Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
K
4* &
Alligator

Vol .56, No. 13

244 Coeds Listed

Sororities Announce
Fall Pledge Classes

A total of 244 UF coeds have
pledged sororities during formal
rush, which closed Thursday.
pledges include:
ALPHA CHI OMEGA Sandra
Dee Berry, Jane Rita Carlin, Baia
Castle, Bonnie Anne Cawood,
Katherine Ellen Colodiy, Sally
Dunifon, Sharon Day Kennessey.
Suzanne Louise Holloway, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Nalda Jones, Brenda Joyce
King, Sally Jo Landphair, Ga i 1
Leisenring, Carol Jane palmour,
Cindy Hall Pike, Robin Ann Potter,
Patricia Lou Rebol, Elizabeth Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Ruggles, Patricia (Patsy)
Thomason and Mary Virginia
Weatherford.
ALPHA DELTA PHI Emily
Ann Benson, Joanne Bretz, Fran Frances
ces Frances S. Cooper, Edwina Lee Craig,
Peggy Jeanne Frome, Patricia J.
Gibson, Bonnie RuthGielow, Jeanie
Glenn, Carol Ann Goldenstar, Joan
Marie Gorski, Sonya May Hamilton
Lynda Elayne Hester, Sara Payson
Jeter, Dolores Klodzinski, Carol
Susan Kotula, Edith Louise
McLaughlin.
Marilyn Jean Miller, Pamela
W. ohman, Charlotte Anne Pere Peregoy,
goy, Peregoy, Diane Quattlebaum, Susie
Rablen, Sally Suter, Aneta Louise
Warren and Hillary Jo Willis.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI -- Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne Chapo, Sue Dobbie, Sue Ellen
Herman, Barbara Horn, Edith
Kaufman, Linda Letzic, Frances
Union Hosts
Hootenanny
A Hootennany is scheduled
for tonight at 8 in Bryan Lounge
of the Florida Union.
The Hootennany will be
conducted informally, and students
are invited to participate. Prizes
of S2O and $lO will be awarded
to the student or students with the
best folk-singing act.
The judges will be from the
music and humanities
departments.
The 12 inch Hootennany
record album recorded at the last
hootennany will be on sale in
the louiige for $3. proceeds go to
the Dollars for Scholars fund.
Persons interested in partici participating
pating participating in the Hoot may sign
up in room 315 of the Florida
Union or simply to the Hooten Hootennany
nany Hootennany guitar in hand.

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University of Florida,Gainesville

B. Me Millan, Mary Frances
Pearlstine, Eileen Lauren Rabin,
Ruth Tern a Rappaport.
Sharia Rohan, Lynne Holly
Rosenberg, Frances Ellen Singer,
Gail Smilan, Fran Snider and
Cynthia Warner.
ALPHA OMICRON PI Judith
L. Clements, Lynda Leigh
Cretekos, Marcet DeLoach,joye
Marie Gillette, Frances Ellen
Greenwald, Suellen- Hamilton,
Alice E. Hines, Patricia Ann Holley
Kay Frances Jones, Carol Kiker,
Nancy Lee Matthews, joAnne
Mulholland, Mary Ann (Mian) Neff.
Lynne Marie Pfeiffer, Linda Rae
Pierle, Patricia Ann Plano, Linda
S. Roche, Valerie Rumpel, Betty
J. Satterwhite, Janet Stoddard,
Constance J. Swan, Margot Anne
Tanner and Charlene Ruth
Tomasson.
Two Receive
Orange Peel,
Annual Jobs
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications this week appointed Linda
Baskind and Don Federman to
editorial positions on student
publications.
Miss Baskind, 4ED, was reap reappointed
pointed reappointed Managing Editor of the
Seminole UF Yearbook and Feder Federman
man Federman was named Humor Editor of
the New Orange Peel.
A 21-year-old education major,
Miss Baskind has served as past
Culture Section Editor, Seniors
Editor and Managing Editor for
the Seminole.
-l &
Miss Baskind is a member of
Delta Phi EpsilonSorority(DPhiE)
and was manager of the DPhiE
ad book.
Federman, 3AS, is also a guest
columnist and movie reviewer for
the Florida Alligator. He was
Opinions Editor of the Seminole
last year.
Miss Baskind is from Miami
Beach and Federman from Pen Pennsauken,
nsauken, Pennsauken, N.J.

UF VERSION OF THE WILD WESTS ANNIE OAKLEY
.. .is sharpshooHng Linda Pool, the best female competition firer yet to grace the UF campus.

Wednesday, Sept. 25,1963

CHI OMEGA Joan Austin,
Susan Laird Bard, Judy Anne Bass,
Valerie Bollensen, Carol Ann
Bradley, Nancy Davis Calhoun,
Carolyn Jane Cavanaugh, Virginia
A. Cifers, Charlotte Diane David Davidson,
son, Davidson, Mary Finley, Leslie Carol
Ford, Bonnie Sue Hudson, Nelle
K. Johnston.

(See 244, Page 3)

L 1 Vi //
-^4bihmk,
063 FULFILLS LAB QUALIFICATIONS
A new coures,o63, fulfills the lab requirements for the College of Arts and
Sciences. It meets once a week for two hours and one credit is given.

Shes 'Miss Annie Oakley

By JANET CAMPBELL
Os The Gator Staff
The UF now has its own Annie
Oakley, Miss Linda Pool, lUC,
of Miami.
The best female rifle
competition yet on the campus,
Linda helped the Army ROTC Rifle
team shoot its way into first place
in the annual Tangerine Smallbore
Rifle championship match held last
weekend in Orlando.
Competing with 31 male
participants Iram Patrick and
Orlando Air Force Bases, Linda

Forum to Feature
CivilightsLeader

Rev. Frank Pinkston, Florida
Negro civil rights leader, will be
the featured speaker at the Student
Group for Equal Rights open forum
tonight at 8 in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
Rev. Pinkston, Marion County
president of the National Associa Association
tion Association for the Advancement of
Colored People (NAACP), is ex expected
pected expected to outline the civil rights
situation in Ocala and report on the
findings of the Florida Committee
to the U.S. Civil Rights Commis Commission
sion Commission which met there this week.
Following Pinkston's speech the
results of negotiation and the
possibility of direct action against
the still segregated Gainesville
restaurants will be discussed.
The student group won a major
fight for recognition Monday when
it was granted official status as a
UF student organization.
The UF Committee onSocieties,

had the highest score in the
Masters Class Aggregate score
competition, won the 100 meter
sight class competition, individual
prone, sitting, kneeling and stand standing
ing standing position contests, and won the
highest aggregate score in the
team competition by firing a 390
out of a possible 400, with 18
perfect shots.
A graduate of Southwest Miami
Senior High School, she has been
firing in competition for the past
six years. During this time, she
has won numerous honors in

Fraternities and Clubs granted
a charter to the group.
Since its organization last June,
the group has been operating under
temporary recognition granted by
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale.
The organizations principle
activities has been picketing of
segregated business and pub publication
lication publication of Common Sense, a
newsletter.
Eight Issues of the newsletter
were published during the summer
trimester and two have been issued
during September. Pincus Gross
is editor.
Members of the group's execu executive
tive executive committee are Pres. Con
Callaway, Tom J. Berkshire and
Mark W. Otten. Faculty advisor
is Dr. Marshall B. Jones.
Membership in the group is open
to all UF students and members
will be sought at tonight's meeting.

