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
Election Offers
Varied Issues

By ERNIE LITZ
Os The Gator Staff
Freshmen positions,
constitution revisions, the National
Student Association (NS A),
Legislative positions and two
national political leaders will
figure in UF fall elections, Oct. 3.
Both freshmen and legislative
council representatives will be
elected and nine Constitutional
revisions of the UF constitution
will be voted upon.
A straw vote between two
possible contenders for the 1964
Presidential race, Arizona
Senator Barry Goldwater and Pres.

Frosh & Leg. Leg. Council Location of Elect-
Council Ma ion Machines
chines
Corry 1 Corry Wash House
Flavet I 1 Outside of Wash House behind 321
Flavet n 1 Inside Washroom
Flavet 111 1 Flavet in Wash House
Hume 2 1 Hume Porch
Tolbert 2 1 1 Tolbert Porch
Graham 2 2 Graham porch
Rawlings 11 Rawlings Porch
Broward 2 1 Broward Porch
Jennings 11 Jennings Porch
Yulee 11 Yulee Porch
Murphree 1 2 Murphree Fletcher Lounge
Fletcher 11 Murphree Fletcher Lounge
Hub 1 3 The Hub
Schucht Village 1 Schucht in Wash House
Total 15 18

John F. Kennedy, will also be
taken.
Student Government will seek
student support in a non-binding
poll concerning whether the UF
will enter the National Student
Association (NSA).
UF Secretary of the Interior
Bill DeGrove outlined the voting
procedures for each class.
This year, because of the large
student enrollment and dormitory
alignment such as the new situation
in Graham Area and off campus
freshmen have posed new problems
UF May Get
New Frat
Next Fall
Another national social frater fraternity
nity fraternity may join the UF ranks next
September to meet the needs of
an exploding student population.
About 65 student, faculty and
administration leaders attending
the annual Inter Fraternity
Councils (IFC) Presidents Re Retreat
treat Retreat this weekend hashed out the
need for another UF fraternity.
With increased enrollment,
IFC believes the UF fraternity
system has the responsibility of
meeting student needs by providing
an additional house on campus,
IFC Executive Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Chip Block said.
If the IFC approves the plan,
the new colony could be ready
next September, he added.
In addition to two representa representatives
tives representatives from each fraternity, guests
included Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale, Dr. Shaw Grigsby,
Faculty Advisor's Committee
president, William (Bill) Cross,
adviser to fraternities, and IFC
officers and committee members.
The retreat was held at the
Port paradise Motel, Crystal
River. a

in setting up voting machines,
he said.
All freshmen on campus will vote
in their dormitory areas for class
officers, DeGrove said, and one,
two or three legislative council
representatives, depending on the
area.
All sophomores and upperclass upperclassmen
men upperclassmen on campus also will vote in
their dormitory area for
Legislative Council members.
All off-campus freshmen will
vote in the Student Service Center
(Hub) for class officers and all
off-campus students will vote in
the Center for 10 Legislative
Council posts.

All freshman girls will vote
on one machine and upperclass
girls will vote on the third
machine. All male freshmen will
vote on machine two and upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen on machine four.
All Infirmary in-patients will
be taken ballots.

Colonels Boaz, Hennessey
Assume ROTC Command

By EUNICE TALL
Os The Gator Staff
Two highly decorated colonels
with a combined total of 50 years
of military experiences behind
them have assumed command of
the Reserve Officer Training
Corps (ROTC) programs here.
Col. william Boaz of the U. S.
§
II W
HENNESSEY
...Army ROTC Head
Air Force will serve as the UF
Military Coordinator and
professor of Air Science, while
Col. James T. Hennessey, U. S.
Army, will assume responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities of Professor of Military
Science.

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, N 0.12 University of Florida,Gainesville Tuesday,Sept.24,l963

Citrus Leader Named
FBK Banquet Emcee

The general manager of the
Florida Citrus Commission,

''wKrJw'
jt' r
' 4 I ~
kg
: A JP
CITRUS COMMISSION SPOKESMAN
... Homer Hooks to speak here.

