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

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AMADEUS QUARTET IS NEXT SHOW
...that the Lyceum Council has slated. It features Nobert Brainin, Siegmund Nissel,
Peter Schidlof and Martin Lovett. (See Story Below)

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, No. 14

Via Split Vote

UF Prof DeGrove Named
To City Planning Board

By TENA BLEDSOE
Os The Gator Staff
- UF Political Science Prof. John
DeGrove was made a member of
the Gainesville Plan Board this
week by a split City Commission
vote.
DeGrove replaces another UF
professor, Sheldon Plager, who
recently resigned.
Last year DeGrove considered
running for the office of City
Commissioner. At that time he
would have been the first UF
professor to enter politics since
a revised State Board of Control
regulation which formerly
restricted UF professors from
entering politics.
He later announced he would not
enter the race because he lacked
the necessary time and because
two candidates he highly endorsed,
'Hootenanny
Tonight At 8
4k JHV Fiorida Union
*iJrm ry nt L un Q e
Ik

University of Florida,Gainesville

Earl Turlington and Al Sutherland
were running for commission
seats.
Sutherland, because of his status
as a part time professor, was one
of the first UF professors to break
the time-honored campus barrier
against mixing academics with
politics.
Sutherland and Turlington won
commission seats in a heated
election representing a break with
the citys old guard.
DeGrove said at that time the
election would determine if
Gainesville were to remain a
sleepy Southern town.
Sutherland and Turlington were
two of three City Commissioners
who backed DeGrove> plan board
appointment.
DeGrove received his Ph.D. in
public administration from the
University of North Carolina and
since has been active in public
administration and urban planning
throughout the state. He has been
Homecoming
Leadeiship
Announced
The appointment of four
committee chairmen for the UFs
1963 Homecoming was announced
yesterday by Homecoming
Chairman Charley Wells.
The appointees are Mike Kling Klingman,
man, Klingman, Finance and Procurement
chairman for Gator Growl; Hugh
Wilson, Homecoming Parade
chairman; Butch Wooten,
Personnel Division chairman, and
David Yost, Special Procurement
chairman.
The Homecoming slogan for 1963
is Future Meets Past in Gators'
Big Blast.

Thursday, 5ept.26,1963

at the UF for about six years.
According to DeGrove, he is very
pleased by the appointment and
feels he will be able to spend a
reasonable amount of time on the
job since he is involved in fewer
activities than last year.

String Quartet Next
Lyceum Attraction

Next Lyceum Council-sponsored
attraction will be Oct. 22, when the
council will present the Amadeus
String Quartet. Pianist Leon
Fletcher will appear Nov. 4. Both
events will be held in the University
Auditorium.
Lyceum Council attraction Nov.
will be Boris Goldowskys pro production
duction production of Puccinis Tosca in
the Florida Gymnasium.
Special attractions this year will
be Fred Waring and his
Pennsylvanians Oct. 30 in the
Florida Gymnasium and the
Smothers Brothers Nov. 15 in the
Florida Gym. There will be a $1
admission charge for students for
the two attractions.
Artist attractions for the winter
trimester will include the Chicago
Opera Ballet, Violinist Nathan
Milstein, the Gregg Smith Singers
and the Pittsburgh Symphony
Orchestra.
Tentatively scheduled are two
folk-singing groups, The Beers and
the Dixie Partners.
For all Lyceum Council
attractions UF students will be
admitted on identification cards
except for special attractions.
Admission for adults is $2, with
children and high school students
sl. Season tickets for adults are
sl2 and for children $6. UF faculty
and staff may purchase two adult
tickets at 50 per cent discount

Revisions Beat
Time Barrier

By KAREN HACK
Os the Gator Staff
A frenzied Legislative Council
approved seven Constitutional re revisions
visions revisions for next Thursdays
campus-wide ballot in a pair of
special sessions 21 hours apart.
Legislators kept one eye peeled
toward the clock in an attempt
to beat the publications deadline
set in the Student Government (SG)
constitution.
The constitution provides that
proposed revisions must be
published in the student newspaper
one week before the balloting.
Campus election is one week from
today.
An attempt to pass the neces necessary
sary necessary two readings Tuesday night
in back-to-back sessions failed
for lack of a quorum at the second
meeting. The council reconvened
in a hastily called session yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, and passed a second
reading of the revisions.
Council member Doug Midgley
charged that the executive branch
must assume responsibility for
this fumbling and bumbling.
They (executive officers) have
had since last spring to bring
these revisions before the
council, Midgley said.
The revisions were termed by
Secretary of Legislative Affairs
Maurice Plumb as necessary to
bring the constitution up to date.
Revisions were approved with
occasional rewording except in
two instances:
A section that would have student
members of the Board of Student
Publications recommended by the
President of the student body, nom nominated
inated nominated by majority approval of the
Legislative council, and appointed
by the president of the University
of Florida was rejected.
Instead, the council called for
Publications members to be

for the season or for each single
attraction.
All popular attractions this year
will be by reserve seat or section
only, with students being given first
choice.

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* CHEERLEADER ASKS FOR STUDENT SUPPORT
Arm Brown, 3ED, claps forsupport of students in Saturday s
game against Mississippi State.

chosen by plurality vote of the
student body.
A proposal to reduce the number
of Legislative Council members
necessary to approve the student
Activity Fee allocation failed to
win approval.
Plumb told members the
approval of two thirds of members
present and voting (rather than
twq thirds of members on the
rolls) would be easier for the
council to live with.
In other action the Council ap approved:
proved: approved:
Three Traffic Court re replacements
placements replacements -Ken Garst, Ford
Duane and Branch Kennon.
A special SIOO request for Gator
Growl fireworks.
Scabbard and Blade budget.
Florida Rifles budget.
Frolics Lists
Four Preps,
Nina Simone
The Four preps and singer Nina
Simone are tentatively scheduled
to star in the annual Fall Frolics
Nov. 8, fall trimester's major
social event sponsored by the
Interfraternity Council (IFC).
Contracts have been mailed to
the personalities, and the IFC
is waiting for them to be signed,
Butch Wooten, IFC social chairman
said.
The event will be held iri the
Florida Gym.
The Four Preps, a popular
recording group, are noted for
their hit song Twenty-six Miles
Across the Sea. They sing a
little bit of everything and imitate
everyone, Wooten said. Miss
Simone is a popular blues singer
with several albums to her credit.
This great variety of new and
different types of entertainment
promises to be one of the best
frolics ever held at UF, Wooten
said.
In the past, IFC has presented
such stars as Ray Charles and the
Raelets, Woody Woodbury, Anita
Bryant and the Highwaymen.
Seating arrangements and ad admission
mission admission prices for the
semi-formal event will be
announced as soon as they are
finalized, Wooten said.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, 5ept.26,1963