riflery. She is a member of the
International Women's Rifle Team
composed of the 10 best flrers
in the United States which com competes
petes competes against English-speaking
countries of the world.
Holding 14 state records in
riflery competition, Linda is the
Womens State (Florida) Rifle
champion for 1962-83 and the 1963
Scope sight champion in the state
of Florida. In addition to her
state wide success, Linda holds
three national womens records
in scope-sight and metallic-sight



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday,Sept.2s,l963

Alumni Heads Will
Meet Th is Week

The sixth annual Alumni Club
Presidents Day will be Saturday
at 9:30 a.m. in the Florida Union.
UF Alumni club presidents will
share the sporlight with the Florida
State Dairies
Now Ottering
Tuition Aid
Floridas dairy industry is
offering several tuition scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for students interested in
dairy science careers.
The scholarships will be
awarded to juniors and seniors
in the UF College of Agriculture
who have good scholastic records
and are in need of financial aid.
Qualifications for the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship are enrollment in the UF
College of Agriculture, speciali specialization
zation specialization in dairy manufacturing,
better than average grades and
financial need.
Those interested may pick up
applications in room 106 Dairy
Science Building.
Dr. E. L. Fouts, head of the
dairy science department, is
available to discuss career
opportunities with students.

JliflUihtUntlA SWEATERS, SKIRTS 'N' PANTS
&IWOUHaMI& "MADE FOR EACH OTHER"
LADIES SPORTSWEAR
Collect a whole wardrobe of them. ..just right for the big Football Weekend!
"Rugglespun" Cardigan, Pants, Plaid Wrap Around Skirts, Pull-
Over Sweaters, Slim-Line Basic Skirt, Hip-Stitched Pleated r e PH Skirt. They're smart as whips.. .See them at First Federal Lot
. Ask About
&iIIUIUIUUUi '-UJoiiQd o{ Spo/tteWGaA o pen fw** 9

legislators in a day of thanks
to alumni presidents throughout
the state and nation who serve as
directors of 36 local alumni clubs.
Club Presidents Day will begin
early Saturday with a coffee
session in the Florida Union. The
Executive Council meeting of the
association will begin at 9;30 a.m.
in the Union Auditorium, followed
by a special general assembly of
alumni at 11:00 a.m.
The association is taking a very
active part in the work for pass age
of the Nov. 5 bond issue, Fleming
said.
During the general assembly
we will discuss the plans for work
to be done throughout the state by
the local alumni clubs, he said.
Club presidents and guests will
be honored at noon with a luncheon
in the Student Service Center (Hub).
Special certificates will be
presented to all club presidents
whose local club received Alumni
Loyalty Fund contributions from
35 per cent of the poten ti a 1
contributors in their areas.
William K. Jackson,
Jacksonville architect and chair chairman
man chairman of the Alumni Loyalty Fund
will present the certificates to
club presidents.
James Y. Wilson, state president
of the UF Alumni Association and
a Lake City insurance executive,
will preside over the meeting.

; /
mi .Jj
i-y 1
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN 1
...is the SAE's fabled Leo the Lion. Long subjected to campus pranks, teo is now ini
storage, and will take his place in front of the new SAE house when it is completed.*

Os Campus Pranksters

SAE Lion,Tower Targets

Little Willy John, the rock
n roll singer, gained considerable
fame around the UF campus late
one May evening in 1961 following
his then-famous Century Tower
performance.
Actually, Willy wasnt even
anywhere near the tower during the

show. And neither, in fact, were
the hundreds of students and
Gainesville residents who were
awakened by it.
Probably the only persons
undisturbed by the whole thing
were four UF students who had
earlier wired the tower enabling

all within sound range to heafl
Willys blaring lyrics.
This unexpected enter-B
tainment remains one of the more
ingenious stunts which have
become famous on the UFcampifl
down through the years. Some have*
grown to legendary proportions
One interesting target oifl
pranksters used to be the largefl
concrete lion which presidecfl
outside theoldSigmaAlphaEpsiloifl
(SAE) house. Painting the lioifl
became great sport, providing you I
could run faster than the SAEsfl
One thoughtful group once
attempted to dynamite the lionfl
The charge went off, but merelyfl
chipped the creatures nose while
blowing in the front windows oifl
the SAE house. fl
On another occasion one haplessfl
fellow tried to hoist the hunk oifl
concrete out of the ground by aB
truck and chain method, but
succeeded only in tearing off the
rear end apparatus. fl
Florida mascot, Albert thfl
Alligator has been on the receivinfl
end of more than his share oH
student pranks. Three well-knowfl
Florida football players werefl
placed on probation during the 196 fl
season for entering the gatorH
pen for a joust. fl
This resulted in the Floridfl
Legislature jokingly passing a bilfl
making it legal to wrestlfl
alligators in the state. The legis-fl
lature further added, in jest, ofl
course, that any student success fl
fully wrestling one of the reptilesfl
be awarded one-hour academifl
credit. 9
There have been uncountabfl
lesser stunts which are forgottfl
with the passing of time. Duriifl
Homecoming of 1960, for instancfl
armadilloes were set free ovefl
various locations on the campufl
including the 50 yard line duriifl
halftime. 9
One story has it that Kappfl
Alpha fraternitys confederate fla
was found strung between light*
poles at Florida Field.
Then there was the time a deafl
cat was discovered resting in peac
on the outstretched arm of thfl
statue of Dr. A. A. Murphrefl
just south of the school library
In the past few years, however
the rate of pranks such as thesfl
has been falling steadily.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams 1
who recalls the century Towel
incident with a smile, sees al
more mature attitude of studentfl
as well as tougher entrance re-I
quirements and the trimesterl
system as chief reasons for thfl
reduction in the incidence ofl
pranks. _. . .. 1



.* 'w osBR
ill <- ' ***> %jfcfc
m : .; A-. \VHHHr
(r - \w ^i§p^
LOOKING OVER SKETCHES
.. .of Floridas full-color atlas, the first of its kind to
be published in the nation, are author John R.Dunkle,
Dr. James R. Anderson and Dr. Erwin Raisz. The atlas
will come off the UF Press in March, 1964.

244 Coeds Pledge

(Continued from Page 1)
Judith Lee pritcnara, snaronGray
Proctor, jo Ann Sievers, Diane
Kay Swigert and Betty Jane Wendt.
DELTA PHI EPSILON Caren
Alcabes, Terry Felkoff, Janet For Fortunoff,
tunoff, Fortunoff, Lynne Gladstein, Patty
Goldin, ina Renee Julius, Arlene
Kleinberg, Susan Marlene Levin,
Lynda Beth Lippman, Marsha
Pauline Malin, Sheryle Rothberg,
Joye Schwartz,Maureen Schwartz.
Jane ElizabethKimbrell,Shirley
JoAnn Krouse, Susan Elaine
Langston, Kathy Ellen Marshall,
Helen Sherwood Porter, Vicki Ann
Purpura, Sheri Shackelford,
Dorothy Jayne Talley, Rita Marie
Traver, Annette Quinby and Ka Katherine
therine Katherine Warner Wilkins.
DELTA DELTA DELTA Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Louise Bearden, Rebecca
Gaines Bearden, Susan Ann Beck,
Shelley Gray Fischer, Martha
Marie Gerald, Joan CarolGilmour
Lisa Ann Hall, Mary K. Hamm,
Kathleen Marie Hayes, Patricia
Anne Hayes, jerry Elizabeth
Henson.
Deanna Marie Hinchey, SuzAnn

