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 Sweetheart
Princesses Named

Three finalists were named at
Silver Springs this weekend in the
annual sweepstakes for
Homecoming Sweetheart.
Reigning princesses, selected
from a field of 31 campus beauties
are Paula Hicks, lUC, Dee Anna
Malaska, lUC, and Dorothy Dee
Miller, 3NS.
Miss Hicks, from Altamonte
Springs, is sponsored by the John
Cuban
Enrollment
Hits UF High
A record high of 134 Cuban stu students
dents students are attending the UF, accord according
ing according to Foreign Student Advisor
Glenn A. Farris.
Farris expalined the high enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is partly due to the United
States loan prograh! for Cuban
Students.
Nearly all of the students are
refugees, Farris pointed out,
but most of them have been in
the UJS. for one or two years.
Cubans have the same status
as Americans, he said. They
are subject to the same obliga obligations,
tions, obligations, such as the draft and taxes.
The Cubans deserve our sym sympathy,
pathy, sympathy, the foreign student advisor
stressed, for many still have
members of their families in
Cuba.
None of the Cubans favor com communism,
munism, communism, he emphasized. On the
contrary, they take an active part
in the leadership of foreign stu student
dent student activities. They also realize
the value of higher education and
take their studies very seriously.
One of the biggest problems stu students
dents students from Cuba have is financing
their education, Farris said.
Most of the students are now
taking advantage of the federal
loan program, he said.

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ONE IS A SWEETHEART
. .and two are princesses. Vying for the title of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart are Dee Ann Malaska, Paula Hicks
and Dorothy Dee Miller.

Marshall Bar Association. She is
the former Miss Maitland, Miss
TV Directory Cover Girl and first
runnerup in the Miss Seaside
Fiesta contest. The 5 feet 5 bru brunette
nette brunette beauty (35-23-35 1/2) lists
a Hollywood date with Troy
Donahue as a high point in her
life.
Sponsored by Delta Gamma
Sorority, Miss Malaska is from
Indianapolis. She isaformer
Junior Miss Indianapolis and Miss
Marion County (Ind.) runner up.
Sporting vital statistics of 36-
24-36, the 5 feet 5 blonde is a
pre-nursing major. She finished
in the upper fourth of her high
school class.
The blonde princess (37-24-36)
is past president and historian of
Tri-Delts. She was also a member
of the Florida Union Special Pro Projects
jects Projects Committee and a Religion in
Life Week hostess.
The Ft. Lauderdale junior lists
water sports among her hobbies.
During the coming weeks, the
three princesses will make
publicity tours of the larger
Florida cities where they will meet
mayors, be on radio and television
give interviews to the newspapers
and attend alumni receptions.
Contestants were judged on
appearance and personality. They
appeared in bathing suits, sheath
dresses and formats. During the
formals competition, a question
was asked of each contestant.
Judges for the contest were Miss
Nancy Harkness, trainer for the
mermaids at Weeki Wachee
Springs; William Carter, past
director of the Citrus Queen and
Miss Florida contests; Hoke Kerns
director of UF informational ser services;
vices; services; Charley Wells, director of
UF Homecoming, and Mrs. Jack
Wilson, wife of the president of
the Alumni Association.
The 1963 Homecoming Queen will
be selected from the three prin princesses
cesses princesses and the winner will be
announced during Gator Growl.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol :56 f No. 11

Voters Must Approve
Bond Issue Reitz

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Editor-In-Chief
Floridas state universities will
find themselves in a most ter terrifying
rifying terrifying position in the next 10
years if voters fall to approve
the $125 million College Building
Amendment, UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz predicted this weekend.
Dr. Reitz, speaking to the UFs
ps? i
WF
I JI JB
REITZ
top student, faculty and adminis administration
tration administration leaders at the fifth annual
Presidents Retreat Friday, called
for an all-out effort to convince
the state voters of the importance

Freshmen Remove Wraps
From Political Campaign

Two weeks of spirited
campaigning for three Freshmen
Class offices will be climaxed by
the Oct. 3 freshman vote in all
campus living areas.
In a caucus Thursday evening
Freshmen Council rperesentatives
SG Service
Group Sets
Meeting
The Student Government (SG)
Service Organization will hold its
first meeting of the fall trimester
tonight in Room 212 of the Florida
Union.
Chris Tompkins, organization
president, said, I firmly believe
this effort by the students to
actively support their SG will
result in a greater cohesiveness
between students and SG.
Selection of those Interested in
being election officials for the Oct.
3 election, issuing of membership
cards and a general organizational
meeting will be the agenda for the
meeting.
A welcoming address will be
given by Frank Harshaw, Student
Body Vice President. Harshaw will
outline the administrations plans
for the group.

University of Florida, Gainesville

of the proposed bond issue.
Known formally as the College
Building Amendment, the proposal
would provide millions of dollars
to build and improve facilities at
the UF, Florida State University,
Florida A & M, the University
of South Florida, Florida Atlantic
and a proposed institution at
Pensacola.
If this doesnt pass/ Reitz
said, the state will find itself
in one of the most terrifying posi positions
tions positions in the next 10 years of
any state in the Union in trying
to meet the needs of higher
education.
According to Reitz, the College
Building Amendment is the most
significant issue that has con confronted
fronted confronted us in this area.
Also labeled by Reitz as one
of the most significant pieces of
legislation since the Buchkman
Act in 1905 was the Board of
Regents Act.
The proposed constitutional
amendment, to be voted on next
year and, if approved, to be ef effective
fective effective in January 1965, provides
for nine-year terms for board
members.
According to Reitz, this board
would be more autonomous than
State Board of Control which it
would replace, if approved by
Florida voters.
The UF made real progress,
Reitz said, in some non-academic
salaries and received a most
increase in operating expenses

selected two candidates for each
post.
Vying forth e presidential
position will be William Wood and
Charles jtfoodham.
Dan Davis and Clifford Davis will
run for the vice presidential spot
while Nancy Calhoun and Sharon
Morlan will seek the secretary secretarytreasurer's
treasurer's secretarytreasurer's office.
In contrast to last year's
elections, orange and Blue party
rallies have been eliminated to
Wives IDs
Available
Identification cards for the wives
of UF students have arrived on
campus.
Sponsored by the Student
Government (SG), these cards are
to be picked up from the mayors
of the respective resident villages
for married students or can be
obtained in room 310 of the Florida
Union by those living off-campus.
Although not valid for any
athletic games, the cards may be
used for gaining entrance into
Camp Wauburg, Lyceum Council
and Florida Players. They will
also permit the use of Florida
Union facilities and Main Library
privileges, as well as serving as
identification to checks.

Monday,Sept.23,l963

funds in the last State Legislature
session.
Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick outlined Student Govern Government
ment Government plans for the upcoming school
year and pledged to work for a
common meeting-ground for fa faculty,
culty, faculty, students and administration.
Topics covered at the two-day
retreat at Keystone Heights Park
of the Palms included campus
HENDRICK
communications, community pro protection
tection protection and security, voluntary
R.0.T.C., mental health, the Col College
lege College Building Amendment and city cityuniversity
university cityuniversity relations.

inS ti r e the participation of all
freshmen In the voting procedures,
according to Dalton Yancy, last
year's freshmen president.
The former freshmen staff will
aid this year's new leaders In every
possible way," Yancy said. We
will gladly guide and support the
new cabinet."
Qualification criteria for the
candidates Included a 350 score or
higher on the Florida senior tests
and a $4 election fee, paid to
Student Government.

Fm
) Strikes Unwary Readers
I Every Monday In Our I
KW
Kewwlfl
See Page 2
in your
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
| is week's contest



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday,Sept.23,l963

Not Enough Applicants

Student Job Opportunities Plentiful

Applications for jobs on cam campus
pus campus are falling far short of those
available, Assistant Dean of Men
H.K. McClelland said this week.
Dominican
Journalists
On Campus
Seven journalists and radio
television commentators from the
Dominican Republic will be on the
UF campus this week, as partici participants
pants participants in a special exchange
program sponsored by the U. S.
State Department.
They will study the development
of mass media during their month monthlong
long monthlong visit to this country. They will
also become acquainted with
various aspects of American
government in the areas they visit.
Dr. Harry Kanto associate
professor of political science, is
coordinator for the groups
activities at the UF., A group of
four graduate students will act
as guides for the visitors.
While on the campus they will
attend seminars conducted by
Kantor; Rae Weimer, director of
the School of Journalism; Leonard
Linden, professor of Social
Sciences; Dr. W. W. McPherson,
research professor of agricultural
economics; and Dr. Peter Oliva,
associate professor of education.
Gainesville Mayor Byron Winn
will speak to the visitors on city
politics and government and they
will attend a meeting of the city
commission.