Page 2

Army, Air Force Welcome

Navy Offers Four Classes

Army and Air Force Reserve
Officers may enroll in any of four
classes now being offered by the
local Naval Reserve Officers
School.
Cmdr. Cecil N. Smith, USNR,
commanding officer of the school
said Army and Air Force enroll enrollment
ment enrollment was authorized by a new
directive. These officers may be

Proposed Revisions Up For Vote

PROPOSED REVISIONS
TO
STUDENT BODY CONSTITUTION
FALL, 1963
ARTICLE 111. THE EXECUTIVE
Section 302. Election of Executive
offices
CHANGE TO READ:
The President and Vice
President and Treasurer of the
Student Body shall be chosen in
the second trimester election by
plurality vote of the Student Body,
and shall serve for one year. The
President and Vice-President of
the Student Body shall be elected
on a joint ticket. The President,
Vice President and Treasurer
shall be required to enroll as
students for all trimesters or
terms of said year.
Section 307. Administrative
Officers
CHANGE TO READ:
The President shall appoint, with
concurence of a majority of the
Legislative Council members on
the rolls, the following adminis administrative
trative administrative officers who shall be
responsible to him for the
execution of their duties and
subject to removal from pffice by
him.
A. Secretary of Academic
Affaires, who shall be responsible
for all projects pertaining to
student academic affairs and for
all activities concerning student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty relations.
B. Secretary of Alumni Affairs,
who shall be responsible for all
student body projects and activities
related to university alumni, serve
as liaison officer between the Stu Student
dent Student Body and the University of
Florida Alumni Association, and
represent the Student Body in all
joint alumni-student programs.
C. Secretary of Athletics, who
shall promote the interests of
the Student Body in all athletic
programs, supervise all student
seating and participation in
athletic functions, represent the
Student Body in the use and im improvement
provement improvement of athletic facilities,
advise Student Body officials on
expenditure of Student Body funds
appropriated for athletics, and
serve as liaison officer to all
boards and individuals determining
athletic policies of concern to
the Student Body.
D. Secretary of Finance, who
shall serve as financial liaison
officer between Student Govern Government
ment Government and all subsidiary
organizations receiving financial
, support under the Student Body
budget, act as custodian of all
physical property of Student
Government and said subsidiary
organizations, and succeed to
Treasurer of the Student Body
should that office become vacant.
E. Secretary of Housing, who
shall be responsible for all pro projects
jects projects and ctivities relating to
the terms, conditions, standards,
and services of student housing,
both on and off campus, and who
shall sit as an ex officio member

issued orders to the school as a
primary reserve assignment or
enroll in the courses to supplement
primary reserve affiliation.
Retirement and promotion points
may be earned by taking one of
the four courses offered.
Oceanography, space technology
and financial management classes
meet at 7:30 Thursday nights, at

of the University Senate Committee
on Student Housing.
F. Secretary of Interior, who
shall supervise all Student Body
elections, be responsible for the
proper supervision and execution
of the Student Accident and Health
Program: supervise any and all
insurance of Student Government
property or liability: and be
directly responsible for the proper
execution and supervision of
insurance purchases with student
fees, coordinate student bus and
other transportation facilities, and
be responsible for the proper
execution, supervision, and co coordination
ordination coordination of all charity drives
on campus.
G. Secretary of International
Affairs, who shall be selected
from a list of three qualified
students which shall be submitted
to the President of the Student
Body by the Board of International
Activities, provided that the
President may reject said
nominees and require the sub submission
mission submission of one new list; and who
shall stimulate interest in inter international
national international affairs and initiate Student
Body programs to build closer
ties with students of other nations
promote the activities and welfare
of the international student
community, serve as an ex officio
member of the Board of Inter International
national International Activities and as liaison
officer between Student Govern Government
ment Government and all other bodies
concerned with international
student programs.
H. Secretary of Labor, who
shall serve as liaison officer
between Student Government and
student employees and all
employers of student labor, and
keep records on file in the
President's office of student
working conditions and the general
availability of student employment.
I. Secretary of Legislative
Affairs, who shall record and index
all laws of the Student Body, attend
all meetings of the Legislative
Council and presept to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council all legislation
proposed by the executive branch
of Student Government, prepare
revisions of Student Body
Constitution, By-Laws, or
Charters, serve as liaison officer
between Student Government and
the state and national legislatures,
and succeed to the office of Vice-
President should that office
become vacant.
J. Secretary of Married Student
Affairs, who shall be selected from
a list of three qualified students
which shall be submitted to the
Student Body President by the
Mayors Council, provided that
the President may reject said
nominees and require the sub submission
mission submission of one new list; and who
shall serve as advisor on problems
concerning married students, and
serve as liaison between the
residents and governing bodies of
Married Student living areas, and
similar groups or individuals off
campus.
K. Secretary of Mens Affairs,
who shall be selected from a list
of three qualified students which
shall be submitted to the Student
Body President by the Mens
Presidents Council, provided that

the Naval Reserve Training Center
1300 NE Bth Ave. The fourth class
National Strategy, in the Cold
War, meets at 4:30 p.m. Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays in Matherly Hall, room 119.
Classes also are open to Naval,
Coast Guard and Marion Corps,
officers.
Uniforms are not required for
student officers.

the President may reject said
nominees and require the sub submission
mission submission of one new list; and who
shall coordinate mens activities
on campus, jointly with the
Secretary of Womens Affairs
initiate and supervise social and
entertainment programs, coordi coordinate
nate coordinate closely with the Mens
Presidents Council, Area
Councils, and all other
organizations primarily concerned
with the welfare of men students,
serve as advisor on problems
directly or indirectly concerning
military service, serve as liaison
officer between the Military
Department and Student
Government.
L. Secretary of Organizations,
who shall serve as liaison officer
between Student Government and
all student organizations, acquaint
all student organizations, acquaint
students with organizational
activities, initiate workshops to
develop organizational leadership,
represent Student Government on
the Florida Union Board of
Managers, and Florida Union
Board for Student Activities, pro provided
vided provided that he may send a
representative in his absence: and
seek to strengthen student organi organizations
zations organizations support of the larger
interests of the University.
M. Secretary of Public
Relations, who shall utilize all
possible sources for the promotion
of Student Government and the
Student Body, and serve as a non nonvoting
voting nonvoting member of the Board of
Student Publications for the
purpose of maintaining liaison
between publications and Student
Government, and inform the
student Body of activities and
services of Student Government.
N. Secretary of Religious
Affairs, who shall be selected from
a list of three qualified students
which shall be submitted to the
Student Body President by the
Cabinet of the University Religious
Association, provided that the
President may reject said
nominees and require the
submission of one new list; and
who shall work with all religious
groups at the University for the
purpose of deepening the spiritual
life of the Student Body, coordinate
all religious activities taking place
on campus, serve as the liaison
officer between Student
Government and all faculty,
student, and city religious groups
and associations.
O. Secretary of Student
Activities, who shall initiate Stu Student
dent Student Government programs to meet
developing needs of the Student
Body* supervise the development
and use of cultural and recreational
facilities for students, faculty, and
alumni, serve as liaison officer
between the Student Body and the
City of Gainesville, solicit state
support for accomplishment of
Student Government Programs,
represent the economic interests
of the students, and seek to
strengthen student initiative in the
affairs of the Student Body.
P. Secretary of Traffic and
Parking, who shall represent the
interests of the Student Body in
(See Revisions, Page 5)

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UF SONGBOOK ON SALE
Holding the songbook, "The University of Florida Songs"
is Carolyn Harns, 2UC, and Eric Smith, 4BA, publicity
director for the band. Published by Tau Beta Sigma, the
book contains four school songs and various cheers. It
can be purchased at the Campus Shop and Book Store
for 50 cents.