SENIORS GRADUATING
DURING FALL,WINTER,SPRING TRIMESTERS
Seminole PICTURES START MONDAY, SEPT. 23
PLACE
ROOM 200, FLORIDA UNION
HOURS
MONDAY thru FRIDAY -- 10am-12
I pm -5
7 pm-10
SATURDAY 10 am-Ipm
DRESS
MEN: WHITE SHIRT, TIE & JACKET
WOMEN: BLACK SWEATER
. V
SIGN UP IN RESPECTIVE COLLEGES OR THE SEMINOLE OFFICE
COST $1.50
-

Hull, Terry Jeanne Kenworthy,
Louise Leverenz, Joan Militana,
Elizabeth Rothrock, Margaret
Sowell, Susan Tootle and Lauranne
Wells.
DELTA GAMMA Lorna
Campbell, Jeanne Coll, Diane
Davich, Margaret Ford, Sandra
Gregory, Tony Lynn Harness,
Vale re May He rbine, Judy Hopkins,
Mary Virginia jochem, Christine
Ann King.
Judith Mcconough, Patricia Sue
Montgomery, Suzanne Pohlman,
Barbara Louise Sharaf, Marilyn
Shimbaum, Lisa Steinberg, Marsha
Taines, Eunice Tall, Leslie Vogel,
Nancy Weinberg and Sandy Zavon.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ca Catherine
therine Catherine A. Bond, Alison Wayne
Conner, Katherine Duda, Janet
Ewing, Kathleen Good, Cynthia
Carol Hall, Linda Day Heilman,
Ruth Ann Hellwig, Barbara jane
Jack.,
Elinan Jennison, Pamela Ann
Kinn ea r, ROyalee MacKinnon,
Frances Ridenoure, Sharon San Sanders
ders Sanders and Linda Louise White.
(Continued On Page 6)

New Florida Atlas First
Os Its Kind In America

A full-color atlas, combining
vital and statistical information
about the sunshine state will be
released by the UF Press in March
1964.
The atlas is the first book of its
kind to be published by any state
in the nation. The Atlas of
Florida will be on exhibit in the
Florida Pavilion at the New York
Worlds Fair next spring.
Seeing a definite need for a book
that would organize the important
facts about the state into one
volume, the Department of
Geography at the UF decided to do
a thorough job, according to Dr.
James R. Anderson, geography
department head. The atlas was
placed on the drawing board nine
years ago.
The department sought out
internationally known
cartographer Dr. Erwin Raisz,
visiting professor here and former
Harvard professor, to draw maps
sketches and graphs. Dr. John R.
Dunkle, associate professor of
geography, wrote the text. The
work was under general
supervision of Anderson.
Marine
Recruiter
At Hub
A Marine Corps Procurement
Officer will be here until Friday.
The procurement team will be
located in the Student Service
Center (Hub) from 9 a.m. until
4 p.m.
Persons interested in a Marine
Corps Commission through the
Platoon Leaders class, officer
Candidate Course or Marine
Aviation program, may talk to the
procurement team it the Hub.
Faculty Club
To Reorganize
A meeting to reorganize the long
defunct faculty club Thursday in
McCarty Auditorium at 8 p.m.
All members of the faculty may
attend the meeting. Those who are
already members as well as those
who join as new members will be
able to vote on the proposals to
be presented and to elect officers.

Wednesday,Sept.2s,l963 The Florida Alligator

The volume, which has a
different subject on each of 52
pages, includes information on
such subjects as climate, the
physical landscape, vegetation,
natural resources, the states
economy and the culture and
government of Florida.

MajcShalman I
f v/ A/ (By the Author of Rally Round the Floy, Roys?" ami,
Barefoot Boy With Cheek.")
THE DEAN YOU SAVE MAY BE YOUR OWN
Colleges are complicated and bewildering places, filled with
complicated and bewildering people. Today let us examine
one of the most complicated and bewilderingyet fetching and
lovableof all campus figures. I refer, of course, to the dean
of students.
Policeman and confessor, shepherd and seer, warden and
oracle, proconsul and palthe dean of students is all of these.
How, then, can we understand him? Well sir, perhaps the l>est
way is to take an average day in the life of an average dean.
Here, for example, is what happened last Thursday to Dean
Killjoy N. Damper of the Duluth College of Belles Lcttres
and Peinmican.
At 6 a.m. he woke, dressed, lit a Marlboro, and went up on
the roof of his house to remove the statue of the Founder
which had been placed them during the night by high highspirited
spirited highspirited undergraduates.
'"",
At 7 a.m. he lit a Marlboro and walked brjskly to the cam campus.
pus. campus. (The Dean had not been driving his car since it hud leen
placed on the roof of the girls dormitory by high-spirited
undergraduates.)
At 7:45 a.m. he arrived on campus, lit a Marll>oro and
climbed the bell tower to remove his secretary who had l>een
placed there during the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
At 8 a.m. he reached his office, lit a Marlboro, and met with
E. Pluribus Ewbank, editor of the student newspa[>er. Young
Ewbank had been writing a series of editorials urging the
United States to annex Canada. When the editorials had
evoked no response, he had taken matters into his own hands.
Accompanied by his society editor und two proofreaders, he
had gone over the border and conquered Manitoba. With great
patience and several Marlboro Cigarettes, the Dean fK'rsuaded
young Ewbank to give Manitoba back. Young Ewbank, how-
ever, insisted on keeping Winnipeg.
At 9 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with itnl>ert
Penn tSigafoos, president of the local Sigma Chi chapter, who
came to report that the Deke house had Ireen put on top of
the Sigma Chi house during the night by high-spirited under undergraduates.
graduates. undergraduates.
At 10 a.m. the Dean lit a Marll>oro and went to umpire
an intramural softball game on the roof of the law school
where the campus baseball diamond had been placed during
the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
At 12 noon the Dean had a luncheon meeting with the
prexy, the bursar, and the registrar, at the l>ottom of the cam campus
pus campus swimming pool where the faculty dining room had been
placed during the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
Marlboros were passed after luncheon, but not lighted, owing
to dampness.
At 2 p.rn., back in his office, the Dean lit a Marlboro and
received the Canadian Minister of War who said unless young
Ewbank gave back Winnipeg, the Canadian army would march
against the U.S. immediately. Young Ewhank was summoned
and agreed to give back Winnipeg if he could have Moose Jaw.
The Canadian Minister of War at first refused, but finally con consented
sented consented after young Ewbank placed him on the roof of the
metallurgy building.
At 3 p.rn. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with a delega delegation
tion delegation from the student council who came to present him with
a set of matched luggage in honor of his fifty years service as
dean of students. The Dean promptly packed the luggage with
all his clothing and fled to Utica, New York, where he is now
in the aluminum siding game, iwMuShuimM
* *
The makers of Marlboro, who sponsor this column, dont
claim that Marlboro is the dean of filter cigarettesbut it's
sure at the head of the class. Settle back with a Marlboro
and see what a lot you get to like!

