wearing
a brown collar. Lost near Norman
Hall. Call FR 6-3129.(L-10-lt-c).
LOST Gold Signet Ring initials:
W.J.B. Bill Buettner Kappa Sigma
House, FR 6-9198. (L-7-st-c).

HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I modernTshoe I
REPAIR SHOP
jocross from Ist notionol bonkj

Pff anew
Mg KIND of
Ik* LOVE^I,
w ~ pi
/'if n -i lovif I
/ A raramoont Hefease k
TIM* I W
OOT TO \ F
PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE WOODWARD -*;S

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Autos

1959 PLYMOUTH. Power steering,
4 New Tires, Excellent mechanical
condition. Reasonable. Phone FR
6-628§ between 5 and7(G-8-st-c).
1960 HILLMAN convertible. One
owner, 16,000 miles. Best offer.
Phone 2 6868 after 5 p.m.
(G-8-3t-c).
57 FORD V-8 Stick. 2 door, S2OO
or trade for Motor Scooter.
Pinehurst Trailer Park, 35305. W.
24th Avenue. Lot 66. (G-7-ts-c).

Wanted

THE TWELVE GATES WANT YOU!
Continuous live entertainment.
Friday and Saturday from 7:30
tilGator v room University Inn
441 South. (C-10-lt-c).
WANTED: Members
Horseback Riding Club. For
information call Lake Wauburg
Stables 466-9295. (C-8-Bt-c).
WANTED WAITRESS, part time
job, must be attractive, good
wages, no experience necessary.
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).
WANTED WAITER for noon meal
from 11-2 p.m. Apply in person
at Larrys Wonderhouse, 14 South
West Ist street. Behind Sears.
(C-7-ts-c).

Se rvices

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).
LADIES ALTERATIONS and
dressmaking by CAMILLE. 1116
S. W. 6th Ave. (behind 1114) Phone
376-1483. (M-8-st-p).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauburg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail rides.
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North
of Lake Wauburg. Reservations
and free transportation call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).

i
I § l
(m
t
i
i
J
4li
1
1
pi
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
REACH EVERYWHERE
I STATE | "la dolce vita"!
l iJ cast^^Ain
thru
1:15,3:45
6:15, 8:45
SATURDAY
at 1 & 3 pm only
Phil Silvers Tony Curtis
HOPoQNte&fTKOOllt''
color
Sat.- M 8 1/2" at 6:15
and 8:45



Coed Invades Mans World
As Law School Succumbs

By DAVID BERKO WITZ
Os The Gator Staff
A coed has invaded a mans
world, the UF Law School, and
found that the boys really dont
mind.
Miss Virginia Lee Otts, Ginny Ginnylee,
lee, Ginnylee, as she is known to her friends,
finds that being the only coed in
a school of 99.9 percent male
enrollment is not an impossible
predicament.
The boys have been very, very
nice to me, says Miss otts,
They seem to be very interested
and feel that having a coed in
law school is an asset.
The pretty 5 foot 1 1/4 inch
coed is treated almost like one
of the boys. In fact, the UF
Law School tradition of shuffling
feet when a women enters has
been discarded in Miss Otts case.
They only shuffle their feet
for outsiders, she replies.
She says shes treated as an
equal and the other law students

UF Psychologists Find

Oldest Sons Show
Leadership Ability

The oldest son in the family
usually shows more marked
leadership abilities, according to
recent findings of two UF clinical
psychologists.
The conclusion comes from a
report to the American psycholo psychological
gical psychological Association by Drs.Everette
Hall and Benjamin Barger, pin pinpointing
pointing pinpointing some distingushing
characteristics of older and
younger male children.
Dr. Barger is a clinical psycho psychologist
logist psychologist in UF Student Health and
Dr. Hall is a research associate.
Both are on the staff of the UF
College of Physical Education and
Health.
Their study showed the older
youth was more suited to organiz organizing
ing organizing and controlling activities. The
study also showed a tendency for
older boys to maintain the status
quo -a conservatism and resis resistance
tance resistance to change.
The younger child, on the other
hand, showed more flexibility and
an imphasis on individuality and
idiosvncracy rather than
Prof Edson
Completes
Report
UF Engineering professor
Charles G. Edson has completed
a report for the U.S. Chief En Engineers
gineers Engineers Office, designed to instruct
the Washington office in methods
of keeping personnel up to date.
His report, the UF engineer engineering
ing engineering school said, will ultimately
be used to inform field installa installations
tions installations of ways and means of meet meeting
ing meeting their training requirements in
all phases of hydrologic engineer engineering.
ing. engineering.
The engineering mechanics pro professor
fessor professor spent several months
recently coordinating the training
activities of the UJS. Corps of
Engineers in hydrologic engineer engineering.
ing. engineering.