Gillis New FFA Prexy

The Collegiate Chapter of the
Future Farmers of America(FFA)
has elected officers for the fall
trimester.
Officers are Leroy Gillis,
president; Edgar Jowers, vice vicepresident;Harry
president;Harry vicepresident;Harry Samol, secretary;
Robert Bailey, treasurer; George
Drummond, reporter and BUI
D ampler, sentinel.
Purpose of the organization is
to acquaint students majoring in
agriculture education with the
FFA. Men elected to offices will
be teaching vocational agriculture
in Floridas high schools and part
of the duties will be as advisors

See Blanch's for that personalized hair style. Also,
Blanch's offers you such famous names as:
Lady Manhattan
Lady Van Heusen <
Petti
Thermo-Jac
Panti n o W-
Mr. Thompson 1 M*
& Many Others jj>. Cl
j
Come In & Inquire About Blanch's Specialty
Charge Plan
311-313 N.W. 13th Street FR 2-1581

to local FFA chapters.
First major group project will
be the design and construction
of an exhibit for the Greater
Jacksonville Fair opening Oct. 25.
Positions Open
For Babysitting
Coeds interested in working for
the student government babysitting
service may register weekdays in
room 310. Florida Union.
Student government hopes to
put this service into operation in
time for the various social
activities this fall, Secretary of
Labor Bob Setzer said.



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NEW LOOK IN STRIPES
.. .on the better dressed college man this fall. Typical
of the new style is this knit shirt. Made of 100 percent
Acrilan, the stripes are set off by solid sleeves, color
bottom.

Collegians Clothed
In r Casual Look 1

There was a time when a mans
tie would be a dead giveaway as
to his college affiliation.
Today, if you were to take four
collegians from four different
campuses and put them together,
thered be no way of telling whos
from where. As a matter of fact,
regardless of the campus each
came from, hed look at home at
most any college.
The man from the South, the
midwesterner, the northwesterner
and the man from the East would
each be wearing loafers, crew
socks, solid colored slacks, a
sport shirt or an oxford button buttondown
down buttondown shirt, sans tie, and--if the
weather were on the cool side -
a cardigan or pullover sweater.
Hats? Only if theyre- freshmen
and are required to wear their
beanies.
The casual look at most col colleges
leges colleges is the accepted thing, says
R.M. Seibert, mens wear expert.
Actually, the trend started 15
years ago with the end of World
War 11, with discharged Gls re returning

See New in
The Browse Shop
Qualify Paperbacks
MEIN KAMPF .. .Adolf Hitler
CH OSE N COU NTR Y ... John Dos Possos
BEYOND THE HUNDREDTH MERIDIAN
.. .Wallace Stenger
A MIRROR FOR WITCHES ...Esther Forbes
AMERIKA .. .Franz Kafka
QUITE EARLY ONE MORNING ...Dylan Thomas
THE HAPPY BIRTHDAY OF DEATH
.. .Gregory Corso
KADDISH & OTHER POEMS .. .Allen Ginsberg
A HUNDRED CAMELS IN THE COURTYARD
... Paul Bowles
ONE THOUSAND FEARFUL WORDS FOR FIDEL
CASTRO .. .Lawrence'Frelinghetti
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

turning returning to complete their
educations.
These boys many of whom
were mature men had the fills
of khaki regimentation, Seibert
said.
The result was the revolution
-or evolution -of campus wear that
we know today. Casual clothing
became firmly favored for campus
activities and clearly will remain
so.
For dates and other social events
at college, however, a new man
appears, according to a recent
survey. He may still wear slacks,
but with these a sport jacket. If
not this, hell be in a business
suit, usually with a vest.
Loafers give way to cordovan
or black wing-tip shoes depending
on the clothing worn.
The sport shirt is replaced,
in most instances, by a white
oxford button-down, worn with a
regimental stripe, knitted solid
or small repeat pattern tie. Socks
are coordinated with the tie, and
most students wardrobes run the
gamut from argyles to solids.

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The Classic Cardigan ... j
Cardigan sweaters have reached a new peak in popularity with University men...
especially when they are made of Orkney wool.. .a soft, fleecy wool that is I
famous for its unique surface texture and long wearing qualities. Lord Jeff makes J
these cardigans for us in a great new range of Fall colors.. .Carolina blue, amber,
I barn red, moss olive, dark blue heather.
16.95
Pullover crews by Lord Jeff from $11.95
, ft
j lEKBEua j
I 6 South Main Street 1

Thursday, Sept. 26,1963 The Fiorida Alligator

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday,Sept.26,l963

dltorlals
Dont Waste Our Time
Some suggestions are offered in a spirit of pessimistic optimism.
That is, if they were accepted, one would be happily astonished.
The following suggestion is of that sort. It concerns compulsory
class attendance. We think the system should be discontinued in the
upper division.
Gouu xeasons exist for required attendance in the lower division,
wheie uull or difficult classes and undisciplined freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores would make a combination sure to prove fatal to many budding
academic careers.
But the situation is somewhat different in the higher classes. An
upper division student, after all, is supposedly working in his future
field of endeavor. He should want to learn as much as possible in
preparation for his coming career; more than that, he should derive
at least mild enjoyment from learning about that field, or he may be
in the wrong line.
One primary reason for habitual poor attendance is this; poor
classes, which in turn are caused by poor teachers. A good teacher
can make the dullest subject lively, even exciting. The poor teacher
merely reverses the process to achieve his effect.
Why should a student who has made it through his first two years
be forced to sit for two more years in crowded, uncomfortable class classrooms
rooms classrooms listening to a droning professor read off information the student
could get from a book?
Os course, some students would not do well in a system of selective
attendance. They would procrastinate, rationalize, slough off, and, in
short, probably flunk out without a guiding hand to lead them along.
Well, too bad, but they probably dont belong in college anyway. What
kind of record can they compile after college? How long will they
hold a job? What good did college ever do them?
It is also argued that the compulsory system creates an atmosphere
similar to that of a real job, whereone is expected to be punctually
present every working day. But one adjusts quickly to the exigencies
of a real job. College should provide a different atmosphere, one
less concerned with unvarying routine, more encouraging to independent
creative work.
The time some upper division students spend in barren classes
might be better spent reading, sitting in on better classes or com completing
pleting completing some time-consuming project for other courses.
It would.best be spent pursuing knowledge unavailable in any regularly
scheduled class.