One purpose of the volume, Dr.
Anderson said, is to provide
secondary and elementary schools
in the state with an authoritative
source of Florida geography.
Copies of the atlas will be
available to all Florida schools
as soon as it comes off the press.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, Sept. 25, 1963

i
Too Hot To Handle
The Board of Student Publications, a body that has grown in power
, almost monthly over the past three yearsperhaps with some justi justificationwas
ficationwas justificationwas slightly off-base in a decision or lack of decision this
week.
The board, in its decision not to review immediately the Florida
Alligators policies concerning acceptance of advertisements from
Gainesvilles eating establishments, used what could be considered
poor Judgement.
Theissue went something like this:
The Student Group for Equal Rights, an organization dedicated to
ending segregation and also, incidentally, chartered by the university
administration, asked that the UFs student publications be enjoined
from accepting advertisements from segregated eating establishments.
Board Chairman John Farrell said No." Reasoning: This group
does not represent all the students.
Farrell said the board would consider a similar request from the
Legislative Council or any other group representing the student
body.
In a legal sense of the word, perhaps, the legislative council does
represent the student body. In the true sense of the word STUDENT
BODY -- there is no group which can lay more than a partial claim
'to representation.
What were saying, therefore, is this:
The Student Group for Equal Rights, on this particular question,
does represent a large enough segment of the student body for recog recognition
nition recognition by the board of student publications.
It, however, doesnt represent the entire student body. Neither
does the Legislative Council, a political body elected by a relatively
small percentage of the eligible voting population.
In this case, we, for various reasons, disagree with the Student
Group For Equal Rights position, but we think this body represents
enough students for it to merit more than just token representation.
We dont know but wonder if perhaps the board thought this potato"
was just a little bit too hot to handle."
Tea And Sympathy
Student opinion finally got its two-cents worth in this week.
The price of tea qt Food Service establishments has been dropped
from 11 cents to nine.
The late, great tradition of the eight-cent coffee date" may have
vanished from the campus, but a new one has risen to take its place.
The nine-cent tea date.
Somehow, though, it doesn't have the same ring.

LOOKING BACK

UFs First President

mjk HP ..
W

From its first president to the
present, the UF has been under
the leadership of dynamic and
forceful men, each determined to
see his institution the best in the
country.
From time to time, UF
presidents through the years will
be featured, with pictures. Why?
Because they were men who should
not be forgotten, yet one hears very
little about them.
Dr. Andrew Sledd was at the

Dr. Andrew Sledd

helm of the new enterprise when
the 1905 Florida Legislature es established
tablished established UF in Gainesville. The
new president wanted to see the
new institution become a fitting
crown to the states educational
system.
According to Dr. Sledd, UF was
a high class college with some
university work actually given,
but he had hopes of building a
full and perfect university to meet
the needs of a growing state.

ii
m v
II V m
"Beat it, Shrimp, ya bother me!"

LIBERAL ATTITUDE

The Iceman Cometh

Ours is a spiritual ice age.
Love and pity do not exist by
themselves, they must be made
into force and law. Indeed, the
iceman cometh.
When there are two reasons
given for one action, it is
impossible to tell which is the
true one. The test ban treaty has
two possible reasons: either the
Soviets are agreeing because of
political and military advantage,
or they have recognized the
despair and futility of the arms
race for mankind: either for a
selfish or humane reason.
It is impossible for an outside
observer to tell which of the
reasons is the true one. Past
experience with the Soviet
government has shown it
negotiates for definite political
advantage only. That this is true
in the case of the test ban treaty
is supported by the recent split
with Red China, and that there
has been no lessening of tension
in other world trouble spots. The
Soviets have the 100-megaton bomb
and the need to develop smaller
tactical weapons. The possible
military advantage would be to
the U. S. S. R.
The contradiction and absurdity
of the arms race is in the
realization that it is becoming
Impossible for an agressor to
attack without killing himself with
his own weapons. Faced by the
fact that the nations cannot kill
each other off, the realization
comes that we must live with each
other. To illustrate this point, I
will use the movies La Dolce
Vita and 8 1/2: the acclaim
of these movies justifies their
use as illustrations of the
temperament of the times.
In La Dolce Vita, the hero
finds himself incapable of love
with meaning. This Includes any
feeling for mankind or women:
this is to what I referred to at
the beginning as the spiritual ice
age. m 8 1/2, the hero finds
himself totally wrapped up in his
own vanity, the ending situation
of La Dolce Vita. The question
in 8 1/2 is, what do I expect
of other people? The fantasies
in the movie, as the harem
scene and the wife and mistress
kissing each other on the cheek,
represents respectively fantasies
on- marriage and his hope for his
wife and mistress. The hero

discovers that life is like a circus
or a sideshow, that the people
in it are individuals, and most
important, that he must accept
them for what they are. That
is, men must live with each other
and not fantasies of each other
in order to get along. And the
recognition that we must get along
Matthew
IJj ... Liberal
together is the feeling behind the
test ban treaty.
Since there are two reasons,
one selfish and one humane, for
proposing the test ban, we cannot
be sure which is the true one.
Therefore, if the u. S. Senate
accepts the ban, it must not be
convinced that the ban gives the
U. S. S. R. an advantage, and
therefore, must accept the ban
for humane reasons.
As an individual, I do not expect
much from it. if man feels the
pinch of living together, certainly
the humane part has not melted
the ice-hearts of the
segregationists in the South. The
test ban gives no assurance for
man except on the basis of hope,
for certainly a test ban does not
wipe out the missiles they have
pointed at us, or the ones we
have pointed at them. The ice
age is still on mans spirit.
The U. S. should, I believe,
accept the test ban. There is' no
certainty now, but if it proves
to be a stall and not a thaw, we
can back out as easily as they.
But one should recognize that
something frozen so long takes
a hopelessly long time to melt.

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief. David Uvrwot Jr.
Manaftof Editor ; W iuoc
Sports Editor .. walker Land?
Editorial Pact Editor. JtAn
Layout Editor V.V. Ron Sponsor
s** JJJJf' .*..*.'.** CynthU TMtoU
Copy Editor, ~,,,, BiU Falter
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to the official student newspaper of tot
UUT.r.Uyof Ftona. and la pobluh* rw. Um.a
Mr#y Jun * Jd*y # trhen a weakly isste to pMlftot.
THE FLORIDA ALUBATOR is entered as ssesttd class At tor
United States Poet Office at GatasntiUe, Florida.

Other
Papers
The quarrels inthe
Socialist camp are a source
of great distress to Cuba,
and it carefully avoids
taking sides, in his
interview with the visiting
United States students, che
Guevera said that << the
Sino-Soviet differences are
one of the saddest events
but we dont participate in
them. We are doing our best
to help solve them, we
inform the people and the
party discusses them, it
is not for us to analyze
who is right and who is
wrong. As in the American
movies any resemblance
(between them and
ourselves) is purely coin coincidental.
cidental. coincidental.
. . Sanche De Gramont
in the New York Herald
Tribune
**** * *
The $75 million bond
program for uni vers ity
expansion that Florida
voters will be asked to
approve in November is far
too important to this state
to become an issue of
partisan politics.
Regrettably, however
some politicians seem
determined to play politics
with higher education.
An early sign of this
appeared at a caucus of
Republican state legisla legislators
tors legislators last month in Orlando
when it was decided to
oppose the university bonds
as individuals rather than
as a group.
. . The St. Petersburg
Times
* *******
I can do more for
Massachusetts, said
young Ted Kennedy in
campaigning for a U. S.
Senate seat against George
Cabot Lodge.
Very likely he was right.
We doubt that Mr. Lodge,
not having a brother who is
Attorney General, could
have persuaded the justice
Department to meddle in
the Civil Aeronautics
Board decision canceling
Northeast Airlines
Florida route.
The Tampa Tribune
* *******
We believe that Florida
is finally on the move. We
believe that public interest
in all parts of the state is
aroused, and that the
peoples voice will be
heard loud and clear on
November 5 when the
University and college
Building Bond issue will
b e soundly approved.
The legislature has, quite
properly we think, passed
the ball to the voters. Only
failure to go to the polls
on election day can muff
it.
. The Gainesville Sun