are eager to assist her.
She became interested in law
while at Daytona Beach Mainland
High School. After going into
mathematics when she entered
JENNY OTTS
... Boys don't mind.
decided that political science was
a better background and received
her degree in political science.
Miss Otts, classified asafresh-

conformity.
The research titled Attitudinal
Structures of Older and Younger
Siblings, was made with students
selected from the 1961 entering
call of lower division students at
the UF.
The group consisted of 52 first firstborn
born firstborn and 52 second-born males
who were single at the beginning
of the study. The two groups
were approximately matched in
age, income and age of parents and
spacing between self and brother.
The psychologists reported the
approach of the older son was
found to be a serious one. The
older son showed a need for
achievement and a desire to satisfy
his conscience, the study reported.
In contrast, the younger child
seemed to value activity for its
own sake and as away to be with
people, and not for purposes of
controlling them. The younger
group also had a wide variety of
interests usually pursued for plea pleasure
sure pleasure rather than any underlying
ideals, the psychologists said.
Other significant differences be between
tween between the two groups involved
memories and values or philoso philosophies
phies philosophies of life. Ten of the younger
boys had memories which involved
home, the family and marriage,
the two doctors noted, while only
two of the older group gave this
response. Eleven of the older
chose a memory relating to aplace
or a trip, while only four of the
younger chose this kind of memory.
Mitchell Wins
KKK' Contest
Winner in the first weeks edition
of The Florida Alligators Krazy
Kampus Kontest is John Mitchell
a fourth year engineering student.
Mitchell receives two Alans
Cub an as, two theatre tickets and
a free subscription to the Alligator
plus a chance at a $25 savings
bond.
Runner ups include Robert
pytell, David Marcus, Bill Johnson
and Wendell Kiser.

man law student (ILW) has no
qualms about revealing her age.
At 22 she is working her way
through law school as a resident
assistant in Broward Hall.
Miss otts wont say definitely
what she plans to do after grad graduation,
uation, graduation, but says shes cAisidered
juvenile work and domestic rela relations.
tions. relations.
Its hard to walk up to a group
of boys and discuss problems,
although they try to be extra help helpful,
ful, helpful, she admits.
The difficult part of being the
only girl in the freshman law
class of 240 is getting together
with other law students.
Most of the boys live near
each other and can get together.
Ive been invited over for group
discussions, but so far I havent
accepted. Its sort of a pre predicament.
dicament. predicament.
Once in a while some of the
boys tease her.
Some of them call me sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart says Ginnylee, who is

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Friday,Sept.2o,l963 The Florida Alligator

pinned to a pre-law student, but
its all in fun.
Miss Otts is a member of Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority and was a
UF cheerleader last year.
I would recommend law school
for girls, but only if they are
seriously interested and want to
work like they have never worked
before, Ginnylee repeats, Its
very tough and law school is an
unbelievable challenge.
She recalls some humorous in incidents
cidents incidents in the law school.
One of my professors was
calling the roll during the first
day of class and when he came
to my name he asked if Mr. Otts
was present.
The first time I ever heard
the shuffle was while I was work working
ing working in the law library. I was in
another room and ran out to the
main reading room thinking all the
books had fallen off the shelves.
Ginnylee is a coed in a mans
world with a desire to prove she
belongs there.