Power Play Shapes Up In Brazil

(EDITORS NOTE: Cliff Landers
working on his Ph.D in Latin
American government, debuted in
these pages last year with a column
of the same nature. He holds a
B.A, degree with high honors in
political science and a masters
in Spanish, both taken at UF. He
plans doctoral research in Brazil
next year.)
A power play is shaping up in
Brazil which may have dire
consequences for that nations
hopes of a stable and durable
democ r acy.
President Jbao Goulart,
apparently concerned that one
five-year term may not be long
enough for him to get the country
moving on the road to prosperity,
is gathering Ips forces for an
attempt to amend the Brazilian
constitution, which presently
forbids the chief executive to
succeed himself.
This assertion was made public
last month by Herbert Levy, a
member of the Chamber of
Deputies (lower house). The
statement takes on decisive
political overtones in view

The Florida Alligator

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

of Levys status as immediate past
president of the opposition National
Democratic Union.
Levy charged that Goulart,
working through the brother-in brother-inlaw,
law, brother-inlaw, a well-known politician from
f m Landers
Latin
to L American
Vv/ Analysis
the south, will- launch a campaign
to grant the franchise to illiterates.
The beneficiary of this increased
bounty of votes would, of course,
be Goulart himself.
It might be noted that Goularts
administration has not met with
marked success in the economic
sphere since Jango" took on the
reins of office after the resignation
of Janio Quadros (August 25,1961).
This summer, for instance, the
cruzeiro dollar exchange rate
passed the 1000-1 point for the
first time in history.
Further, Brazils inflation rate,
one of the highest in peacetime

"I never miss this lecture... I need the sleep!"

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Gubernatorial Battle Hot

The 1964 Florida gubernatorial
campaign is taking on the
appearance of the hottest political
battle ever fought in this state.
The political implications reach
from John McCarty -- once
defeated candidate for governor
and brother of one of Floridas
most popular past governors, Dan
McCarty--all the way to the White
House and President Kennedy
himself.
Antagonisms and unexpected
political maneuvers have been the

annals, shows little sign of abating
in the near future. In the past
two years the cost of living has
risen a fantastic 100 per cent,
despite efforts to curb its runaway
pace.
The modus operandi of Goularts
attempt at constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment will be as follows, according
to Levy: timed to coincide with
President Kennedys re-electioir
barnstorming, it will be based on
one simple question If in the
model United States republic the
' president can be re-elected, why
not in Brazil?
Levy counters by stating that
there is little real similarity be between
tween between the two nations politically.
In the UjS., he says,theshepherd
cares for his flock religiously,
while here we are all worn out
from keeping watch over the
shepherd so that he doesnt devour
his charges.
Goularts enemies are
especially wary of the popular,
quasi-demagogic president. He has
already demonstrated skill in
manipulating the popular will when
he pushed through a referendum
last year returning presidential
powers stripped from him by an
abortive experiment in
parliamentary government.
Juscelino Kubitschek, president
1955-60, has his eyes on a return
to that office after a five-year
vacation as senator. Thus far only
one man has achieved such a
comeback, but observers feel that
Juscelino has an excellent chance.
A Kubitschek-Goulart battle may
be shaping up for 1965, with control
of half a continent pending on the
outcome.

result of this unusual interwine
of political forces.
For the first time in years
newspapers are carrying rumors
of a United States senator getting
B McArthur
|B|g. ...political
sidelights
publicly involved in a gubernatorial
campaign. In this case, Kennedy's
close friend Sen. George Smathers
is alleged to be carefully
considering publicly endorsing Bud
Dickinson of West Palm Beach
gubernatorial hopefull, and state
campaign manager for Jack
Kennedy in 1960. Draw your own
conclusions.
The others, whether they like
it or not, are either serious con contenders
tenders contenders for 1968 or catalysts who
muddy the waters. A possible
exception to this would be Tom.,
Adams, current secretary of state
a man of outstanding ability and
a worthy adversary in any political
arena. However, word is the Mr.
Adams will run for reelection,
win hands down, and then prove
in 1968 that you dont have to run
and lose once to be elected
governor of the State of Florida.
Many have asked my personal
stand in this campaign. I. am proud
to say that Im not on the middle
of the fence and am 100 per cent
behind the dynamic Mayor of
Jacksonville.
In another issue I will discuss
the reasons. Any person having
strong feelings about other
candidates will, to the best of
my ability, be given space in this
column to speak out in their behalf.
Just send in the literature.
Combine the above with recent
word that the Republican mayor of
St. Petersburg, Herman Goldner,
is actively backing and working to
get Republican support for
Democratic gubernatorial
candidate Haydon Burns, and you

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

begin to see the unusual picture
develop.
Throw into this the last minute
decision of John Matthews to seek
the governbrship and the politic.il
chess game becomes even more
interesting and complicated.
Matthews is a politician of long
standing in this state and comes
from Haydon Burns home county,
Duval. Though a North Florida
boy, his initial support comes
from two of South Floridas in influential
fluential influential politicians, John McCarty
and Ed Price, state senator from
Manatee County.
Matthews candidacy will
definitely split some of the Duval
County votes, and to some extent
will injure Haydon Burns, but the
thing for Floridians to examine
is this; Burns will hurt Matthews
far more than vice-versa, and"
Matthews has practically no
political machine whatsoever,
without which no man canseriously
consider winning the contest.
So we are left with the same
thought that is puzzling many
Floridas politicians. Is Matthews
around to split the vote or
make a name for himself
preparation for 1968? I'-migm
add that to allienate the thousands
of Burns supporters over the state
does not appear to me to be a
politically practical move when one
is thinking toward the future.
To complete the ingredients o;
this whirlwind and to add anothe:
slant, I quote Tampa attorney and
past municipal judge, Henry 0.
Wilson; It is time to dissolve
the unholy alliance of Cone, Cason
and Dickinson. Here he refers
to the controversial Cone Brothers
Construction Company, a company
doing millions of dollars of state
work under the Bryant Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, and to Warren Cason,
Tampa attorney and key supporter
of Farris Bryant in 1960, and to
the rumor that Cason and Cone
are now backing Dickinson. Wilson
himself has recently publicly
announced his unqualified support
for the dynamic Mayor of
Jacksonville.



