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
Pay Hikes Up
For Review

The State Board of Control will
meet here today to hammer out
final salary recommendations for
about 150 top state professors and
administrators.
The board will take a second
look at proposed pay hikes for-'
the administrators at the direction
of the State Budget commission
Cabinet.
Three weeks ago the Cabinet
turned thumbs down on the salary
increases recommended by the
board.
The dispute between the Cabinet
and the board over the increases
flared into the open when Budget
Director Harry Smith lopped off
Seagle Hall
Sets Sunday
Open House
Georgia Seagle Hall, open this
fall after being closed one year
for repairs, will hold an open house
Sunday from 3:30 5:30 p.m.
According to the resident
director, The Rev. John
Touchberry, the new Seagle Hall
is operated on a basis of study
and worship.
One major change is the addition
of seminars to the program to
allow students to discuss questions
raised in classes or related to
any phase of university life. Sem Seminars
inars Seminars are planned on a trimester
basis with weekly meetings. Topics
will include academic subjects,
contemporary theology and
Biblical studies.
The previously all-Protestant,
non-fraternity organization now is
open to all boys regardless of
religious or fraternity affiliation.
The house has 51 boys this tri trimester
mester trimester with Christian, Jewish and
Islamic faiths represented, The
Rev. Touchberry said.

Gator Growl Emcee Named

Worley Brown, chairman of the
Florida Industrial Commission
has been named master of
ceremonies for Gator Growl, the
annual pep rally and variety show
for Homecoming, 1963.
The two-day Homecoming
celebration is set for Oct. 25-26,
with Gator Growl the first night.
Goldwafer
Backers
To Meet
A non-partisan group,Students
for Goldwater, will hold its first
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Monday in
room 120 of the Law Building.
All students may attend.
Students for Goldwater hopes to
help Goldwater become a presi presidential
dential presidential candidate by letting
students know about main issues,
said Jerry DeVane and. Ron
Smalley, organizors of the group.
The group plans to have guest
speakers and discussions to bring
out issues pertinent to the
Goldwater viewpoint, DeVane said.
According to DeVane and
Smalley, the group is unaffiliated
with any national or campus
organization.

about $117,000, earmarked for pay
raises, from the boards budget.
All of the disputed raises were
within the legislative budget and
approved by the board.
The Cabinet has put off final
approval of the Board of Control
budget because of the unsettled
issue.
The majority of the positions
involved are at the UF.
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
represent the UF at the board
meeting. Others attending will be
Florida State University Pres.
Gordon Blackwell, University of
South Florida Pres. John S. Allen
and Florida Atlantic University
Pres. Kenneth Williams.
The board will send its findings
back to the Cabinet for approval.

A CAMPUS WEREWOLF ?
Nope, it's an exhibit in Building X featuring works by
student sculptors

Brown, Gator Growl student
chairman in 1954, is president of
the International Association of
Industrial Accident Boards and
Commissions and vice president
of the Interstate Conference of
Employment Security Agencies. He
is chairman of the Florida State
'Jjfl
Jm Jbm
WORLEY BROWN
...Gator Browl Emcee
Apprenticeship Council.
Brown received his bachelor's
degree here in 1950 and his law
degree in 1955. He received the
Junior Chamber of Commerce
Award as one of Florida's five

The Florida
Alligator

VoJ .56, No. 15

Saturday Marks Annual
Political Appreciation Day

More than 150 Florida
legislators, members of the State
Board of Control, cabinet officers
and wives are expected to arrive
on campus for the second Annual
Legislative Appreciation Day,
Saturday.
Activities will be climaxed by
the Florida Mississippi State

outstanding young men in 1960.
The same year he was named
the outstanding young man in
Daytona Beach.
Brown received his appointment
as chairman of the Industrial
Commission in 1961. He has served
as president of the Daytona Beach
Jaycees and has been active in
civic work.
While a student here Brown was
tapped for Florida Blue Key, and
the Hall of Fame. He was a member
of numerous campus organizations
serving as president of both his
legal and social fraternities. His
scholarship won him membership
in Phi Kappa Phi and Order of
the Coif and he was also tapped
for the military honorary society,
Scabbard and Blade.
Brown served in Korea during
the war where he received the
Bronze Star and the Air Medal
for duty as a forward air observer.
Florida Union
Plans Dance
The dance committee of the
Florida Union will sponsor a dance
in the Club Rendezvous tonight
from 8 p.m. to midnight.
The theme will be Autumn
Leaves." Master of Ceremonies
is Tommy Kennington.

University of Florida,Gainesville

football game on Florida Field
Saturday afternoon.
Legislative Appreciation Day is
sponsored jointly by the UF and
the Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
welcome guests and preside over
the Saturday morning program
beginning at 9:30 a.m. in the
Medical Science Building
Auditorium.
Highlighting the morning
program will be brief talks by
Agriculture provost Dr. E. T.
York Jr., who will discuss agri agriculture
culture agriculture in Floridas economy, and
College of Engineering Dean
Thomas L. Martin Jr., who will
discuss graduate engineering
education in Florida.
Dean Ralph E. Page of the
College of Arts and Sciences will
join Dr. Lyle N. McAlister, newly
Council To
Have Final
NSA Sayso
If UF students vote In favor of
joining the National Student
Association (NSA) in the campus
election Oct. 3, the Legislative
Council will hold a final vote on
the issue, Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick said this week.
NSA is a national organization
of colleges and universities in
the United States. There are now
410 colleges in the association,
the majority of which are northern
colleges.
NSA sponsors exchange
programs with international
student bodies, and travel pro programs
grams programs for college students.

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THE NEW LOOK
... on the Billy Mitchell Drill Team is Betky Quinn,
3AS. She is escorted by David Willits / 3tG, and David
Wieland, 3JM.

Friday, 5ept.27,1963

appointed director of the Center
for Latin American Studies, in a
discussion of education and
research for democracy. t,
Following a 10-minute coffee
break, legislators will hear a
football forecast on the afternoon
game from football coach Ray
Graves. Vice Pres. Harry M.
Philpott will speak briefly on the
UFs past and its future In the
second phase of the morning
program.
Becky Quinn
Is New Drill
Sweetheart
Miss Becky Quinn, member of
Angel Flight and Alpha Chi Omega
sorority, will hold the combination
title of 1963-64 mascot-sweetheart
of the Billy Mitchell Drill Team.
Becky will a morale builder
as well as a friend to the boys,
Rick Weiland, team commander
said.
A girl must be an active member
of Angel Flight, a unit of the Air
Force Reserve Officer Training
Corps (ROTC), to qualify for
sponsor.
Miss Quinn will march in
parades with the drill team, making
her first appearance during Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Oct. 25-26, Weiland said.
Keeping up with the mens 30-
lnch step is a real problem,
Miss Quinn said.
Girls average a 24-inch step,
so part of her training will involve
perfecting the new stride.
Staff advisor to the team, Capt.
Norman Farmer, will award Miss
Quinn with a Billy Mitchell Drill
Team bar and braid, Weiland said.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.27,l963

Mall Will Replace
Old Orange Grove

Progress and orange blossoms
are having a hard time mixing on
the UF campus.
For more than 40 years, UF
students have enjoyed the
fragrance of blossoms and
challenge of swipping an orange
undetected from an old citrus
grove situated near the foot of
Century Tower.
Now plans have been made that
will eventually conclude this
privilege, according to officials
of the Florida Agricultural Exper Experiment
iment Experiment Station;
Last years hard freeze brought
havoc to the grove. The destructive
cold caused UF citrus experts to
shake their heads and question if
the grove would pull through. But
they were determined to give the
trees every ciyance.