Col. Boaz who only recently
returned from a tour of Korea, is
the recipient of the Commendation
Medal and the Soldiers Medal with
an oak Leaf Cluster. He served
overseas in a variety of positions,
commanding a base in Can Ton,
China, near the end of World War
11, an air transport wing in India
and an air depot wing in England
in 1954.
During the earlier parts of World
War 11, he was head of technical
processing of the Lend-Lease
Aircraft to Russia, operating from
headquarters at Ladd Field in
Fairbanks, Alaska.
A graduate of the university of
Maryland, Col. Boaz was
commissioned in 1939.
Heading the Army division is
CoL Hennessey, who has 24 years
of active service.
One of the most important
jobs Ive ever had was in the
Pentagon, Hennessey said. I was
charged with the responsibilities
of coordinating the military
training of foreign nationals from
85 countries in 1960-62.
The recipient of a Silver Star
and Legion of Merit, he was also
awarded Star, Commen Commendation
dation Commendation Ribbon, Korean Unit
Citation and the Master Parachute
Badge.
He received his masters degree

Homer E. Hooks of Lakeland
yesterday was named master of

at George Washington university
in February 1963, in Foreign
Affairs.
During World War II he
served in the European Theater
and later served in the Far East
Theater during the Korean
Conflict.
Col. Hennessey will also
coordinate the Nightingale
COL. WILLIAM BOAZ
.. .AFROTC Commander
Program which provides qualified
student nurses to participate for
full scholarships in their junior
and senior years, leading to a
commission in the Army Nurse
Corps upon graduation.

ceremonies for the Florida Blue
Key banquet during the
Homecoming celebration Oct. 25-
26.
The banquet, attended by Florida
Blue Key members, alumni anc
guests, traditionally attracts a host
of state and national dignitaries
prior to their attendance at Gator
Growl, the giant pep rally anc
variety show held on Friday night.
Announcement of Hooks' selectior
was made by officials of Florida
Blue Key, honorary leadership
fraternity, which sponsors Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming activities.
A 1943 UF honor graduate with
a major in journalism, Hooks
served as president of the UF
Alumni Association in 1962-63. He
was state chairman for the 1962
Cancer Crusade.
His civic offices include
chairmanship of the 1959 drive ol
the United Fund of Lakeland anc
past president of the Lakelanc
Junior Chamber of Commerce. He
is a member of the Methodist
Church and the Rotary Club.
Films Roll
Tonight
The Gainesville Film Classics
League launches its 17th season
today and Wednesday with the
showing of Graham Greene's Our
Man In Havana," with Alec
Guiness, at the J. Hllils Miller
Health Center Auditorium.
Other films scheduled for Film
Classics this season Include
Cocteau's "The Strange ones";
the award-winning western High
Noon"; the Japanese fllm"lkiru",
directed by Kurosawa; the classic
Marx Brothers* farce "A Night
at the Opera," and the 1916 D.W.
Griffith masterpiece,
"Intolerance".
Two Federico Fellini films are
scheduled, "Nights of Cablria"
and "The White Sheik", Fellini's
first directional effort. This
seasons program has a total of
13 feature films, plus short
subjects.
In selecting the foreign and
American movies to be presented
by Film Classics, the members
try for a variety of films which
best illustrate the motion picture
as an art, and which represent
milestones in the creative
development of films. Selections
range from pure "art" films to
quality popular films not likely to
be found on late night television.
Show time for all Film Classics
viewings is 8:15 p.m. with
admission by membership only.
Season memberships may be
purchased for $3.50 in person or
by mail in Room 315, Florida
Union. Memberships will also be
sold at the door at the first three
shows.
Starting with tonight's show,
Film Classics will be presented
every other week, Tuesday and
Wednesday nights, through April
1.



Page 2

MOTORISTS
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Enter often! Increase your chances to win! Pick up your entry blank with official rules every week. |)Q
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\ / win a General Electric Portable TV set. fca write
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ENTER OFTEN! NEW WINNERS EVERY WEEK!

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, 5ept,24,196



'IM ;.f%^
f
ii /
j^p
HE'LL SING HERE TONIGHT
Briant Sullivan, tenor star of the Metropolitan Opera,
will appear here tonight at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium.
Band To 'Beat Drums For Bonds

The Gator Band will Beat The
Drums for the Bond issue at
halftime of the Mississippi State
football game Saturday at Florida
Field.
In a solo number, written by
James P. Hale, percussion
instructor at the UF, the 11-man
drum rank of the band will be
featured as the climax of a
money show.
Four trumpeters will be spot spotlighted
lighted spotlighted in the first number of the
show, where the script will attempt
to show that the state's finances

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See Blanch's for that personalized hair style. Also,
Blanch's offers you such famous names as:
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Lady Van Heusen
Thermo Jac V; -V J-: \ V v '\
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Come In & Inquire About Blanch's Specialty
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311-313 N.W. 13th Street FR 2-1581

really need Pennies from
Heaven.
The trumpeters are Bobby San
Martin of Tampa, Jimmy
Carmichael of West Palm Beach,
Randy Dampier of Lake Wales
and Malcolm Kemp of Auburndale.
The band will plug voter
acceptance of the bond issue for
state university building
construction.
Members of the Florida
Legislature and the presidents of
UF alumni clubs throughout the
Southeast will be present for the
game.