LETTERS letters LETTERS letters LETTERS

Propaganda?
EDITOR:
The Alligators mystery Guest
Columnist (Sept. 18) who'd writ written
ten written the article, 59 Steps
Forward has the same line and
logic of a Daily Worker pro propagandist.
pagandist. propagandist.
He eloquently decries certain
newspapers (who reflect brutal
business interests) for feeding the
public a completely biased
coverage of the Cuban situation
under the infidel Fidel. Hed
rather have his own corps of
reporters (unbiased, of course!)
seek out the Jtruth. He has high
praises for the courage and
sagacity of the 59 students who
went to find out what was really

INTERVIEW

By HARRISON SNIDER
Recently, while looking through
a schedule of activities for the
coming year at the university, we
noticed that an unusually large
amount of time and space is devoted
to beauty contests.
In the coming year we will have
the opportunity to watch the
crowning of the Homecoming Queen
the Military Ball Queen, Miss Lake
Wauburg, the Sigma Chi Derby
Queen, the Pan American Queen,
and the matriarch of them all
Miss university of Florida.
We got to wondering about this
profusion of contests and queens
and decided to take our questions
straight to the horses mouth, in
this case, Miss Priscilla Sanborn,
a former Miss University of
Florida.
We found Miss Sanborn sitting
with a mouthfull of pins, looking
very unqueenly, but, nonetheless,
very attractive, amid a pile of
curtains she was preparing to hang
in her coed apartment.
We asked Miss Sanborn to
confirm our feeling that there
is an abnormal amount of
emphasis placed on beauty
contests at the university.
Miss Sanborn: Yes, I think
that Florida is, well, not more
beauty conscious, but more
conscious of the judging of beauty
than most other schools in the
country. \ think that the reason
behind it is that Florida as a
state has always tried to get as
much publicity as possible and
theyve found that beauty contests
are a good way to do this. So
this interest in beauty contests
has come to the university for
the same reason.
Q: What do you think of
using so many beauty contests to
generate publicity?
Miss S: well, I think that its
uere to stay. A lot of people are
just being used by those who are
trying to make the publicity, but
1 also think some good comes out
of the contests.
Q: When you say good do you

NOTICE
SEMI NOLE STAFF MEETING
for all applicants. Thursday, Sept. 26, Room 9,
Florida Union. 7:00 pm.

Former Miss UF Talks
About Beauty Contests

going on in^cuba.
As to the impartiality of these
students, our guest columnist
didnt go deeply into the subject.
He simply sloughed it off by
saying that he didnt think that it
could be proven that the visit was
communist-led. I believe that
we could get a keener insight into
the problem if we knew that Levi
Laub, spokesman for the group,
had this to say:
We consider ourselves
Marxist-Leninists, whatever
name you want to call us - com communist,
munist, communist, Socialists - if it fits, well
wear it. we defend the Communist
Partys right to exist in the U.S.
and were opposed to the sustained
campaign against it.
Im doubtful as to whether the
article was correctly entitled. 59
Steps Forward to Communism

mean personal good or general or
moral good?
Miss S: Oh, personal good.
A lot of girls get seen in beauty
contests and get offers to do things
professionally.
Q: Have you received any offers,
movies, TV, etc., as a direct
result of being Miss UF?
Miss S: The summer after I
won, that was the summer of 62,
I went to New York to model,
and the fact that I was Miss UF
didnt hurt my chances for jobs,
but I have really gotten no offers
directly because of the title.
Q: it has been said that beauty
contests are raw displays of flesh
and on the same level as pin-up
pictures. Do you think this is true,
and, if so, what about the hypocrisy
of school administrations and town
councils who condemn displays
of flesh in magazines and movies
but who condone and actually
support beauty contests?
Miss S: Well, boys will be boys.
No, seriously, youre speaking of
the bathing suit phase of the
contests and, actually, the talent
and evening gown phases are
weighted more heavily in the
judging.
Q: But arent the other phases
just embellishments to the bathing
suit part which is the focal point
and true reason for the contest?
Miss S: Yes, I suppose the
contests are centered around the
bathing suit phase and this gen generates
erates generates the most attention. I guess
thats not the way it should be,
but it is. I think that.the reason
for the hypocrisy is that the beauty
contest is a close-to-home thing,
and things that are near to you
never seem so bad as things far
away, like in the big cities where
the magazines and the movies are
made. Also, in a beauty contest,
Little Miss Cindy Jones can stand
up and be a living advertisement
for Jones Fertilizer Store and
this is profitable to Daddy, who is
a member of the Chamber of
Commerce. Nobody sees any sin
in profit. Another thing is that a
pin-up picture is of a complete

would probably have been more
apropos.
Paul W. Hastings
No To NSA
EDITOR:
The student body should vote
NO to joining the National Student
Association.
From August, 1961 to April, 1963,
a total of 32 schools with 226,000
students have withdrawn from NSA.
During the same period, 14 schools
with 112,000 students rejected
proposed affiliation with NSA.
Colleges withdrawing from or
rejecting NSA included Institutions
in New York, Pennsylvania, Call Callfornia,

stranger, but the whole town has
watched Little Cindy grow up, so
they see nothing sinful in watching
her walk around in a bathing suit.
They dont think they're
hypocrites.
Q: Did you enjoy being Miss UF,
and do you think that you will ever
enter another contest?
Miss S: It was fun while it
lasted. It was quite a prestige
symbol. I think it would boost
anybodys ego even though they
realized it wasnt so important.
I dont think Ill enter any more
contests, but I dont regret having
been Miss UF.
Miss Sanborn then became
engrossed in a double stitch that
had been plaguing her, so we
quietly stole away, our questions
not completely answered, but
feeling somewhat more at ease.

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

Macs House Presents The
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sssssssssssss 11 ollar sssssssssssssssssssss
sssssssssssss mm inner sssssssssssssssssssss
For Only SI.OO You May Have Your Choice Os:
ROAST BEEF
@ ROAST PORK [ DINNERS
FRIED CHICKEN J
Including:
Whipped Potatoes & Gravy, Fresh Vegetable, Salad,
Dessert, Tea or Coffee
@ FRESH OYSTERS OR SHRIMP, French Fries & Cole
Slaw
Served from 5 to 9 pm and all day Sunday
Give the Curb a Try from 10 am to 12 pm
MAC'S HOUSE
520 S.W. Second Avenue