Trie DiUMMA
ff ALANS: jn.
WHICH SANDWICH IS THE BEST? (fl :
The Cubana (3 Meat Treat) A /
The Hamma (Stacked)
Ham & Swiss (Loaded)
Full of Salami t \\
Full of Baloney / Swiss & Pickle Club [J; Vjj |||j|| V
Chicken Salad Cubana In y I
The Super Italian Sub [' l}X\ CJj |
The Only Place in Town Serving a Meal in a
Sandwich the Tastiest, Meatiest, Most De Delicious
licious Delicious Sandwiches in Gainesville.
ALAN'S CUBAMA 7 D<, y ,.w.. k
UtLIVtKY Next to Seagle
0-12)2 Bldg.

PENNEYS You Can j Count on j Penney's
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY

t
Above Model Has Um Umbrella
brella Umbrella to matchcoat
is revers.Je. Collar
converts to a hood. I
<
OTHERS TO 14.95 I

This spring, the UFs Physical
Plant Division tackled the job of
rehabilitating the old grove.
Following two days of merciless
pruning, the grove assumed the
dehorned appearance so
familiar throughout the citrus belt.
Now new leaves cover the harsh
looking stumps.
Current plans are to incorporate
the grove into a mall stretching
the length of the campus from the
Plaza of the Americas on the north
to the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
on the south. Some trees will be
removed in the grove to avoid the
appearance of the checkerboard
planting and pines will be planted
along the mall route.
Horticulture students set out the
grove as laboratory work in the
early 19205.

for
rainy day
savings!
each
USE YOUR PENNSY'S
CHARGE CARD OPEN
FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M.

The grove became an integral
part of student instruction and in
many cases, served a vital role
in research, UF Faculty members
of the agricultural college and
agricultural experiment stations
found the grove invaluable for both
research and teaching.
Coffee House
Will Move
The Twelve Gates Coffee
House will be closed this weekend
while relocation arrangements are
being made, according to co coowners
owners coowners James Greer and Barry
Levenson.
The Hotel Thomas and The
Primrose Inn are two locations
under consideration, both said.
We consider our experiment at
the University Inn a complete
success, Greer said, but, un unfortunately,
fortunately, unfortunately, our agreement with the
University Inn was too indefinite.
He said the Inn had to
accommodate banquets and other
functions in The Gator Room, and
the Coffee house had to accept
secondary preference.

/ v.
. .. ( /
COLES JEWELERS
"SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
SINCE 1908"
College Jewelry: School Spirit you can wear...
assortment of sterling silver charms, 1.50-3.00
625 W. University Ave. FR 6-6756
l

.'
% \
M f .jj& : V -V jC;.>; '
*
wet weather warriors. Deep print tones
in cotton raincoats with spirt shoulder,
fly front ond slash pockets. Inside hand handhomely
homely handhomely finished with full rayon lining.
OTHERS TO 19.95

*%s&'.' v \ &/ t* $ .^pjw|ahfj' : ..* < -~ fvt "-
- JKmZrW
BEf|fe, V
jSBL '*'. * vi- *J3iji $ |S&
fj|f '*
COMMA NDO TRAI Nl NG
.. .is given to the UF's Gator Raiders. Pictured are
Michel Derosier 2UC, and unidentified enemy.
12-Man Teams

Raiders Plan Cut

Army Reserve officers Training
Corps (ROTC) Gator Raiders plans
to cut its 35 members to 24 by

next year, according to the organ organization's
ization's organization's senior advisor.
The advisor, Cadet Randy
Blessing said the Raiders are
patterned after the U.S. Army
Special Service division, having
12-man teams.
Raiders are trained in counter counterinsurgency
insurgency counterinsurgency operations, weapons
training, communications, map
reading, patrolling and counter counterguerilla
guerilla counterguerilla tactics, Blessing said.
They are also trained, he said,
in a variety of physical skills
such as bayonet, hand combat,
foot marches, survival swimming
and speed marches.
The present Raiders were picked
from a number of ROTC members
who volunteered last fall for the
training.
A Raider must pass the Army
physical test, have a 2.0 grade
average and a B in all military
course work, Blessing said.
Raiders wear a green beret to
signify the excellence of the group,
Blessing said.
Raiders have special training
periods on Monday or Tuesday
afternoon at 3:30 and also attend
regular ROTC classes and drill.
Raiders may get some weekend
training this year, Blessing said.
Capt. Billy B. Wood is tactical
advisor and Sgt. William F.
Stone is the non-commissioned
officer in charge of training.
Alumni Club
Leaders Will
Be Honored
Special ceremonies honoring the
men who lead the UF Alumni
Association in local communities
will take place on the Gainesville
campus tomorrow.
Local alumni club presidents
will be honored at a luncheon and
again recognized during half-time
ceremonies at the UF-Mississippi
State football game.
Bill A. Fleming, director of
UF Alumni Affairs, said the
UF and the alumni association
wish to acknowledge the fine work
being done by these individuals
in their communities.
Certain alumni clubs will also
be cited during the luncheon for
their achievements in the Alumni
Associations Loyalty Fund Drive.
The Alumni Associations exe executive
cutive executive council will meet in the
morning.



UF Moving Ahead
In Racial Question

By ROBERT GREEN
Os The Gator Staff
The UF is ahead of other state
universities in integration
progress, according to a state
Negro civil rights leader.
The Rev. Frank Pinkston,
president of the Marion County
chapter of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People (NAACP), made these re remarks
marks remarks after his campus speech
Wednesday night.
The Rev. Pinkston spoke to an
open forum sponsored by the
Student Group for Equal Rights.
The UF integrated its under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate level at the start of the
1962 school term and since that
time, there have been no racial
incidents on campus, he said, and
all campus facilities have been
opened to Negro students.
The number of Negro students
Nine Students
Given Grants
For Training
Nine UF students planning
careers in physical therapy have
received scholarships totaling $4,
700 for the fall and winter tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters.
A Florida State Elks Associa Association
tion Association grant of $8,500 and a $7,200
grant from the Vocational Rehabil Rehabilitation
itation Rehabilitation Administration of the U.S.
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare provided funds from
which the new scholarships were
awarded.
Roy Forsythe, Gainesville, and
William Gould, Lakeland, both
seniors in the College of Health
Related Services, received SI,OOO
scholarships from the funds. An
SBOO scholarship went to junior
Juanita Tilghman, Palatka.
Barbara Burridge, Orlando and
Susan Clark, Orangeburg, S.C.,
both juniors, received S4OO each.
Receiving S3OO scholarships were
Maureen Brady, a junior from
Clearwater, and Sonya Hamilton,
a sophomore from Mt. Dora.
Joyce Kelley, Bartow, a junior,
and senior Anne Lytle, Clearwater,
each received $250 scholarships.
The UF is the only accredited
school in the Southeast for the
training of physical therapists.
Insurance Plan
I
Deadline for applications for
the Student Government insurance
plan is today at 5 p.m.
Students wishing to apply for
the program may do so in room
310 of the Florida Union.
Applications will again be
accepted at the beginning of next
trimester.

University Inn
always featuring
CREAM CHEESE
LOX and BAGELS
' 0
TONGUE CORNED BEEF
SALAMI
AND OTHER KOSHER DELICACIES
U.S. Route 441, South Phone FR 2-6333 u.
Gainesville, Florid*

at the UF is believed to have
risen this trimester, but UF
officials say they keep no records
of students by race.
Next step in college integration
by NAACP leaders will be to
encourage Negro high school stu students
dents students to improve their grades
and do better work in preparation
for entrance into state universities
according to the Rev. Pinkston.
He said state integration at the
state college level was coming
along in a fairway so far. He
also cited the University of Miami
a private school, as making good
progress in integration.
The Rev. Pinkston also praised
Gainesville city officials for their
handling of the citys race problem.
He contrasted this with conditions
in Ocala and Marion County, which
he said were becoming like a
police state.
There is a good attitude in
this city (Gainesville) which shows
what good leadership by local
officials can do, the Rev. Pinkston
added.
Commenting on the state
situation, the Rev. Pinkston said,
* Florida has made definite
progress in racial matters but it
still has a long way to go.
Immediate civil rights goals are
continued school integration,
greater jot) opportunities, and
increased voter registration, he
said.
Dedication
Rites Set
Animal research will take a step
forward today with the completion
of an SBO,OOO electron microscope
laboratory on campus.
Dedication ceremonies will be
held at 3:30 p.m. today for the
laboratory which will be a vital
component of the Argicultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Stations Veterinary
Science Department.
The laboratory will be used,
Dr. C. F. Simpson (laboratory
chief) said, to obtain a better
understanding of tissues and
organisms in the effort to combat
disease.
Major study will be devoted to
the heart and blodd vessels. The
electron microscope, a sensitive
photographic instrument, is
capable of magnifying and photo photographing
graphing photographing microscopic objects.
Although the laboratory will be
dedicated to study in the animal
sciences, many of the findings
coul relate directly to humans,
Dr. Simpson said.
The laboratory will be of value
in the research program to combat
the blood diseases - equine piro piroplasmosis
plasmosis piroplasmosis in horses and anaplas anaplasmosis
mosis anaplasmosis in cattle, he said.