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Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.2o,l963

Gator Raiders Back
Green Berets
Adorn Campus

Green berets again will be seen
on the Reserve officers Training
Corps (ROTC) drill field this tri trimester
mester trimester atop the heads of Gator
Raiders.
Organized last January, the
Gator Raiders is a select group
of about 30 cadets from the Army
ROTC program. It is a guerrilla
warfare unit similar to the Special
Forces in the regular Army.
Certain requirements must be
met before a cadet is eligible for
membership -- 2.0 overall
average, an overall *B average
in military courses, the passing
of the Army Physical Combat Pro Proficiency

NOTICE
Applications for Seminole Managing Editor and New
Orange Peel Humor Editor, previously advertised as
being due by 5 pm, Monday, Sept. 23, will be due
3:00 P.M., MONDAY, SEPT. 23
Application forms may be obtained at Room 12, Fla.
Union. Board of Student Publications

SENIORS GRADUATING
DURING FALL,WINTER,SPRING TRIMESTERS
Seminole PICTURES START MONDAY, SEPT. 23
PLACE
ROOM 200, FLORIDA UNION
HOURS
MONDAY thru FRIDAY lO am-12
1 pm -5
: -7 pm-10
SATURDAY lOam-lpm
DRESS
MEN: WHITE SHIRT, TIE & JACKET
- -WOMEN: BLACK SWEATER
SIGN UP IN RESPECTIVE COLLEGES OR THE SEMINOLE OFFICE
COST $1.50
EDUCATION Sept. 23,24, 10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
(ARTS & SCIENCES Sept. 25,26, 10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm 10;
Sept. 27-10 am-12, lpm-2
PHYS. EDUCATION Sept. 27 -2 pm -5, 7pm- 10
AGRICULTURE Sept. 30 -10 am -12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
BUS. AD. Oct. 1,2,3 -10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
ENGINEERING Oct. 4,7,8 -10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
JOURNALISM Oct. 9-10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
ARCH. & FINE ARTS Oct. 10 -10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
FORESTRY Oct. 11 -10 am 12, 1 pm 3:30
MEDICINE Oct. 11 3:30 pm -5, 7pm- 10
HEALTH & RELATED SVC. Oct. 14 10 am 12, 1 pm 2:30
LAW Oct. 14 2:30 pm -5, 7pm- 10
PHARMACY Oct. 16 -10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10
NURSING Oct. 15 -10 am 12, Ipm -5, 7pm- 10

ficiency Proficiency Test and parental consent
are basic requirements.
The physical proficiency test, is
divided into the grenade throw, run,
dodge, jump, horizontal ladder,
mile run and 40-yard crawl will
be given next Wednesday on the
track filed next to the stadium.
Capt. Billy B. Wood, Professor
of Military Science and new advi advisor
sor advisor to the Raiders, has invited
all interested cadets to take the
test.
Hand-to-hand combat and judo
will be taught to the unit through
the physical education department
by Richard H. Reisinger.

r m X - If fjf
sjp ' H ImSk ISHlllllilliK
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. f * lupiiMML, m m JmAUFLMtii H
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tf mBBBB if 1
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UF Mr
MAKING NEW FRIENDS
...at the coffee hour are Burton Epel, 2UC, Donald Abury, 3AS/ and Susan Abury,
lUC, at the Chapel of Incarnation of the Episcopal Student Center.

Churches Offer Services,
Programs to UF Students

For the student away from home,
Gainesville churches of many
denominations offer worship
services and special programs so
the UF student need not be away
from religion.

The CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER
TER CENTER is open daily from 7:30 a.m.
until midnight for discussion and
study. Sunday masses and confes confessions
sions confessions are geared to the student.
The Newman Club, Catholic
student organization, plans dances
and parties as well as sport
activities.
The WESLEY FOUNDATION,
Methodist youth group, provides
a full week of activities.
Services are held Sundays at
8:45 and 11 a.m. and four seminars
are held where topics of interest
to college students are discussed
at 10 a.m. At 5;45 p.m. there
is a communion service.
On Friday and Saturday
evenings there is open house at
the parsonage.
The foundation will have a
hootenany from 8 p.m. to midnight,
Sept. 27.
Block seating will be offered
at the Mississippi State game.
Rabbi Simeon Kabrinetz of the
Hillel Foundation holds services
Friday evenings at 7:30 p.m. fol followed
lowed followed by Fellowship Hour. Brunch
is served on Sundays and a guest
speaker and cultural program is
presented.
Every other week Hillel students
meet.
The library and study hall are
Qualification
Qualification deadline for the
Oct. 3 Student Government (SG)
election is 5 p.m. Saturday.
Candidates for SG Legislative
Council posts must register in
the student Body Treasurer's
Office, Room 307 of the Florida
Union.