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,
LADIES' SKIRTS MEN & WOMEN'S SHOES &
SOCKS
COMPLETE LINE OF GOLF EQUIPMENT
TROPHIES FOR ANY AWARD
ON THE SPOT ENGRAVING
COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
Northceniral Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
1113 W. University Avenue FRanklin 2-8212

McClelland, whose office
handles student employment, said
jobs are plentiful but there are
not enough applicants to fill them.
He said his office had never had
this problem before but said there
are several reasons for the situa situation.
tion. situation.
The dean said his office now
has a stringent counseling policy
which discourages students with
poor grades from working.
This year we have been doing
more counseling in this regard,
McClelland said.
He said his office discouraged
first trimester freshmen and
transfer students from working,
although there was no official
policy prohibiting freshman em employment.
ployment. employment.
McClelland said, in addition to
the abundance of openings for cam campus
pus campus jobs, there were many jobs
available in Gainesville for sales salesmen,
men, salesmen, office workers, clerks,
waiters and gas station attendants.
His office also coordinates off offcampus
campus offcampus student employment.
The number of hours a student
may work on campus is restricted
to 20 hours a week for a full fulltime
time fulltime student. McClelland said in informal
formal informal surveys show, with proper
One Man Show
An exhibit of sculpture and prints
by UF graduate student Johann K.
Eyfells of Iceland is being held in
the Department of Arts Gallery
in Building X.

counseling, a person who works
does about as well gradewise as
one who doesnt work.
Dean McClelland said the
counseling may be causing the job
shortage.
However, I hope students who
think they are qualified and are
considering a job, will contact my
office, he said.
Applicants for these jobs must
have a 2.t) average for both the
previous trimester and the overall
average to be elegible. They must
not be on disiplinary or scholastic
probation and must be able to meet
the job qualifications.
Seniors may earn a maximum
of $1.05 per hour; juniors, 95
cents; sophomores, 85 cents; and
freshmen, 75 cents.
The Student Employment Ser Service
vice Service placed 976 students out of
1,125 applicants last spring in
various jobs on campus and in

'Krazy Kampus Kontest

Another Chance At 'KKK

The *KKK strikes again.
All you have to do in order to win in the *KKK Contest is this;
Guess exactly the locations of the three photographs below. As soon as you think youve solved this
puzzle, bring the results down to the Alligator office in the basement of the Florida Union. We pick the
first five correct results and draw to determine the weekly winner.
The weekly winner will receive a free subscription of the Alligator, sent anyplace in the world, plus
two free theater passes and free sandwiches. The contest continues for a ten-week period, after which
the person who has won the most *KKK weekly contests receives a $25 saving bond. Keep your eyes open.

il m
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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 10 am-lpm
dress
MEN: WHITE SHIRT, TIE & JACKET
WOMEN: BLACK SWEATER
SIGN UP IN RESPECTIVE COLLEGES OR THE SEMINOLE OFFICE
COST $1.50

Gainesville. This year 15.8 per
cent of the campus enrollment
combined work with studies as
compared with 11 per cent in sum summer
mer summer school last year.
UF students are found working
almost everywhere on campus,
McClelland said.
Os about 149 students who ap applied
plied applied but were not placed by the
employment service, some
obtained work off-campus while
others found they could afford to
attend college without working.
Some were students whose
schedules would not permit them
to work or who could not fill the
qualifications for the jobs avail available.
able. available. The remainder were either
interested only in specific kinds
of work or did not have the re required
quired required 2.0 grade average.
Students work as waiters

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typists, clerks, baby sitters, and
give examinations for the
Examiners Board, among other
things.
The housing department
employed the largest number of
students last trimester with 136
followed by the College of
Engineering with 90.
Applications for jobs may be
made in the Student Employment
Office in Room 128 of Tigert
Hall.
Some of the many jobs still a available
vailable available are:
Men - lifeguard gatekeeper at
Camp Wauburg, waiters, short shortorder
order shortorder cooks, TV repairman, labor laboratory
atory laboratory assistants, typists and one
for a pecan salesman. For women
the following jobs are open:
General library assistant,
typists, clerks, cashier) steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, baby sitters and
waitresses.

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Educational,
Mental Health
Meeting Here
An invitational conference on
higher education and mental health
will be held at the UF Wednesday
and Thursday.
Sponsored by the Student Health
Service of the Universitys Col College
lege College of Physical Education and
Health and the Bureau of Mental
Health of the Florida State Board
of Health, the participants will
include presidents, student per personnel
sonnel personnel staffs, student health staffs
and selected educators and admin administrators
istrators administrators from all Florida univer universities
sities universities and four-year colleges hav having
ing having residential students.
Consultants for the two-day pro program
gram program include Dr. Dana
Farnsworth, director of the Uni University
versity University Health Service at Harvard
University; Dr.* Nevitt Sanford,
director of the Institute for the
Study of Human problems at Stan Stanford
ford Stanford University; and Dr. William
P. Hurder, of the Southern Regional
Education Board.
The conference opens
Wednesday at 9 a.m. in McCarty
Hall Auditorium with Dean Dennis
K. Stanley of the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health presiding.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
qill welcome the group.
Speakers for the morning ses session
sion session include Dr. John J. Wright,
research associate for the Florida
Student Mental Health Project, and
Dr. Sanford. Dr. Lester L. Hale,
UF dean of student affairs, will
preside at the afternoon session.
Dr. Ben Barger, clinical psycholo psychologist
gist psychologist in Student Health, will speak
on The UF Mental Health Pro Program.
gram. Program.
Dr. H. C. S hum ache r, co codirector,
director, codirector, Florida Student Mental
Health project, will preside at
the evening session when Dr.
Hurder discusses Needs and Re Resources
sources Resources in School and College
Mental Health Programs in the
Southeast.
Thursday morning Dr. Samuels.
Wright, director of the UF Student
Health Service, will preside. Dr.
Farnsworth will speak. The after afternoon
noon afternoon sessions will consist of small
group discussions.
Engineers List
Tips to Fight
Sand Erosion
Last ditch efforts to save storm
threatened beachproperty--if done
without preparation and
forethought--can do more harm
than good, Two University o f
Florida coastal engineers have
warned.
Haphazard sandbagging by
desperate property owners more
often opens rather than closes the
flood water gap, say Drs. Per
Bruun and J. A. Purpura of the
Universitys College of
Engineering.
The engineers advice on
emergency measures to combat
beach erosion, is reported in a
recent issue of Engineering Pro Progress,
gress, Progress, published monthly by the
Universitys Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station.
Keeping the sea from the cottage
or motel door requires the age ageold
old ageold strategy of a general fighting
enormous odds by diverting the
enemys strength into less
dangerous channels, according to
the two engineers.
And to divert the strength of
an angry ocean takes strategy as
well as heavy earth moving
equipment, a good supply of coarse
materials and so-called filter
sheets of burlap, plastic or
tarpaulin.

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FLORIDA PLAYERS ARE GETTING READY FOR "THE VISIT"
Suzee Beaton, IUC, helps prepare part of the props which will be used in the next
play to be presented in Nornfan Hall.

18 Journalism Students
Get $2,000 In Scholarships

Eighteen students in the UFs
School of Jounalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications were tapped Friday for
scholarship awards totaling
$2,000, Rae O. Weimer, director
of the school, announced.
Robert Wilson of Daytona Beach
received the top award of SSOO,
given for the first time this year
by the uJacksonville News Club,
Inc.
To receive the Jacksonville
a
award, a student must be of high
scholastic achievement and
demonstrate his intention to enter
the field of journalism and com communications
munications communications upon graduation. The
student must be entering his senior
year in September.
Wilson, managing editor of the
Alligator, will receive a BA de degree
gree degree in April.
Seventeen students were
selected to share in the Grantland
Rice Memorial Scholarship funds
given annually by the Sunshine Park
Racing Association at Oldsmar.
Grantland Rice scholarships, to totalling
talling totalling $1,500, were established in
1956 as a memorial to the late
dean of sports writers who often
referred to Sunshine Park as his
favorite race track. Students who
received these awards are:
Wayne W. Adams, Jacksonville;
Robert E. Thomas, Orlando;
Walker W. Lundy Jr., Tampa; John
M. Askins and Sallie Truitt, Bra Bradenton;
denton; Bradenton; Margaret A. Blanchard,
Lantana; Brian R. Zwilling, Miami
Beach. Lundy and Askins are
members of the Alligator staff.
Stanley R. Brantley, James E.
Castello, Jr., and Rita P. Doherty,
Panorama Set
For Tonight
The Forums committee will
sponsor a Panorama of Magic,
presented by Dr. RobertE. Waites,
tonight at 8:30 in Room 324 of
the Florida Union Building.
A review of the famous magi magicians
cians magicians of the past, including Houdine
and Pinetti, will form part of the
panorama. Dr. Waites will per perform
form perform feats of magic, as he tells
of the exploits of famous magi magicians.
cians. magicians.
Jewish Services
Scheduled
Jewish services have been
scheduled for the next week as
follows:
Yom Kippur - Sept. 27, 7 p.m.
Walker Auditorium, Sept. 28, 9:30
a.m. Hillel Foundation.

all of Jacksonville; Cecilia
A. Cooper, St. Petersburg; Diane
L. Wilson, Daytona Be ach;
Christina M. Bledsoe,Gainesville;

Remember the FSU Rally?
Pictures like this one bring the noise and excitement of that night long ago
right back to us... This scene and hundreds more are captured for you by
The University of Florida Yearbook, THE SEMINOLE.
Os course were talking about more than photographs and words.. .It takes a
keen awareness, a sort of inside look at the real spirit of Florida's campus
to produce a good yearbook; this is what the SEMINOLE is all about\.
The SEMINOLE will reflect many worlds here at Florida. It will picture
many faces in telling its story .. .Chances are yours will be one of them.
4h* J

Monday. Sept. 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

John M. Delia, Hollywood; Sondra
Ross, Miami; Lynn W. Keyser,
Huntington, Va., and Carol E.
Stockstill, Alexandria, Va.