M oft ANNIVERSARY
JACKETS PU,CHASED i l v m
protection. Knit coMors & cuffs ~
& OTHER SPECIALLY PURCHASED Jfflpm
SPORTS SHIRTS WMMMmkK
of Broadcloath or Oxford Cloth
0ng. 5.00-5.95, SALE 2.99-3.99 MmjmM/ \m >
iKoSI ' CREW SOCKS
(\ Vftl SALE 69t, 3/2.00
IVY ********

Friday,Sept o27,l963 The Florida Alligator

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Friday, Sept. 27,1963

What does an ad in The Florida Alligator
have that no other ad has?
Simple.. The complete readership of the
14,767 students on the UF campus.
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THAT'S NOT ALL ... MOST OF THE 5000 FACULTY AND STAFF MEMBERS READ THE GATOR, TOO IT'S
ONLY NATURAL, BECAUSE THE ALLIGATOR IS ABOUT THEM: IT COVERS THE ENTIRE UNIVERSITY
COMMUNITY.
Did you know theft The Alligator is paid for by University of Florida Studenfs(and Advertising
of course). That's right, not one penny of taxpayer's money is spent on The Alligator. The
students pick up the tab and do most of the work, too.
It makes sense to advertise in The Alligator. It's like being ahead before you start.
.' .. -i '
. ~ :'. ,'- . / .... '- ' -. ; ; '':; ". ': 77 1 ;
The Florida
' 'ti
Alligator



UF Expert Seeks Underwater Food

Wheat on Mars. Vine-ripened geneticist and head of the Agri Agritomatees
tomatees Agritomatees grown oil the ocean floor, cultural Experiment Stations
Pretty far out? Well, perhaps. Plant Science Section, says these
But Dr. A. T. Wallace, UF and other equally fantastic
rnmmmmmm
§
v
FLORIDA UNION GIVES SCHOLARSHIP
George jeiinings, 3ED, winner of the scholorship is
pictured with Sydney Mathews, Union Staff Super Supervisor.
visor. Supervisor. Jennings has been working for the Union
since October of 1961.
UF Food Service
Changes Cited

By KATHIE MARTIN
Os The Gator Staff
UF Food Service has come a
long way, with more changes
planned, according to Gay H.
Welborn, director of the Foodser Foodservice
vice Foodservice Division, said this week.
Changes in equipment,!
techniques of display, remodeling
of decor, and new furnishings are
some of the innovations made this
year in the UF food service, Wel Welborn
born Welborn said.
Many thousands of dollars have
been spent in renovating the food
outlets in Tolbert Hall, Hume Hall
Rawlings Hall, Broward Hall, the
Student Service Center (Hub), the
main cafeteria and the Florida
Room, said Welborn.
A short-order grill has recently
been added to the facilities in
Tolbert, new ice machines have
been placed in Broward, the down downstairs
stairs downstairs of the Hub has been almost
completely renovated with new
walk-in refrigerators; and
Rawlings cafeteria will be
repainted and the booths
upholstered during the
Thanksgiving break.
The menus are centrally planned
by four food service employees,
two of whom are dieticians,
according to Welborn. Some areas 1
have more variety than others, but
all are served ala carte with
many choices, he said.
presently, there are about 400
fulltime food service employes
three-fourths of whom have
attended training classes in the
summer, Welborn said. Extras are
employed for banquets and
catering.
The UF food service is
controlle^b^th^state^bu^he

GATORS 21 MISSISSIPPI STATE 0 I

THIS SCORE WILL END'LORD BYRON S 30% OFF SALE I
LORD BYRON WELL BE IN THE STANDS ROOTING I
I e> ||ll|

service is self-supporting, recei receiving
ving receiving no subsidy from the State,
according to Welborn. All profit
goes back into remodeling, he said.

Th Inn
I MOTEL U. S. ROUTE 441 SOUTH
I *ammm y Special Student
* Deluxe BUrrb I Room Rates for I I
I I j Studying
I i. Luncheon .. $1.26 S4.oop.rp.rson S4.oop.rp.rson.
. S4.oop.rp.rson. (Double Occupancy)
A Dinner . $1.94 J
I Os )L ff A Delicious Food Exquisitely Served
I dinners banquets special functions
I No charge for use of Private Dining Room
I one 2-6333

accomplishments are all within
the realm of reason.
Man may someday run out of
land and be required to produce
plants that will grow on other
planets or in salt water, he said.
We now have corn and pea
varieties that ripen in one single
day and we can produce certain
flowers such as chrysanthemums
any day of the year, he said.
Just think what an aid in har harvesting
vesting harvesting it would be if vegetables
such as tomatoes and peas
produced their fruit at the top of
the plant; This would allow a
machine to do all the picking.
Dr. Wallace is in charge of one
of the largest cobalt-60 irradiator
facilities in the united Spates used
in research to develop ri?w hybrids
and varieties in the plant and
animal kingdoms.
Plants and animals can be
adapted to new surroundings and
conditions through changes in their
genes known as mutations, he
said. Mutation goes on spon spontaneously,
taneously, spontaneously, but very slowly, at all
times in all living things.
Purpose of irradiating plants
and animals is to speed up the
production of mutations so that
researchers can find and isolate
genes with desirable character characteristics.
istics. characteristics.
According to Dr. Wallace, when
plants and animals are exposed
to irradiation, the genes in the
plants or animals are disarranged.
This results in the appearance of
characteristics not normally
apparent.
The cobalt-60 irradiator emits
gamma rays which penetrate and
change genes resulting jn the
mutations, the researcher said.

Friday 5ept.27,1963 The Florida Alligator

The UFs radioactive cobalt,
he says, is in the form of 240
wafers, each about 1/16 inch
thick and 1/2 inch in diameter.
These wafers were shipped to
Gainesville in a three-ton lead
container and are kept submerged
13 feet deep in a water tank when
not in use.
Because of the extremely pene penetrating
trating penetrating nature of the cobalt-60
gamma rays, this water tank is
in the center of a radiation pit
30 feet wide, with concrete walls
12 feet high banked with hundreds
of feet of earth.
A maze of driveway leads into
the radiation pit. When the irrad irradiator
iator irradiator is submerged, trucks can be
used to move large experimental

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

materials in to be irradiated. A
17-foot wide, 20-ton concrete lid
hovers over the irradiator and
storage tank on a metal frame framework.
work. framework. The lid reduces the intensity
of radiation directed skyward.
Experimental materials are
placed inside the radiation pit.
Everyone then leaves the fenced
enclosure and the gate is locked,
Dr. Wallace emphasizes, adding
that every precaution must be taken
with the dangerous gamma rays.