our understanding of the meaning of God's love for all men. We view
with gratitude the many persons who have worked to redeem our
personal and social relations in years past, but now it becomes clear
that we do not face just another year of slow change. The pace of
desegregation in Gainesville and elsewhere opens for us a new era
in human relations.
How can we be worthy of this era and opportunity? only by doing
everything we can to be sure our personal lives and the patterns of
life in our community reflect unequivocably the principles of justice
and human dignity. The time for hesitation is ended. Yesterdays
progress will not meet todays need.

Paslois Ask

(Continued from Page One)

open every day.
Plans now are being made for
a class on Judaic studies to be
held Tuesday evenings.
The Lutheran Student Center
has a 50 cent dinner Sunday even evening
ing evening prepared by students followed
by a discussion period. Sunday
morning at 9:45 there is a student
church class. Worship service
is at 11 a.m., with communion
on the first Sunday.
The Episcopal, Baptist and
Presbyterian churches also pro provide
vide provide centers for students which
are open for study, meditation and
counseling.
DPhiE House
Plans House
Move Soon
Delta Phi Epsilon sorority will
move into its new house on Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Drive in about 10 days,
according to DPhiE Pres. Judy
Berkowitz.
DPhiE s have been living at the
Hotel Thomas, at 615 NE 2nd St.
since school began.
Miss Berkowitz said the new
house was being completed as
planned. The circular staircase
and some plumbing are the only
things still to be finished, she
said.
Although DPhiEs have already
had parties at their house, pledges
were initiated at the hotel.
Hotel expenses are being paid
with money that would ordinarily
pay rent in the DPhiE sorority
house.



Alumnus Becomes
Sunshine Patriot

4 letter we received yesterday is printed in full below. For
e of yo u who have never heard the term sunshine patriot,
think this will serve to illustrate the meaning quite well.
W Fo r those of you who have been in a cave since last Saturday,
the Florida Gators lost to Georgia Tech 9-0 in Atlanta in the rain
that day while being viewed by some 40 million nation wide television
fans, among them Mr. Fisher.
Here are his views:
Dear Sir:
It is difficult to believe that the Florida football team which playec
such crisp, decisive football against Penn State in the Gator Bowl
last December could have put on the absurd exhibition of blocking
(????) and tackling (????) as I was forced to watch on nationwide
television this afternoon.
If this is the best the 1963 Gators can offer, then it would appear
that their next television debut should be against Kirby Smith Junior
High. I am sure that Kirby Smith could defend the passer better
and I am sure they could rush much better than those who disgraced
themselves at Grant Field, this afternoon.
Yours in Disappointment and Disgust:
Jim Fisher
Florida, 1952
Below is our answer to Mr. Fishers communication.
Dear Mr. Fisher:
Thank you for your letter concerning the Florida-Georgia Tech
football game of Sept. 14. We would suggest to you that you trade
in your present television set and buy one that has a channel selector
and a knob to turn it off so next time you wont be forced to watch
any TV program.
Although we havent heard from the other 39,999,999 who saw
the game via television, we feel reasonably certain you are unique
in being forced to sit there and watch the game.
We are sincerely sorry for this inconvenience.
One other point we wish to make. We doubt it was raining in Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, N.Y. where you were that afternoon. But it was in Atlanta.
It was raining hard. We sincerely feel the Gators did their best and
its hard to ask much more than that of anyone, even football players.
We werent happy with Saturdays results but we can not sympathize
with your feelings. But one could tell you were a Florida without
the signature. We still have your type of football fan around here.
We call him the SUNSHINE PATRIOT.
We thought last years Gator Bowl game would put a damper on
you peoples loud voices, but evidentally it hasnt.
We suppose the Gators could go to the Orange Bowl and you would
complain because they didnt make the Rose Bowl.
Well, thank you, Mr. Fisher, for your support but really its
not necessary. We can do just as well without you and, PERSONALLY
we would prefer to. Sincerely,
Walker Lundy
P.S. Why dont you try pulling for Penn State. Theyre up in your
neck of the woods and we understand they NEVER have a bad day.
GO GATORS!