Busy Summer

Coed Sings,
Cuts Records,
Prepares Act
The Most Televised Girl in
America, Miss Bernadette
Castro, a UF sophomore, spent
most of the summer preparing a
night club act which will open
in Kingston, Jamaica at the King Kingston
ston Kingston Sheraton in January.
After a two-week engagement
in Jamaica, Miss Castro said she
will apear at The Living Room,
an exclusive club in New York
City. Following this appearance
she said she plans to release an
album entitled Bernadette at the
Living Room.
In addition to preparing her
act, Miss Castro this summer took
time out to sing in a benefit at
Carnegie Hall, appear on the To Tonight
night Tonight Show, and cut a record
with a major recording company,
to be released soon.
Bernadette got her title as The
Most Televised Girl in America
by appearing 25,000 times in com commercials
mercials commercials for Castro Convertibles,
a couch produced by her father.
However, as busy as she may
be with entertaining in the sum summer,
mer, summer, Bernadette becomes equally
active in the fall as the typical
college girl she said.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday / Sept. 23, 1963

THEY SPEND OVER sl-6 MILLION
EVERY MONTH FOR GOODS &
SERVICES*
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r t- r *t ;...:. r~ ~ "' '* .'
seen by many of the 5,000 faculty & staff members on the Florida
campus.
There is only one newspaper serving the entire University Community:
, ", ' i ' .-
4 ; - ~ V .
Tlie Florida,
Alligator
. "T\ , **
,
BASED ON 1961-62 MARKET SURVEY



...are given to nine UF students just before they begin
reading their papers before the Florida Entomological
Society's annual meeting. Pictured are Dr. John T.
Creighton, Head of the Department of Entomology, and
graduate students Evaristo Morales, Aurthur Boike,
Kenneth Trammel, Charles Russell, William Yearian,
Paul Schwartz, Hollis Flint, John Spooner and Winston
Laval lee.

Entomological Society

Students Present
At St. Pete Meet

Several UF graduate students
presented reports during the
annual meeting of the Florida
Entomological Society in St.
Petersburg, Sept. 11-13.
Reports by the UF students
Jennings Hall
Lists Officers
Jennings Hall has elected
officers for the 1963-64 year.
Newly elected officers include:
West sect ion-Patty Moore,
president; Anne Whitlow, vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Judy Anne Bass,
secretary; Pat Bond, treasurer;
Valerie Hoffman, freshman repre representative;
sentative; representative; Diane Kocak, social
chairman; Barbara Nanz, program
chairman; Margaret Rohoshe,
kitchen, Dale Dawson, intra intramurals,
murals, intramurals, and Susan Wasserman,
news editor.
Center section-Judy Pope,
president; p at Woolley, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Janet Ewing, secretary;
Judy Foulk, treasurer; Susan
Levin, freshman representative;
Kathy Touby, social chairman;
Florence Medely, program chair chairman;
man; chairman; Maggie Dixson, intramurals,
and JoAnn Myer, news editor.
East section Nan Berrington,
president; Susan Stalens, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Beverly Bernswick,
secretary; Sherry Kessler, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Nancy Calhoun, freshmen
representative; Jane Friday,
social chairman; Diane Selbitch,
program chairman; Carol Ann
King, intramurals, and Jennie
Loudermilk, news editor.
Girls representing Jennings in
the Women's Student Association
are Linda Mannooch, Beth Belote,
and Anna Karatinos.
Meet Today
The Gator Sailing Club will meet
today in Room 200, Florida Union.
Membership is open to all
interested in sailing, regardless
of experience.
The next meeting has been
scheduled for Sept. 30 in the same
location.

included summaries on petroleum
oil citrus tree sprays,
Mediterranean Fruit Fly
control, and sterilization of
insects by radiation.
John T. Creighton, head of the
UF Department of Entomology,
said Florida should be proud of
the caliber of graduate students
in the entomology department.
He said there should be no fear
they will not be well trained in
the proper use of insecticides
which are vital to Floridas
agricultural industries.
At the meeting Society President
Henry True, addressed the group,
on the opportunities present
in entomology. He said the number
of entomologists is becoming
smaller, while their importance is
not.
He said entomology had made
great contributions in agriculture
by saving the industry money and
making its products more fit for
human consumption.
Debate Series
Scheduled
A series of debates in prepar preparation
ation preparation for the upcoming debate
tournaments with the university of
Georgia and the University of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky have been scheduled to be beheld
held beheld on the UF campus this fall.
The first one is scheduled for
Oct. 1 at 7:30 p.m. in 331 Tigert
Hall. The hour-long debates will
be open to the public.
The affirmative team
consists of John DeVault and Ann
Carter and the negative team
consists of Bill McCormick and
Betsy Drosdick.
The members of the affirma affirmative
tive affirmative team have begun the year
by going undefeated at the Univer University
sity University of Pittsburg Summer Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament.
The topic for debate is:
Resolved: That the Federal
Government should guarantee the
opportunity for higher education
to all qualified high school gradu graduates.
ates. graduates.
The same topic will be used
throughout the year in national
tournaments.
Dr. Lashbrook, director of the
debate, said he expects the UF
team to be one of the top teams
in the country'this year.

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 $llOO
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).

For Rent

FOR RENT --Small furnished
C.C.B. cottage. Bedroom, electric
kitchen, tile shower. Linda Ann
Court. Ocala Road FR 6-5826.
S6O monthly. (B-11-3t-c).
BRAND NEW, air -conditioned
efficiency apartment, contact
Frank or Jim Apt. 11, University
Manor Apts. 2026 W. Univ. Blvd.
(B-11-c).

.. Autos

1959 PLYMOUTH. Power steering,
4 New Tires, Excellent mechanical
condition. Reasonable. Phone FR
6-6286 between 5 and 7(G-8-st-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).
1962 MONZA Coupe, marroon with
black interior four speed, radio,
heater, padded dash, undercoating,
seat belts, dual exhausts, oversize
tires. No trades, reasonable.
Phone 372-7934. (G-11-st-p).

Lost &. Found

LOST -- Gold Signet Ring initials:
W.J.B. Bill Buettner Kappa Sigma
House, FR 6-9198. (L-7-st-c).

I HEELS pvt on in S minutos
I SOLES put on in ISminutts
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
a:ross from Ist notional bonk J
FLORIDA
NEW
V V\ KIND OF LOVE

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Monday, Sept. 23/1963 The Florida Alligator

Wanted

WANTED WAITRESS, part time
job, must be attractive, good
wages, no experience necessary.
Apply at Speakeasy, 604 N.W.
13th Street.'|c-6-tf-c).
MRS. NANCY Gilbert is looking
for all members of Pi Beta Phi
Sorority now on campus. Call her
at FR 6-8152. (C-11-4t-p).
COEDS want ride to Alabama game.
Will share expenses. Contact Room
3012, Northeast Broward.
(C-11-3t-c).
WANTED: Members for
Horseback Riding Club. For
information call Lake Wauburg
Stables 466-9295. (C-8-Bt-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).
GOT A CLASSIFIED?
Call Univ. Ext. 2832

JS&f
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Positively last 2 nites
open 6:30 show at 7
Adult Entertainment 1
shows twice -first at 7
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ITALIAN Sfflf'
2nd adult shocker at 9
Sophia Anita
Loren Ekberg
* Boccaccio va''
in color f V
STARTS FRIDAY
"Gidget Goes to Rome"

Services

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).
HOME TYPING, term papers,
manuscripts and assignments. FR
2-7273. (M-11-lt-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HIFI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N.W.
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-11-MWF-p).