Revisions
(Continued from page 2)
campus traffic and parking, be
responsible for revision of student
traffic and parking regulations in inform
form inform students of such parking
rules and privileges, advise
campus police on student traffic
and parking, and seek means of
meeting future campus traffic and
parking problems.
q. secretary of Womens
Affairs, who shall be selected
from a list of three qualified
students which shall be submitted
to the Student Body President by
the Womans Student Association,
provided that the President may
reject said nominees and require
the submission of one new list;
and who shall serve as advisor
to Student Government
on coeducational problems, jointly
with the Secretary of Mens Affairs
initiate and supervise social and
entertainment programs,
coordinate service projects of
benefit to women students, serve
as a voting member of the Womens
Student Association, and act as
a liaison officer between Student
Government and all organizations
related to the welfare of women
students.
R. In addition to the regular
Cabinet outlined above, the
President of the Union Board of
Student Activities shall be a
non-voting member of the Cabinet
and he or his representative shall
act as' the liaison officer between
the Union Board of Student
Activities and Studqnt Government.
The above named officers shall
assume additional duties as
directed by the President of the
Student Body in the Conduct of
Student Government.
The above named officers shall
have the right to appear on the
floor of the Legislative Council
and debate but not vote and shall
at all times answer questions from
members of the Legislative
Council concerning their
respective departments and shall
sive them free access to their
f'-ies. Taken together, these
administrative officers shall form
1 abinet for the President.
This Revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963, if passed.

i/ifitM Suttffc /T
THE
/ [ on the outside with grosgrain
end buttoned ocean pearls. HBHI
lighted by our newest design
Fine cotton oxford has been tailored y
slimmer fit. And ot course, there's * *
an authentically flared button-down collar j A
to maintain the fastidious
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ft tm to an m
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_ J_... /
M

ARTICLE IV. THE JUDICIARY
Section 409. Penal Hearings (5)
CHANGE TO READ:
5. Formal Trial A formal
trial shall, be held whenever the
accused enters a plea of not guilty.
A student jury selected in accord accordance
ance accordance with Section 404 (1) (I) shall
determine the guilt or innocence
of the accused; provided that if the
accused so requests in writing,
his guilt or innocence shall be
determined by the Chancellor and
Vice Chancellors, in all cases
where the accused is found guilty
after a formal trial, the penalty
to be assessed against him shall
be determined by the Chancellor
and Vice-Chancellors. At aformal
trial, an accused shall have all
the rights available to criminal
defendants under Florida law.
Section 410. Penalties (1)
CHANGE TO READ:
1. Penalties for violation of the
Honor Code shall be as follows:
a. In all cases a convicted student
may receive any or all of the
following penalties:
1. a servere reprimand. 2.
penalty hours, not to exceed fif fifteen
teen fifteen (15). 3. suspension from the
University for a period not to
exceed one (1) year.
b. In all cases of academic
cheating, a convicted student may
be awarded a failing grade in the
course involved instead of or in
addition to the penalties prescribed
in the preceding cIauseXSECTION
410 (1) (a) ).
c. Where the circumstances
surrounding the violation are
extraordinary, a convicted student
may be permanently expelled from
the University.
This Revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963, if passed.
ARTICLE V. FINANCE
Section 501. Student Activity Fee
Allocation
CHANGE TO READ:
The Student Activity Fee Allo Allocation
cation Allocation shall be a part of the Finance
Law on approval of two-thirds of
the members of the Legislative
Council on the rolls at twocon twoconsecutive
secutive twoconsecutive Council meetings,
approval of the President of the
Student Body, approval of the
Treasurer of the Student Body,
and approval of the president of

the University or his designated
administrative officer, provided
that the failure of any one of these
bodies of persons to approve said
allocation shall constitute a veto
which cannot be overridden.
This revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963 if passed.
ARTICLE VI. PUBLICATIONS
Sections 601, 602, 603, 604, and
605
CHANGE TO READ:
Section 601. Publications under
Constitutional jurisdiction
All publications receiving
Student Body Funds derived from
the Student Activity Fee shall be
chartered by the Legislative
Council.
Section 602. The Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications of the University
of Florida
All publications chartered by the
Legislative Council shall be under
the responsibility of the Board of
Student Publications and subject
to its policies, with such exceptions
as provided for by Sec. 604 of
the Article.
Student members of the Board
of Student Publications shall be
selected in the 2nd trimester by
plurality vote of tip Student Body
and shall serve for one year.
Student members of the Board of
Student Publications shall be
qualified as provided in the charter
of the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
Faculty members of the Board
of Student Publications shall be
appointed by the President of the
University of Florida.
Section 603. Publications
Electoral Board
All student staff positions of
publications chartered by the
Legislative Council shall be
selected by the Publications
Electoral Board as specified in
the individual charters.
The Publications Electoral
Board shall have the power to
remove the above staff positions
for cause by a two-thirds majority
of the full membership of the Pub Publications
lications Publications Electoral Board.
The membership of the Publi Publications
cations Publications Electoral Board shall be
as follows:
1. Members of the Board of
Student Publications. 2. President
of the Student Body. 3. Chancellor
of the Honor Court.

Thursday, Sept. 26,1963 The Florida Alligator

Section 604. Publications'
Financial Board ;
The Publications' Financial
j
Board shall be responsible for all
fiscal matters including budgetary
planning and subsequent budget
modifications of publications char chartered
tered chartered by the Legislative Council
and shall recommend such budgets
and special requests as approved
directly to the Legislative Council.
Disbursement of funds from the
Publications Reserve Fund shall
be subject to majority approval
of the Legislative Council provided
that up to ten per cent (10%) of
the Publications Reserve Fund
may be disbursed upon majority
approval of the Publications
Financial Board.
The membership of the Pub Publications
lications Publications Financial Board shall
be as follows;
1. Executive Secretary of the
Board of Student Publications, pre presiding
siding presiding as chairman. 2. Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board of Student
Publications of his representative.
3. Student Business Manager of
Publications. 4. Treasurer of the
Student Body 5. Chairman of the
Legislative Council Budget and
Finance Committee 6. Secretary
of Finance 7. chairman of the
Legislative Council Publications
Committee.
Ex Officio, non-voting members
shall be the editors of each pub publication.
lication. publication.
This revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963, if passed.
ARTICLE VII SUMMER SESSION
DELETE ARTICLE VII
This revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963, if passed.
ARTICLE VIII
FRESHMEN COUNCIL
CHANGE TO READ:
The officers of the f reshman
Council shall be a President, Vice
President, and Secretary-Treas Secretary-Treasurer.
urer. Secretary-Treasurer. These officers Shall
constitute the officials of the
Freshman Class.