Big Weekend Ahead
For UF Opponents

By DAVE BERKO WITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas Gators are taking the
weekend off, but all nine of the
Orange and Blues remaining op opponents
ponents opponents see action in the first
major weekend of the 1963 college
football season.
DOWN MIAMI WAY in the Orange
Frosh to
Auburn
The Florida Gators take one of
their smallest teams, number
wise, to Auburn Monday to do battle
with the Tigers freshman team.
Averaging over 210 pounds from
tackle to tackle the teams line is
one to be reckoned with.
Led by speedy Jimmy Jordan at
right halfback and Steve Spurrier
Quarterback the freshmen have
a potent scoring punch. With em emphasis
phasis emphasis on quality not quantity this
ear > both the team and the coaches
are looking forward to a banner
season.

iFrom The Sidelines

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

Weeks Grid Preview

Bowl tonight, the University of
Miami Hurricanes, led by All-
America George Mira, tangle with
Florida State and Steve Tensi who
isnt planning to let George do it.
This season FSU backs are going
to use two hands and prevent a
recurrance of last years fumble
fest. The Seminoles fumbled away
a half dozen TD chances and lost
7-6.
Football forecasters are
generally in agreement with
a Miami victory but, as the trite
old expression goes, the football
takes some funny bounces.
BEAR BRYANT AND Johnny
Griffith return to Athens Saturday
when Alabama meets Georgia.
Alabama, rated to finish second
in the Southeastern Conference,
only because Mississippi plays the
best of the worst, is expected to
win this one in easy style.
The oddsmakers areusually
conservative, so Banna doubles
the point spread very few people
will be surprised, except maybe
the Saturday Evening Post.
Mississippi State, Floridas next
opponent, faces Howard at Starke
ville, Miss., in a game that should
indicate how the Maroons could
do against their B-team.
Richmonds Spiders go in over
their heads, but not very far,Satur far,Saturday

UF Greeks Differ Over
Orange, Blue Playoff

By GLENN LANEY
Sports Writer
Orange League intramural,
teams may be chicken to play
the Blue League teams in cham championship
pionship championship playoff games, according
to some Blue League fraternity
houses.
Not really chicken, just
smart, says Ted Wilisch, the
intramural manager for Phi
Gamma Delta of the smaller Blue
League.
They have everything to lose
and nothing to gain. Im all for
a championship playoff, but the
Orange League wouldnt be wise

Chess Champions
Win Tournaments

Two UF students received
acclaim this past summer for their
feats on a chessboard.
The two, Ned Hardy, BMed, and
Bob Howard 2UC, placed high in
several important tournaments.
Hardy, qualified as an expert,
defeated three-time-champion Ken
Smith to win the Southern Cham Championship
pionship Championship at New orleasn, La. He
Soccer Club Will
Practice Tomorrow
The UF Soccer Club will meet
tomorrow and every Saturday
morning at 10 a.m. at Fleming
Field.
There are only four men back
from last years team but over
forty players reported last
Saturday. Coach Alan Moore said
that he will need some big men
who kick well.

day far,Saturday against Tennessee. Richmond
staved off several offensive drives
by East Carolina last week to
squeeze out a 10-7 win.
Vanderbilt meets Furman in
what could be a close game, both
teams being so equally inept at
football.
LSU hosts Texas A&M in the
Baton Rouge Tiger Pit Saturday
night in what could turn out to be
similar to a Roman circus.
The Auburn Tigers leave their
beautiful plains this weekend to
face Houston at Houston and Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky tackels VPI at Lexington.
HATS OFF TO Tulane. Although
they have more nerve than football
ability, theyve stood up in the
face of high scholastic require requirements,
ments, requirements, de emphasized athletics,
the SEC cellar and a 20-0 lashing
by Vanderbilt last year and have
still come back to face Texas.
Heaven help them.
It has been the policy of many
athletic associations to schedule
an easy opener but Mississippi
has carried it about eight games
further. Saturday Ole Miss faces
one of its tougher rivals in Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State at Memphis.
IF THE GATOR FANS think they
have a bad deal, they should like
to know that Ole Miss only plays
tsiro home games.