Housing Officials Unsure

Dorms Open ForHoliday?

UF housing officials are
considering a proposal to keep
womens residence halls open
during the Thanksgiving break.
Since the Thanksgiving break
coincides with the UF Florida
State University football game this
year, the traditional closing of
womens residence halls poses a
problem for housing officials,
Harold c. Riker, director of

YOU COULDN'T
ASK FDR A
MORE
SPECIALIZED.
CONCENTRATED
MARKET TNAN
THE READERSHIP
OF THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATO m
m Mmmr
W|

Tuesday, Sept. 24,1963 The Florida Alligator

housing said last week.
The Turkey Day dilemma now
is being discussed by UF housing
officials, Riker said. However, a
definite answer regarding this
question cannot be given for
several weeks, he said. Hall
councils will be gathering infor information
mation information during this time.
The mens dorms have
traditionally been kept open during

the Thanksgiving holiday for two
reasons, Riker said.
First, there have always been
more men students at UF, he
said. Second, in the past, most
women students have always gone
home for the break, making it
impracticable to leave the halls
fully staffed for the few who did
not go home or leave the campus,
Riker added.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday / 5ept.24,1963

eaitojrlals
A Break For The Broke
It would be interesting to learn just how much money is collected
annually by the various university institutions from fines for student
misdemeanors.
For instance, the lib Vary: if you lose a book and fail to report it,
it will cost you the price of the book new, a replacement fee, plus
whatever fine accrued before the loss was reported.
You may end up paying $lO for a $5 book someone stole from you.
Then theres the campus police. Lately they seem to have mounted
an anti-bicyclist campaign. The charge for traveling the wrong way on
a one-way street? $5.
For motorists, the fines are no less strict and there are more
possible violations for which to be charged.
For some courses, there are breakage fees. For others there are
no pre -collected charges, but students still have to pay for breakage.
A camera in JM 342 photojournalism costs the student who
damages it about S4O, unless it can be repaired.
Now its indisputable that people who break laws have to be punished,
that missing books must be replaced by the loser, that broken equip equipment
ment equipment must be paid for.
But:
Must the fines for relatively small misdemeanors be so stiff?
Is it fair to charge fines for a lost book? Does it really cost $2
to replace one?
is there no other way to recover for broken equipment than out of
the students pocket?
The situation, put very simply, is this most students havent
much money. Nearly everyone knows it. Magazine articles, even
books, have been written on what poor students can do to earn money,
and how others can live more economically.
Everyone seems to understand the students problem but institutions
like the library, campus police, etc.
Okay, you guys, well say it again. Most students have very little
money for fines.
What are you going to do about it?
Suggestion: figure out some other way for those who must pay to
do so. perhaps a system whereby the offender sacrifices as much of
his free time as possible (without cutting into study hours) to work off
the fine. It might even be possible for him to work at less than normal
uhiversity pay.
Such a system would have at least one advantage over the old oldthe
the oldthe rich student, to whom a $5 fine is chicken-feed, might be made
a little more apprehensive about breaking traffic rules or being
careless with library books.
But, you say, what about student workers? Wont they be pushed
out of their jobs by the forced laborers?
As a story in Mondays Alligator indicated, not all the available
on-campus jobs have been filled yet. But in the event they are, we
still imagine that most departments have more than enough work to
occupy several more helpers.
How about it? Can the students be given a break? we hope so.

LETTER FROM LEESBURG

What Barrys Best Friends Wont Tell Him

Emmett Peter Jr., a Leesburg
writer well known on campus
because of his outspoken opposition
to tactics of the Johns Investi Investigations
gations Investigations committee, has agreed to
write editorial columns from time
to time for The Alligator. Hfe is
recipient of a 1963 Paul Tobenkin
national scroll for editorial
defense of Floridas University
System, Peter is a contributor
to The New Republic and associate
editor of Quill.
**********
Barry Goldwater is vexed
because some people keep linking
ugly expressions to his name; and
to confound his troubles, even
the Senators best friends wont
take him aside and explain what
is meant by the radical right.
Nelson Rockefeller, the New
York governor and a Republican
so- lied, said the words right
out. .it the national governor's
conference in Miami Beach 4 which
is about as public as a place can
get, he asked why Goldwater hadnt
repudiated the radical right.
Goldwater came back with a
plaintive et tu Nelson? and
speculated, in an equally public
newspaper interview, what on earth
Rocky could have been talking
about.
I dont know what he means,
Goldwater is quoted as saying.
If he means the John Birch
Society, I'm not going to denounce
them. There is nothing wrong with
the members; whats wrong is their
leader, Bob Welch. Ive been
denouncing him for the last two twoand-a-half
and-a-half twoand-a-half years. He goes on to
say that Birchites (once Bob
is suitably denounced) are mostly