Elections and officers respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities shall be designated in
a charter of the Freshman Council
to be approved by the Legislative
Council of the Student Body.
This revision shall go into effect
October 9, 1963, if passed.
ARTICLE IX IMPEACHMENT
TRIAL OF IMPEACHMENT AND
REMOVAL FROM OFFICE
CHANGE TO READ:
The Legislative Council shall
have sole power of impeachment
against any executive, legislative,
administrative or judicial officer
of any subsidiary organization,
except those positions selected by
the Electoral Board of Student
Publications, on ground of mal malfeasance,
feasance, malfeasance, misfeasance, or non nonfeasance
feasance nonfeasance in office, by the
concurrence of three-fourths of
the members present at a regular
or special meeting of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council.
*
The Honor Court shall have sole
power to try all impeachments
except those positions elected by
the Electoral Board of Student
Publications, operating under its
regular penal procedure and
limitations, provided such trials
shall be public. The authority of
the Honor Court in such trials shall
be limited to removal from office,
but the convicted party shall
remain liable to charges of any
violation of the Honor Code.
No officer of the Student Body
or of any subsidiary organization
may be removed from office in
any manner other than that pre prescribed
scribed prescribed by this article on charges
of such subsidiary organization
provided that administrative
officers and other persons holding
offices or positions filled initially
by appointment of the President
o f t* Student Body, and not be
ule< m, shall also be subject to
recall by the president of the
Student Body.
This revision shall gointoeffect
October 9, 1963, if passed.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, 5ept.26,1963

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Autos

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).
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-U-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).
163 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).
1954 FORD 6 cylinder, stick shift,
in good shape SSOO. Call 372-7577
after 6 p.m. (G-14-st-c).

For Rent

BRAND NE W, air conditioned
efficiency apartment, contact
Frank or Jim Apt. 11, University
Manor Apts. 2026 W. Univ. Blvd.
(B-11-3t-c).

Lost Found

LOST Pair of black rim mens
glasses with straight pin in place
of 1 screw. Reward. T Flaherty,
771 North Hall, 9-69289. (L-14-
st-c).

I JACKSONVILLE C.P.A. FIRM I
I Interviews on campus Oct. 1, with Mr. fl
fl Carter. For accounting major graduating fl
fl this December. Very little travel required. H
Arrange for your interview with the I
fl Placement Service of the College of I
fl Business Administration.
STARTS TOMORROW FIRST AREA SHOWING
rAIbJFSVILLE DRIVE IN theatre
L7AIINCO V ILLC 2400 Hawthorne Rd,Rt.2o
. .GlOGETin^.
co-uhbiatows' |Wif
A JERRY BREStER M Wm M *73^
uioyes^
# esl
1
IVM N THEATRE
r^TGAINESVILLE 2 400 Hawthorne Rd.Rt.2o

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).
COEDS want ride to Alabama
game. Will share expenses.
Contact Room 3012, Northeast
Broward. (C-11-3t-c).
WANTED: Members for
Horseback Riding Club. For
information call Lake Wauberg.
Stables 466-9295. (C-8-Bt-c).

Patronize
Gator
Ad vertisers

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).
WANTED -- Amplifier in Non Nonoperating
operating Nonoperating condition. Prefer bass
but will consider guitar Amp.
Austin 376-8565. (c-14-2t-p).
MOTHER with small child to care
for 2 year old boy in her home,
on Sats or Sundays. Hours to
be arranged. Box 22. Florida
Alligator, Florida Union.
(C-14-2t-c).
WANTED Student who made A
or B in GPY 300 as tutor. SI.OO
per hr. Box 22. (C-14-2t-c).

Services

TUTORING in German, all
courses, GN 133 through GN 510.
Mrs. Ursula Harder. FR 6-1426
after 4 p.m. From Germany.
(M-13-st-c).
TUTORING French or Spanish
ALL COURSES. 3 years experi experience
ence experience Professorship at univ. of
Mexico, to students of all
nationalities. Will arrange times
suitable. FR 6-7402. (M-14-st-c).
TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter. will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates, phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859 week weekends
ends weekends or nights. (M-4-th-c).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail rides.
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North
of Lake Wauberg. Reservations
and free transportation, call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).
FREELANCE 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-13-3t-c).

For Sale

HAM RADIO EQUIPMENT l_
Halicrafters-SX-111. 1 Heathkit-
DX-60. Almost new, cost over
$350.00 new, will sell for 200.00
or best offer. Koy Cook, 11285. W.
Ist Ave. After 6 p.m. (A-13-ts-c).
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
I HEELS put on in 5 minute's I
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I moderkTshoe I
[ocross from ]st notional bonkj
rrinmmr
I 2400 -IHX- F* <-Jf I
LAST Osensational hits
TIMES open 6:30 show 7
[sl aCarload]
WHITE HOT PASSIONS
EXPLODE on the SCREEN
Raymond Martha
BURR HYER
DESIRE in the
DUST
Henry Fonda
GRAPES WRATH
SAFETY NITE
Have seat belts? If they
are properly fastened on
§rnval at the box office,
another show* oass to

Navy To Offer
OCS Applications

The officer procurement team
from the U.S. Navy Recruiting
Station in Jacksonville soon will
visit the UF campus to accept
applications to attend the Navy
Officer Candidate School (OCS)
in Newport, R.I.
Senior male students and junior
and senior women students may
qualify.
The Male Officer Candidate
School is a 16-week course of
indoctrination in naval subjects
leading to a commission as En Ensign,
sign, Ensign, USNR, in one of several
line or staff corps.
From OCS, the new ensign will
report to a Navy school for further
training or to ships and shore
stations in the United States and
overseas.
The Womans Officer Candidate
School is also a 16-week course.
During the first half of the course,
trainees serve as an officer candi candidate
date candidate (enlisted) after which they
are commissioned as an Ensign,
USNR. The second half of the
Student couple MUST sell: Webcor
recorder player, weight lifting set,
crib, pi ay pen, stroller, carpet
sweeper, parakeetes, cage. FR
6-9862 after 5:30. All items in
good condition. (A-14-st-c).
WESTERN PLE ASU RE RIDING
HORSE. A paint, smooth gaited,
8 years old. Privately owned. Call
466-9295, Jerry Katz. If no ans answer
wer answer call after 11 p.m.(A-14-st-c).
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).

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course, served as a commissioned
officer, is officer indoctrination.
After completion of the 16-week
course, new ensigns are assigned
to shore stations in the United
States.
The OCS team will be at the
Florida Union for testing, inter interviewing
viewing interviewing and processing. Appli Applications
cations Applications are strictly voluntary and
there is no obligation on the part
of the applicant. In addition, there
is no marital status restriction
in the program.