Wednesday / 5ept ,25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

fornia, Callfornia, Ohio, Missouri, Virginia,
Texas and Utah, to mention a
representative few. 410 members
of 2,011 institutions elgible for
membership does not indicate an
association truly representative of
UJS. colleges. The figures indicate
a rapid decline in NSA power, and
our affiliation, therefore, would
not be worth the money paid yearly
by the students.
This rejection of NSA is due to
its ultra-liberal resolutions; the
NSA is an avowed political action
group and claims that these
resolutions represent the majority
opinion of its member colleges.
An organization which defended the
Japanese riots against former
President Eisenhower, praises
Castros educational reforms (God
cant give you candy, and Castro
can), and denounces UJS. nuclear
superiority does not represent UF
student opinion. It i§ of interest
to note that Mr. Rubin, editor of
Communist Viewpoint, writes
that since NSA stands often
coincide with those of the
Communist party the NSA
Congress indicates that UJS.
students are moving leftward. ..
. and the most liberal students
understand their stake in NSAs
continued growth.
Leslie C. Ellwood
Limited
EDITOR:
If we carry John Hancocks
conservative viewpoint that the
14th Amendment protects segrega segregationist
tionist segregationist whites as well as Negroes
to its logical conclusion, we have
the premise that the 14th Amend Amendment
ment Amendment also guarantees the rights
of the immoralist.
According to Mr. Hancock, the
federal government has no juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction within private enterprise
or property. Thus the government
should have no quarrel with sex
perversion, monopolistic price pricehiking,
hiking, pricehiking, extortion, or murder, so
long as it remains behind closed,
private doors.
You see, Mr. Hancock, you are,
after all, avoiding the issue of
civil rights. That issue involves

a difference between freedom and
license. The 14th Amendment
guarantees freedom; that is, the
freedom to exercise your rights,
which extend until the next persons
begin. It does not guarantee
license. Now, murder, extortion
and prejudice extend over into the
next persons rights. The
individual has a right to be pro protected
tected protected against such license.
Unless Mr. Hancock is willing
to condone immorality behind pri private
vate private doors, he has not really
concluded his argument. May I
therefore suggest that we retitle
his column The Limited
Viewpoint?
Larry Bilker

PLACE YOUR AD
A STAND BACK!
Aft /
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS.
r

Jim
La Brec*
says... r
ft College Men need a Spe Specialist
cialist Specialist to help them get the most
for their Insurance dollars. That's
because college mens insurance
requirements differ from those of
non-college men.
I specialize in life insurance for
college men, with College Life's
famous policy, THE BENEFAC-
designed expresily for
college men. And since college
men are preferred risks, The
Benefactor is priced to sell exclu exclusively
sively exclusively to college men. tike to
know more ? Call me. No obliga obligation,
tion, obligation, of course.??
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
... the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday,Sept ,2s,] 963

| For^Sale

FOR SALE MOTORCYCLE,
JAWA. Model 175 cc Road Model
Year 1961. Very Good Condition.
Room 35, Buckman. Call after 3
p.m. 2-9317. (A-13-3t-c).
SUNBEAM ALPINE, White with
black interior and top, like new
throughout. Radio, heater and wire
wheels. $1295. Call 376- 7491.
(A-10-st-c).
HAM' RADIO EQUIPMENT 1
Halicrafters-SX-111. 1 Heathkit
DX-60. Almost new, cost over
$350.00 new, will sell for 200.00
or best offer. Koy Cook, 1128 s.W.
Ist Ave. After 6 p.m. (A-13-ts-c).

For Rent

BRAND N E W, air conditioned
efficiency apartment, contact
Frank or Jim Apt. 11, university
Manor Apts. 2026 W. Univ. Blvd.
(B-11-c).

Wanted
*

WANTED WAITRESS, part time
job, must be attractive, good
wages, no experience necessary.
Apply at Speakeasy, 604 N.W.
13th Street. (C-6-ts-c).
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).

OUR BOY PETE R
goes from HUMBLE A
SCHOOL TEACHER
( N t U.F.) I
To RAPACIOUS "l
TYCOON does it I
in Color & Scope too!
"Wed Thurs Fri I
at 1-3-5-7-9 pm I
RTEfI I
S!B(StO<4 I
I

TONITE & THURSDAY!
Bl 2 SENSATIONAL HITS
1 2400Hm,Hor** <. *-* open 6:30 show at 7
$f § 00 caRLPAD/ S ee late as 8:45
IMSSSII DARRYL F.ZANISV
ISS-iSSBS
only WRATH
**

GATOR CLASSIFIED

WANTED: Members for
Horseback Riding Club. For
information call Lake Wauburg
Stables 466-9295. (C-8-Bt-c).
FEMALE HELP WANTED -- neat
sales person that will take
responsibility for new gift and
jewelry shop one block off
campus apply 103 W. Univ.
Ave. Mr. Godfrey. No phone
calls. (C-13-st-c).

SPORTS CAR, VW based, with
fiberglass body, speed lamps,-
heater, spare parts and materials
included. Runs fine, very reliable.
$595. John Patrick FR 2-1350.
(G-13-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, maroon 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 be Its. 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. 5385, 6 -10
p.m. (G-12-3t-c).

HEELS put on in 5 minute's
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I MODERN "SHOE I
I REPAIR SHOP
Bocross from ]st notionol bonkj

Autos

Lost &. Found

FOUND Tiger colored kitten
in the vicinity of 13th St. Please
claim if yours or if you would
like it. Call FR 2-9389. (L-13-
lt-p).

Services


TUTORING in German, all
courses, GN 133 through GNSIO.
Mrs. Ursula Harder. FR 6-1426
after 4 p.m. From Germany.
(M-13-st-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (M (M---11-MWF-p).
--11-MWF-p). (M---11-MWF-p).

LADIES ALTERATIONS and
dressmaking by CAMILLE. 1116
S. W. 6th Ave. (behind 1114) Phone
376-1483. (M-8-st-p).
FOR A 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
4RR-9295. fM-8-68t-c).
FREE LANCE typing to fit your
pocketbook. IBM Selectric 100%
accuracy. Contact Box 123 Florida
Alligator, Florida Union. No Phone
calls. (M-13-st-c).
HOME TYPING, Term papers,
manuscripts and assignments. FR
2-7273. (M-13-F-C).

Help Wanted |

MALE STUDENTS part time
job. Apply at Tonys Pizza, 1308
West University. Hours open.
(E l2stc).

Pledges
(Continued From Page 3)
Dence, Cheryl Erickson, Carol
Ann Fletcher, Joy Gildersleeve,
Joy Ann Greene, Jean M. Hayden,
Elizabeth Anne Kleiber.
Dorothy Ann Kolarik, Dana
Moser, Karen Phillips, Priscilla
Porter, Dianne Rae Potter, Cathlin
Rank and Patsy Reynolds.
SIGMA KAPPA Margaret
Blanchard, Sandra Camp, Barbara
Chism, Nadine Dyer, Jeanne
Ficquette, Liza Greig, Sandra
Reed.
Rita Louise Rhea, Janet Roek Roekwood,
wood, Roekwood, Susan jane Seasholtz,
Claudia Tillman, Gretchen Van
Den Berg and Kathleen York.
ZETA TAU ALPHA Becky
Baker, Linda Bowers£heryl
Burke, Patricia Cornwell, Sandra
Jan Edwards, Ginger Kennard,
Linda Lee Landt, Patricia Mad Maddalena,
dalena, Maddalena, Sandra McConville,Shirley
McCutcheon.
Claudia Jean Nobles, Sandra
Joan Regan, Marcia Ann Schumann,
Carol Anne Simmons, Kathleen
Smith, Sandra Smollen and Anne
Jean Storer.
KAPPA DELTA Nicolette
Cefalu, Susan Cridlin, Dale
Dawson, Sarah Denman, Lee Ann
Draud, Georgiana Gaztambide, Jo
Linda Hill, Marjorie Kingry, Joan
Lechot.
Jacqueline Maynard, Charlotte
Miller, Bebe Parker, Terry Lynn
Phillops, Betty Pillans, Katherine
Ann Baughan, Andrea Leah
Westman and Shirley Ann
Williams.
PHI Susan Edna Amme,
Deborah Anne Dalehite, Lillian

=
LAST TIMES TODAY!
: W i.
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JOANNE WOODWARD
~n\!EW
KIND OF LOVE
I TECHNICOLOR-
STARTS TOMORROW
j TITANIC ADVENTURE!
SUPER TECHNIRAMA* TECHNICOLOR'

AjMLyr
--,'Y ; §J |f . -s#**A *< a JIM ' ;*'
* I I .|jU- ,-J
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; '.: ..: ,'. v Up-
;::: 3mF' 9HHL 1 PH
?£* .afe i,
' ik
COMMISSIONER TURLINGTON SPEAKS
. o .to reporters from the Dominican Republic as the
interperter Gonzalo Rubiano, takes notes to trans translate
late translate the speech.