a bunch of anti-communists and
theres nothing wrong with that.
What his best friend might have
whispered in the Senators ear is
that Bob Welch IS the John
Birch Society. He functions as king,
parliament, and lord high
executioner. When Welch
summoned his council of eleven to
Indianapolis in 1958, he nominated
himself as chief, accepted without
dissent, and noted in his Blue
Book: The John Birch Society
is to be a monolithic body. A
republican form of government or
of organization has many
attractions and advantages, under
certain favorable conditions. But
under less happy circumstances it
lends itself too readily to infil infiltration,
tration, infiltration, distortion and disruptions.
And democracy, of course. ... is
merely a deceptive phrase, a
weapon of demogoguery, and a
perennial fraud. There are few
debates at Birch meetings, and no
q. and a. sessions. Bob explains
(again in the Blue Book): . ..
we are not going to be in the
position of having the Societys
work weakened by raging debates.
We are no going to have factions
developing on the two-sides-to two-sides-toevery
every two-sides-toevery question theme.
Birchites who quibble? Out they
go; Members go along with Welch
under penalty of being
ex-members. Thats one
unpleasant fact of Life on the Far
Right which the Senators friends
might have whispered had they
not been too busy plastering
bumper strips on the autos of
Southern racists (Kennedy for
King, Goldwater for President):

"But if I pay the fine, I won't have enough to buy gas to move the scooter!"

LETTERS letters LETTERS

EDITOR:
I would like to bring to your
attention an article published in
the St. Petersburg Times on
Saturday, April 27, 1963. It con concerns
cerns concerns a resolution passed by the
University of Miami student
publications board stating that
Businesses refusing to serve
Negroes or Indians no longer may
advertise in university of Miami
student publications.
Sun Tan U., er the University
of Miami does not have the

or putting together data for the
impending ouster of Chief Justice
Warren; or screening some
neighbor to learn whether he has
an alliance with one or more of
the 30 huge Communist espionage
rings which Welch claims are
operating in the U.S.
That racist label is another
puzzle to Goldwater. In his pub published
lished published talk with Paul Martin, of
North American Newspaper
Alliance, he becomes plaintive:
I wonder whether these fellows
ever read or listen. No one on
Capitol Hill has spoken more and
'written more on practically every
issue in the last 11 years than I
have. And, as Stewart Alsop
points out in the Saturday Evening
Post, Goldwaters claim is valid:
he led the fight to desegregate
Arizonas National Guard and the
public schools, is aformer NAACP
member, and still pays his Urban
League dues.
A tolerably good boy, but what
company he does keep; Goldwater
is a hero figure today in
the citadels of white supremacy.
The reason is simple enough: as a
states-rifhts conservative, Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater presumably would leave
racial questions to the consciences
of Governors Faubus and Barnett
and Wallace and to Bull Connors
police dog auxiliary. At any rate,
these Southern gentlemen and an
impressive number of others are
counting on- such a policy. The
Rebel flag flies again, and it flies
for Barry.
Goldwater, at this writing, has
renounced neither the Birchites
nor the Southern racists. (In the

reputation for taking too solid a
stand on any matter, especially as
controversial a one as racial
problems. I was shocked to read
this, and even more shocked to
find that the University of Florida
does not have a similar resolution.
Is the U of F going to sit back
and let the U of M lead the way
in this fight for freedom? It
does not seem possible that the
U o f M should take sucha
progressive step, especially
before we do. It seems even less

Deep South, they are often the
same people, and they may hold the
key to delivering 103 electoral
votes of the former Confederacy).
Is Goldwater persuaded that the
Citizens Councils are made up of
fine fellows, and twill all be well?
If he is, Alsop might have mis miscalculated
calculated miscalculated when he wrote that
Goldwater has never quite grown
up (which attribute Alsop ranks
as a political asset)
You must remember, wrote
the British ambassador about
Theodore Roosevelt, that the
President is about six. Goldwater
is about 12.
If by now Goldwater doesnt know
what Americas radical right is;
if hes satisfied with the
conservative altruism of his
Southern supporters; if he
envisions, say, Mississippis
moving toward social justice under
Barnetts soverign reign then
Alsop surely erred on the high
side in reckoning Goldwaters
political age. a great many 12-
year ole*:; are more
knowledgeable.