CARS IN EUROPE
AT THE OFFICIAL
MANUFACTURERS PRICES
Arranging the purchase. Insurance, docu documents
ments documents and home-shipment of a car for
delivery in Europe Is one of the special specialties
ties specialties of your ASTA travel agent. He handles
ALL makes and arranges the transaction
at the lowest, tax-free prices. He coor coordinates
dinates coordinates the delivery with your other travel
plans. He handles all the details quickly,
efficiently and safely.
Come in or phong for detaiU
and fra* literature
World
Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-4641

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.27,l963

ed**ox>in.l
Letter From A Wife
Its not often that we answer a letter, and its even rarer that one
is answered in the space usually reserved for editorials.
To make the situation even more unorthodox, the letter begins
with the statement, This letter is not for publication.
Were running it for two reasons: it presents some problems not
usually voiced on an important but little-understood situation; and,
we want to answer the question at its end.
We think youll find it extremely interesting. Because the writer
didnt want it published, we are withholding her name.
EDITOR:
This letter is not for publication, but simply to get an answer from
you concerning today's editorial, Dont Support This One.
The implication of this brief editorial was that you think all the
men in the Armed Forces since 1955 have had no contact with war
or any other active defense of the U.S. or any other country. You
imply that you feel none of these men have earned any extra monetary
benefits. If this is the way you feel, then sit down, because I have news
for you !!!
Since 1955, the fighting, to the best of my knowledge, has never really
stopped? All over the globe (including the U.S.---race riots) our
Service Men are fighting little (and big) hot Cold Wars. The two
largest and most unappreciated by the uninformed (and often unin uninformable)
formable) uninformable) public are those of Laos and Viet Nam. Believe it or not,
the bullets the Laotian Commies and the V.C. fire are real and all
too often hit their mark---one or more of these undeserving U.S.
Soldiers you spoke of.
i
I know of Viet Nam best because I sweated out 12 months in Ft.
Lewis, Washington, 30000 miles from home, while my husband flew
helicopters over Viet Nam; risking his life along with thousands of
other u. S. men for an unappreciative Viet Nam. Besides this, a
large majority of the u. S. had never even heard of Viet Nam or if
they had, could only vaguely recall that it was somewhere in Asia.
No one in his right mind could deny that these men were in a Combat
Zone, yet our Government steadfastly refused to admit it and there therefore,
fore, therefore, these men got no Combat Pay until just recently. Even now,
though, the Senate refuses to make the Combat pay retroactive. This
I can do nothing about, but youd better believe Im going to write
letters to every Senator I know and do everything in my power to get
a G I Bill passed for all meji who have served in Vfet Nam, Laos and
any other major hot cold wars. These wars, I grant, are not on
as large a scale as the Korean War, but the enemy is not using toy
guns these days and at least the Koreans and the people at home
appreciated their (U. S. Soldiers) efforts. I keep stressing appre appreciation
ciation appreciation and it may sound silly to you, but try risking your life for
someone who doesnt appreciate it and see how it makes you feelp!
No one wants a thankless jobdangerous or not.
I could go on for many pages more, describing the effect these 12
months had on us as typical involved individuals. They were many
and included financial effects, physical and emotional effects, but I
think you have gotten the general idea by now. All I want to know now
is if you really meant what your editorial impliedthat none of
the men in the Armed Forces since 1955 deserve G. I. Bill benefits
or are you willing to express your appreciation for those men who
have risked and given their lives for you
(EDITORS NOTE: No, we didnt, and yes, we are.
Let us, therefore, submit an amendment to the editorial you men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, which ended like this in its original form:
Let the lawmakers increase the War orphans pension or National
Defense Education Act Funds before they start looking around for ways
to give out money that has not been earned.
Our amendment would read like this: But we dont mean to imply
that the men who have served in Viet Nam and Laos -- the hot spots
in an otherwise cold war -- did not deserve aG. I. Bill. They do.
It is small enough compensation for men who can never be fully
repaid.

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 Tunstail
Copy Editor. Bill Fuller
THE F '''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.

Quote From Viet Nam:
"Gee, Sarge, the peace-time Army must seem dull to an old combat vet like you!"

THE FREE THINKER

Trip To The Movies

(EDITORS NOTE: Clive Taylor
is a philosophy major and has been
an oft-controversial columnist for
the Alligator since last Spring.)
. % J
Being a student of modest means,
I had to take my long-suffering date
to Fellinis old movie La Dolce
Vita, which was showing on campus
rather than his new one, 8 1/2,
which was being shown downtown.
I regret my decision; I should have
studied instead.
I had seen La Dolce Vita three
previous times and had not yet tired
of it. However, this was the first
time I had seen the film prefaced
by pious platitudes. I do not ask
to be excused this ad hominum
observation, as I unwittingly
suffered the preface at a show which
I paid to see to be entertained
rather than preached at. The movie,
being controversial, apparently
could not be shown on campus
without its religious significance
being brought out.
If La Dolce Vita is called
religious, this seems to be a
misuse of the word, it is to
ascertain a more meaningful usage
of that word that this short article
is presented.
The word religious is currently
being applied to transcendentalism,
existentialism, neo-Freudian
psychiatry (a la Carl Jung) and
fanaticism. There would be no
objection to its use in this way if
it were not for the fact that most
of the sophistry which its misuse
enables is widely accepted as
Gospel.
For example, those who have a
vested interested in religion
(especially those whose livelihood
depends on it) or those who wish
to use religion as a pretext for
their more mundane ambitions, wish
to Interpret everything of
intellectual significance in terms
of religion. That very minister who
was so anxious to show that an
entertaining, tragic, and significant
movie was religious is quoted as
saying, I think Fellini is very
consciously using(?) other art forms
rather than the preached word to
present a religious idea. I doubt
he would call himself a Christian,
though he probably is.

While understanding the
ministers desire to enlist a man
of Fellinis talent among the ranks
of the faithful, it seems more
plausible that Fellini himself is a
better judge of whether he is or
is not a Christian, in fact, he is
an avowed agnostic.
It is interesting to note that before
the movies outstanding success
while Communist newspapers
praised it, the ecclesiastics were
not quite so lavish in their praise.

Open Letter To The Cl
The following article is reprinted from this weeks issue of j
Common Sense, official newspaper of the Student Group for
- Equal Rights.
We think it could be titled Open Letter to All Segregated
Establishments.
There is really no excuse for the Cls remaining segregated.
Even the most indifferent people on campus are now saying this.
There just is no excuse.
Certainly you are not going to lose money merely because
you serve Negroes. The clientele of the Cl is composed largely
of University students who have quietly and peacefully accepted
integration in all phases of academic life. You have long been
i proud of the Cls place in our campus life and, by and large we
| ha ve accepted the Cl as part of that life. Why wont you keep
Pace with the change in the rest of the University?
W T e have not singled out the Cl for harassment. You have
stalked to a position of isolation on your own. We do not want to
i tell you how to run the CL All we ask is that you listen to the
voices of your customers and the leaders of our community,
i Please stop your discrimination against Negroes.
We have been patient; we have been resonable; we much
; prefer negotiation to demonstration; we will continue to respect
j jour rights. But you must not expect UF students to stop working
: for the elimination of discrimination. We can all be your satisfied
i customers why not serve all of us?
If you doubt the sincerity and resolve of the students
j belief in equality, and adamantly maintain a discriminatory
; poliej at the Cl, we will as adamantly and dramatically mobilize
| sen H m e n t against such a policy by picketing. Not to change your
£ feelings, but to make you aware of ours; not to infringe
I r igh ts but to exercise ours as interested citizens and your
| customers.
When we students refuse to eat in your restaurant because
| discriminate against some of us, we are not trying to^hurt
| you We are trying to keep you from hurting us. For it hurts
| all of us when you turn one of us away.