Kampus Kalendar

One surplus display case
presently in the P.K. Yonge Meade
Library. Happy to transfer it to
someone free. Call 376-2541.
**********
All Pre-medical and Pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre-Professional Counselling Of Office,
fice, Office, 12 Flint Hall, Mondays through
Fridays. Bring instructors full
name and your course and section
numbers. Deadline Friday, Oct. 11.
**********
Student identification Cards (fee
receipts) returned for insufficient
address may be claimed at the
Cashiers Office in the Student
Service Center, Monday Friday
8:30 3:30.
**********
PLACEMENTS
SEPT. 25,26
E. L DuPont De Nemours and
Co., Wilmington, Del. (Synthetic
Fiber Producer). CHE, EE, IE,
ME BS and MS degree level.
December, April and August
grads. Sign up 300 Engineering.
**********
SEPT. 25
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Dallas,
Tex. CHE, CE, EE, ME BS
and MS degrees. Geology MS
and Ph. D degrees.
April and August grads. Sign up
300, Eng.
**********
CLUB NOTICES
Phi Eta Sigma members: There
will be a meeting of all members
Junior Wins
$250 Grant
junior Dennis Tierney, has won
a $250 grant for 1963-64, in a
nationwide essay competition
among sons and daughters of
salesmen employed by member memberfirms
firms memberfirms of the National Association
of Tobacco Distributors.
Subject of the essay was is
It an Obligation of Good Citizen Citizenship
ship Citizenship to Participate in Political
Life?
The program, now in its fifth
year, is sponsored by one of the
nations oldest industries to aid
students.
Dames Meet
The Law Dames Bridge Club
will meet Thursday at 8 p.m.at
the University Women's Club.

Thursday, at7:3op.m.Certificates
will be given. Room 116, Florida
Union.
**********
A Students For Goldwater
organization has been formed and
a membership drive is now in
progress. This is non-partisan.
Interested students call 372-6046
after 6.
**********
Doctoral Hood found in front of
MCC Hall, Sept. 9. Owner may
claim in 124 MCC.
**********
Book Exhibit of 600 childrens
books, all published early in 1963,
will be in Room 207, Nrn Hall
to Oct. 4. Open Monday Thursday
2-5 p.m. Friday 9-12 a.m.
Monday and Wednesday evenings
6:30 8:30 p.m.
Music Show
Scheduled
At Union
A Music Matinee is scheduled
today at 3:30 p.m. in the Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union.
Dr. Delbert Sterrett will present
a program entitled, The Human
Voice as an instrument.
The program will conclude at
about 4:30. Refreshments will be
served.
Sponsor is the Florida Union
Board of Student Activities.
Norman Scene
Os Book Exibit
A childrens library exhibit
featuring 600 books published last
Spring is being held in room 207,
Norman Hall through Oct. 4.
The books representing 50 major
publishers, range in reading level
from kindergarten through ninth
grade.
The exhibit contains new books
on favorite fairy tales, as well
as science, numbers, math and
foreign language.
Sponsored by the UF- College
of Education and the Education
Library, the exhibit will be open
from 2-5 p.m. Monday through
Thursday; from 9 a.m. noon
Friday and from 6;30 8;30 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday nights.



Snakes, PDT, LXA,
fijis In Mural Finals

Four teams moved into the finals
of the Orange and Blue League
fraternity intramural watef watefbasketball
basketball watefbasketball tournament yesterday
[as Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Theta,
Lambda Chi Alpha, and Phi Gamma
Delta notched semi-final wins.
The Sigma Nu and Phi Delta
Theta wins earned both teams a

GATOR SPORTS

Gals Dont Know
Intramural Score

M Lack of recognition of womens
intramural activities has left many
students unaware of the fine pro pro-9
-9 pro-9 gram of competitive sports
I offered by the UF intramurals
department, said Judy Nelson,
I student director of womens
B intramurals.
Each year separate intramurals
B are held. The girls dormitories
B are divided into an Orange and
B Blue league and compete against
B each other. The 13 sororities are
|j also divided into two leagues and
vie for the first place trophy,
B explained Miss Nelson.
I Points are awarded for first,
I second and third place in each
B activity. The independent and
B sorority team which has
accumulated the most points
throughout the year wins the
fl over-all trophy.
I An award is also given to the
I dormitory and sorority which has
I demonstrated the highest degree
I of sportsmanship.
I 'The womens intramurals
B department is attempting to pro-
I vide a program in which students
can engage in healthful physical
activity, said the student
director.
The tentative schedule of
competitive sports for this year
includes softball, volleyball,
swimming, basketball, tennis and
bowling.
This year independents will
begin softball intramurals on Sept.
24. Sorority 'competition begins
with volleyball on Sept. 30.
I feel that if more students
knew about these intramural
activities there would be greater
participation and interest, said
Miss Nelson.

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berth in the Orange League finale
at 8 p.m. Thursday. Lambda Chi
Alpha and Phi Gamma Delta meet
at 7 p.m. Thursday in the Blue
League finals.
Sigma Nu scored 13 points in
the first half against the Pikes
and coasted throughout the second
stanza to a 16-4 triumph. Gene

L
it
'A, J
A*:
JUDY NELSON

Dodgers Clinch National Flag

FROM WIRE REPORTS
LOS ANGELES The Los
Angeles Dodgers clinched the 1963
National League Pennant yesterday
as the Chicago Cubs knocked off
the St. Louis Cardinals 6-3.
The Dodgers went into first place
on July 2, with a 1-0 win over the
Redbirds and held a precarious
lead until they won the flag. Last
week the Dodgers widened it by
sweeping a three game series with
the Cards.
With the win, Los Angeles moves

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.... 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. 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 IBM.

Drody led the Snakes with 10
points.
The game errupted into a free
for all when an unidentified PKA
fan pushed Gary Lieberman, an
official, off the diving board into
the water. Officials said that the
Pikes may lose their intramural
points for the action.
Phi Delta Theta held the Delts
to two free throws as Bob Hewitt
scored six points in leading his
team to 11-2 victory. This game
came close to turning into a riot
when one overzealous player jump jumped
ed jumped into the water and fists started
to swing.
In last nights first Blue League
game Lambda Chi Alpha held off
a late DU rally to take the victory
14-10. Steve Mohler paced LXA
with 10 points and Bruce McCoy
hit 6 for DU.
The Fijis jumped into the finals
with an 18-3 win over Phi Epsilon
Pi. PEP didnt score their first
goal until late |n the first half
after the Fijis owned a 13 point
lead.
Pete Portly pace Phi Gamma
Delta with 12 points.
r-M


Monday Nights Mural Scores
WATER BASKETBALL
Orange League
SN-7 SAE-4
DTD-12 KS-2
PDT-5 PKT-1
PKA-7 BTP-5

into the World Series against the
New York Yankees next week. St.
Louis loss was its fifth in a row.
Los Angeles has six regular
season games remaining. Last
night they faced the New York Mets
in a game at Los Angeles.
CORAL GABLES Ten
different players caught George
Miras forward passes for Uni University
versity University of Miami in the Florida
State game. Five of them were
sophomores and a sixth is a junior
college transfer. Mira used only
13 receivers all last season
including himself. He retrieved
one of his own blocked tosses.