The Florida Alligator

Editor-in-chief. David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor. Bob Wils<> n
Sports Editor .*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*. .. Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor V. .... 5.. John Adkins
Layout Editor. Bon Spooner
City Editor Cynthia Twwtall
Copy Editor BUJ Fuller
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of tt*
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
me months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
ALLCa TOR is entered as seoood dess matter at
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

likely that the Uof F has not
started a resolution to be proposed
to our own student publications
board.
I think it is necessary for this
school to make it known to the
community that we, as individuals
and as a group, are willing to
work a little for what we believe
in. We must show that we arent
going to take a back seat on this
issue, for fear of being criticized
by a few ignorant people, who claim
superiority because oi their lily lilywhite
white lilywhite skin.
For those of you who feel sorry
for the poor, persecuted
businessman, I must remind you
that a resolution of this type would
not be imposing school policy on
the community; it would merely
impose a policy upon those in this
community who wish to do
business with the students of this
schoolall the students.
Surely there must be a few
strong souls who are willing to
say, Let there be equality, and
show that they mean it by proposing
a resolution of this type to our own
student publications board.
And I again say, if Miami did
it, why shouldn't we?
Marilyn sokolof, lUC

EDITOR:
In reference to your article
Sex and the College Man: Dont
knock something unless youve
tried it.
Kenneth R. Simon
PJS. By the way, what does
go all the way with agirl mean 0



Going 'Wet: Not Easy

E DITORS NOTE: The following
article, reprinted from Sundays
Gainesville Daily Sun, should liave
special relevance to UF students
w ho wonder exactly when Alachua
County will get its first legalized
liquor sales. The answer is in the
future.
**********
Alachua County is wet legally.
in fact, however, she's dry and
will be for several months.
In the meantime, confusion, hard
work, waiting and sometimes
frustration will be the order of
the day. The wheels to actually
dampen the county move slowly.
Right now theyre at a virtual
stand still.
Municipalities in the county
have begun the tedious, contro controversial
versial controversial task of drawing zoning
and hours of operation regulations.
Preparation-
Success Key
The key for freshman success
is pre -entrance preparation,
according to the University College
(UC).
To work toward this, the
University College is embarking
on a new admission plan to help
insure freshmen success.
A list of books is being prepared
Herbert J. Doherty of the
American institutions department
said. This list will be mailed to
all applicants and the readings
included are to be read before
arrival.
, The department plans to begin
with all winter trimester
applicants, he said.
The list covers books which are
pertinent to the American
Institutions, humanities, sciences
and English departments.
Dr. Doherty said the UC hopes
the new program will both prepare
the incoming student, and help
ease the burden of a hectic first
trimester.
Engineering Prof
To Talk To Navy
Thermionic Energy
Conversion Research will be the
topic of a speech to be presented
tonight at 7:15 at the Naval
Training Center, 1300 N.E. Bth Ave.
Robert L. Bailey, of the UFs
Department of Electrical
Engineering, will address
members of Naval Reserve
Research Company 6-4 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.

Employed Women
Offered Cosh
Assistance
Employed women in this area
are offered cash loans on
signature only. Many women are
taking advantage of this dffer
by Marion Finance Co. You can
repay a $109.24 loan by install installments
ments installments of only $ll,OO per month,
of course Marion Finance has
other loan plans up to S6OO with
repayment of only $34.39 per
m onth. a phone call to
FR 6-5333, or a visit to our
office is all thats required. ..
do itnow.
MARION FINANCE CO.
22 2 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5333
Geo. L. Ellis, Mgr.

It May Be Months

Meanwhile, the State Beverage
Department (SBD) must bide its
time.
All it can do is pass out fact
sheets and application blanks.
Because proposed locations must
be checked against local zoning
laws, no completed applications
can be accepted until the cities
finish their jobs.
But the cities work is only the
beginning.
By law the SBD must accept
applications for a minimum of
60 days before it makes any
moves. The period could be
extended.
Then the SBD work really
begins. Each application must be
investigated.
Legal yard sticks measure
everything from the applicant to
the location he is proposing. Some
things automatically disqualify an
applicant, others might eliminate