Shortly after its premiere, t)
official Vatican newspaper,
Observatore Romano, called I
Dolce Vita obscene, a
disgusting and demanded tl
authorities withdraw it fre
circulation at once.
If by religious is me a
everything that succeeds,
attractive, esthetic, philosoph
meaningful, dynamic, powerful, a
money making, then LaDoj
Vita is indeed religious.
however, the word religious r
tains its more specific, useful, a
normal meaning, then the near*
the movie gets to being religious
is when a rather large and paint
crucifix is portrayed being haul
by a helicopter across the sk



LETTERS letters LETTERS

Board Trap

EDITOR:
your editorial comments on the
Student publication Boards failure
to consider a proposal to refuse
advertising from segregated res restaurants
taurants restaurants falls into the logical trap
set for it by the Board.
Whether Student Group for Equal
Rights represents a majority of,
many, or few students is quite
beside the point. Nowhere has
Student Group represented itself
as speaking for a greater or lesser
number of students. We
are concerned with an represent
a body of opinion about integration.
The issue at hand is; should
student publications accept adver advertisements
tisements advertisements from establishments
which continue to remain
segregated?
After athletics and the Florida
Union, publications are the
greatest beneficiaries of the
activities fee dollar nearly
fifteen cents of each Negro
students dollar as well as each
white students. To allow
commercial exploitation of these
media by businesses whose prac practices
tices practices affront and humiliate a
segment of the student body, no
matter how small, is an inequity
of the grossest kind. The action
of the chairman of the board in
ruling out of order a proposal to
remedy the inequity on the
specious grounds that the group
offering it is not representative,
is the height of sanctimony.
Pincus Gross, 7AS
Editor, Common Sense
Yes To NSA
EDITOR:
The article entitled Should We
Join NSA? in Tuesdays Florida
Alligator interested me a great
deal. From 1959 to 1962, I was a
member of the National Student
Association, a delegate to two of
its national conventions, and a
participant in many of its New
York state regional meetings.
NSA is a politically active and
a politicially outspoken organiza organization.
tion. organization. if has a large liberal element
and mailer, though avoicferous

SENIORS GRADUATING
DURING FALL, WINTER,SPRING TRIMESTERS
leminole pictures start MONDAY, sept. 23
PLACE
ROOM 200, FLORIDA UNION
HOURS
MONDAY thru FRIDAY lO am-12
1 pm -5
7 pm-10
SATURDAY-- lO am-lpm
. ...
DRESS
i MEN: WHITE SHIRT, TIE & JACKET
WOMEN: BLACK SWEATER
I
SIGN UP IN RESPECTIVE COLLEGES OR THE SEMINOLE OFFICE
COST $1.50
- M

conservative element. However,
the largest group is the
uncommitted middle which listens
to both sides. A slogan that was
popular during the conventions was
Theres the Right, the Left, and
the Truth. of course, each group
believed that it had total
posession of the correct inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the issues that were
brought before the assembly of
delegates. The HUAC (House Un-
American Activities Committee)
question raised as much concern
when it was dealt with two years
ago as it does now in campus
discussions of NSA. The majority
of the delegates voted aye on a
motion asking the federal govern government
ment government to abolish HUAC. However,
the number one reason for so
voting was not that the delegates
felt that Communism is harmless
as has been alleged of them, it
was that a committee with such
investigatory duties is not a legal
subsidiary of the legislative branch
of the federal government and it
should be established as a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary of the FBI, so the
Executive branch, it was a question
of unconstitutionality rather than
Communism.
In regard to NSAs being labeled
as pro-Castro, there has been
much evidence to the contrary.
The president of the Cuban Stu Student
dent Student Organization, which now has
its headquarters in the United
States, was invited to speak to the
delegates at the convention two
years ago. He told of the injustices
that the Cuban people were under undergoing
going undergoing and of a group of students
who were being held for execution
because of their anti-C astro
activities. The delegates decided
to send a telegram to Castro
voicing the protests of American
college students against the illegal
treatment to which the Cuban stu students
dents students were subject. It was also
voted to give active support to
the Cuban Student Organization in
its anti-Castro activity.
NSA has claimed to represent
the American college student. One
of the objections against its claim
is the fact that only twenty of a
possible 197 colleges and univer universities
sities universities in six southern states are
members. Many of these 197
schools withdrew from NSA three
years ago when a definitive pro prointegration
integration prointegration stand was taken by the
majority of the delegates at the
national convention. It was an

action from which NSA suffered
because these schools are sorely
needed in the organization. NSA
needs to be more representative.
The southern schools can help to
fulfill this need.
All the benefits to be gained
are not NSAs, however. There
were quite a few listed in the
article published in Tuesdays
Florida Alligator, it is my con conviction
viction conviction that the most meaningful
opportunity that NSA has to offer
to UF is that of participating in
a political dialogue between
American college students and the
federal government. The answer
to Should We Join NSA? is yes.
*
Name Withheld
Demonstration
This letter is to get at the basic
issue and what I believe to be the
major theme of your much
discussed Guest Column.
Are we to accept law as the
supreme, eternal, and unchanging
constant? This is the vital ques question
tion question in considering the actions
of the 59 students who visited
Cuba. If the law maintains that
black is white (or that there are
five fingers evident when in reality
only four are showing)this does
not necessarily mean that it is
true or just or fair. Law or natural
truth are not necessarily
equivalent. To consider law as
absolute truth is to extinguish
every trace of scientific inquiry.
How then can laws which do not
coincide with reality be changed?
There are several means among
which are coercion, bribery,
initiative of the legislative body,
petition of the legislative body and
direct demonstration of the
inadequacy or unfairness of the
present law as truth. It was by
demonstration that the bond be between
tween between England and the colonies
was unfair that our republic was
formed. It was by demonstration
of the fallacies concerning gov governments
ernments governments of the day that our
government was established.
Steven Grimes, 3AS
Denounce Em
Concerning the editorial by
Emmett Peter in the Sept. 24
Alligator: a

Friday / 5ept.27,1963 The Florida Alligator

I am quite sure Senator
Goldwater is aware of what is
meant by the radical right. He
himself said that others are quick
to tell him to denounce rightists,
Birchites, etc., but they cannot
give him a satisfactory reason for
doing so. As a conservative, he
cannot be expected to look for
votes in the same places that JFK
does.
By Mr. Peters reasoning, JFK
should denounce the support of
ultra- liberals, integrationists,
etc., which is out of the question.
R. F. Gibson, 3EG

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship
1204 NW 10th Ave.
11 to 12 Sunday Services 11 to 12 Sunday School
This week's speaker:
Charles Chestnut,lll, On Civil Rights
BROASTED
CHICKEN
llra *> f&Bgffl
I THE FINEST IN CARRY-OUT FOODS I
I FREE DELIVERY I
I CHICKEN DINNERS I
I BAR-B-QUE RIBS I
I TRY OUR SANDWICHES, ALL SERVED ON I
I FRESH, GOLDEN FRENCH BREAD: 1
I HAM & CHEESE I
I BURGER BASKETS I
I STEAK SANDWICHES |
I FREE DELIVERY I
I BROASTED CHICKEN I
I Corner of 13th St. & Univ. Ave. FR 6-4295 I
I Open 11 am 10 pm J

Funnier
EDITOR:
Re Art Buchwalds Sex and
the College Boy, we thought that
the letter from Name Withheld
was funnier than Arts column,
probably it was better satire too.
P. S. To Name Withheld and
collaborators: come on, gals, lets
save face, or whatever is left of it.
K. S. Krishnan
A. Anchors

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday/Sept.27 / 1963

For Sale

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 Avenue. After
6 p.m. (A-13-ts-c).
STUDENT COUPLE MUST SELL
Webcor recorder player, weight
lifting set, crib, playpen, stroller,
carpet sweeper, parakeetes, cage.
FR 6-9862 after 5:30. All items
in good condition. (A-14-st-c).
WESTERN PLEASURE 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).