Wednesday,Sept.2s,l963 The Florida Alligator

* - -- -
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BIG BROTHER
.. .is watching over Joe Bart, the littlest Gator, in the
form of Frank Lasky, giant UF tackle.

Littlest Gator Plays
Because He Loves It

At 5 foot, 4 inches and 138
pounds -- when soaking wet
sophomore Joe Bart just doesn't
fit the picture of a Florida Gator
football player.
What makes a little guy like
that want to bump heads with
bruisers twice his size?
Its simple sheer desire and a
love of the game. To Joe Bart,
football is away of life.
I II
I II played all four years in high
school and I just couldnt keep away
from it in college, he states
emphatically.
Bart also goes on to admit that
weight is his biggest problem. I
eat and eat, but I just cant seem
to put on those extra pounds. The
fellows kid me a lot about it. but

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Poplin 18,95
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rw fjyj poplin 37.75

I know it's all in fun. They are
the greatest bunch of guys I've ever
worked with.
Although football is Bart's first
love, he is by no means a one
sport man. He has hit 9.9 sec.
in the 100 yard dash and cleared
21 feet in the broad jump. He
definitely plans to go out for track
this spring.
His plans for the immediate
future? just a chance, thats
all I want. Just a chance to show
them what I can do.
QUOTE AND UNQUOTE ln
a big mans sport like football the
little guy has to work twice as
hard to make the team but it can
be done. Joe Bart.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, 5ept.25,1963

'Hell, Man! Were
Gaining On Them
Sure and begorra, there are some true-blood, honest-injun, rootin,
tootin' Gator fans around, we heard from one the other day and are
glad to print his remarks for all the world to see:
Dear Sir:
"May a non-student, but sincere devotee of the UF
invade this column for a few words?
"Having been a Fighting Gator fan for nigh on 20 years I feel
compelled to say something before the annual I-told-you-so weepers
and wailers start in. So we lost to Tech...in '6l it was 20-0, in 62
17-0 and now 9-0. Hell Man; Were gaining on them! Dodd knew
this so he wrangled out of a new series.
"LAST WEEK A FRIEND approached and offered me the opportunity
to join a group traveling tc th Alabama game if Florida beats Tech.
What if Tech wins I innocen iy ask.
oH! we wont go in .uat case. Is THAT a typical Gator fan?
Whats with this win-win-win bit? Doesnt anyone like good football
regardless of the final score? Ido and Ive had plenty with those
hard nosed Gators, in those 20 years I cant recall a Gator squad
that quit no matter how dismal the season was. That includes the
days of Sinkwich and Trippi at Georgia. Those were rough years.
"We have nine games to go and if Im not in the stands Ill be
listening to Boggs and enjoying every thrilling moment as those Gators
knock heads with the opposition. With men like Pettee, Richbourg,
Katz, Odom and Clark just to name a few, we cant have anything
but good football. Sure, Shannon had a bad day, But Id rather see
him eat the ball than diliberately throw it away as Lothridge did three
or four times when he was trapped.
"Win or lose, those Bull Gators will provide top-grade ball playing.
I cant imagine a student body more apt to become football bored
than those at ole Miss. Can you imagine a pep rally gloriously
calling for ,the defeat of Tampa?!
Sincerely,
Otis Ray -- t
TO THAT WE ADD a hearty amen. Your words were appreciated,
Mr. Ray, sincerely. We wish there were more folks like you, even
perish the thought some students.
Our Slip Is Showing
We missed out Tuesday nights water-basketball intramural scores.
Were sorry. It was raining so hard we though they wouldnt play.
We forgot it was WATER basketball. We should have known.
Anyhow this mornings paper has them anyhow. (Written with our
fingers crossed.)

Kick Off Your Football
ar^ro^e .^ Ve,nlall S
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BLAZER Here ,s asic Bd style and good taste
for every wardrobe. The convenient snap snap-0
-0 snap-0 1.., c,ose G r 'P-Tab collar is smart, clean-cut
3 button, natural shouldered fashion for campus or town. The authen authencoat
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vent & patch & flap pocket. colors looks best and fits perfectly be-
Four great colors: camel, cause its University Row trim fit designed.
cranberry, navy, bottle also available in button-down style
green.
Free Parking in Ist Federal Lot
, 225 W. University Ave.
Ask about Student Charge
i

FROM THE SIDELINES

r-' t w
TOM SHANNON
.. .leads passers

Gridders Sharpen
Passing Attack

The aerial lanes over the rain rainsoaked
soaked rainsoaked Florida practice field got
a workout yesterday as the Gators
concentrated on sharpening the
passing attack in a two-hour after afternoon
noon afternoon practice session.
Head coach Ray Graves put his
charges through their paces in
the steady drizzle that blanketed
the area for the past two days,
hoping for a change in the weather
before Saturday, the day the Gators
host Mississippi State in Florida
Field in the years first home
gae.
Quarterback Tom Shannon was
tossing pin-point passes despite
the rain and ends Russ and Barry
Brown were both doing their share

Ex-UF Coach
Leads Vandy

(ED. NOTE) Jack Green left
Florida last year to take over
head coaching duties at Vanderbilt
University. This is a report from
there on how ex-Gator Green is
doing. P.S. the Commodores
lost their first game Saturday to
Furman 14-13.)
NASHVILLE (Special) After
the busiest spring practice since
1946 and an accelerated September
session, the Vanderbilt
Commodores entered a ten-game
national schedule for 1963 with
considerable more confidence than
the bare scores from 1962 should

of the receiving.
Several times receivers caught
the pass and had trouble keeping
their balance on the wet, slippery
practice turf.
Full back Larry Dupree, Flori Florida's
da's Florida's best ground-gainer, left the
workout early.

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Tires last about 35,000 miles where most trucks
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You save another *IOO there.
Parts? A rear corner panel costs *22.15.* The
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A difference of *47.85.
Even our new engine saves you money. Its
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Surprisingly, the 2'/2C-a-mile Volkswagen only
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So you re a few hundred ahead before you
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indicate.
They charge seven Southeastern
Conference teams the cham championship
pionship championship favorites Alabama and
Ole Miss, along with Georgia,
Florida, Kentucky, Tulane and
Tennessee plus two Southern
Conference teams, Furman and
George Washington, and the out outstanding
standing outstanding team of the East, Boston
College; with an air of expectancy.
The man who brought about this
air of expectancy is Jack Green,
the All-American guard (1944 and
1945) and captain of Army's
greatest team (1945), who came to
Vanderbilt last December as head
coach, succeeding Art Guepe,
Commodore mentor for the past
ten years. Green served as
assistant to col. Earl Blaik at
West Point, to Andy pilney at
Tulane and to Ray Graves at
Florida before his appointment at
Vanderbilt. Coach Guepe is now
Commissioner of the Ohio Valley
Conference.
Green works with a basic varsity
squad of 19 lettermen, three squad squadmen
men squadmen and 20 sophomores. He drills
them against a B" squad ofsome
22 players and the finest freshman
football squad to appear on the
Vanderbilt campus since 1952.