ENGINEERS SCIENTISTS HEAR
mm | | mm
GENERAL
\ ASTRONAUTICS
YsM STORY
before you
\\y/ r \ decide on
l#v/ § | A CAREER
my Jr 46>l association
** Vi !{ Listen to the voices of three men who have
/ j fr played key roles in forging Astronautics
sourer a cuo.rvc \ ** % A into a complex of technical and management
KrCArr I A. trIKICINt
Director of Advanced studies t skills that has become a national resource.
n on a *l/3 r.p.m. recording and
IX / its yours for the asking.
/ See your placement office for a copy,
| / or visit our representatives who will be or
i / campus soon. If you miss us, write to
\J i Mr. R. M. Smith, Chief of Professional
mL j Placement and Personnel, Dept. 130-90,
JSB/ General Dynamics | Astronautics, 5871
f Kearny Villa Road, San Diego,
GIIIIIIIID
GENERAL DYNAMICS ASTRONAUTICS
. An Equal Opportunity Employer

him somewhere rurther down the
road.
If the location doesnt coincide
with zoning regulations it cant
be approved.
If the applicant has been con convicted
victed convicted of a felony during the last
15 years or a beverage law
violation in the last five years
hes automatically turned down.
Another little known provision of
the beverage law might effect the
fate of some out-of-town appli applicants.
cants. applicants.
By law, no one who holds a
liquor license anywhere else in
Florida can qualify for one of
the limited number of licenses to
be awarded here.
And the only exception to the
quota system is a motel or hotel
with more than 100 rooms.
Alachua county has few
exceptions.
To find the facts, agents must
sift files of local law enforcement
agencies.

Tuesday, Sept. 24,1963 The Florida Alligator

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Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, .Sept. 24, 1963

i '^7)S^ : % jtei Y MSpI
ismi Ji^H
STUDYING TAKES UP A LOT OF TIME
But UF sophomores John Hundley "and Maryanne Vincent
find time to enjoy themselves on the pitch and putt
course across from Jennings Hall.

Committee Metes
Out Punishment

The Faculty Discipline
Committee has meted out
discipline for offenses ranging
from selling barbituates to
forgery during the past three
trimesters.
According to the Dean of Mens
Office, violations involving State
barbituate laws caused the
indefinite suspension of two
students. Six others were placed
Rev. Mitchell
To Address
AKD Meet
/f
REV. LOU MITCHELL
...Will address Alpha
Kappa Delta.
A prominent Florida minister
will talk to members of Alpha
Kappa Delta, national sociology
honorary, Thursday, at 8:30 p.m.
in Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union.
The Rev. Lou Mitchell will
address the fraternity. He was
formerly an Episcopal minister in
Birmingham and now resides in
Daytona Beach. He is Director of
the Florida Council on Human
Relations.
The Rev. Mitchell attended the
Kent School, Kent, Conn., Columbia
University and Virginia
Theological Seminary.
He was ordained in Episcopal
Ministry June 1958 and served
the churches in Putnam County,
N.Y. from 1933 to 1960. He is
also a past curate at St. Lukes
Episcopal Church, Birmingham.

on probation and three were given
official reprimands.
Other disciplinary action
included
For possession of alcohol and
or drinking in the residence hall,
one student was suspended for two
trimesters, three were
reprimanded, and two were placed
on disciplinary probation.
For forgery and misappropri misappropriation
ation misappropriation of funds, two students were
suspended indefinitely, and for
altering a basic record of the
UF two were placed on extended
probation.
--D isorderly conduct caused
four persons to be officially
reprimanded, while four others
were placed on disciplinary
probation for one trimester.
Applications Due
For Co-op Plan
Application deadline for the
Florida industries Cooperative
Plan is oct. 21, Director A. N.
Stubblebine announced yesterday.
Students majoring in math,
physics, chemistry or engineering
and who have completed one tri trimester
mester trimester at the UF or another college
or university may apply for the
co-op program.
Applicants will be considered
for co-op employment for the
January April work period. No
applications will be accepted after
Oct. 21.
For further information contact
Stubblebine in Room 312 of the
Engineering Building.
Marine Team Set
At Hub This Week
A Marine Corps Officer
Procurement Program represen representative
tative representative will be at the UF today
through Friday.
The procurement team will be
in the student Service Center (Hub)
from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. daily.
Students interested in a Marine
Corps commission through the
Platoon Leaders class, officer
Candidate Course or Marine
Aviation Program may contact the
procurement team at the Hub.

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 37,00 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 G.lynwood 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).
GIRLS BICYCLE 6 mos,. old
English, with hand brakes, blue.
FR 6-3148, 1729 N.W. 2nd .Ave.
(A-12-lt-p).

Help Wanted

MALE STUDENTS part time
job. Apply at Tonys Pizza, 130e
West University. Hours open.
(E-12-st-c).