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o ill
IM 1 Ml

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday Sept.23,l963

Page 6

editojc*ials
i
The View From 5 Tallahassee
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following editorial is reprinted from The
Florida Flambeau, FSU's student newspaper. FSU hasn't accomplished
as much as the UF in picketing restaurants and other businesses
which remain segregated, evidently, but it seems the problems in
the state capital are about the same as ours. We agree with the
Flambeaus viewpoint wholeheartedly.)
The refusal of owners and managers of restaurants immediately
adjacent to campus to serve Negro members of FSU's student body
is an excellent example of senseless discrimination.
FSU has admitted these Negroes without unpleasant publicity and
the student body has accepted them without incident of violence.
With the exception of a handful of personal indignities, which were to
be expected, the Negroes have been treated as just students, and
the university has quietly gone about its business. Enrollment has not
dropped off, but has increased; and, far from suffering for its action,
FSU has been praised for its mature handling of an explosive issue.
The restaurant owners, however, have refused to serve the Negroes,
to treat them as just students. Indications are that they are basing
their refusal not upon moral beliefs, but upon their fear of economic
reprisal should they serve the Negro students. They claim they would
lose a large volume of customers who would object to eating in the
same restaurant with the Negroes.
We recognize the fact that the owners have property rights, and
we are not suggesting that these eating facilities be immediately and
completely desegregated. The fact is, however, that all these
restaurants draw their income almost entirely from the FSU student
body. It is obvious that the University is their sole reason for being,
since they are shut down during student vacations.
The Negro students are as much a part of Florida State University
as any other students, and should be treated as such. They have shown
that they are here to receive an education, not to cause trouble. That
there has been no violence involved in FSU's integration is
accreditable to the calm and reasoning attitude of both administration
and students.
This is no time to blot the clean record FSU has gained. Yet should
picketing and demonstrating occur at the off-campus restaurants
in question, the black mark would be ascribed not to Florida, nor to
Tallahassee, nor even to the restaurants and owners themselves;
it would be FSU which would be publicized. It is to be hoped that
the restauranteers will be amenable to the views of the student
body, which is, after all, their sole customer. Student opinions in
this matter, as in all others, are certain to vary widely; but the
peaceful acceptance of the Negro students is an indication of majority
opinion. These beliefs should be made known to the restaurant owners,
to advise them that the student body is concerned about the treatment
of ALL FSU students, and to assure them that their fears of economic
reprisal are unfounded.
t
These restaurants must be opened to all FSU students, before any
untoward event occurs to tarnish the mature image in which FSU has
deservingly taken great Dride.

TAKING IT SERIOUSLY AT UF

EDITOR:
Sex! Demoniac word! Full of
provacative connotations, sex
today is symbolized by that picture
of the half-nude harlot seductively
beckoning the unwary male into that
place of perpetual night, that den
of iniquity, the boudoir.
An article in the Sept. 17, 1963
Alligator, very invitingly titled
Sex and the College Boy,
illustrates vividly the latest trend
in thinking that the female is the
aggressor in immoral situations.
I hasten to disagree.
If no other article was read in
that Alligator, Im certain that
Sex and the College Boy, was
eagerly devoured by the UF student
population. The college boy, or
man, as he might prefer to be
called, undoubtedly guffawed with
unembarrassed glee at this blatant
proclamation of aggressive
feminine immorality, while the
coed was indignantly incensed at
the one-sided aspect with which
the article was evidently written.
The introduction to this
illuminating article subtly in informed
formed informed readers that the comments
were not compiled by a member

Sex & The College Boy Revisited

of the Alligator staff, therefore
the blame for the comments therein
could not be placed on their un undeserving
deserving undeserving heads. However, lam
of the opinion that the editor of
the Alligator showed remarkably
poor judgment in printing so
biased an article.
Being a member of the female
populace at UF, I was mightily
perturbed at the too-obvious slur
on femininity. Taking it upon
my enraged self to see what other
coeds thought of the article, I
asked around the dorms and in
various classes to see if the article
produced as devastating an effect
on other females. Commeqtr ran
thusly;
Ridiculous!
Should have bebn in the comic
section!
A sheer farce.
Hasty generalization.
Mr. Buchwald, I concluded,
backed by the opinions of other
coeds, apparently talked to 200
goody goodies, inveterate liars
or eccentric pranksters. Feeling
that the comments present not a

"IT 51/tffi CM GET f
LOA/EIV fiEMfd o*4 OF
THE MAJoAiTYf" R ,^ H r TO
A

CONSERVATIVE VIEWPOINT

Its A Problem Os Semantics

As a result of the first two
installments of The Conservative
Viewpoint, several people have
remarked, But that isn't what
conservatism is. My high school
history and government books
defined conservatism as some something
thing something backward or something that
resists change or, In my C-ll
lecture, the professor said that a
conservative is someone who will
not accept socialism because it
will require him to change his
culture. (These remarks are
actual quotes and not intended to
hurt anybody's feelings.) Herein
lies the problem conservatives
face in trying to put their points
across-
PEOPLE IN so-called responsi responsible
ble responsible positions more often than not
fail to distinguish between
a conservative as related to culture
or society and a conservative in

true picture of morality on the
college scene, and place an undue
slur on the morals of college coeds,
I cry out for a retraction of the
pernicious article, or at the very
least, a follow-up to Mr.
Buchwalds comments with an
argument made from the feminine
point of view.
Name Withheld'

EDITORS NOTE:
Its hard to believe, but a lot
people seem to have gotten the
idea that Sex and the College
Boy was meant seriously.
For readers who missed it, the
article was made up of excerpts
from a column by Art Buchwald,
whom we thought was well-known
for his humorous writings. Evi Evidently
dently Evidently he is not.
The Me rriam-Webster Pocket
Dictionary defines satire as
follows: biting wit, irony, or
sarcasm used to discredit folly
and vice.
The Alligator defines Art Buch Buchwalds
walds Buchwalds column as follows: satire.
Gel it?

the political sense. The words
conservative" and liberal" in
our present day vernacular are
poor, since their connotations and
their definitions are not at all the
same.
JOHN
If "Sfl HANCOCK
Elements of cultural inertia can
correctly be referred to as
conservative elements" when
speaking in terms of social science
or sociology, but one who professes
the political philosophy which is
weekly discussed in this column
and who is also called a
conservative, are by no means
related.
*
A basic difference, but not
necessarily the crux of the whole
thing, is two attitudes toward the
interpretation of the Constitution
of the United States and
specifically, the definition of the
role of the federal government
contained in it. The liberal looks
to the federal government to serve'
as an equalized and national
administrator and, therefore, the
more power it accumulates, the
more efficient it will be. The
conservative relies on the
competence of the individual to
administer his personal economic
function in, the society while
believing that he alone is best
qualified to determine his ability
and aptitude. No resistance to
change can be interpreted here.

The Florida Alligator'

Editor-In-Chief. David Lawrence Jr.
Manafinf Editor. .. Bob Wilson
Sports Editor. t it Walker Lundy
Editorial Pace Editor John Aakins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tun*** ll
Copy Editor qrj puller
t'l
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of d>e
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except durinf
the month* of lfay. June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
n^J^^?i. ALL,GATOR u aecond cisas matter the
UnlUd states Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

ONE POSSIBLE aspect of the
conservative philosophy which
might be viewed as resistence to
change is the characteristic which
reacts violently to the concept of
illegally changing the Constitution.
This is certainly not anti antiprogressive.
progressive. antiprogressive. Conservatives do not
want to change the system of
government and economics in
America; not because they are
against change, but rather because
no one has come up with a better
plan. New Frontier -socialism is
certainly not a better plan.
Conservatism, of course, goes
much deeper than simply retention
of individualism and free enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise. It encompasses foreign
policy, economic development,
civil rights, and all the other
factors which make up a formula
for the operation of a great nation.
(Personal to Prof. Bradshaw,
who asked in his lecture of
September 17, What is free
enterprise?" Free enterprise is
the free play of supply and
demand to regulate economic
development, motivated by
individual enterprise or capital
risk. Mr. Bradshaw, sir,
occasionally often used terms and
phrases do retain meaning.)
The problem here, then, is one
of semantics. It would be better
if a new set of definitions and
terms were introduced into the
American political discussion. We
find, however, that this is not an
easy thing to do, because cultural
conservatism will resist such
alteration of the language.



LETTERS letters LETTERS letters LETTERS

EDITOR:
professor Richard Hiers offers
some very interesting comments
on the Public Accommodations
section of the Civil Rights Bill,
but has overlooked a rather
important aspect. He states it
is unrealistic to expect
legislatures of states such
as Alabama, South Carolina, or
even Florida to pass their own
accommodations laws . But
the U. S. Congress has the power
and responsibility. . etc.* Our
country, as democraciesevery democracieseverywhere,
where, democracieseverywhere, is founded*, upon the
fundamental premise that the
people can be trusted with the
responsibilities of self
government. This has been a
perenial source of nervous
uneasiness to our quasi quasiaristocracy,
aristocracy, quasiaristocracy, be they members of
the social, financial, political, or
like many here, intellectual
aristocracy of our country. And
many in this group would
impatiently demand a paternal l Stic
type government for the people
but not of the people and by the
people, because they dont really
trust the people.
If we allow Big Brothers
jurisdiction in this matter, either
by open invitation or silent
aquiesence, could he not logically
presume forfeiture of other self
determination rights? Should a
bureaucrat in Washington
paternally direct our local
affairs?
If Big Brother can be held at
bay, I believe we can safely predict
that the people of Alabama, South
Carolina, and particularly Florida