Friday,Sept.2o,l963 The Florida Alligator

to sanction such a move.
The Orange League is composed
of the larger fraternities with
more members to draw from.
John Schaeffer, intramural
manager of Sigma Nu, long a
powerhouse in Orange League play,
says, if we lose were afraid of
getting much unfavorable publicity
from the paper. There just isnt
that much difference between the
number one team in each league.
We would be risking to much
for too little.
The former intramural manager
of Chi Phis Blue League team,
Jack Thomas, took an almost

also placed fourth in the Florida
State cahmpionship.
Howard, an amateur, placed
third in the amateur division of
the Southern championships. As
the summer wore on, his playing
improved until he was able to win
the amateur division of the state
championships.
These two champions and
several others will play in the i
Chess Club's tournament tonight |
starting at 7:30 oclock in the
Oak Room of the Florida union. I
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
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opposite stand.
There is no comparison
between the two leagues, he said
The orange League is almost al always
ways always superior, it's like comparing
" a class AA high school team with
a class B high school team. No
good purpose would be served in
having these playoffs, he added.
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Page 11



The Florida Alligator Friday / sept.2o / 1963

Page 12

NEW LOOK
...in Florida Field endzones will be orange and blue.
Stadium Grass Painted

By JOHN CLENDENON
Sports writer
Florida Field will sport a new
look when the Gators entertain
Mississippi State next Saturday in
the 1963 home lidlifter.
WORKERS WILL BE busy today
BULLETIN:
Braves to
Atlanta
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis sportscaster Frank
Buetel Thursday reported the
Milwaukee Braves of the
National Baseball League will
definitely move to Atlanta,
Ga., under the sponsorship of
the Coca Cola Bottling co.
Jim
La Brec*
says...
Youll find the best answer to
your life insurance problems problemsboth
both problemsboth now and laterin College
Life's famous, college mens pol policy,
icy, policy, The Benefactor. Let me tell
you about it.??
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
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.. the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men
,

putting the finishing touches on
what promises to be the most
colorful pair of end zones in the
Southeastern conference (SEC).
When the face-lifting is complete
the scoring zones will proclaim
FLORIDA GATORS in blue-and
-orange. The 18-foot high letters
will be painted a dark blue shade
and will be set on a bright orange
background.
A special paint called Sports
Stripe by the Tampa firm which
created it will be used to
emblazon the Gator insignia on
the Florida Field turf.
The new paint is a latex
emulsion which is resistant to
water. It will survive a four-inch
rain without any damage and thirty
minutes later will be completely
dry. The letters will last for the
remainder of the semester with
only occasional touch-up jobs
necessary to preserve the finish.
THE UF IS THE first college
in the state to use Sports
Stripe. The sideline and hash
marks at Florida Field will also
be done with the new paint.

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

Whats New In Paperbacks?
THE GREAT GATSBY .. .F. Scott Fitzgerald
BEYOND ANXIETY .. .James A. Pike
THE AFFAIR ...C-P.^now
THORSTEIN VEBLEN .. .David Riesman
THE SHAKING OF FOUNDATIONS
.. .Paul Tillich
I AND THOU .. .Martin Buber
PSYCHOTHERAPY AND THE CHRISTIAN VIEW
OF MAN. ...David E. Roberts
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL OPTICS
...O'Neil
PROBLEMS IN QUANTUM MECHANICS
...Goldman & Krivchenkov
TRANSFORM ANALYSIS OF LINEAR SYSTEMS
...Bohn
THE BROWSE SHOP
In the Campus Shop and Bookstore

Gator Gridders Set
Controlled Scrimmage

The Florida Gators will put
the finishing touches on their open
week practices today and hold a
brief, controlled scrimmage
sometime tomorrow morning, head

GATOR SPORTS

UF Harriers Open
Schedule Today

The Florida Gator cross country team, coached by Walter Welsch,
runs against the harriers of Western Kentucky College starting at
4 oclock this afternoon.
Welsch said the meet is for two miles this afternoon as neither
team has had over two weeks of practice. He stated that generally
the varsity runs over four miles in competition.
When asked about the training routine, he replied the boys generally
meet every afternoon around 4 oclock for about an hours practice.