'I \
ideas: \
The future depends on people with ideas."
This statement helps explain the work at IBM
today: seeking and finding new ways to handle
information, planning and building new
machinery for the task, exploring wholly new
methods.... I The demand for ideas has never
been greater. I
Check with your college placement officer and
make an appointment with the IBM repre representative
sentative representative who will be on campus interviewing.
I Ask for our brochures. I IBM is an Equal
Opportunity Employer. I
If you cannot attend the interview, write: I
Manager of College Relations, I IBM Corp.,
590 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. I
MOVE AHEAD: SEE SEPT. 24-25
I JACKSONVILLE C.P.A. FIRM I
fl interviews on campus Oct. 1, with Mr. B
B Carter. For accounting major graduating fl
fl this December. Very little travel required. fl
B Arrange for your interview with the B
B Placement Service of the College of fl
Business Administration. H
NOTICE
SEMINOLE STAFF MEETING
for all applicants. Thursday, Sept. 26, Room 9,
Florida Union.

j GATOR CLASSIFIED I

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).
1962 CHEVROLET, Belair, hardtop
automatic transmission, heater,
V-8, safety belts. Excellent
condition. Real fine car 372-1593.
Fair price. (G-12-st-c).
63 MG Midget, Brand New,
convertible, white and red. Only
2,500 miles. Must sell. Best offer
Phone 6-3211 ext. 5285, 6 10
p.m. (G-12-3t-c).

Services

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).


For Rent

FOR R E NT 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.
CB-11-c).

HEELS pvt on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in IS minutes
Imodernshoel
I REPAIR SHOP , 71
Bocross from Ist notionol bonk|
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WDODWHRD
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TECHWCOLIHI* tommUaa
Next Attraction
Samuel Bronston
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LAST TIME 2 Color Hits
FIRST AREA SHOWING
doors open 6-show at 7
complete show late as 9
COLUMBIA PICTURES presents ~
A JERRY BRESLER m
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2nd first run color hit!
/ COLUMBIA PICTURES ^J



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JIMMY DUNN

Intramurals Start
Into Full Swing

By GEORGE MIMS
Intramural Editor
The intramural program gets
into full swing this week as the
Independent leagues begin com competition
petition competition today.
The womens competition begins
today with softball. This league
will be split into the Orange and
Blue divisions.
The Mens competition will begin
Friday, October 4 with the sport,
flag football. All entries are due
tomorrow by 12 noon.
Any club or organization is
eligible to enter a team in this
league provided it is not a member
of another league. A student may
play for both his dorm and club
team.
If a student is not a member
of a club or organization and
wishes to join one he should go to
the intramural office, Room 229,
Florida Gymnasium and sign up for
one of the 20 different clubs.
Some of the more active clubs are:
archery, soccer, Aqua Gators for
men, Swim Fins for women, fen fencing,
cing, fencing, sailing, volleyball, wrestling
and gymnastics.
The Dormitory leagues got
underway with flag football last
Saturday morning. Thirt y-three
games were played the first day.
It is a round robin tournament.
The sorority leagues will begin
next Monday with volleyball as
the first sport This too will be
split into the Orange and Blue
division.

Choice Steaks &
Chops For Outdoor
Cooking By Order
MONDAY and THURSDAY
Sirloin Steak... 89$ lb.
Rib Steak 76$ lb.
T Bone Steak 95$
Roasts Chops Loins
On Hand Delmonico Steaks, Rib Steaks and Fryers
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry ,a 9
Open from 7amto 11 pm
(8 am to 10 pm on Sunday)
i mm ~

The best back to come out of Louisiana since
Billy Cannon will lead Mississippi state into
Gainesville Saturday for Floridas 1963 home opener.
Assigned this best since Cannon status by
folks down Mississippi way is Hoyle Granger, a
bullish, 6 feet 1, 210-lb. sophomore fullback from
Oberlin, La. Granger (Cajunpronunciation gran-jay)
spearheaded Coach Paul Davis Maroons 43-0 victory
over outclassed Howard College last Saturday as

Mural News

Tonight the Orange and Blue
fraternity leagues play their
semi-fin al games in water
basketball. The fraternities par participating
ticipating participating are, in the Orange
league; the winners of last night's
games between SN vs SAE and
PKT vs PDT at 7 p.m., the winner
of KS vs DTD and PKT vs PDT
at 8 p.m. In the Blue league,
DU vs LCA at 7 p.m. and PEP
vs PGD at 8 p.m.
The Intramural Wrestling club
will have an organization meeting
Thursday, September 26 at 5 p.m.
in the recreation room of
the Florida Gymnasium. All
students interested in wrestling
whether experienced or not, should
attend this meeting.
\ Do your laundry
vU you shop
KoinKleen
704 W. Uni*. A*e.
SAVINGS ON DRY
CLEANING 75%
or more on most types