GUEST COLUMNIST

Compliments To Mr. Hancock

By BILL FULLER
My compliments to Mr. John
Hancock, author of the Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative Viewpoint, for the fair-minded
comments which prefaced his
opinion on the racial struggle in
last Mondays How However,
ever, However, i regretted he was not able
to carry this fair-mindedness
through the remainder of the
column.
We see Mr. Hancock has charg charged
ed charged the federal government with
depriving the segregationist com community
munity community in Alabama of its rights.
Immediately above this charge,
Mr. Hancock said both sides were
at fault. He stated that George
Wallace of Alabama is enforcing
a law which deprives Alabama
Negroes of liberty and abridges
their privileges. Therefore, put putting
ting putting the two statements together,
it would read thusly:
PRESIDENT KENNEDY....is
depriving Gov. Wallace and the
segregationist faction of the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama citizenry of the right to de deprive
prive deprive Alabama Negroes of liberty
and to abridge their privileges.
i
Have we forgotten that we are
a nation, not a confederacy pf
states? The power structure of
a nation implies the ability of
that government to control the
domestic circumstances of its
People. But in the United States,
we chose to set up a qualifica qualification
tion qualification which would allow states cer certain
tain certain privileges. However, when
the states show by their actions

can and will work out their
problems in an equitable and
dignified manner.
Courtland A. Collier
Instructor
Civil Engineering
EDITOR:
On Thursday, Sept. 19, you
printed an editorial in which urged
your readers to withhold their
support of a new G.L Bill. The
main reason given was that pre previous
vious previous G.L bills had been an ex expression
pression expression of gratitude toward men
involved in the conflicts. You
seemed to indicate thqt the country
doesn not owe nor should it feel
any gratitude toward the men who
served in the Cold War.
I feel that this attitude is grossly
unfair to the men who have given
several years of their lives in
service to our country, serving in
an unyielding battle to contain a
hostile ideology. Todays service serviceman
man serviceman faces an almost invincible
host of uncertainties and tensions.
The men who have served in Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Viet Nam, Berlin or Korea
can tell you that the Cold War
is not empty of danger. I wonder
if you considered the incidents that
took place in Korea this summer
before you said that this aid to
veterans would be unearned?
In reply to your allegation that
the bill was a political attempt
to buy votes, would the man who
called hundreds of thousands of
young men to active duty during
the Berlin crisis be naive enough
to try to buy their votes?
As to the bill being a waste
of money, I can point to a number

they are not capable of meeting
their responsibilities, the federal
government must take steps to
rectify conditions.
Concerning the race situation,
it can no longer be said there is
a valid position for the segre segregationist.
gationist. segregationist. Segregation, with all
its concomitants, is inhuman. It
robs the segregated individual of
his personal dignity, his sense of
justice, and the opportunity to
find a better way of life.
REFERRING to Mr. Hancocks
observation that if the presence
of a Negro will reduce business,
it follows that the proprietor
may refuse entrance to the Negro:
If we have become so ignoble
that we must strip another human
being of his dignity for economic
reasons, our society meets the
Biblical description of the salt
which has lost its seasoning pro properties.
perties. properties. It is useless.
No, Mr. Hancock, we cannot rub
a magic lamp and come up with
a perfect solution, but a century
of waiting for nature to take care
of the problem has not solved the
problem either. I am personally
ashamed of the race
situation in the United States. The
practice of racial segregation
seems rather shaddy alongside
the inscription of the Statue of
Liberty. If I must be accused
of being an idealist, then I stand
accused. But if ideals are not
worthwhile, and if ideals are to
give away before the press of pra pragmatism,
gmatism, pragmatism, then why not eliminate
the myth of idealism surrounding

of government projects, such as
the B-70 bomber, which really
wasted tax money, without offering
the value to the country which would
come from the number of educated
men that the Cold War Veterans
Bill would provide.
Larry B. Carr, 2UC
EDITOR:
Walker Lundy may have a
thorough knowledge of the game
of football. He may also have a
formidable writing talent. But
his attitude toward the 1963 Florida
Gator football team is, in a word,
lousy.
Quote No. 1-- Well, we werent
too impressed Saturday. Mr.
Lundy, anytime eleven men go out
onto a football field with the same
amount of courage that Jim
ODonnell had and still has, I
cannot help but be impressed. Win
or lose those eleven men
represent the University and every
student here. They know that.
They went to Atlanta to win. Even
if they didnt, Im impressed with
each and every one of them.
Quote No. 2-- We hate to see
anyone judge them on one bad day.
One bad day! That 9-0 score was
the narrowest margin Georgia
Tech had beaten us in three years.
Our team, Saturday, fared better
than the 19 62 Gator Bowl
champions did last year against
practically the same team.
I might be overenthusiastic, but
Id be proud of the Gators even
if they had an 0-10 season. And
with the talent and determination
they have, such a prediction would
be pure blasphemy.
If any student agrees with me,
let him and all others who wish

democracy, and justice for all.
Mr. Hancock says he does not
condone gross discrimation, but,
by his attitude, says there is no
point in pushing the matter. If
we as a nation take this attitude,
we condemn the Negro race to
permanent second-class citizen citizenship,
ship, citizenship, and the white segment of the
population to third rate
citizenship. For a people who
maintain power by the suppression
of another group cannot be a first firstclass
class firstclass people.
IT IS ALSO TRUE, as Mr. Han Hancock
cock Hancock says, that legalism will not
destroy racial prejedice. But that
does not mean the country can
sanction prejudice by law. If in
practice the people despise the
Negro race, only education can
alleviate the situation. But if
this animosity deprives the Negro
of the chance to buy a sandwich
in an area where he cannot find
a Negro establishment; if he may
not obtain an education which will
enable him to rise above his en environment;
vironment; environment; if he may not enjoy the
cultural benefits of his superior
brother, we cannot as human
beings, give sanction to this by
the enaction of laws to uphold
such conditions, nor can we fail
to enact laws which will provide
the Negro with these privileges.
I maintain we cannot fail to
take action to improve the lot of
the Negro, regardless of the dan dangers
gers dangers incurred as by-products. It
should be kept in mind that these
federal interventions should never
have been necessary in our so socalled
called socalled Christian nation.

Monday, Sept. 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

to do so prove it. Be at Florida
Field Saturday, Sept. 28, and watch
Mississippi State be eaten up alive.
Go Gators!
Mason Loika, 2UC
EDITOR:
Yesterday I was very displeased
by an advertisement on the radio
about a sale at a local store. This
certain sale is to continue until
the Gators win their first game.
I debated then whether or not
to write the Alligator about it.
When I opened this mornings
paper (Alligator), there was no
question whatsoever in my mind.
There it was a half page ad
for the same sale I had heard
about on the radio. Near the bottom
in big, black letters I read, SALE
TO CONTINUE UNTIL THE
GATORS WIN THE NEXT
FOOTBALL GAME, SO, PLEASE,
GATORS, LETS GO GO GO!H!
It is my opinion That this sale
does nothing for school spirit.
From my observation (and those
of several others also) there is
no excess school spirit on the
UF campus this year. What do you
think this kind of advertising in
the Alligator will do little
team support there is?? So what
if we lose to Mississippi!! At
least we can still get hair spray
80£ off. As a reward for
continually losing football games,
men will be able to get lighters
for $1.66 less than if we win.
Hot dog!!!!
You may say, At least the store
is pulling for a victory. Sure
they are. They arent too anxious
to go out of business. However,
patrons of this store will be better
off financially with one defeat after

C \
HAPPINESS REALLY
IS A WARM NEW
PEANUTS BOOK
DO IT,
CHARLIE
BROWN!
by
Charles M. Schulz
Only ff
At your college bookstore now.
Kelt, Rinehart and Wiasten, Inc.


another. As far as the students
are concerned, they have got it
made as long as the Gators keep
losing.
So please, Gators, ask not what
you can do for our pocketbooks,
but what you can do for our school
spirit;
Helen Porter
Student wife,
UF staff member
EDITOR:
Three cheers for the guest
columnist of Sept. 17. It is high
time all of us imperialistic
capitalistic warmongers learned
the truth about Castro's Cuba.
Its nice that all us poor, self selfrighteous
righteous selfrighteous victims of propaganda
have such a guardian of our
liberties in the otherwise mono monolithic
lithic monolithic press.
After all, war is peace.
Fred Hedges
9 Buck man A

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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Monday / 5ept.23,1963

Universities Hit
Enrollment High

Floridas four state universities
have a record total attendance
this year, and only one of them
has shown a decrease in enroll enrollment
ment enrollment from last year.
Only Florida A & M University
Anthropologists
Schedule Meeting
The Florida Anthropology Club
will meet Tuesday, at 8 p.m. at
1741 SW 37th Place.
The program will include a
movie on highway salvage
archaeology and refreshments.
The public is invited.
Transportation may be obtained
by contacting the Anthropology De Department.
partment. Department.

1. Excuse me, sir. Im conducting
a poll for the college newspaper.
I wonder if I might ask you
a few questions?
Be my guest.
3. Let me nut it this way. During
the last half century what new
ideas have led to important
benefits for the American people?
Well, uh theres the
two-platoon system.
( As
5. Give it a try.
Well, speaking off the top of
my head, I might sax saxstretch
stretch saxstretch socks.
Im sure everyone would agree
theyve been useful. But isnt
there something with a bit more
social significance that comes
to mindr
There certainly is. Theres
Group Insurance, the
principle of which is to help

For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable.
For information about career opportunities see your
Placement Officer, or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, N. Y. 1963

for Negroes in Tallahassee showed
a decrease from last year, and
that was only about 200 students.
Total enrollment in the four
schools is about 32,778. The UF
is the population leader with 14,678
students. Florida State has 10,952,
the University of South Florida
at Tampa 4,554, and A & M 2,594.
The board was told that the
Institute for Continuing Studies
has more than 550 adults taking
post graduate cour ?s throughout
the state.
Institute head Dr. Myron Blee
told the board that there is an
average of 18.5 students per class.
He said that as an example of
how well the institute is being
accepted, the average at Florida
State last year in post graduate
courses was only 14 per class.