German Club
Slates Meet
The German club will meet
Oct. 1 at 8:30 p.m. in room 116
of the Florida Union.
The club will elect officers and
make plans for the trimester.
All German students may attend.
OUR BOY PETE
goes from HUMBLE I
SCHOOL TEACHER
(Not U.F.) I
To RAPACIOUS I
TYCOON does it I
in Color & Scope too! H
* Thurs Fri I
at 1- 3- 5- 7- 9pm
I
Tv^cftl
MM mu |



lETTERS letters LETTERS letters LETTERS

Column Dies
)IT0R:
Mr. Moores column on worker
solescence started out fairly
rong, but when it reaches
msideration of various solutions
dies. Mr. Moore has a fertile
in d, but he fails to see the
nplications of his ideas,
in the first place, Mr. Moore
ays that this country cannot at
iis time accept socialism as an
lternative, since this is contrary
|o our ideas of private property
|nd democracy. This, I agree with,
ftut I ask Mr. Moore, isnt the
Idea of COMPULSORY buying of
Itocks and bonds'contrary to
mother very real American
littitudethat of freedom of choice
md individualism? And what about
Suspicion of the federal govern-
Iment; after all, this idea is
something only the federal
government can enforce.
I of course, there are the
economic considerations of this
alternative. If everyone has to buy
stocks, it means more stock must
be created therefore liquidating
I the book value of the stockin
other words, making it less
I valuable and more inflated than
I ever. And stocks are already over over-1
-1 over-1 priced, according to several
1 analysts.
1 And an over-inflated condition
I is just what is needed for an
I economic collapse. If this happens
I and the workers are dependent
lon industry which itself is
I crippled, then there is nothing
I left but an immolation scene.
E Which brings us back to
I socialism, the welfare state and
I the end of this letter.
Don Federman, 3AS
Obey The Law
EDITOR:
'W
In reference to your editorial,
A Break for the Broke, I find
it hard to figure out what you are
driving at. Lets take for example
the poor bicyclist who is tricked
rby th§ local Gestapo into ridiiig
the wrong way on a one way street.
The easiest way to save that $5

Choice Steaks &
Chops For Outdoor
Cooking By Order
MONDAY and THURSDAY
Sirloin Steak ...89$ lb.
Rib Steak 76 $ lb.
T Bone Steak.... 95$ Ibo
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 Vi 1 1 age
Open from 7amto 11 pm
{Q am to 10 pm on Sunday)

is to obey the law. I know this is
a novel approach, surprisingly
it works. I for one applaud the
attempts of the several law
enforcing agencies to uphold the
law.
I have been a resident of
Gainesville for six years as a
student, and have found both the
Gainesville Police force and the
Campus force Strict but fair in
handing out their tickets.
It is the apparent belief among
most cyclists that parking zones,
one way streets, and signal lights
are set up for the express purpose
of stopping us who have cars so
that they themselves can go from
the Medical Center to the C.I.
or from the military building to
the Florida theater without
stopping. In actively attempting
to correct this situation, I give the
police my congratulations and
support.
Your suggestion as to how to
punish wrongdoers was offered
with tongue-in-cheek, I hope. How
in the world are you going to
develop a system which does not
cut into study time? Lets not
be absurd. And if you attempted
to pay less than normal university
rates you would almost have to
charge the student for the work
he did, since rates are so low.
Jess Pat Elliott, 7ED
Refused
EDITOR:
Last night I went with my friends
to the College Inn for a late
snack. As I waited for service, I
noticed a young Negro, possibly
one of our students, standing next
to me at the counter. I thought
how nice it was that the College
Inn had finally integrated.
One of the countermen took his
order and brought him a cup of
coffee. Just as he was about to
pay, a person walked up to him
and said, Im sorry, we dont
serve colored, and took away
the coffee. The young man smiled
with dignity and left.
I was humiliated.
I will not return to the College
Inn until its policy is changed.
Fred Abrams, 3AS

Wasnt
Kidding
EDITOR:
Concerning the
interviews presented by
Art Buchwald on Sex and
the College Boy, I was
certainly pleased to see the
views expressed. Feeling
that I perhaps held a
minority opinion on this
: pressing problem, it was
i a comfort to see that
I college boys from some of
: the finest schools in the
i nation also held such a
j mature viewpoint. Living
\ off campus, I am quite
i aware of this acute
l problem. I feel that other
University of Florida boys
i in similar circumstances
i will join with me in thanks
\ for such a fine article.
Paul Geiger, 3BA

Promises
EDITOR:
I seem to recall not too long
ago a front page feature article
adorned with the picture of our
student body president, in which
we were told of the many promises
which his administration has
already fulfilled and those which
would be shortly. One of the latter
was the elimination of priority
seating at football games. Ex Extremely
tremely Extremely noble. However, some of
the spirit of a fulfilled promise
is lost if this accomplishment
occurrs SHORTLY AFTER rather
than before or during the football
season.
At present, the average UF

How to make As
Well pick up the first tab
for any group of students bringing | /
their PROF \\
OPEN NOW UNTIL 2 A.M., BY THE OVER-GENEROSITY OF THE ESTEEMED
CITY COUNCIL
THE SPE AKF enr SR
- ''"Ho 604 N.W. 13th Street j

Thursday, Sept. 26,1963 The Florida Alligator

student (alias First Come, of the
first come, first served phrase)
can get a fairly good seat on or
about the 30-yard line. One might
want to know the current size of
student government that it needs
not only those seats between the
two 40-yard lines but those be between
tween between the 40s and 30s as well.
P. S.: Is it a hypocritical
attitude or mere joining the gajtg
that permits the Alligator staff
to support changes in policy on
such matters, on one hand, and
then gladly take their share of
prime tickets, on the other?
Jack Kasdin, 4AS
Lay Readers
EDITOR:
I am a graduate student in the
College of Education and am
interested in several small
Episcopal mission churches
around Gainesville.
We have need for young male
Episcopalians who would be
interested in serving as Lay
Readers while they are students
here.
I write to ask if you would be
good enough to run an article
concerning this work and asking
any interested persons to contact
me at the address below?
We shall be very grateful to
you.
Proper training for these duties
will be provided.
Fielding L. Fry
P. O. Box 167A
Waldo, Florida

r
UPTOS6Oo|
Finance Co
:V'S V;. W .1
FR 6-5333

Bicycles
EDITOR:
Your Tuesday editorial
mentioned that the campus police
lately seem to have mounted an
ant i bicyclist campaign five
dollars fine for going the wrong
way on a one-way street--well. .
Most people go along with the
idea that a car is a deadly
weapon -- but lets realize that
a bike even though not as
deadly, is a dangerous weapon --
when it hits a peaestrian and a
bike can be a deadly weapon to
its rider if it runs into a car.
Stop and think -a bike is a
lot more likely to collide with
a car if the bike is going the
wrong way on a one way street--
or if the bike is going along the
left side of a two-way street at
night, without lights, along a row
of parked cars--and one of the
cars starts out from the parking
place: This actually happened a
few nights ago--and the only
reasons that the bike rider didnt
get clobbered are that my reflexes
were quick and my brakes were
in excellent condition.
Until somebody comes up with a
better way to discourage bike
riders from playing Russian
roulette with their bikes, I guess
the police will just have to keep
on giving tickets.
Bike riders, do you really think
the cops are mean for trying to
keep you out of the hospital--or
morgue? £rlc c i ar ke, 6EG

Page 7



The Fl on da Alligator Thursday/ 5ept.26,1963

Page 8

GATOR SPORTS

Intramural Finals Tonight

The Orange and Blue fraternity
leagues will play finals in water
basketball tonight beginning at 7
p.m.
The Blue league finals are
between Lambda Chi Alpha and
Phi Gamma Delta at 7 p.m. The
Orange league finals will pit Sigma
Nu against Phi Delta Theta at 8
p.m.
Sigma Nu coasted into the finals