Gator Scouts View
Mississippi State

By STEVE VAUGHN
Sports Writer

H n jut H| 111 g| 0 ..'Ml II H| HHk fa.
H fcfcjl j§j ISXp I BAA i 1
|
WHAT WILL IT LOOK LIKE WHEN
0 ...
YOUR CHILDREN ARE IN COLLEGE?
O '
.. .Frankly, we don't know. What we do know is this: The Memory of Florida's
University Auditorium plus hundreds more can never be erased.
They are preserved for you in Florida's yearbook, THE SEMINOLE. Florida tra traditions
ditions traditions like twilight concerts by the University Band, Dean Hale's classic pres presentation
entation presentation of Dickens' Christmas Carol, and even the spirit and excitement of a
winning basket in the Florida Gym, are found on the pages of THE SEMINOLE.
In fact, THE SEMINOLE is quite a Florida Tradition itself.
,

Florida Gator scouts Jimmy Dunn and Dave Fuller
looked on.
Granger will probably be the best sophomore
runner in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) this
season, Dunn said after returning to Gainesville
from Starkeville, Miss.
In fact, he continued, This is the strongest
backfield theyve had at State in quite a while.

Tuesday, Sept. 24,1963 The Florida Alligator

- 1

DAVE FULLER

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept, 24,1963

Page 8

/ Patronize
Gator
Advertisers
. 7

See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
LONELINESS .. .Clarke Moustakas
IN DEFENSE OF YOUTH
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HEROES, VILLAINS & FOOLS
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EXISTENTIALISM AS PHILOSOPHY
.. .Fernando Molina
THE BOLSHEVIK TRADITION
...Robert H. Me Neal
DISCRIMINATION.. .Wallace Mendelson
DRIFT AND MASTERY ...Walter Lippmann
Fine Line Technical & Reference
INTRODUCTION TO PLASMA PHYSICS
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MODERN QUANTUM THEORY
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FUNDAMENTALS OF MODERN PHYSICS
.. .Eisberg
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Campus Shop & Bookstore

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WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
OPEN 6:30 am lam

Baby Gators Dump Cubs

AUBURN, Ala. (Special) Floridas Baby Gators surprised the
Auburn Tiger Cubs with a three-touchdown onslaught in the first
half and then held on to capture a convincing 21-7 victory here
yesterday.
Leading the offensive fireworks for the Gator frosh was quarterback
Steve Spurrier, a 6 feet 2, 180-pounder from Johnson City, Tenn.
The UF field general led the Baby Gator offense to a commanding lead
in the first half by accounting for two of the three touchdowns.

The Baby Gators made it 21-0
when Spurrier scored from three
yards out with one minute left
in the half. The score was set-up
when Don Knapp intercepted an
Auburn pass and rambled to the
Tiger 25 yard line.
John Preston accounted for all
of the extra points with three
perfect boots.
The second half was highlighted
by bruising defensive play. The
only score* of the half was made
by Auburns Tom Bryan. The Tiger
Cub quarterback tallied from the
two yard line with 10;29 left in
the final period.
Bill Buda and J. D. Pasteris
led a hard-charging Baby Gator
line which kept the Tiger Cubs
in their own backyard for most of
the game.
Called Off
The dorm league stag foot football
ball football games scheduled yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon were called off
because of rain.

UF Licks Weather This Time

The Florida Gators came out
on top yesterday in their second
battle this fall with Old Man
Weather.
Results of a rain-swept .hour
and 45 minute practice session

| GATOR SPORTS |
.
9
1
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f COMING BACK -27
.. .like new is Gator tackle John Dent who has re recovered
covered recovered from a knee operation and will play against
Richmond.

were labeled satisfactory by Head
Coach Ray Graves, an
improvement over the Gators last
rain-drenched showing.
That was 11 days ago in Atlanta
Ga. when it was the same kind
of day and Florida fell victim to
Georgia Tech 9-0 in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference season
opener.
This Saturday the Gators play
host to Mississippi States
Bulldogs in the UFs first home
game this fall.
Graves said all injured gridders
except tackles Fred Pearson and
John Dent and jerone Jones
will be back in tii£e for the State

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm, except Tuesday.
706 West University Avenue

clash. The trio is expected back
against Richmond, Floridas next
enemy after Mississippi State.
Dent is a mild surprise for
Graves since the letterman from
Tampa was ruled out for the season
after a knee operation three
weeks ago.
Yesterday the Gators worked on
stopping the Bulldog attack that
humbled Howard College this past
weekend 43-0. They also spent
time honing offensive machinery.
Still missing off the first-team
with ailments were fullback Larry
Dupree and center Roger Pettee.
Graves said both, however, are
sure bets to play against State.