A lklCC\/M I C DR,VE IN THEATRE
OAIfNCO VILLC 2400 Hawthorne Rd,Rt.2o
STARTS 9 COLOR # CHILDERN rnrr
TONITE 0 HITS UNDER 12 rll
FIRST AREA SHOWING
9 doors open 6, show at 7
kI \P b complete show late as
8:40
SHARE the
COLUMBIA PICTURES A JERRY BRESLER O
(O/N fl L JESSIE ROYC^.
'-WESiiEN-MB
Fi LdMPflyku. CESARE DANIELLE nTROCvC nC
iWfrdeiiElZgDYPal
HSfZ'JiiSs'- iwUcfiiNtfitani
+//Screenplay by Ruth Brooks Fhppen. Katherine and Dale Eunson
but theu St/// aOnl\ n D r, Anan BiSMonch'jcte's o3:eat>y
J not tJu, n/rtnro W 0 Stof V RijtH Bf kS F, Ppen FREDERICK KOVNER
get the picture .... Prpduced b J£RRY BRESLER Dltected b PAUL wendkos
O O o o o **
2nd Exciting First; Run Color Thriller!
13 TERRIFIED TEENAGERS ON THE RUN!
w.'TM N*OPvCN-i nf
Mil nil 1111 Mil 11 IMil IN*few:
hxihuw jiihih mm
3rd Bonus Hit (Friday & Saturday Only)
r TOIW ym
Am" CURTIS tBRUnUER
f * HAROLD HECHT tsovds"
TARAS BULBA
numn EASTMANCOLOR .Xss£s

GATOR CLASSIFIED

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).

Services

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.F
2-7273. (M-13-3t-c*

TENNIS 4 INSTRUCTIONS: For
male or female students, beginners
or advanced. Week day Afternoons,
Saturdays all day. Lee Norton FR
6-9745 after 3 p.m. (M-15-st-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-11-MWF-p).
TUTORING in German, all
courses, GNI33 through GNSIO.
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
nationalties. Will arrange times
suitable. FR 6-7402. (M-14-st-c).

FcTATeI I SATURDAY
iIA 11 | I P aL, l Newman as ||j
the hood named
jHHn| 1 -3-5-7-9-p.m |
Ist 9HHE \ Sunday/
AREA winners aIT
RUN y ia # Maximilian
Loren Schell
p rec j r ; c March
B Robert Wagner
L B M M .his brother's wife
~ M.his father's ruin
#a nd his first woman
Jm 11 in 15 years
Wk M flht CoWD£MK)£D
l.. i i i
i
f loriOa Union movies
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 7 & 9 P.M.
"Last Hurrah
SPENCER TRACY
SUNDAY & MONDAY, 7 P.M. ONLY
"the wild one
MARLON BRANDO
: r "
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM
" U
TODAY! at 1:00,

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).

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 tr ades, reasonable
Phone 372- 7934. (G-11-st-p).

1962 CHEVROLET, Belair, hardtop
automatic tsmission, heater,
V-8, safety belts, Excellent
condition. Real fine car 372-1593.
Fair price. (G-12-st-c),
1959 FORD 6 cylinder, seat belts,
stick shift, in good shape SSOO.
Call 372-7577 after 6 p.m. (G (G---14-st-c).
--14-st-c). (G---14-st-c).

Lost &. Found

LOST -- Saturday on sidewalk in
front of SAE House. Brown
Samsonite weekend suitcase.
REWARD. 376-3261 ext. 2551.
(L-15-lt-c).
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).

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).
WANTED: Members for
Horseback Riding Club. For
information call Lake Wauberg
Stables 466-9295. (C-8-Bt-c).
WANTED Amplifier in
non-operating 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).
o
WANTED Student who made A
or B in GPY 300 as tutor. SI.OO
per hr. Box 22, Florida Alligator,
Florida Union. (C-14-2t-c).

Hlp Wanted

MAN FOR part time delivery and
drapery rod installment.Gaddums
Interiors, 12 N.W. 3rd Avenue.
(E -15-3 t-c).
WANTED: Secretary, 5 1/2 day
week. Requirements shorthand,
typing, some bookeeping. Position
open with builder. Call FR 2-9545
For information contact Matt
Meader sales manager Butler
Bros. Builders. (E-15-2t-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.
(E -13-st-c).

HEELS put on in 5 minute*
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
MODERN SHOE
| REPAIR SHOP
Bocross from ist noLonol bonkj
OUR BOY PETE t
goes from HUMBLE I
SCHOOL TEACHER I
, (NotU.F.)
To RAPACIOUS I
TYCOON does if
in Color & Scope foo!
* Thurs Fri I
of 1 ~3-5-7-9pm H
PffER I
SfQIRS V>Qi I
\im Mak I
MojiinMEjEW



'\ N { - ; S \?' '* "** '"-JjsWl
- .2- IfrJjk - '-
* *..:*>. .....'.
B^r
i^y s :' A'S '- s < v < -&;-. : > |
ACCEPTING SIOOO CHECK
...is UF President J. Wayne Reitz, establishing the
William Stanmore Cawthon Memorial Loan Fund at
the UF. The check was presented by Victor Cawthon
of Tallahassee. Looking on is Dean R.C. Beaty,Dir Beaty,Director
ector Beaty,Director of the Alumni Loyalty Fund.

Cawthon Loan Fund
Established At UF

A memorial loan fund in the
name of the late w.S. Cawthon,
pioneer Florida educator, has been
established for UF students.
Cawthon was identified with
public education in Florida for
more than 50 years prior to his
death early this month. He served
as state school superintendent
from 1922 to 1937 and was instru instrumental
mental instrumental in the move of the UF to
Gainesville in 1905.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz was
presented a check for SI,OOO
Tuesday by Victor Cawthon of
Tallahassee, son of the late
Florida educator, on behalf of the
Cawthon estate.
UF officials said the Cawthon
family is the only known example
of a father and four sons who all
received degrees from the UF.
The sons are Rainey, Victor and
Stanmore Cawthon of Tallahassee
and Joseph Cawthon of Orlando.
Cawthon was affiliated with
Florida Agriculture College at
Lake city when the Buckman Act
of 1905 called for its placement
in Gainesville to merge several
state educational units into the
UF. History shows that he moved
the school despite threats of
Graduate
Captures
Law Award
Sidney F. Davis, a May graduate
of the UF Law School, has been
awarded a second place award
in competition sponsored by the
Lawyer's Title Guaranty Fund Law
Student Awards Program.
The awards are made to law
students in recognized colleges of
law in Florida for the best legal
papers on a subject in the field
of the law of real property.
Davis, originally of Louisville,
Ky., graduated from the U. S.
Naval Academy in 1956 with a BjS.
degree and from the UF where he
received his LL.B. He was
executive editor of the UF Law
Review, treasurer of the John
Marshall Bar Association and a
member of phi Delta Phi legal
fraternity.

citizens and court action.
He lived in Gainesville for many
years, taught at the UF and earned
a masters degree from the
institution.

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f l Like Money
Reviewer
New Film
By DON FEDERMAN
Peter Sellers latest flick, now
playing at the State, will
disappoint many of his fans. It
really isnt his fault, for he has
little to work with.
I Like Money, based on
Pagnols play Topaze, is the
story of a poor, but honest school schoolteacher
teacher schoolteacher in Paris who is used by
a scheming city councilman in a
business venture. His naivite and
honesty result in a succession of
humiliations.
Embittered by his realization of
lifes brutalities and crassness,
he becomes the very kind of man
he scorns, for he finds money
buys everything, even happiness
He returns to his once beloved
school to see a dear friend, who
after hearing of his transformation
no longer recognizes him.
ironic commentary on
New Catalog
Plans Announced
The Registrars Office will
publish the 1964-65 UF catalog in
February, several months earlier
than in previous years, to facilitate
easier schedule planning.
The catalog is now in the planning
stages. According to the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars Office, no major changes
are anticipated.
The office said publication of
next years catalog in the second
trimester may make schedule
planning easier and avoid confusion
between students and counselors.

Friday,Sept.27,l963 The Florida Alligator

Finds Sellers
Doesnt Pay Off

the corruption of virtue by
Molloch, suffers from a poor
adaptation. Sellers does his best
to lend sympathy to the role of
Topaze, the honest teacher turned
into a most excellent dehumanized
being, but his gestures are in
vain, for the script is a continual
embarrassment. Lines which

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serve as summations of ideas,
are so badly worked up to as to
lose conviction.
Little more can ->e said--I
Like Money just doesnt get
Pagnols message across, infact,
after viewing the elaborate sets
of this movie, one is tempted to
ask, wrong with money?