1963:
YEAR OF THE
COLLEGE
QUARTERBACK!
This season, college football fans
will stv fast-moving action by the
1 x*st quarterbacks in ten years!
And no two are alike: some have
quick arms, others quick minds
all have unusual talent! In the
November issue of SIORT mag magazine,
azine, magazine, youll get an exciting pre preview
view preview of the college quarterbacks
who figure to star this year. In
the same issue, dont miss one of
the most controversial sport sto stories
ries stories of the year:Latin American
Rail Players Need A Rill Os
Rights, a hard-hitting feature
by Giant Star Felipe Alou, de detailing
tailing detailing shocking grievances that
have been kept secret up to now.
SPOR T Magazine keeps you
ajpuee of all events on the sports
scene. You get authoritative cov coverage
erage coverage of college and professional
sports with sharp analysis,
informative profiles and action actionpacked
packed actionpacked photos ... Get
November
SPORT
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Arkansas-Missouri
FSU TCU
Florida Miss. State
Auburn- Tennessee
Miss. -Kentucky
Purdue Miami
Nebraska -Minnesota
S. Calif. -Oklahoma
Wisconsin Notre Dame
LSU Rice

Force over Washington j Northwestern
Duke over S. Carolina; LSU over
iir! A CLICA picked 9-1, missing on Miami-FSUT~m over Georgia; Pitt over
8-2 missing on Miami-FSU and Washington-Air Force. -*Qf picked

by beating Phi Kappa Alpha in
the semi-finals, Sigma Alpha Eps Epsilon
ilon Epsilon and Tau Epsilon Phi. Phi
Delta Theta earned its berth by
victories over Delta Tau Delta in
the semi finals, Phi Kappa Tau
and Beta Theta Pi.
In the Blue league, LXA triumph triumphed
ed triumphed over Delfa Upsilon and Phi
Kappa Phi to win the right to
play PGD in the league finals.

English Prof Helps
UFMaketheGrade

The Florida Gators--all 150
of them - have an academic father
to watch over them and their
studies.
He is Dr. Edmund S. Holden,
the academic counselor of the UF
athletic department. His job is
to help advise and counsel the
students on athletic scholarships,
including problems such as help
sessions and schedule arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement.
He came here to the UF in
1957 and joined the faculty as an
assistant professor of English. In
March, 1958, he took over the
academic counselors job,
continuing in the English depart department.
ment. department.
Our most important job,
Holden points out, is not over
here but over in Tigert Hall. All
incoming freshmen come here
early for early pre-registration
and counseling.
I should emphasize here that
these are only suggestions and no
student is forced or coerced into
a program schedule, Holden said.
My own job is to actually advise

C.L.I.C.A.

Arkansas
FSU
Florida
Tennessee
Mississippi
Miami
Nebraska
Oklahoma
Wisconsin
LSU

Gators Are Eager
To Defeat Maroons

The Florida Gators realize they should beat
Mississippi State when the two teams collide here
Saturday in a Southeastern Conference (SEC) football
battle, head coach Ray Graves said yesterday.
The boys realize we should win. We outweigh
them in the line, have the advantage of the home
field and a small edge in experience, Graves
said.
The Gators climaxed a final heavy workout yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, with a kicking drill.
Team punter Hallie Seymour boomed several

the boys academically. Among
our 150 athletes we range the
whole spectrum, from poor to
brilliant. My job is to maintain
those staying above water and pull
up those below water.
DR. EDMOND HOLDEN
... academic father

Arkansas
FSU
Florida
Auburn
Mississippi
Purdue
Nebraska
S. Cal
Wisconsin
LSU

identical in many respects.
Both boast an interior line which
matches virtually any in the SEC
and both have a strong corps of
fullbacks and a scrambling, dan dangerous
gerous dangerous quarterback.
Each has its outstanding running
back who can break the game open
at any moment. For State its
left halfback Ode Burrell, a 190-
pound sprinter who turns the 100-
yard-dash in 9.8. For the Gators
its fullback Larry dupree, SEC
sophomore -of the year in
1962 and a strong inside runner
with exceptional speed.
These are the bright spots,
Coaches Ray Graves of Florida
and Paul Davis of Mississippi
State agree. However, there are
other features about both teams
which arent too bright.
Both teams have been stripped
of experience at end and half halfback.
back. halfback. Florida played one veteran
end, Russ Brown, and two letter lettermen
men lettermen halfbacks, Hagood Clarke and
Jerry Newcomer, in an opening
9-0 loss to Georgia Tech in Atlanta.
State lost the great All-America
Johnny Baker at end, along with
several other lettermen, and will
play two sophomores among its
top four ends. Burrell, co-captain
John Sparks and letterman Billy
Cook give the Maroons an edge
in experience at halfback. Cook,
however, is injured and not likely
to see much action.
The series stands 9-7-1 in favor
of Mississippi State. Last years
game was played in Jackson, Miss,
and the Gators won, 19-9, behind
the running of halfback Sam Mack,
since graduated.

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kicks for long distances despite a biting autumn
wind.
Two key men who have been sidelined with
ailments, fullback Larry Dupree and Rodger Pettee,
were both out in full pads yesterday.
Dupree has been recovering from the virus and
Pettee pulled a muscle last Friday.
The Gators are expected to hold a light drill
this afternoon at Florida Field.
* *
Florida and Mississippi State field football teams

Yank Bats
Give Edge
Over LA
NEW YORK (UPI) - The New
York Yankees have more long
fire power but the Los Angeles
Dodgers will steal your socks if
you dont watch out.
Regular season figures have a
way of meaning little in a Series
- remember how Yankee Billy
Martin broke the Dodgers, hearts
with his bat in 1953 and how
Dodger sub Chuck Essegianpinch Essegianpinchhit
hit Essegianpinchhit a record two homers against
the White Sox in 1959?
But, going by this seasons re records,
cords, records, you can look for the Yankees
to be trying for that big wallop
when the Series opens at Yankee
Stadium Wednesday and the
Dodgers to be taking all liberties
the law allows.
Comparing the attacks the two
rivals will bring into the series
discloses two facts: 1. There isnt
much to choose between them on
percentage; 2. The Yankees, while
packing more homer punch, arent
the murders row of old and
the Dodgers arent the Ebbets
Field blasters of Brooklyn days.
Both teams approach the end of
the 1963 season with offense
gigures sharply reduced from last
season. Generally speaking, its
been a pitchers year in both the
American and National Leagues
but the two teams are among the
biggest slumpers on the attack.
The Dodgers have a .251 bat batting
ting batting average down 17 points from
last years .268. The Yankees
have an almost identical .252,
-down 15 points from last years
.267.