He said that if they run hard
during that period, it should be
enough.
Welsch emphasized the need of
candidates for the freshmen and
varsity squad as well. Time trials
are to be conducted during the
season and based on these and the
home meet performances, he will
determine who is to go on the away
meets. There are eight meets
scheduled this fall.
The Schedule:
Western Kentucky September 20
Here; FSU, October 14 Here; Ga.
Tech, October 21 Atlanta; Miami
October 28 Miami; Auburn Nov November
ember November 4 Here; Miami November
11 Here; FSU November 16, Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, Southeastern Conference
Meet November 25, Atlanta.

Intramural
Results
FRAT SCORES
Orange League
(Water Basketball)
KS 8 PLP2
DTD 3 SX 2
Blue League
(Water Basketball)
DU 31 DX 4
LXA 14 PKP 3

coach Ray Graves said yesterday.
Weve had a rash of virus hit
the team this week and weve got
quite a few boys out, he said.
Graves said the entire team

(ED. NOTE Russ Brown, a senior from Miami majoring in
journalism, has been a star first-string end on the Florida football
team for two years and last year led the Gators in pass receiving.)
Beginning this Inside Report is difficult.
IM QUITE SURE you are wondering what say about the Georgia
Tech game. Well, there is nothing to be said and no excuses to be
given. Or, lets say we players arent giving any.
If you saw the game and know anything about football, youll know
the answer. Nothing is deader than yesterdays headlines, or
or yesterdays game. Remember the Gator Bowl?
ID LIKE TO SAY a couple of words about Jim ODonnell. Jim is a
senior and was hurt in the Tech game and had to quit football. Jim
loves the game of football. In fact, for about six years football has
been his life. Jim isnt large as fullbacks go, but for his 185 pounds
he was the hardest hitting ball player we had.
Many times Ive seen him completely overpower a larger opponent
and come back to the huddle and say Boy, that guy almost murdered
me.
This is Jim ODonnell, a very modest hard-working person who
will someday turn out to be a pretty good lawyer. I have tried to give
a short description of the man. I just hope that he has as much success
in life as he has had in football. I know he will because he wants to.
Now, about the Gators future.
AFTER THE GEORGIA Tech game, Ken Meyer, an assistant coach,
from Alabama said Dont sell these Gators short. Theyre better
than this.
You know something. . I agree with him.
Anyone who has been around the game of football realizes the
material the Gators possess is not just players with potential, but
hardened veterans with experience.
Those young sophomores everybody was worried about are now
veterans. Georgia Tech, Grant Field, and national television ages
people fast. Weve got some good sophomores, with great talent.
I personally have more confidence now about these ball players than
I had before the Tech game. ...
BELIEVE ME, there is no morale problem on this Gator team. We
know this is a good team with a good chance of becoming a great one.
Our problem now is to work hard and have a little support from
the students. There is a big difference in yelling at a pep rally and
believing in your team!
A word of encouragement to the younger ball player just might
help. There is a feeling around campus that the football team is
separate from you. Why don't you people-cdme u£> to one of us and
ask us about the team. Well talk to you about the team, and, who
knows. . you might just become a Gator fan yourself.
A little faith goes a long way.
COLES JEWELERS
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SINCE 1908"
College Jewelry: School Spirit you can wear..;
assortment of sterling silver charms, 1.50-3.00*
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Inside Report

By RUSS BROWN
Staff Writer

had been given flu shots this week.
Most important ailment is star
fullback Larry Dupree, who
developed a slight touch of
pneumonia but is a sure bet to be
back to work Monday.
We concentrated mainly on
fundamentals this week, the bull
Gator said, and I think weve
gotten a lot accomplished.
Graves singled out tackles
Dennis Murphy and Sidney Mac-
Lain and halfback Jack Harper
as standouts in the week's
practices.
The Gators are now preparing
for their home opener against the
Mississippi State Bulldogs which
is set for a week from tomorrow
in Florida Field.
Given a chance to play in the
State game are tackle Fred
Pearson and guard Jerome
Jones, who have both been side sidelined
lined sidelined with injuries since before
the Georgia Tech game.