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.27,l963

MM §2
KATZ

GATOR SPORTS

State Grid Teams
Play This Weekend

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
College football moves into full
swing in Florida this weekend as
all the major state grid powers
xee action on their home fields.
The local attraction pits the
University of Florida against the
Mississippi State at Florida Field.
Florida State, the only un undefeated
defeated undefeated member of the states
Big Three, hosts Texas Christian
at Tallahassee Saturday. The
Seminoles hope to show skeptics
they can do it again and show
the form that carried them to a
24-0 win over Miami.
The University of Miami, still
stunned after finding out Chief
Steve Tensi and his Braves make
heap big medicine, jump out of
the frying pan and into the fire
against Purdue Saturday night in
the Orange Bowl.
Tampa hosts Mexico Polytech Polytechnic
nic Polytechnic Institute in Tampa and Florida

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HARPER

Rain Predicted For Game

The Florida Gators will have one eye cocked towards the sky
Saturday when they clash with Mississippi States Bulldogs in Florida
Field in a Southeastern Conference football battle.
The weatherman has predicted the rain that has pestered Gainesville
since Monday will begin again around noon and continue through the
game.
The Gators have drilled in the rain every day this week and
played their last game, a 9-0 defeat at the hands of Georgia Tech,

A&M goes after its second national
small college title when they host
Lincoln University of Missouri.
Richmond, Floridas next op opponent,
ponent, opponent, takes the week off to prep
for the game here in Gainesville.
The Spiders own a 1-1 record
with a 10-7 win over E. Carolina
and a 34-6 loss to Tennessee.
Four other Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference (SEC) games highlight the
weekend schedule:
Tulane runs up against Alabama
in a delight for Alabama sadists
and Tulane masochists.
Vanderbilt treks to Athens to
Battle Georgia, Mississippi tries
to erase a 0-0 tie with Memphis
State from fans memories with
a win over Kentucky and Auburn
meets Tennessee.
In non conference games Georgia
Tech resumes action after a week
of rest to knock heads with Clemson
and LSU scuffles with Rice.

in a steady drizzle.
Were still hoping for a letup
in the weather, head coach Ray
Graves said yesterday as he watch watched
ed watched his charges hold their final
pre-game drill in a misting rain.
But the prediction is that it
will keep up Saturday.
The Gators 0-1 record will go
on the line against the Maroons
1-0 mark, which is based on a
43-0 season-opening victory over
Howard College last week.
Around 40,000 people are ex expected
pected expected to view the battle, the first
UF home game this fall. Guard
Jack Katz will be game captain
for the Gators.
For the first time this fall
Florida will get virtually its entire
starting football team back.
With the exception of junior
right halfback jerry Newcomer,
who is slowly rounding into playing
shape after a series of injuries,
head coach Ray Graves will field
a unit which was expected to be
the Gators best from the start
of practice this fall.
Sophomore Jack Harper of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland will start in Newcomers
place.
Mississippi State plans to
counter with an experienced start starting
ing starting team which contains seven
seniors and four juniors. Leading
the way for the Maroons will be
left halfback Ode Burrell, one of
the Southeastern Conferences best
runners.
Both squads appear to be in bet better
ter better physical condition than for their
opening games. The Gators return
halfback Dick Kirk along with
tackle Frank Lasky, while State
gets two starters back in halfback
John Sparks and fullback J.E. Loia Loiacano.
cano. Loiacano.

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(Ed. Note--Russ Brown is a star end for the Florida Gators.
He writes Inside Report for the Alligator and today goes through
the teams weekly practice schedule that prepares them for Saturday
afternoons game.) By RUSS pROWN
Sports writer
My hat is off to Florida State. Enough said.
Our next opponent is Mississippi State. Last week, the Bulldogs
defeated Howard College, 43-0. Howard is not exactly a Southeastern
Conference (SEC) quality team, but it is still a test of personnel.
After watching films and listening to coaches, the Mississippi
State players to watch are Ode Burrell, clocked in the 100 yard
dash at 9.6 seconds; Hoyle Granger, 6 feet 1, 212, a bullish type
runner with great potential; Sonny Fisher, 160, quarterback, and a
Larry Liber tore-type runner who will give you fits if not contained;
and finally, All-America candidate, Pat Watson at guard. These
are the players to watch, and will most likely be the ones to give
the GATORS the most trouble.
States Formation
MISSISSIPPI STATE RUNS from a T-formation with split ends
and halfbacks. Defensively, they use what is called a wide-tackle-six,
guard on guard, linebackers on our tackles, tackle on the nose of
the ends and their ends one yard outside of our offensive ends.
After watching the film of last years game and Mississippis
game against Howard, I think their strength is definitely in the back backfield
field backfield with Burrell and Granger. Look for the GATORS to have a
time with their backfield.
Ive often been asked, just exactly what does the team do to
prepare itself for a game? Heres a full weeks schedule.
Preparation is generally started Sunday, the day after the last game.
Usually around 4 oclock we meet in the stadium and look at the
previous days game films. After about an hour and half of cri criticism
ticism criticism on the game, head scout coach JohnEibner, gives us a scouting
report on our next opponent.
THE HEAD COACHES of both offense and defense give a half halfhour
hour halfhour lecture on what to expect from our next opponent, and the
main offensive plays we will run for the coming game. We leave the
stadium projection after two hours or more of skull sessions.
On Monday there is a short hour practice on the field, again showing
the up-coming teams strong plays and our offensive plans. After
this comes a running period to loosen up sore muscles. This part of
practice is something I have questioned. Are they loosening up our
muscles or creating more sore ones?
That night, there is usually another meeting to explain definite
gatne plans made by our coaches. This is called after the coaches
look at our up-coming opponents last game films. Believe me, every
team does something new each game.
Tuesday is a normal day of practice, from 3;45 until 6:30. Lets
not forget those trips we have to make to the training room to heal
that bruised shoulder or cut leg.
Wednesday is usually the hardest hitting day. The ills are usually
mended and contact work is needed to prepare ourselves for the
up-coming Saturday. This is also the day that if there is any problem in
recognition of offensive assignments, another meeting is held to
correct this.
Thursday we go onto Florida Field and check our responsibilities
on kick-offs, punts, extra points and field goal. This is also the last
day of correction given to players. After this day the team knows
what it is supposed to do. Now its a matter of the players doing
what they have been taught.
Friday is an off-day, no practice. But a meeting is scheduled.
Coach Ray Graves asks us questions on our opponents personnel,
their numbers, their strong points and weaknesses and generally
a pep talk to convince the team there is a game coming up this Saturday
and not a picnic.