2. In your opinion, what are some
of Americas most significant
achievements in the past
50 years?
Huh?
4. Ill rephrase the question. Since
1912, what developments can you
think of that have made the lot
of the working man easier?
Now youre getting tricky.
ifPi
II M l UW
provide protection for those
who need it most and can
afford it least. Pioneered and
developed by Equitable,
it has proved most efficacious.
Today, the working man
and his family enjoy a broad
spectrum of protection
provided by Group Insurance.
For that reason, I would
most emphatically suggest
its inclusion among the
significant achievements. But
I still think the two-platoon
system is pretty important.

i t

-
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jSgrJ* * *
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VETERAN'S HOSPITAL BIDS WILL SOON BE LET
This is an artist's conception of the New VA hospital to be built across from the J.
Hill is Miller Health Center. Bids on the new 1,000 bed complex will be let soon.

To UF Campus

G'ville Not Complaining
About Services It Renders

Gainesville is not complaining
about the services that it provides
the UF, according to city officials.
City Manager Bill Green said
many articles concerning city
services to the UF imply that the
city furnishes these services
unwillingly.
This is not the case at all,
according to Green.
In addition to supply the UFwith
about $82,000 worth of water each
year, the great value of the UFs
buildings makes it necessary for
Gainesville to maintain additional
fire-fighting equipment to meet the
fire insurance underwriters
standards.
The city manager also pointed
out that the usual services offered
by a city such as garbage collection
and sewage disposal, are handled
on campus, by the UF.
The electricity is taken care of
by the Florida Power Company

Everyman
LONDON-MADE
The Everyman pipe is made in Eng England
land England by the London Pipe Company
under the supervision of the Comoys
of London. Aged Mediterranean
briar and wafer-thin mouthpieces
guarantee your smoking satisfaction.
Ask your tobacconist to show you
the Everyman.

and the telephone system is in the
hands of Southern Bell Telephone
Company.
The University City Council,
established several years ago
works for better relations between
Gainesville and the UF.
This council is composed of
comparable officials from the city
and the UF.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and
Mayor-commissioner Byron Winn
are members as are City Planner
Don Morgan and the UF Consulting
Architect Arnold Butt.
In addition Bill Mitchell, execu executive
tive executive manager of the Gainesville
AZs Plan
Homecoming
Banquet
Plans for the Oct. 26
Agricultural Alumni Homecoming
Breakfast sponsored by the Alpha
Zeta (AZ) Fraternity have been
completed.
The AZ fraternity is an
honorary agriculture scholastic,
leadership and service fraternity
begun this fall.
One of the important service
activities of AZ, Leroy Gillis,
AZ Chronicler said, is the
production of a film telling the
story of the UFs College of
Agriculture which will be sent
to high schools, Future Farmers
chapters, 4-H Clubs and civic
organizations.
Much work has been completed
and plans are for the film to be
completed this year, Gillis said.
AZ officers are: Jack Hufty,
chancellor; Ellis Collins, censor;
Elemer Bornemisza, scribe;
Richard Smith, treasurer; and
Gillis.
Dr. Krezdorn, Chairman, Dr.
Spinks and Dr. Roberts serve as
advisors for the AZ.

Chamber of Commerce said a
discount by local merchants would
be unwarranted.
Mitchell said if the merchants
offered discounts to students who
were in town for about nine months
there would be ill feelings among
the permanent residents toward
the stores.
Rather than set the student
apart from the year-round resi resident,
dent, resident, the city is striving to gain
equal treatment for the student as
a citizen of Gainesville, he said.
This would be primarily in the
area of check cashing.
However, local businesses do
sponsor Merchants Get Ac Acquainted
quainted Acquainted Week and at one time
offered bus service from the
campus to the stores, Mitchell
said.
Prof Sets
Navy Talk
Thermionic Energy
Conversion Research will be the
topic of a speech to be presented
this evening at 7;15 at the Naval
Training Center, 1300 NE Bth Ave.
Robert L. Bailey, of the UFs
Department of Electrical
Engineering, will address
members of Naval Reserve Re Research
search Research Company fi-4 and the public.
Concentrating his research
efforts in the field of energy
conversion, Bailey has served for
many years with General Electric
Company on various electrical
engineering problems.
The Naval Reserve Company
unit is largely composed of
officers interested in research
and development in the engineering
physical and biological sciences.
Any officer designator is, however
acceptable for membership.



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IT'S A HAPPY TIME FOR RUSHEES
Irmal rush is officially over and informal rush will
Begin a week from today. Pictured are "Big Sister" (in
Beal life) Paula Craig, 4ED, and sister Lee Craig, lUC.

ays Dean Grigsby

Icho larships Scarce
few Go Unused

f l Scholarships are scarce, and
Bery few go unused, according to
Be UF Student Affairs Office.
I There is no great gold mine
Hi scholarships, MacG. Grigsby
ssistant dean of the office, said.
I Grigsby said it is a myth that
Scholarships go unused, but some
Scholarships have narrow require requirements
ments requirements and must wait various
Beriods of time for applicants who
Beet the requirements.
Exchange
[ailed
Success
I The Student Book Exchange, a
Bon-profit program sponsored by
Bhe Student Government, was a
definite success this year,
According to Fred Lane, director
B>f the exchange.
j Purpose of the exchange was to
break the bookstore habit, Lane
Baid. By eliminating the middle
the bookstore-students were
Bble to obtain higher prices for
Bhe books they sold and pay less
Bor those they bought than would
Brdinarily have been possible,
Bane said.
This trimester, the exchange
Bandied about 2,000 books, of which
Bbout 600 were sold, he said.
-4 An increase in the number of
Brooks handled is expected in
January when the exchange will
Bgain be opened, Lane said.
Wood Bank
(elected
The UF Hospital Blood Bank
been selected as a training
B e nter sponsored by the American
Association of Blood Banks,
According to Dr. John B. Henry,
director of clinical laboratories
the Blood Bank.
I The Blood Bank is one of 20
B n the United States designated as
Braining centers for post-graduate
Braining in Blood Bank and Trans Transition
ition Transition services for medical
technologists who are already
Registered or have a B.S. degree.

Others are provided by small
donations that await the buildup of
funds before release, he said.
Various types of scholarships
are available to incoming studenis.
Among them are honor
scholarships, special awards,
State of Florida scholarships and
others provided by private
individuals and business concerns.
Procedures concerning the
scholarship program are
established by the Committee on
Student Financial Aid, Grigsby
said. All transactions of the
committee are handled through the
Office of Student 'Affairs, room
128, in Tigert Hall.
The committee is composed of
faculty representatives from all
UF colleges. Each representative,
on the authority of his dean, heads
the colleges participation in the
program. He is responsible for
screening applications and
selecting recipients of awards for
the college.

M
so
m
iM
fia^Lfe
oast
Hl^
- ~ ; : v, v
World Travel Service
808 W. University Ave. FR 6-4641

Florida Union Confirms
Five New Chairmanships

The Florida Union Board of
Student Activities has named five
new uhion chairmanships.
Those confirmed are Jim
Cooner, chairman of the recreation
committee; Paula Craig,
international committee; Ida
LaFace, fine arts committee; Joe
Mari ne 11 i, public relations
committee; and Rich Secrest,
forums committee.
The new chairmen have already
assumed their duties, according
to Frank Glinn, Florida Union
Board president.
The recreation committee,
Cooner said, is sponsoring a
bowling tournament at the Rebel
Lanes for men and women.
Tuesday, five-man (and woman)
teams will be formed *at Rebel
Lanes.
The five best men and the five
best women will represent the UF
in an interstate district tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
The recreation committee will
also sponsor a date night in the
pool room at the FU.
The international committee has
changed its name from
international supper committee,
and expanded its services to go
with its new narr.e, committee
chairman Craig said.
The committee will sponsor
three international socials this
trimester and three international
suppers. The first social is set
for Oct. 3 at 7 p.m. in Johnson
Lounge in the FU.
Miss Craig said the purpose
of the international committee is
to bring foreign and American
students together to promote
mutual friendship.
Miss LaFace fine arts chair chairman
man chairman said, her committee will be
trying to get a higher percentage
of student participation this tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
C-63 Laboratory
Course Offered
A new one-hour laboratory, C-63
is being offered for the first time
this trimester by the UF College
of Arts and Sciences.
The laboratory can be taken
with or following completion of
C-61, but not by itself, to meet
minimum requirements, according
to the college.