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Inside Report



Gator Swimmer Ready
Jo Begin Practice

By ERNIE L*ITZ
Sports Writer
I Tbe L tF swim team is preparing
to launch its defense of the 1963
Conference
championship.
H Tuesday marks the opening
for the team will meet
it, room 216 Florida Gym at 4
p.m. Coach Bill Harlan expects
a*fine turn-out as We do have
real fine team and over half
of our varsity is composed of
boys who came out after entering
school and were not on scholarship.
too many people get the idea
that only high school boys to whom
we have already given scholar scholar
scholar ships can be on the team. As I
said some of our best swimmers
did not come here on scholarship,
said Harlan.
Take for example an outs t and
ing sophomore, Bill Corbin. He
came out as a freshman last year
and showed us he could do a good
job. In a position like this we
are more than willing to offer a
boy some kind of financial assis assis
assis tance.
"Even when we arent in such
a position we always welcome the
opportunity for the boy to come
out. We have several boys on
the team like that, such as boys
like Charlie Laub.
"Were going to have another
H fine team, repeated Harlan. Im
sure there are quite a few boys
B who would like the experience of
fl being on an SEC championship
B team.
Harlan was quite optimistic over
B his teams chances and outlined
B some of the boys he expected
B to carry the toad.
B "Os course we expect double
B All America Captain Jerry
B Livingston to provide much of the
Baby Gators
Are Praised
|By Donaldson
B Coach John Donaldson of the
UF Baby Gators had nothing but
praise for his charges after their
resounding 21-7 victory over the
Cubs of Auburn.
lt was strictly a team victory.
Those boys were playing good
football, he said.
Auburn suited up 55 players to
1 5ur 28, but the weather was cool
Md our boys didnt tire as quickly
as they might.
With a team of this size,
ujuries must be kept to a mini mini
mini mem, Donaldson.
There were a few in Mondays
me Tom Talbert, defensive
quarterback, pinched a nerve in
aiL Sh Ulder durin g the third
of fK 6r and did not P la y the rest
the game.
B nr Tj e s huld be back out to
Idavs V n the next cou P le of
I i h Donaldson said.
Bwiii Preston extra point kicker
wits 3 BX3 1)6 ou * or a week
I a shoulder injury.
According to Donaldson, the
to JH S Strongest Ptnt is the ability
to allV* 16 quart erback enough time
set his passes away.
Back* t awfully hard foraquarter foraquarter
foraquarter ositi tflrow from a horizontal
By Shannon had to most
E on a rn me ainst Georgia Tech,
Bine r ?, n said Our defensive
eally did a fine job.
fcoor!V da State 15 next
Bwi m for the Baby Gators.
Biave S n Said his eharges will
Bffenci ? >me new Plays, both
i*r*ion ly defensivel y* in

punch up front as they say in
football.
Others whom Harlan praised
were Jim Roos a sophomore in
the freestyle from Miami, Bill
Corbin in the freestyle from Ft.
Myers, Charlie King in the
individual medly from Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, and Rod Hubbert in the back backstroke
stroke backstroke from Tampa.
Harlan said that Charlie King is
probably the best all around swim swimmer
mer swimmer on the entire team. He
swims the individual medly, free freesytle,
sytle, freesytle, breaststroke and back backstroke.
stroke. backstroke.
Florida will meet Alabama, Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, Sewanee (University of
the South) and Emory this fall.
Next spring the team will have
a schedule which will include na nationally
tionally nationally ranked schools such as
North Carolina, Florida State and
North Carolina State and Yale.
They are also intent on being
at the NCAA regional and nationals.
We have a real fine team
and of course anyone who wants

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to will be welcomed if he can
show us something.
Above all else, were intent
on maintaining that undefeated
record of last year.
EDITORS NOTE: The re results
sults results -of last nights water bas basketball
ketball basketball games are not in todays
paper because the intramural
department changed game times
without notifying the Alligator.
Usual policy followed by the
department is to notify the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator so appropriate steps can
be made to switch deadline
times.

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Friday,Sept.27,l963 The Florida Alligator

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Page 11



The Florida Alligator Friday,Sept.27,l963

Page 12

Alabama
Tackles
Tulane
UNIVERSITY, Ala. When
Alabama takes to the field against
the Tulane Green Wave tomorrow
night In Mobiles Ladd Stadium
they will be facing a team against
which the Tide has posted a 3-1-1
record over the past five years.
This is the worst series record
Alabama has against any opponent
over this span.
Coach Paul (Bear) Bryants first
season at Alabama saw the Tide
fall before the Greenies 13-7.
The next year Alabama came out
on top 19-7. In 1960 Alabama
had to fight back to gain a 6-6
tie. Alabamas national cham champions
pions champions of 1961 were held by Tulane
to 9-0 victory which was the lowest
margin of the season. Last year
in New Orleans, Alabamas of offense
fense offense shifted into high gear and
came out on top 44-6.
Commenting on tomorrow
nights up coming clash Bryant
said* I really dont know anything
about Tulane other than what I
have read in the scouting report,
but they must have a pretty good
ball club to hold Texas as they
did.

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uIV Albert Sees
Gator Victory
JTf vxM

GATOR SPORTS

Pikes On Mural Probation

Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity
was placed on probation with the
intramural department yesterday
because of high-jinks during the
semi-final water basketball games
Tuesday night.
A free-for-all fight erupted

during the game in which the
Pikes were playing when an uni unidentified
dentified unidentified Pike pushed a referee in
the water.
PKA president, Joe Shirah said,
It was an unfortunate incident,
but it was not entirely our fault.
Sigma Nu had instigated the trouble
and we were not going to let
ourselves be kicked around like
that. We had trouble with the
same official the night before.
We do, however, agree with
the action taken by the intramural
board and we will abide by their
decision.
The text of the boards decision
was as follows;
The Pi Kappa Alpha Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity has been placed on probation
until April 10, 1964, by the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Board for unsportsmanlike
conduct towards a referee during
waterbasketball game on Tuesday
night, September 24. probation
means suspension if further inci incidents
dents incidents of poor sportsmanship are
reported.

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Guest Predictions by:
C.L.I.C.A. Sigma Chi
Arkansas-Missouri Arkansas Arkansas
FSU TCU FSU FSU
Florida Miss. State Florida Florida
Auburn- Tennessee Tennessee Auburn
Miss.-Kentucky Mississippi Mississippi
Purdue Miami Miami Purdue
Nebraska -Minnesota Nebraska Nebraska
S.Calif.-Oklahoma Oklahoma S. Cai
Wisconsin Notre Dame Wisconsin Wisconsin
LSU Rice LSU LSU
*
I'' V
' 0
LAST WEEK'S RESULTS: FSU over Miami; Air Force over Washington;, Northwestern
over Missouri; S. Cal over Colorado; Penn State ever Oregon; Oklahoma overClem overClemson;
son; overClemson; Duke over S. Carolina; LSU over Texas A&M; Alabama over Georgia; Pitt over
UCLA. CLICA picked 9-1, missing on Miami-FSU. The Florida Alligator picked
8-2, missing on Miami-FSU and Washington-Air Force.

FROM THE SIDELINES

Reptile Predicts
Gator Victory

The great monster glided gracefully across his tiny living quarters
near the Century Tower.
Yeah. What do you want? he grumbled ominously.
We stood at a respectful distance outside his cage and said rather
timidly, Hello, Albert. Hows tricks?
Albert, the University of Floridas slow-motion reptile mascot,
plowed to a stop at the water's edge with his nose in the dirt and said
Well, I was trying to take a nap. Got a big day Saturday, you know.
Yes, we replied. That's what I came to see you about
Saturday I mean.
See, I write for a newspaper here. I write sports.
So? Albert droned closing one eye.
Well, I continued, oblivious of the students that had gathered
to stare at the off-beat conversational exchange, I tried to pick
who was going to win the last time Florida played. See, everybody
thinks I know. Well, I missed it a little. The other team won.
Albert sunk a little lower in the water. Yeah, J know. I caught
that one on TV. Pretty bad day.
We agreed silently and went on.
I was wondering. . I mean I know you hear a lot. I was won wondering.
dering. wondering. .
You were wondering who is going to win tomorrow, Albert
finished.
Yes; we answered excitedly. At last! the question was out? I
waited.
Alberts other eye closed. He was thinking.
Youre the 19th one toddy. They all want to know, he said,
sliding both eyes back open. Well, I got a lot of relatives back in
Mississippi. They arent too bright you know but they know their
football.
They gave me the word on this Mississippi- state team, he
confided.
Yes, Yes, we pressed him eagerly.
Now hold on a minute, he cautioned. This is just a prediction.
I dont know for SURE who is going to win.
But who do you THINK? we asked, straining eagerly now at the
wire fence that circled his cage.
Well, he hesitated, closing one eye and slipping down in the
water so only his nose and one open eye showed, I see it about
21-7 for us.
Thank you, we cried breathlessly. Thank you, Albert.
We dont know if he heard the last statement. He was already
snoring loudly by that time resting up for the big day Saturday.
Excited and happy, we rushed back to our office to impart the
alligator football gospel to the world.
So thats the storyjust like it happened--for those of you who
cant make it to Florida Field tomorrow. GATORS 21, BULLDOGS
7, as seen from horses, er, we mean the alligators mouth.

by Walker Lundy
Sports Editor