Monday, Sept. 23/1963 The Florida Alligator

Thursday, the fine arts
committee is sponsoring a
hootenanny at which talent will be
solicited from the audience.
The committee is also
sponsoring a music matinee twice
a month on Wednesday afternoons
in Johnson Lounge.
The public relations committee
attempts to inform UF students
about the FU according to chair chairman
man chairman Joe Marinelli.
Appreciation
Day Planned
Florida legislators, cabinet
members, and members of the
Board of Control will meet at the
UF Saturday for the second annual
Legislative Appreciation Day.
Sponsored jointly by the UF and
the Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce, this years morning
session will feature three new UF
administrative officials -- Dr.
E. T. York, agriculture provost;
Dr. Thomas L. Martin, engineering
dean and Dr. Lyle A. McAlister,
center director for Latin Ameri American
can American studies.

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Membership for all these
committees are open. Applications
may be picked up in Room 315
of the FU Glinn said.
Arnold Air
Society Holds
First Party
The Arnold Air Society, Air
Force honorary fraternity for
outstanding cadets, held its first
rush party last week at the military
building.
Acting as hostesses for the
cadets was the UF Angel Flight.
The Angels are sponsored by the
Arnold Society.
The Arnold Air Society in a
national honorary fraternity or organized
ganized organized to distinguish outstanding
cadets in advanced ROTC who have
shown leadership abilities, high
interest in the ROTC program and
have at least a 2.5 scholastic
average and a 3.0 average in
military, Bill Hunkapillar,
executive co m m ande r of the
society, said.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Monday, Sept. 23,1963

First Row (L-R) Jack Katz, Gerald
Odom, Hagood Clarke, Russ
Brown, Jim ODonnell, Larry
Fairall, Willie Lager, Jimmy
Morgan, Tom Campbell, John Dent,
Jerome Jones, Jack Thompson,
Fred Pearson, Jim Bernhardt, Bill
Richbourg.

GATOR SPORTS

LA Dodgers Lose
But Move Closer

The Pittsburgh Pirates shut out
Los Angeles 4-0 yesterday but
even so the Dodgers clinched
at least a tie for the National Lea League
gue League pennant.
The eight-place Pirates fought
like pennant contenders before a
crowd of 36,878 at Dodger Stadium
and ended a five-game Los An Angeles
geles Angeles winning streak.
THE PARTISAN GATHERING
gave a great cheer when it was

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UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA FIGHTING GATORS

Second Row -Jerry Newcomer,
Frank Lasky, Barry Brown, Dennis
Murphy, Jim McClintock, Marquis
Baeszler, Wayne Waldrip, Hal
Seymour, Dick Kirk, Sam Ford,
Ben Dyer, Gary Cliett, Ronnie
Canakaris, Phil Maggio, Lee Lang Langley,
ley, Langley, Larry Gagner, Jimmy Hall,

reported on the message boara
that Cincinnati beat second place
St. Louis 5-2 and then hollered al almost
most almost continuously, but vainly, for
a Dodger victory.
But at least the Dodgers were
assured of a tie with a five and
a half game lead over St. Louis
since Los Angeles has only six
games left to play and the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals only five.

Buddy Goodman, Gene Burleson.
Third Row-Larry Dupree, Tom
Shannon, Julian Johnson, John
Horton, Charles Gaussiran, John
Thompson, Melton Callahan, Max
Bilinski, Allen Trammell, Alan
Poe, Pete Stroud, Billy Joe James,

Gators Undaunted,
Start After Bulldogs

Seemingly undaunted from a sea season-starting
son-starting season-starting defeat at the hands of
Georgia Tech last week, the
Florida Gators today begin their
final week of preparation for their
home-opener against Mississippi
State here Saturday in high spirits.
The boys took the Tech loss
pretty hard but they have bounced
back pretty well, head coach Ray
Graves said.
The head Gator sent his charges
through a controlled scrimmage

Bob Lyle, Leonard Smith, Ken Rus Russell,
sell, Russell, Bob Cook, Paul Ewaldsen,
Charles Casey, Dallas Johnson,
David Hiers.
Fourth Row-Roger Pettee, Bill
DeVore, Dennis Tschetter, Steve
Heidt, Wayne McDaniel, John

Saturday in Florida Field before
giving them the weekend off and
repeated what he said all last
week, that they are making pro progress.
gress. progress. We got some work done.
Expected to return to the fold
from the injured ranks in todays
drill is fullback Larry Dupree,
the Gators offensive spark, who
has been suffering from a virus
infection. The Macclenny junior,
a pre-season All-Americapickfor
his Southeastern Conference
Sophomore -of the Year
performance last fall, caught the
bug during the rain-soaked clash
with Tech in Atlanta last weekend.
First-team halfback Jerry New Newcomer,
comer, Newcomer, victim of a Charley horse
before the Tech game, is due to
follow Dupree back to work shortly,
according to Graves.
FLORIDAS OTHER early-bird
All-America pick, tackle Frank
Lasky, will be at full speed for

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Feiber, Ron Purs ell, Bud
Williams, Charles Cummings,
Sydney Mac Lean, Larry Beckman,
Kay Stephenson, Gary Thomas,
John Whatley, Randy Jackson, Lynn
Matthews, Bob Lindsey, George
Reinhart, Bill White, Don Barrett,
Bruce Bennett, Jack Harper.

the State game for the first time
since practice started,Graves
promised.
Lasky, whose 270-pounds makes
the' nickname The Tank a sure surething,
thing, surething, was hurt before practice
started when he fell from some
bleachers while working. His hurt
foot had healed before the Tech
game and the big Miamian saw
limited action then.
FRANK HAD MISSED a lot of
work when we played Tech and
wasnt in shape yet, Graves ex explained.
plained. explained. But Ive been working
with him personally this past week
and hell be ready to go full strength
against Mississippi State.
The Bulldogs from Starkville,
Miss, opened their season with an
easy 43-0 decision over Howard
College Saturday and that didnt
help ease Gravesconcern over
next Saturday any.
The practice schedule at present
calls for the Gators to work hard
this afternoon, Tuesday and w**d w**dnesday,
nesday, w**dnesday, begin to taper off in Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays drill and possibly hold a light,
loosening up workout Friday, the
day before the game.
Union Sponsors
Bowling Tourney
The Florida Union Recreation
Committee is sponsoring a bowl bowling
ing bowling a bowling tournament Tuesday
and Thursday to select five men
and five women to represent the
UF in the Association of College
Unions District Four trournament.
Cost for entering the tourna tournament
ment tournament is 35 cents per line. Shoes
are free.
Interested persons may sign up
in room 315 of the Florida Union.
Time for womens competition is
4 p.m. and mens competition is at
7 p.m.
Clubs Meet
There will be a meeting of the
Judo Club tonight at 7 : 00 p.m.,
in Room 216 Florida Gym.
There will be a meeting of the
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators tonight
at 7 : 15 p.m. in Room 201 Florida
Gym. The club is now preparing
for the Swimcapades show
presented during Homecoming.



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a
WET ACTION
... in an inframural fraternity league water basketball game last week between Pi
Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Action resumes in the Orange and Blue Leagues
tonight at 7 p.m. at Florida Pool.

'Girls Will Be Men'
Just Ask George

By DAVE BERKO WITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Boys will be boys and girls will
be troublesome. Just ask George
Mira. Hell tell you.
It all happened on a damp Orange
Bowl field when Steve Tensi and
his FSU crew turned Andy
Gustafsons dream team into a
24-0 nightmare.
A stunned audience of 57,500
shared Gustafsons harrow harrowing
ing harrowing experience as they watched the
Seminoles line and Tensi to Fred
Biletnikoff passes riddle the UM
defense.
Friday we said that the Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi state-Howard game would
show how much the Marroons could
do against their B-team. But

Baby Gators All Set
For Tiger Cub Clash

Auburn, Ala (Special)--Coach
John Donaldson's Florida Gator
freshman football team arrived
here last night ready to open
their 1963 season against Auburns
Tiger Cubs this afternoon.
The frosh, 30 strong, will be
up against a tough foe, especially
in the line, where out
NO. NAME POSITION
11 Steve Spurrier QB
12 Tom Tarbert QB
14 Mike McCann QB
20 George Grandy HB
22 David Hiss HB
31 Larry Sammons HB
32 Butch Poland HB
33 Luther white HB
35 Jimmy Jordan HB
42 Donald Knapp FB
43 jack Card FB
44 Steven Koepke FB
46 Graham McKeel FB
48 Jerry Anderson FB
50 Bill Carr C
52 Bill Buda C
50 jim Benson G
51 Earl Scales G
64 J.D. Pasteris G
66 Dan Gifford G
70 Wally Colson T
72 John Preston T
74 Bill Hyatt T
76 Tom Gravely T
30 chip Hoye E
31 John Coons E
32 Don Register E
33 Rex Rittgers E
38 Allen Kelly E

Grid Review

its doubtfull if they could beat
their B-team like they beat Howard
43-0.
The Maroons used hard-nosed
football to march 382 yards on the
ground and holding Howard to 24.
Next Saturdays meeting between
.Florida and Mississippi State
might just be a little different
than expected.
Memphis State knocked some of
the shine of Mississippi's pre preseason
season preseason greatness by holding the
Rebels mighty offense to a 0-0
tie. Theres a lesson to be learned,
Ole Miss.
Friday night little Tulane kept
pace with Texas for the first half
only to finally fall 21-0. Furman
edged Vanderbilt 14-13 Saturday.
Texas A & M entered LSUs pit

weighs the Gators. UF strength
is in the backfield.
Auburn Coach Vince Dooly has
not lost a game in his two years
of coaching, beating the Alabama
freshmen twice. Another advan advantage
tage advantage is Cliff Hare Stadium, a
field where UF varsity has never
won a game.
HT. WT. FROM
6-2 180 Johnson City, Tenn.
5- 175 Miami
6- 165 Jacksonville
5- 167 Jacksonville
6- 202 Miami
6-1 185 Pensacola
5-11 185 Elizabethton, Tenn.
5- 168 Chief land
6- 172 Tampa
6-0 190 Pensacola
5-9 175 Coral Gables
5- 190 Melbourne
6- 185 Lakeland
6-0 190 North Miami
6-3 195 Pensacola
6-1 195 Tampa
6-2 190 Albany, Ga.
5- 220 Lake Weir
6- 225 Miami
6-1 190 Palm Beach
6-2 198 Valdosta, Ga.
6-2 230 Columbus, Ga.
6-4 195 Orlando
6-3 205 Miami
6-2 180 Jacksonville
6-2 190 Lake Worth
6-2 175 Orlando
6-2 185 Jacksonville
6-3 187 Sweetwater, Tenn.

of horrors and came out better
off than expected. The Aggies lost
to the Bengals 14-6.
Alabama wore out Georgia
Saturday after the Bulldogs jumped
out to a 7-0 lead. The Tides
behind the quarterbacking of Joe
Namath and excellent running of
Mike Fracchia left no question
about their power with the 32-7
victory.
Auburn opened its season with
a 21-14 victory over the Houston
Cougars.
Floridas third opponent of the
season, Richmond, took a 34-6
beating at the hands of Tennessee
while Kentucky dumped VPI, 34-14.
The University of Tampa opened
its 1963 season with a 14-14
tie with Western Kentucky. The
Spartans take on what could be a
near impossible task when they
face Ole Miss later this season.
This weeks schedule includes
five SEC contests with Florida
hosting Mississippi State, Tulane
at Alabama, Vanderbilt at Georgia,
Mississippi at Kentucky and Au Auburn
burn Auburn at Tennessee.
Other SEC teams in action are
Georgia Tech vs Clemson and LSU
at Rice.
Florida schools seeing action
are Miami vs Purdue, FSU vs
TCU and Florida A & M against
Lincoln University of Jefferson
City, Mo.

The 13th Street
BARBER
SHOP
w.ith these barbers to.
serve you:
JAMES HALL
AL SANDERS
CHARLIE PHILMAN
WELCOME STUDENTS
215 N.W. 13th Street

Monday, Sept. 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

Weekend Intramurals
Dorm League Flag Football

Sledd G, def. Murphree E, forfeit
Sledd C 6, Fletcher 0
Fletcher def. Murphree C forfeit
Murphree F 14, SleddF 0
Murphree G def. Fletcher P forfeit
Murphree D def. Thomas J forfeit
Sledd B def. Murphree A forfeit
Murphree B def. Murphree M for forfeit
feit forfeit
Weaver One 12, North Three 6
South Four 18, South Three 0
Caldwell 6, Tolbert Three 0
South One vs Tolbert, double for forfeit
feit forfeit
Eldridge def. North One and Two,
forfeit
Sledd H 13, Thomas E 0

SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE STANDINGS

W L T PCT. PFPAW L T PCT. PF PA
Georgia Tech 1 0 0 1.000 9 0 1 0 0 1.000 9 0
Alabama 1 0 0 1.000 32 71 0 0 1.000 32 7
Miss. State 0 0 0 000 0 0 1 0 0 1.000 43 0
Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0 1 0 0 1.000 34 6
Kentucky 0 0 0 .000 0 0 1 0 0 1.000 33 14
Louisiana State 0 0 0 .000 0 0 1 0 0 1.000 14 6
Auburn 0 0 0 .000 0 0 1 0 0 1.000 21 14
Mississippi 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 0 1 .500 0 0
Vanderbilt 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 1 0 .000 13 14
Tulane 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 1 0 .000 021
FLORIDA 0 1 0 .000 0 9 0 1 0 .000 0 9
Georgia 0 1 0 .000 7 32 0 1 0 .000 732

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Murphree H 13 Thomas G 0
Fletcher K&L def. Frame C, for forfeit
feit forfeit
Cockrell 19, Tedder 0
Enwall def. Jackson, forfeit
Crandall 6, Glunt 0
MacLachlan 7, Henderson 6
Slams 12, Bless 6
Atkins 19, Cooper 0
Weaver Four 20, South Two 0
Weaver Two 25, Tolbert Five 0
Weaver Three 20, Spencer 14
Bristol 6, Turlington 0
Yocum 12, Little 0
Yeaton 30, Bigham 0
Heath 19, Keppel 6
Gaddum 6, Crow 0

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Monday, Sept. 23,1963

Page 12

Gator Cross -Country
Team Beaten, 18-40

The Florida cross country
team's winning streak was snapped
by Western Kentucky Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon over the two mile course
here by a 18-40 score.
The meet was won by Jerome
Beazley in the time of 10:03.8,
which is a new course record.
Beazley was followed by three of
his teammates.
Charles Goodyear was the first
Gator Runner, followed by Tommy
Harrell and Austin Funk.
Coach Walter Welsch and Coach
Percy Beard conducted the meet

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and said Western Kentucky has a
good team but that the Gator show showing
ing showing was not bad for this early
in the season. The UF harriers
meet FSU here October 14th.
Welsch said after the meet he
would like for more boys to come
out for the team, both varsity and
freshmen. There are no freshmen
on scholarship, but he pointed out
several boys have earned them in
the past based on their perfor performance
mance performance during cross country. Tom Tommy
my Tommy Harrell, a graduate of Pensa Pensacola

cola Pensacola Junior College, was elected
to the Alligator Sports Hall of
Fame this past year and both he
and Charles Goodyear, the cap captain,
tain, captain, earned scholarships this way.
When asked about athletics
interfering with studies, Welsch
said, Any extracurricular acti activity
vity activity will take some time but be because
cause because of this the boys have to
budget their time better. The
athletic department arranges help
sessions and tutors for all athletes
who need it.

B fl
j
; : ; 'jN
wtvt " ~~~~ "
I J
THE FINISH
.. .of Friday's cross-country race for UF's Tommy Har Harrell
rell Harrell as Gator coach Walter Welsch mans the stop watch.

Seminoles Make
Big Time Circles

We would rather take the C-51 final again than admit anything
about Florida State University is anything but abominable. But since
we have taken the C-51 exam twice already and since Friday night
is now history, we must.
Florida State College for Women is Florida State College for Women
no longer. They have arrived in major college football circles.
(See story this page.)
WHEN THEY TOOK to task a University of Miami student named
George Mira Friday night it was murder, sheer unadulted murder - and
in the first degree.
At least thats the way it sounded on the radio as we heard it. But
it was all legal, you see, at least if your a Seminole booster, because
Mr. Mira is a football player of some reputation in the Miami area.
Hes an All-America and has been since last year. Besides that,
he is or was considered probably the worlds most proficient college
quarterback.
*
BUT EVIDENTALLY, the state newspapers dont circulate too well
around Tallahassee, home of Florida State, because the hard-nosed
Seminoles were obviously unimpressed with Mr. Mira.
The score was 24-0, with Miami holding the goose-egg. Mr. Mira
completed only one touchdown pass and that was to Fred Biletnikoff,
who--darn the luck--happens to play for Florida State. He iced
the Seminole cake with a 99-yard scamper that gave them their third
and final touchdown of the night.
FSU, IT SEEMS had their own version of George Mira. It was a
muscular youngster called Steve Tensi, who stands 6-5 and throws
the ball like George Mira - only better.
The Seminoles licked the Hurricanes and even Mr. Mira and
deserve much credit. We applaud their efforts even though as we
said at the outset of this, it hurts us painfully.
Quote of the Day
Florida State end Jim Causey, after throwing Miami quarterback
George Mira for a loss during the game Friday and seeing fists
come up at him momentarily, was quoted as shouting, If youre
an All-America, then Im Pres. Kennedy.
Seminoles Unbiased?
<£ - (?-'!
We print below an item taken verbatim from the Sept. 13 issue ol
the Florida Flambeau, Florida States daily newspaper:
TECH TO WRECK UF
All persons interested in seeing the University of Florida football
team bite the dust at the hands of Georgia Tech should be timed to
Channel 6 at 2:30 Saturday Florida Flambeau Sports Editor John
Wood said today.
Wonderful example of unbiased reporting, Mr. Wood. You girls
are doing a marvelous job over there. 0h...8y the way...The
game started at 1 o'clock. GO GATORS!
We Accept Letters
W I
The Alligator Sports Staff collectively would appreciate any comments
you might have on our efforts so far .this year. What are we doing
wrong? What do you want us to start doing? stop doing?
We cant know unless you tell us and as we said the first day, we
£im to please. So drop us a line.'

From The Sidelines

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor