Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, No. 17

UF Student Released
Pending Inquiry Result

By 808 WILSON
Managing Editor
A 21-year-old UF engineering
student, held for investigation of
homicide after the death of his
roommate during a scuffle
Frosh Score
Brilliant' 409
On Placement
The median Florida High School
Senior Placement Test (FHSSP)
score made by the UF freshmen
is 409, according to the UF Board
of Examiners.
Thats a brilliant group, said
Thomas Graham, assistant
registrar. I think there will be
fewer dropouts than in previous
years, the former professor of
military science added.
According to preliminary
figures given by Graham, there
are 2,770 freshmen this fall. Sixty
two per cent of the class is male,
with 1,714 boys and 1,056 girls.
Males composed 63 per cent of
the 1962 freshmen, numbering 1,568
as opposed to 910 females.
There has been a trend of
reducing the ratio between boys
and girls, Graham explained.
This is understandable since the
UF was once an all mens school.
The UF turned coed in
1947.

* wmmL Jr" jjjjMSa^^lMraaP
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SHE'LL BE A BEAUTY CONTESTANT
Mrs. Janet Hendry is crowned Mrs. Flavet 111 by Lewis
Stanley, 4JM.

University Os Florida, Gainesville Tuesday,

Saturday night, was released from
city jail yesterday afternoon in the
custody of his parents.
Ronald E. Dachelet, Fort
Lauderdale, was taken into custody
Saturday night after his Room Roommate,
mate, Roommate, Roger Lerer, 4 BA, was
pronounced dead on arrival at
Alachua General Hospital.
Dachelet was released to his
parents at 3;45 yesterday pending
the outcome of the inquest, Police
Capt. R.T. Angel said.
Start of a formal inquest hinges
on the pathologists report, States
Attorney T. E. Duncan said
yesterday.
It will probably be several days
before this information is re received,
ceived, received, Duncan said.
Dr. Robert E. Klein, county
medical examiner, performed an
autopsy Saturday night.
County Judge H.H. MacDonald
said yesterday that as soon as a
full report is received a time for
an inquest will be set.
A six-man jury was enpaneled
and viewed the body Saturday
night, MacDonald added.

Alachua Vote Policies Give
' $
Balloting Break To Students

By GEORGE ELMORE
Os The Gator Staff
UF students may register to
vote in Alachua County even if

Oct. 1,1963

Lerer apparently died shortly
after a scuffle with his room roommate
mate roommate (Dachelet) in their apartment
at 203 NW Ninth Terr.
Former UF student T.J.Jamer T.J.Jamerson
son T.J.Jamerson of Cocoa Beach, police
reported, says he witnessed the
incident.
Jamerson said only a few
punches were thrown and Lerer
was grasping when he came back
into the house and fell on the
couch, police said.
Police reported no marks on
either man to indicate that an
actual fight had occurred.
A Requiem Mass will be held
at 11:15 a.m. Wednesday in the
Catholic Student Center, it is
requested that no flowers be sent.
EDITOR S NOTE: We regret
the unintentional use of the
word murder instead of
homicide in an Alligator
headline yesterday. Our
apologies go to all con concerned,
cerned, concerned, and especially to the
party most directly involved.
i ... I,, i. i

they have not lived here six
consecutive months, according to
Mrs. Alma Bethea, county super supervisor
visor supervisor of registration.
Florida statutes require one
years residency in the state and
six months residency in the county
for registration. According to Mrs.
Bethea, the county residency re requirement,
quirement, requirement, however, does not say
the six months must be
immediately prior to registration.
This means students over 21
who have attended the UF for a
period of six months and have
been bonafide Florida residents
for at least a year may register
in Alachua County.
This may be stretching the law
a little bit, though, Mrs. Bethea
said.
Students registered in other
counties may vote on absentee
ballots or may register here for
the Nov. 5 statewide referendum
on the $125 million bond issue

Directories Due Here
At Least By Nov. 1

UF students and staff will
receive campus directories at
least by Nov. 1 according to UF
Purchasing Director T. N. Wells,
coordinator of the project.
An effort, however, is being
made to provide the directories
before Homecoming, Oct. 25-26,
Wells said.
Distribution will be handled
much as it was last year.
Distribution to faculty and staff
will be based on the number of
phones In each department, stu-

'Greek Groups
Face Integration?

By AGNES FOWLES
Os The Gator Staff
Faced with possible National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People (NAACP) action
to integrate sororities and fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, local Greek
organization officials say they are
more concerned with academic
problems than integration efforts.
According to Laplois Ashford,
director of the youth and college
division of the NAACP, the
association is planning some type
of activities through which we
eventually hope to integrate the
fraternities and sororities.
Up to this time, no integration
action has affected the UF fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities, according
to Interfraternity Council (IFC)
President Charlie Malloy.
111 j| I
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CHARLIE MALLOY
... IFC President

for state university building.
Students who wish to register
may do so until Saturday at the
Alachua County Courthouse, room
108.
The office will be open this
week from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m.
daily and will be open until 9
p.m. Wednesday and Thursday.
Mrs. Bethea said the regis registration
tration registration office will also be open
Saturday because of the election.
The Nov. 5 vote will decide
whether the state can issue $125
million in bonds to build class classrooms
rooms classrooms and provide other needs
at Florida universities.
Campaigning for passage of the
bond issue has been spearheaded
by Florida Gov. Farris Bryant
and UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Both have said the bond issue is
needed to cope with the enroll enrollment
ment enrollment explosion in Florida
universities.

dents will receive copies through
fraternities, sororities, UF
housing or Student Government.
Plains Publications, publisher
of last years directory, will also
publish this years book. Printing
be done in Gainesville rather
than in Texas, as it was last
year.
According to Wells, last years
success here has prompted
Florida State University (FSU)
to have Plains Publications publish
its directory this year.

Negro students are free to
rush and arent discriminated
against if they choose to do so,
he said.
Panhellenic Council President
Dina Landis said segregation is
up to the individual sorority.
Colored girls are free to rush,
but none did this fall, she said.
However, the sororities have the
privilege to vote for acceptance
or rejectioirof each rushee.
Both Miss Landis and Malloy
said the integration problem was
not their major concern, however.
They said academics is the major
concern.
The sororities want the pledges
to make their grades, Miss
Landis said. The establishment
of required study halls at
the houses show grades are given
consideration.
The fraternity system is im improving
proving improving itself from within, Malloy
said.
He said statistics indicate UF
fraternities rate above other state
universities academically.
The fact that the emphasis is
placed on academics means,
according to the IFC and Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic presidents, that the
fraternity system will work
successfully.
UF College
lightening
Standards
Huge lecture sections and
tightened admissions standards in
the College of Arts and Sciences
result from a severe shortage of
professors, according to Assistant
Dean Stanley E. Wimberly of Arts
and Sciences.
Wimberly said the work load
carried by arts and sciences
professors in the last 12 years
had increased three times as
much as the size of the faculty.
This is not typical of the UF,
as a whole, he said. In the
whole university, the size of the
faculty has increased considerably
faster than the amount of
instruction.
Not only are arts and sciences
professors teaching more hours
per year but more and more re research
search research is being done. Also the
college has awarded 64 per cent
of all doctoral degrees given by
the UF.
According to Dean Wimberly,
much of the graduate'' research
is done under very poor conditions
as the college also lags behind
others in physical facilities.
He said the physics building
is the only new Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences building and that many
professors offices are in
temporary buildings which are
unbearable in the summertime.
Wimberly said because of the
faculty shortage and a lack of
physical space for more students,
the admissions standards of the
college had been tightened. No
student can be admitted now unless
he has an overall average of 2.0
(C).
Peter DeWitt
To Give Recital
Pianist Peter DeWitt will be
featured in a senior music recital
tonight at 8:15 in the university
Auditorium.
DeWitt is a senior in the college
of Arts and Sciences and is
majoring in applied music. The
recital is one requirement for a
B.A. degree.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 1,1963

Swim Groups
Plan Annual
Water Fete
The Swim Fins and Aqua Gators,
the UF's water-ballet groups, have
begun planning their annual Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming water show Oct. 25.
The Swimcapades show will
consist of eight ballet numbers
and clown and exhibition diving,
Carol Nobis of the Swim Fins
said.
The show is student-created and
directed as are the costumes and
sets.

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DEAN BRADY
... Dean of Women

WSA Handles Coed
On Individual Basis

By RICHARD LEVINE
Os The Gator Staff
Social problems of coeds are
being handled on an individual
basis by the Judiciary Committee
of the Women Students Association
(WSA), according to Dean of Women
Marna V. Brady.
This group consists of five active
members, and two inactive
sophomore members who are
orientated for the time when they
will become juniors and active
members. The new members are
appointed by the executive
committee and Dean Brady,acting
as an ex-officio member.
Girls are referred to the
committee by the honor councils
in the residence halls or
UF Professor
Lauds South
Although the South is often
misunderstood, the United States
would be poorer without the Souths
social, economic and political con contributions
tributions contributions to progress, according
to UF agricultural economist D.E.
Alleger.
Alleger, associate professor of
agricultural economics with the
Agricultural Experiment Stations,
said the evidence of economic
growth demands an interpretation
of the Southern way of life.
It adopted run off elections to
express the will of the majority.lt
argued for restraints on monopoly,
for direct election of senators and
for womens suffrage, said
Alleger.
Early in its existence the South
discovered that unless its men and
women could read, write and cipher
democracy could not be a living
thing, he said.

by sorority standards boards. If
there seems to be a mental health
problem, the case is referred
directly to her, Dean Brady said.
According to Dean Brady, the
committee is a counseling group
as well as a group for disciplinary
action. The committee can do
anything from counseling to re requesting
questing requesting probation from the Dean
of Womens office, she said.
pointing put the versatility of
the committees policies, Dean
Brady said in the past there were
frequent cases of girls who would
just date and go to class.
We would find an outside
interest for them and literally
take them to it by the hand. Their
problem was they were just bored
or scared, Dean Brady said.
In individual cases, the
committee members must always
see a continuity of policy, but
each judgment must be subjective.
Its an individual thing, she
said.
To qualify for membership on
the committee, a coed must be
intelligent and a good student.
Nominees must show sensitivity to
others and maturity of judgment.
Dean Brady pointed out two kinds
of working personalities or organizers
ganizers organizers and listeners.
When the two are combined,
we have a good committee
member, she said.
20 Groups Here
For 'Band Day
The UF Richmond game
Saturday will mark the annual
Band Day with 20 bands from high
schools throughout the state in
attendance.
Throughout the season, UF fans
will see bands of opposition
schools including the 160 member
Louisiana State band featuring a
ballet corps, the Georgia band
featuring the twirlers and the 140-
member Florida State band.

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The membership of the com committee
mittee committee is permanent until
graduation, and the replacements
are always sophomores, Dean
Brady said.
Law Profs
Appointed
Three new appointments in the
UF College of Law have been
announced by Dean Frank Maloney.
Cmdr. Robert M. Lee, U.S.Navy
(Ret), has been appointed assistant
to the dean while John Morton
Moore and Stanley Keller Laughlin
Jr., have been named assistant
professors.
Cmdr. Lee served 32 years in
the Navy, including five commands.
He has also been'an instructor at
the U. S. Naval Academy in
Annapolis, Md. He has a masters
degree in history and a specialists
degree in education from the UF.
He is f a member of Phi Kappa
Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta
Pi and Phi Alpha Theta honor
societies. He is also a thirty thirtysecond
second thirtysecond degree Mason.
Moore is the author of. several
articles published in national legal
publications. He received his
bachelor of law degree from Duke
University Law School, and his
master of law degree from the
University of Illinois law school.
While at the University of Illinois,
he was a law coaching assistant
He is a member of the Florida
Bar, the Order of the Coif, Phi
Delta Phi legal fraternity and the
American Society of International
Law.
Laughlin taught at the University
of Michigan law School for the
past year and was in private
practice before then. He is a
lieutenant (j.g.) in the U. S. Naval
reserve and is a member of the
State Bars of Ohio and California
the Order of the Coif, Phi Delta
Phi legal fraternity and Phi Kappa
Tau fraternity.



ms
B W
Ive always been different from
other people, even as a child.
In the united States, that labeled
me as an oddball.
But over here in Amsterdam,
I can be different and not be an
oddball. The reason is that all
foreigners are expected to be dif different
ferent different - s<. Im just another
foreigner.
Author of this philosophy is a
School of Journalism alumnus
whose -'oddball feats are
legendary on the University of
Florida campus. Now he lives in
Holland, where his unmistakable
bulk is clad in humble blue denim
I
and his face -- as square as a
ships lantern -is likely to sport
a days growth of beard.
His name is Karl Gluck.
Glucks exploits on the UF
campus are many - and naturally
well-seasoned by passage of time.
But he never strongly denied:
(1) Staging in the Florida Union
the fradulent Russian chess
match which hit front pages when
the Communist team was ar arrested
rested arrested in view of astonished on onlookers
lookers onlookers and hauled off to jail.
(2) Mortifying the University
by painting in the dead of night
on a 10 by 30 foot sign in front
of the Auditorium and Century
Tower; For Sale, Barn and Silo,
with 10,000 cows and 3,000 pigs.
(3) Saving money as a student
by variously living in a closet and,
later, in a Volkswagen illumin illuminated
ated illuminated for study with an electric
cord extended from a reluctant
friends apartment.
(4) Being on campus when,
coincidently, student leaders
received gobs of collect-on collect-ondelivery
delivery collect-ondelivery parcels, ranging from
ladies undergarments to live
chicks.
Unlike most pranksters, Karl
Gluck was a loner. His chortl chortling,
ing, chortling, if any, was done in private.
He simply was not the hail-fellow hail-fellowwell-met
well-met hail-fellowwell-met usually associated with
the practical joke.
The years have flown since Gluck
could be observed on the outskirts
of UF riots, bondfires, cheering
sessions and band concerts
- simply looking from the crowds
fringes while dressed in white
ducks and tennis shoes and peddling
bicycle.
As a fresh young journalism
instructor only seven years older
than Gluck, I had drawn the odd oddball
ball oddball as a student in basic news newswriting.
writing. newswriting. This craft Gluck never
practiced--but he learned it well
enough to fool professional editors
with publicity of his upcoming
Russian chess match.
Exasperated with him as a
student, I once inquired, Karl,
what in Gods name do you want
to do with your life?
He replied, Be a lecturer.
Then he explained patiently how
he planned to spend the years ahead

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SOUNDS CORNY BUT:

What Makes KarHfcun?

1 iv i n g, acquiring experiences
which would place him in demand
as a public speaker.
To a zealous reform minded
and idealist college teacher, his
reply was both flabbergasting and
revolting.
Since his student days, Gluck
has shipped all over the world as
a merchant seaman. For nearly
a year he settled down in Japan,
where he lived in a Buddhist temple
by some vague arrangement never
fully explained, it was during this
period that he mailed me a post postcard,
card, postcard, advising he had won a Brahma
bull in a raffle and was forward forwarding
ing forwarding it to me. Thankfully, the
animal never arrived.
But now Gluck has found a home
--in Amsterdam. He lives in
an attic above the attic in a
hemmed in brick building con constructed
structed constructed in 1638. Immediately in
front is a canal, which serves
commercial boats of this major
port city in The Netherlands.
It was in Amsterdam that I
reencountered Gluck. We met by
pre-arrangement at dockside this
summer, and the rendezvous was
typically Gluckian. After
greetings, he insisted I accompany
him to his diggings. To my
horror, he cranked up a motor
scooter and invited me aboard.
Being now fortyish, such adven adventures
tures adventures have lost appeal to me. But
I firmly latched to Glucks
shoulders and, with coat-tails
flying, rode his hoarse and sputtery
little vehicle amidst heavy traffic
on narrow streets - streets
adjacent to a network of canals
in a city where the standard fee
for nonchalantly pulling cars from
the water is S3O.
Gluck is truly proud of his
off-beat living quarters. Access
is by ladder, originally it simply
was an attic, but he has installed
running water, a dinky water
heater, a plastic-lined shower, a
junior sized refrigerator,
a record player, a tiny hot plate
and a telephone. His bed is
virtually floor, being raised only
the height of a two by four timber.
The walls (leaning inward with
the roof) are papered with posters.
I have learned the beauty of
letters, said Gluck. You fel fellows
lows fellows never really projected the
aesthetic value of printing. Why
didnt you explain the beauty of
the B, the rigidity of the A?
As for his surroundings, he de declared,
clared, declared, I want for nothing. All
I need is here. There is no hunger
in me for material things prized
by the people outside.
My afternoon with Gluck was a
quiet one, interrupted once by the
telephone and once by three mewing
kittens which awoke and crowled
out of his bed. For refreshment,
Gluck served a single bottle of
good Dutch beer.
I am ashamed to tell how few
guilders I pay for this place,
he said. I think the owner was
simply glad to get rid of three
centuries of debris stored up here.
But the place is freedom to me.
No longer do I have to carry my
home on my back. This is home
- and I can leave stuff here.
Its a place to come back to. Its
important to me - just how impor-

By H.G. (BUDDY) DAVIS JR.
Associate Professor
tant I cant really express.
Although Gluck places no great
store on common American goals
- such as money or status -he
doesnt starve.
People think I live hand-to hand-tomouth,
mouth, hand-tomouth, but I always have money
in the bank, he declared. I
seldom have less than $5,000.
When I get low, I just ship out
as a seaman a few months. The
rest of the time I spend here
- doing exactly as I please. And
thats the way I want it.
He was excited the day of our
meeting. Gluck aspires for recog recognition
nition recognition as a photographer. As aUF
student, his candid shots of coeds
were a regular feature of the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. infrequently since, I have
observed his work - usually Dutch
oi German children - published in
U.S. magazines. But he was making
no living at photography. In fact,
his proudly displayed portfolio was
dominated with grainy prints, often
spotted from careless darkroom
work.
But, with the strong directional
lignt from the single attic window
emphasizing his craggy face, he
excitedly revealed he had just sold
his first photograph for publica publication
tion publication in Amsterdam. An informal
shot of a truck driver, it was to
appear in an advertisement. At
his insistence, we visited the small
advertising agency and saw the
print in layout form.
This is a major breakthrough
for me, he said. I may cut
loose from the sea.
Gluck, now 32, has no serious
thought of marriage. His current
flames are a shopgirl and a ballet
dancer. He would marry, he de-i
dared, if he could achieve a com composite
posite composite - the beauty of one and the
brains of the other.
The motor scooter ride back

VOTE lOR
i/ JUDY HILL
OCTOBER 3
EOR LEGISTATIVE COUNCIL
\J INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE
yj NOT PLEDGED OR COMMITTED TO ANY GROUP OR ORGANIZATION
y/ WILL WORK TO SUPPORT LEGISLATION BENEFITING ALL STUDENTS
>/ WILL WORK TO SUPPORT LOW COST STUDENT HOUSING
7
V WILL NOT SUPPORT RENTAL RATE RAISES ON EXISTING CAMPUS HOUSING
vpaid political advertisement)

Tuesday, Oct.l/1963 The Florida Alligator

to downtown Amsterdam was
eventful, although this time we
were loaded with a wicker basket
of beer empties for purposes of
exchange.
In the citys main square, with
the stolid Dutch staring at the
strange pair and pigeons fluttering
on the pavement, I sensed that
Gluck was inclined to linger over
farewells. I got the feeling that
the tranquil visit of an antiquarian
from a far off place had been a

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Wf isl
landmark for the bulky inhabitant
of the cluttered attic.
We are still different, Karl Gluck
and I. But since that afternoon
in Amsterdam, I have oft wondered
who now is the teacher.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 1,1963

: editorials
Answers For Doubting Voters
We have spoken before about the need for every voter to support the
upcoming bond issue amendment vote. We will do so again in days to
come, because registration deadline for the election is only a short
time away (Oct. 5), and the election itself comes a mere month from
that day.
There is one philosophy which says that there are no logical
arguments necessary to push the amendment, because anything that
will help the sad conditions of Floridas university system is
automatically good and should be supported without reservation.
However, there are some good, logical arguments in favor of the
bond amendment, arguments which should convince almost anyone
who thinks he is against the issue because of the amount of money
involved which the state will have to pay back one day.
One of those arguments: the state in 1950 was 20th in population
in the nation. Today it is ninth. In 1955, Florida had 32,000 college
students. Today it has 92,000. And in 1970, there will be at least
180,000.
But the funds provided for the university system have not increased
at the same rate, not at all, and the trend continued in the last legis legislative
lative legislative session. A t0ta10f513,042,000 was provided the state's
universities for the 1963-65 biennium. The Board of Control, however,
has placed the accumulated needs of the universities at more than
SIOO million.
In 1952, the states voters approved an amendment to divert a
portion of automobile tag receipts to back up board of education
bonds for public school construction. The amendment was designed
to meet the crop of war babies just entering the public school
system. Time proved the move a good one. $160,480,000 worth of
bonds have been issued to finance school buildings in 60 of the 67
Florida counties. Interest charges have ranged from 2.38 per cent
to 4 per cent.
Now those same war babies are ready to enter the states colleges.
It' is for them, and future crops of freshmen, that the bond issue
amendment was proposed. Bond experts have said the interest charges
on the bond issue should be as low or lower than the auto tag receipt
bonds.
Funds to pay interest and principal on the bonds are to come from
the utilities gross receipts tax for a 50 year period, beginning in 1964.
The tax was originally levied against public utility companies in
1931. In 1962-63, it produced revenues of more than $lO million.
Worried about the use of your dollars? Afraid some kind of
rake-off might slip into administration of such a large-scale
program? Well, give a listen to these safeguards, built right into
the amendment:
Interest on the bonds cannot exceed 4.5 per cent; bonds must be
sold through public bidding; any discount must be less than 2 per
cent; and the State Board of Administration will be fiscal adviser
for the bond issue, saving about $1 million in fees.
Furthermore, no project can be financed under the bond program
unless it is approved by a three-fifths vote of both legislative houses.
The state bond review board must determine the bonds fiscal
soundness and make sure the financing has legislative approval.
Thomas Fleming, chairman oF Citizens For Floridas Future,
has said, The nefed for unskilled and semi-skilled labor is decreasing
daily as automation puts machines to do these routine tasks. At the
same time, the need for technically skilled and highly trained special specialists
ists specialists is increasing every day. Positions for college-educated people
remain unfilled. There is room at the top, if we will but prepare our
young people for the top.
The very kind of industry which Florida is attempting to attract
demands highly trained and skilled personnel, and those industries
will not locate here unless we have the facilities to educate our young
men and women to their standards.
What the automobile did for Detroit, what the airplane did for
the space age can do for Florida not will do, but can
do if we provide educational opportunities through the proper
vocational schools, colleges, and universities.
In other words, the bond issue is a good and sound investment.
Taxpayers monies will be well-spent.
Any other questions?
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawranca, 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
'Jr
THE FLORIDA 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
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

The In c I I
"Nonsense! a
and I defile any man to tel! the difference! (MW*

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Story Os A Demonstration

Gov. Farris Bryant, at a news
conference in London this summer,
was quoted as saying, Although
Florida is a southern state with
full southern traditions, we havent
had one single incidence of
violence. . but we in Florida
have no problem of integration
because the laws of our state ban
discrimination.
Not long before this speech, the
Governors own home town, Ocala,
was rocked by gunfire. Dr. Leroy
R. Hampton, prominent Negro
dentist, spoke out in Ocala favoring
the establishment of a bi-racial
committee. Shortly thereafter, his
home was attacked by gunfire, one
bullet penetrating the wall of his
home and coming to rest on his
young daughters bed. Dr. Hampton
had taken her to the. kitchen only
moments before.
This is but one of many violent
events occurring in Florida during
past months. There has been little
publicity about them but it is
inconveivable that the Governor
was not aware of this situation.
Examining the last part of the
quote above, . . but we in
Florida have no problem of
integration because the laws of
our state ban discrimination. I
turn to the state capital itself to
illustrate certain events occurring
there just a couple of Saturdays
ago, on September 14, that make
such a statement a mere platitude
of no substance.
What follows is a sketch of
Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 14 and
15, 1963, in the state capital of
Florida, Tallahassee. The infor information
mation information is accurate to the extent
that it was obtained from a
University of Florida coed
arrested and incarcerated there
for that period. I leave it to you
to draw your own conclusions as
to the effectiveness of the law
and its agencys in banning
discrimination in the state
capital, let alone more remote
areas like Ocala where bi-racial
tensions are running rampant.
The story of racial strife in
Tallahassee is one that has been
reported comprehensively by only
one of Floridas newspapers. The
St. Petersburg Times. Following
are many details never covered
even by that worthy organization.
The theme for the events of
Saturday and Sunday was as it
has been all over the United States;
We Want Freedom. For a
fleeting moment, a building in
downtown Tallahassee will act as
the place de la resistance, this
time a Florida Theatre. Most
Florida Theatres in the state have
already integrated, but in the state

capital the laws banning
discrimination" have yet to reveal
themselves.
The stage was being set as far
back as May 30 when 500 students
from Florida State University and
Florida A. & M. walked into the
capital city to look for some of
those laws that ban
discrimination." They found them
all right, and as a result, spent
the night in jail. The most positive
action to come from this effort
was one by the Florida State Uni University
versity University administration, which
issued a statement to students
advising them to refrain from
participation in any further public
HUGH
McArthur
.. .political
sidelights
efforts of a racial nature.
Four months later on Sept. 14,
the effort for recognition was re renewed.
newed. renewed. Students began to filter
into the quiet shadows of the
Florida A. & M. campus at about
7 that evening; by 7:30 there were
over 250 students present; seven of
them white students from the
University of Florida and FSU.
The group quietly formed and began
the walk toward town. Leaving the
campus they formed by twos,
walked on the right side of the
road, observed all traffic signals
and blocked no sidewalks.
Arriving at the theatre, the stu students
dents students divided into three groups.
Two lines stood quietly in front
of the two ticket windows and 14
students began to picket, the
theatre, in moments the enforcers
of those laws that ban discrim discrimination"
ination" discrimination" arrived, spoke a friendly
word to the manager of the theatre
and stood by.
A well-dressed and quiet-spoken
young Negro, money in hand,
politely asked the manager for a
ticket. The manager told the boy
to leave. Police officers
immediately stepped up, said he
was under arrest and grabbed
him. The boy gently slumped to the
ground and was dragged to the
side.
As another boy, Calvin Bess,
stepped up, a hush fell over the
crowd. The tense atmosphere
brought more police to the sidewalk
and, as the manager said to the
second boy, We dont serve
colored folks," a Tallahassee
police officer, A. O. Smith, aproud
enforcer of those laws that ban
discrimination," grabbed the boy

and before the entire crowd per performed
formed performed the noble act of kicking
him three times.
During this time, the crowd
began to filter out single file
along the walls adjacent to the
theatre. Someone began to clap
and sing, Everybody wants
Freedom." Soon everyone followed
suit, singing in a quiet and orderly
fashion.
This was the scene whenaharsh
voice over a bull horn advised
that all in excess of 18 would be
arrested. A recent injunction by
the court limits the number of
pickets to 18. (In this case, there
were only 14 pickets. The others,
so says the defense attorney, were
simply awaiting tickets.) Following
fc'ie announcement, Miss Patricia
Stevens Dew 22-year-old president
of the Tallahassee CORE
(Congress of Racial Equality) and
senior in sociology at A. and M.
asked the sheriff for an
explanation; no reply was offered.
The girl took out a small book,
into which she was recording the
names of the participating"
officers. Another officer of the
Tallahassee police department, in
front of the entire group, snatched
the book from her hands and,
with the able assistance of two
colleagues, attempted to throw"
Miss Dew into the back seat of a
nearby automobile.
Shortly after Miss Dew was taken
care of, the mass arrests started.
A group of whites stood across
the street and cheered every time
an arrest was made. The students
were placed in the police station
garage.
Throughout Sunday and early
Monday morning, hundreds of
students marched on the jail in
sympathy for those therein. Others
were arrested and as the group
grew they were farmed out to the
county fair, jail garage, and what
cells were available.
The court fights are yet to
come: students at Florida A. & M.
stayed out of classes Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
in sympathy with those in jail;
a field representative from CORE
Marvin Robinson, flew into town
to stop any trouble that might
arise; and the Florida Theatre
remained segregated. This is now
effective as the laws of Florida
are in banning discrimination".
As a parting thought, Ralph
Waldo Emerson, looking through
the bars of a cell door, once
remarked to his old friend Henry
David Thoreau, What are you
doing in here, David?" To which
Thoreau replied, What are you
doing out there?"



On The Bond Vote:
Pro

EDITOR:
on e of the major achievements
0 f the 1963 Legislature was a
plan for proceeding rapidly to
bridge the gap of past years
inertia and deficiencies in pro providing
viding providing adequate buildings for our
universities and junior colleges.
After Floridas recovery from
the depression era and primarily
subsequent to World War 11,
Floridas population growth
patterns have undergone a com complete
plete complete metamorphosis. As a more
soohisticated economic structure
developed within the State, it
became apparent that if Florida
was to provide the capital
improvement necessary for her
expanding population, some form
of bond financing would be
necessary. However, the general
prohibition of Article IX, Section
6, against bond financing at times
seemed to be an insurmountable
barrier to progressive legislation.
The first crisis was met by
amending the Constitution so that
the State could assume the
responsibility for road
construction and repayment of
existing indebtedness of the
counties.
The second crisis occurred when
the flood of war babies hit our
public schools in the early nineteen
fifties, it soon became apparent
that the counties would be unable
to meet the capital outlay require requirements
ments requirements which would be needed for
new school construction.
In order to meet this need we
followed the same pattern which
had been successfully used to meet
our road construction problems.

EDITOR:
Regarding the College Building
Fund Amendment which will come
before the voters in November, I
think it should be voted down.
I agree with the intent of the
amendment; we should indeed
support our colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities. But I disagree with this
method of financing it.
The interest on $125 million at
5 per cent for 20 years will amount
to $125 million. This means that,
at the end of 20 years, after paying
$125 million in interest, the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers of the state will still have
to pay $125 million on the principal,
in effect, $250 million for $125
million worth of buildings.
This might not be too bad if th
were a one-shot deal, but it is
hardly conceivable in this state,
with its rapidly expanding
population both general and
college type that $125 million
worth of buildings will take care
of the booming college population
for all time. Indeed, by 1983, if
not before, kitere will be
necessitated a new and larger
bond issue on top of this one, and
then another on top of that, and
on ad infinitum.

PLANNING A CAREER
A leading national chemical corporation is seeking chemical and chemists
for development, research, and production growth positions in its fast expanding
cherr'cals, metals, and plant food operations.
Mr. J.j.Wimberly, Administrative Director of the Tennessee Conation will be
at the University Placement Director's office October 11. He will be glad to d,s
cuss your career possibilities with Tennessee.

In 1952 the people ratified a
constitutional amendment which
empowered the State Board of
Education to issue bonds on behalf
of the counties to construct school
buildings and pledge a portion of
proceeds from the sale of motor
vehicle licenses to secure and
mortize the bonds.
The third crisis, which is now
upon us, is similar to the second
and is a result of the same cause.
The tremendous influx of war
babies which created the necessity
for increased public school
facilities in the early fifties are
now ready for college. The State
is now faced with the burden of
providing college and university
space for the applicants from all
over the State.
Our confidence in the approach
we took in meeting the road and
public .school problem has been
justified by the overwhelming
success of those programs and it
was with the perspective gains
from that experience that we
propose to meet this new crisis
in a similar manner.
This proposed amendment would
pledge the existing utilities gross
receipts tax to secure and repay
bonds issued for the construction
of university and junior college
buildings which these students have
to have if they are going to receive
the kind of education that will be
necessary for them to adequately
compete and to assume positions
of responsibility and leadership in
the conditions prevailing in Florida
today.
Richard W. Ervin
Attorney General

Con

If the Florida Legislature, in
special session on Nov. 6, passed
a special $25 million tax bill for
the benefit of the colleges
and universities, then in just
ten years they would have raised
$250 million for schools and the
taxpayers would have GOTTEN
$250 million worth of schools.
This might not be the wisest
political choice, but it seems to
me to be the wisest financial
choice.
P.S. Please withhold my name.
I don't want to get kicked out of
school for heresy.
Name Withheld
(EDITOR'S NOTE: You may be a
little mixed up, fellow. Without
claiming to be math experts, we
rather doubt that interest on the
bond issue will amount to $125
million over the next 20 years,
unless the state is getting its
rates from some kind of fantastic
loan shark. Also, we doubt if you
would be kicked out of school for
heresy, though you may be forced
to leave for another reason, if your
math is as bad as we think.)

LETTERS letters LETTERS

More Cops?
EDITOR:
During the year and a half since
my transfer to the University of
Florida, I have noticed that the
Alligator has frequently been
instrumental in bringing to the
attention of the university
community certain problems and
deficiencies within that
community, it is with this in mind
that I again prevail upon you to
allow me space in your columns
to point out a very serious problem
which has recently come to my
attention: We Need More Campus
Cops!
It is perhaps understandable that
such a deplorable situation as an
undermanned police department
could go unnoticed by our student
body, since the only contact the
average student has had with the
University Police has most
probably been to observe them ip
pairs or threes or fours calming
their overworked nerves (with re remarkable
markable remarkable self-control) over cups
of coffee in the Campus Club
while their patrol cars rested
silent and unmolested across the
street on Fletcher Drive in a No
Parking zone.
Now, I had often wondered why
they were privileged to violate a
regulation which the ordinary
citizen must abide by, because I
could not envision (in my ignor ignorance
ance ignorance of the existing conditions)
how a coffee break could possibly
be construed as official business,
and I had been under the
impression that Officers pf the Law
were required to obey the law
unless official business made it
necessary to do otherwise.
It was only last Friday morning
(9-20-63, 9;36 AM) and in the en ensuing
suing ensuing editorials and letters in the
Alligator that I became aware of
what these men were up against.
I was sitting astride my shiny
new lightweight two-wheeler while
one of our officers wrote up my
ticket for going the wrong way
on a one way street, and I was
able to observe at close range
the frustrated look on his face
as some 12 to 15 other bicyclists
rode on by. A second officer a short
distance on down the'street was
able to bring to justice three or
four of these, but he, too, soon
realized that it was hopeless to
try to get everybody and began
writing tickets for those he had
captured.
At this point, many a reader
will exclaim, Aha; Just as I
suspected! Hes not really con concerned
cerned concerned about the campus police;
hes bitter because he got a
ticket/
On the contrary, I readily admit
that I was violating the- law. (I
would not be so naive as to protest,
But on a bicycle?! Since when
do bicycles have to obey automobile
regulations?! as did a student last
year in these columns.) And
, besides, he caught me fair and

Tuesday, 0ct.1,1963 The Florida Alligator

square: he stepped put into the
street from among the parked
bicycles and students exiting from
Peabody Hall during class change,
cheerfully waved me to a halt,
and politely smirked, Do you
know what that One Way Do Not
Enter sign means?
I replied, Yes Sir, but before
I had a chance to explain it to
him (with all those other people
riding on by, I thought maybe he
wasnt sure what it meant himself
and was seeking reassurance.) he
whipped out his ticket book, asked
for my 1.D., and started writing.
(In retrospect, I wonder what would
have happened if I had denied that
I knew what the sign meant I
always wonder that in such a
situation---or if I had admitted
that in fact I had not even seen
the sign, but had cut across the
Plazaon a sidewalk, yet.)
Actually, Im very grateful to
the officer because, since I had
just purchased the bicycle, I did
not yet have a license for it,
and he was kind enough to Inform
me that I should get one that
afternoon because, Well be
writing tickets for that tomorrow.
(I neglected to ask him which day
they would be writing tickets for
speeding, so that I could be careful
to keep my speed down to a
reasonable level on that day.)
But back to the problem at hand.
With a larger police force, they
should be able to apprehend a much
larger percentage of the violators,
and perhaps thus allay some of
the slaughter on Americas
streets and highways that result
from such flagrant violations of
our traffic regulations.
We might even have some
bicycle cops to run down those
who take unfair advantage of the
foot patrolman by turning around
and going the other way when they
see him in time, or to run down
speeders. (You laugh, but a friend
of mine once got picked up for
speeding on his bicycle.) After all
it doesnt seem sporting for a man
in a 200 hp Chevie to run down a
guy on a IMP bicycle.
With a few more officers, they
could also bring to justice a
perhaps even larger group of
offenders the pedestrians who
walk or heaven forbid run
the wrong way down those one way
streets trying to make it to their
next class on time. Maybe they

f^\
>Catmanellasw
l&atiy
r"UORf A Vi
Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm> except Tuesday.
* 706 West University Avenue
4 1 .'*

could even get the pedestrians
who walk the other way (in the
direction of the arrows) for not
walking facing traffic as is
required in this state.
Besides making the streets safer
for the unfortunate people who are
forced to drive automobiles on
campus, there could be other
advantages. To mention only one,
if some of the increased revenue
from fines could be diverted to
the Athletic Association (which
always seems to be thinking up
ways of getting more student
money), perhaps we would never
again be faced with the* prospect
of an increase in the price of our
date tickets.
Hell, with the five-dollar-a-clip
price (first offense) of those
wrong way tickets, we could
build a new stadium, without
splinters.
Bob Dew, 2UC
Exploited
EDITOR:
I am being exploited and dis discriminated
criminated discriminated against; A business
whose practices affront and
humiliate a segment of the student
body, namely me, has an
advertisement in the Alligator. The
advertisement was offering the
flesh of once-living animals for
human consumption. I demand that
the Board of Student Publications
rectify this Inequality of the
grossest kind or I want my 15
cents back.
John Daniel, 4BA

Do your laundry
KoinKleen
704 W. Univ. Av*.
SAVINGS ON DRY
CLEANING 75%
or more on most types

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday. Oct. 1.1963

Page 6

[^^HelE^Wante!^^^

WAITER WANTED -- Experienced
if possible, apply in person at
Larrys Wonderhouse, 14 S.W. Ist
Street, downtown. (E-17-ts-c).
COLLEGE FEMALE Students.
Earn from $7.50 to sls an hour.
No investment necessary. Car
needed. Phone 372-4863 for
appointment. (E-16-st-c).
MAN FOR part time delivery and
drapery rod installment.Gaddums
Interiors, 12 N.W. 3rd Avenue.
(E-15-3t-c).
aWfrL ***
. to see places, things,
and people? To shop?
Where? When? How?
We can arrange everything for
you, make reservations for ships
or planes, hotels, and all details.
Independent travel if you wish
or Brownell escorted tours.
Europe e South America
Hawaii Alaska
Africa Round the World
World
Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-4641
| 2400 HamHc*
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
FIRST AREA SHOWING
doors open 6-show at 7
complete show late as 9
COLUMBIA PICTURES wfsews
A JERRY BRESIER m m
PRODUCTION a
& Qp<*9&
*pes-R>RoH{
offijfcf ** s n **r like hoW
2nd first run color hit!
KilumbT^lcujsis^T^
13
QGIIRIIED
smiA
I HEELS put on in 5* minutes
I SOLES put on in 15T minutes I
|mODERNSHOe|
I REPAIR SHOP I
Bocrois from Ist notional bonk |
features at 1-3-S-7-9
Sophia Maximilian
LOREN* SCHELL
fredriamarch robt.wogner
&^l s T RUNI
riHeSndsmned of I
I A ITflll ITa, o>| I
I ALlUlifl
thurstThe L Shaped Room

GATOR CLASSIFIED

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
Riding Stables 466-9295.
(C-17-lt-c).

Services

FREE LA NC E typing to fit your
pocketbook. \ IBM Selectric 100%
accuracy. Contact Box 123 Florida
Alligator, Florida Union. No Phone
calls. (M-13-stVc).
TENNIS INSTRUCTIONS: For
male or female students,beginners
or advanced. Week day afternoons,
Saturdays all day. Lee Norton,
FR 6-9745 after 3p:m^M-15-st-c).
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
experience Professorship at Univ.
of Mexico, to students of all
nationalities. Will arrange times
suitable. FR 6-7402. (M-14-st-c).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables, Tumble weed 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).

For Sale

1959 -HARLEY DAVIDSON (74)
motorcycle. Small equity and take
up payment. FR 6-8236 between
8;30 and 10 a.m. (A-16-st-c).
WESTERN PLEASURE RIDING
HORSE. A paint, smooth gaited,
8 years old. Privately owned. Call
466-9295, Jerry Katz. If no
answer, call after 11 p.m.
(A-14-st-c).

Help Wanted
^*

FEMALE NEED A part time job?
You can earn up to SSO per week.
No soliciting, delivering, or
collecting. Car necessary. Call
372 4863 for appointment.
(E-16-st-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).

iiuis JOURDAN ELSA MARTINELU MARGARET RUTHERFORD
MAGGIE SMITH ROD TAYLOR ORSON WELLES
. LAST TIMES TODAY 5
jjD&mgg 55 PAYS AT PEKING |

, Lost 4. Found

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

Wanted

1962 VW Sedan, white with red
interior, radio, heater, whitewall
tires, seat belts. S9O below
average list price $1450. Call
2-6018 after 5 p.m.(G-17-tf-c).
CLASSIC 1961 Corvette Convertible
230 hp w/4 spd. transmission,
radio, heater, WSW, Beautiful
interior, mechanically sound
- Best offer. Must sell. FR 6-
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).
1959 FORD 6 cylinder, seat belts,
stick shift, in good shape SSOO.
Call 372 7577 after 6 p.m.
(G-14-st-c).

CLASSIFIEDS
CALL UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 2832

FOR
S fi
A //
L / m
/ Jg|r
mm ml

Libraries,
Hospital
To Benefit
Elementary school libraries and
Alachua General Hospitals new
psychiatric unit will be the bene beneficiaries
ficiaries beneficiaries of surplus funds
accumulated during the recent
Sabin Oral Sunday program in
Alachua County.
Steering Committee Chairman
Charles w. Pruitt said this week
the committee wound up the
program with a balance of $6,816.38
and voted to distribute the funds
to these two programs.
Elementary school libraries will
receive $3,500 to be used for the
purchase of books. The funds will
not replace tax funds already
budgeted for such purchases but
will be used in addition to budgeted
funds to try and bring some of
the libraries up to higher levels.
The remainder, $3,316.38, will
be given to Alachua General
Hospital to purchase equipment
and furniture for the new
psychiatric unit for which tax funds
are not available.
Pruitt said the surplus was
accumulated despite low donations
requested, because of a favorable
price for the vaccine and careful
purchasing of other needed
materials. With the distribution
of the accumulated funds, the
steering committee was disbanded*
State Slates
Exams Oct. 22
The 1963 State Teaching and
Nursing Scholarship examination
will be given Oct. 22, 9 ll a.m.
College students taking the
examination will compete for
scholarships vacant during the
1963-1964 school term and will
be told in December 1963, whehter
they received an award.
Information is available from
the UF Dean of Nursing.
Applications must be completed
in advance of the testing date and
the completed form will be
presented to the examiner on the
test date.
Graham Council
Elects Officers
Graham Area Council has
elected new officers to fill posts
vacated last trimester.
Newly elected officers are: Drew
Haslett, vice Pres.; Jackie
Phillips Secretary and Sarah
Lieberman, Treas.
Council president is Joe Mari Marinelli.
nelli. Marinelli.
Graham Area Council and its
standing committees are now
coeducational. Each of the 14
sections in the area elects one
representative to the standing
committees and one to the area
council.
Sociology Prof
Lectures Via TV
UF Sociology Professor T.Lynn
Smith is a contributing lecturer to
a series of lectures broadcasted
via the U.S. Information Agencys
radio service, the Voice of
America.
Subject of the series is The
Population of the World.
Smith has contributed a lecture
on The Population of Latin
America.



| GATOR SPORTS 1
r = ===MURAL NEWS ==7i
Orange Vs. Blue
League? Maybe

The fate of play offs between
Orange and Blue League cham championship
pionship championship teams may be decided
today at an intramural meeting
in Room 309, Florida Gymnasium
at 4:30 p.m.
All fraternity intramural
managers will meet then to draw
for their next sport, vollyball and
a discussion on whether or not
to have intra-league play offs to
determine campus champions is
expected to be discussed.
Vollyball competition begins
next Monday. All games will be
played outside.
Friday independent men get into
the action. Competition will begin
with flag football at 5 p.m.
The games are: Aetospace
Grade vs All-Stars, Lizards vs
F.V. Rockets, NW Raiders vs Ti Titans,
tans, Titans, Bernies Boys vs SC&BA,
Bombers vs C.L.0., and Newman
Club vs Comets.
Forfeit time will be 10 minutes
after game time.

FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION
Representatives of the Food and Drug
Administration, U.S. Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare, will be on campus
Tuesday, Octobers to interview men
and women with 30 semester hours or more in
the biological and physical sciences. Positions
in research and product analysis are in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., and in 18 District locations
throughout the United States.
Excellent opportunities for personal and pro professional
fessional professional development with an expanding
Federal agency dedicated to protection of the
public health. U.S. citizenship required.
Contact placement office for further details.
An equal opportunity employer.
1
INTERVIEWS

Equipment will be taken to games
by the officials.
Games scheduled for the
sorority Blue leagues for today
are: Game 1- AOP vs pm,
Game 2 SK vs AXO, and Game
3 XO vs. DG.
The UF soccer team will play
Jacksonville University Saturday
at 10 a.m. Also that day in
dormitory league action, are the
quarter final games in flag football
played for Murphree area at 9
a.m. and the semi-final games for
the Hume area at. 10 a.m. on the
drill field.
Baseball Clinic
Opens for Frosh
The UF is sponsoring a baseball
clinic for freshmen beginning today
at 4:30.
The clinic will last nine days
and be from 4:30-6 p.m. lasting
until Friday, Oct. 11. Regular
physical education clothes should
be worn and students must provide
their own gloves.

University Golf Course
Slates Opening Today

The UFs own golf course -
a long-awaited, 18-hole layout that
was purchased last year from the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club
--will open today to all students
and faculty members.
Student green fee is $1 for 18
holes and the. faculty price is 25
cents more.
The course, complete with
country club facilities, is located
one mile west on the Newberry
Road.
Trimester membership fees are
$18.75 for students and $22.50
for faculty. Yearly membership
fees are $59.50 for students and
$73.00 for faculty. No partial
yearly or trimester fees will be
accepted.
cockers will be available for
$2.50 per trimester, $7.00 yearly.
Golf clubs can be stored for $1.25
per month; club and carts for $1.75
per month.
Push carts can be rented for
50 cents per 18 holes; electric

nIH
f &
Tom Thomsen wanted challenging work
j! > /
He found it at Western Electric

T. R. Thomsen, 8.5.M.E., University of Nebraska,
'SB, came to Western Electric for several reasons.
Important to him was the fact that our young engi engineers
neers engineers play vital roles right from the start, working
on exciting engineering projects in communica communications
tions communications including: electronic switching, thin film cir circuitry,
cuitry, circuitry, microwave systems and optical masers.
Western Electrics wide variety of challenging
assignments appealed to Tom, as did the idea of
advanced study through full-time graduate engi engineering
neering engineering training, numerous management courses
and a company-paid Tuition Refund Plan.
Tom knows, too, that well need thousands of
experienced engineers for supervisory positions
within the next few years. And hes getting the
solid experience necessary to qualify. Right now,
Tom is developing new and improved inspection

Westertt Electric^ A^uFAcTuptma ano supplv n > t f the bell system
n too*L orrooTuMiTi employe*
Principal manufacturing locations in 13 cities Operating centers in many of these same cities plus 36 others throughout the U. S.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N. J. Teletype Corp., Skokie, 111., Little Rock, Ark. Gen. Hq., 195 Broadway, New York

Tuesday, Oct. 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

carts, $5 per 18 holes, $3 per
9 holes. Golf clubs can be rented
for SI.OO per 18 holes.
Golf clubs, incidentally, can
still be borrowed free of charge
from the department of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation, Dean
D.K. Stanley said. These clubs
however, are for the pitch and putt
course behind Mallory Hall. There
are only five clubs in a bag and
this isnt a sufficient number for
use on a regular course.
Golf fees, Stanley said, do
not include use of the clubs swim swimming
ming swimming pool. A separate pool fee
schedule will be announced later.
Swimming pool privileges will pro probably
bably probably be limited to UF faculty
and their families.
Conrad H. Rehling, a profes professional
sional professional golfer and former UF golf
coach, will be giving lessons at
the club.
Anyone who is interested in
lessons, said Rehling, should
contact me at the pro shop after

and process control techniques to reduce manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing costs of telephone switching equipment.
Tom is sure that Western Electric is the right place
for him. What about you?
If you set the highest standards for yourself,
enjoy a challenge, and have the qualifications
were looking forwe want to talk to you! Oppor Opportunities
tunities Opportunities for fast-moving careers exist now for elec electrical,
trical, electrical, mechanical and industrial engineers, and
also for physical science, liberal arts and business
majors. For more detailed information, get your
copy of the Western Electric Career Opportunities
booklet from your Placement Officer. Or write:
Western Electric Company, Room 6405, 222 Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, New York 38, N. Y. And be sure to arrange
for a personal interview when the Bell System
recruiting team visits your campus.

Oct. 1. Lessons will be given
only by appointment. They will
cost $3 per half hour.
Fees are being charged,
Stanley explained, because the
club was bought with a loan from
the UF Athletic Association. The
fee money will repay the loan.
After the debt is paid, the fee
money will be used for mainten maintenance
ance maintenance of the clubs facilities and
new equipment.
The club will be open every
day from 7;30 a.m. until dark.
United Rent-All j
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday/ Oct. 1/1963

Page 8

Gridders Start
Again, VoI. 11l

The once beaten, once tied
Florida Gators went back to the
drawing boards again yesterday
without a speck of black crepe
paper hanging in the dressing
room.
Head coach Ray Graves said
the Gators will be working toward
the game with Richmond here this
Saturday with a routine week
that will stress interior offensive
line blocking.
The varsity gridders took to the
practice field yesterday afternoon
wearing the white jerseys of the
B-team, who had on the varsity
blue.
Graves, however, said the
change of color had nothing to
do with superstitution after the
Gators found their first two games
of the season rough sledding, but
instead, was practical change be because
cause because they will wear white for their
next two games.
Alabama, as the home team
against Florida Oct. 12 in Tus Tuscaloosa,
caloosa, Tuscaloosa, has the choice of uniform
colors and their pick forced the

NTKj§§&
fSMMq
DOVE SEASON OPENS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5
THUNTiNG CLOTHES |
pANTS GAME BAGS
COATS HATS & CAPS
VESTS mmm BOOT SOCKS
BOOTS |K9 SHOOTING
WADERS GLOVES
Insulated suits and jackets
Camouflage suits and caps
Combination seat & shell box
1 CLEANING EQUIPMENT]
GUN RACKS
GUN CASES
DECOYS Md*/W
AMMUNITION
GAME CALLS
22 RIFLES COLT HAND GUNS
//%* Bows by Baer
Jr Arrows (hunting & practice)
- f Quivers
[ Gloves Arm Guards
J/ Complete line of
accessories
1 HUNTING LICEHSTI
Northcentraf Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods Store
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
Off Street Parkins In Roar Os Store
HIS W. Uniy. Are. FR 2-8212

Gators to change from the usual
blue to white. Graves said they
might also wear white against
Richmond Saturday here.
One personel change was
ordered on the first unit, Graves
said, but it was an important one.
Big Frank Lasky, UFs 270-
pound pre -sea son All America
tackle, who has had trouble getting
back into shape after a leg injury,
was moved down to the No. 2
unit.
Replacing him, 215 pound
Sydney Mac Lean who was behind
Lasky.
Frank still hasnt rounded into
form yet, Graves said yesterday.
We graded the films of the
Mississippi State game and weve
got to move the boys up that played
well.
Injured in Saturdays 9-9 tie
game were center Rodger Pettee,
center Jim Bernhardt, tackle Den Dennis
nis Dennis Murphy and defensive back
Ken Russell but all are expected
to be back against Richmond.

I
l/}
FRANK LASKY
... No. 2 now

Gator Football Statistics

TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
9 Points 18
8 Ist Downs* run. ... 11
6 Ist Downs, pass. . .5
2 Ist Downs, penalty. .3
16 Total first downs. .19
79 Runs from scrim. . 84
284 Gain from scrim. . 251
135 Lost from scrim. .53
149 Net Gain scrim. . .198
74.5 Rushing avg.per game.99.o
21 Passes attempted. .24
12 Passes conpleted. . 10
57.1 Per cent completed. 41.7
2 Passes had intercep. . 3
126 Gain passing 121
63.0 Passing avg per game 60.5
275 Total net gain. ...... 319
137.5 Total offense ave.. .159.5
14 No. of punts 12
546 Total yards kicked .523
39.0 Punting avg 43.6'
0 Punts had blocked. .0
7 No. punts returned. 7
91 Yds punts returned. .32
13.0 Avg. punt return. . 16.0
6 No. kickoffs returned. 3
123 Yds kickoffs avg. . 56
20.5 KO return avg 18.7
13 No. of penalties 6
133 Yds. penalized 50
4 Fumbles lost ..2
PUNTING GAME
Kicks Yds. Blk. Avg.
Seymour 14 546 0 39,0

y t:
We all make mistakes .. ,S
Vs
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'Big Guys Should
Defeat 'LittleGuys

When the big guys in foot football
ball football play the little guys, the
big guys generally have a defi definite
nite definite advantage.
This will be the case Saturday
on Florida Field when Floridas
Gators host Richmond of the
Southern Conference. Florida will
be heavily favored.
Lack of depth, says Gator
scout Dave Fuller, will probably
hurt Richmond most.
Fuller has seen both Richmond
outings this season. The Spiders
have knocked off East Carolina
10-7 but lost to Tennessee 34-6,
Richmond is capable of playing
us a real good game, Fuller

INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Long
Runs GainL Net Avg Run
Dupree 27 125 0 125 4.7 33
Trammell 9 36 3 33 3.7 13
Harper 10 41 10 31 3.1 22
Clarke 5 20 2 18 3.6 8
Kirk 1 8 0 8 8.0 8
Campbell 1 5 0 5 5.0 5
Seymour 10 6-6 -6.0
Shannon 24 49 99 -50 -2.1 13
Team 1 0 15 -15 -15
INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Att. Comp. Pct.lnt. Gain TI
Shannon 21 12 57.1 2 126 1
INDIVIDUAL RECEIVING
Caught Yards TDs
Newcomer 3 64 0
B, Brown 2 21 0
Harper 2 16 0
Dupree 2 3 0
Casey 19 0
Matthews 1 8 1
R. Brown 1 5 0_
SCORING -BY -QU ARTE RS
1 2 3 4 Total
U. Os Fla. 7 2 0 0 9
Opponents 0 3 6 9 18

warned. They played well against
Tennessee for one half, but Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee manpower made the differ difference
ence difference in the second half.
Richmonds strongest position
is guard, with four senior letter lettermen
men lettermen on hand. Three of these run
over 200 pounds, but Joe Kessel
at 190 pounds is considered the
best and fastest of the four.
The Spiders top runners are
Ken Stout, a swift halfback, and
Larry Deco, 216 pound fullback.
If the rtmning game doesnt go,
Fuller reports Richmond will pro probably
bably probably use the pass-geared shotgun
offense with 6-4, 225 pound
quarterback Ronnie Smith calling
the shots.
Another of the Spiders main
strengths is the kicking game
where specialist Bruce Gossett
has punted for a 41-yd. average
thus far. Gossett booted a 35-yd.
field goal to win the East Carolina
game.
Goodyear
Paces Cross
Country Trials
The UF cross country team held
times trials yesterday in prepara preparation
tion preparation for its next meet against
Florida State.
Charles Goodyear bettered the
lS varsitys best time with a 22:-
11.8 for the 4.35 mile varsity dis distance.
tance. distance.
The freshman ran the 1.8 mile
frosh distance with David Wilson
turning in the best time of
9:31.5.
Coach Walter Welsch describes
the squad as well balanced with
the potential to be a darkhorse
in the conference championships
in late November.

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

z
Paying Jobs In
EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg,
Oct. 2 1963 The American
Student Information Service is
accepting applications for
summer jobs in Europe, openings
include office jobs, lifeguarding,
factory work, shipboard work,
'child care work, resort and sales
work. Wages range to S4OO a
month.
AS IS also announced that
residual funds permit the first
4000 applicants travel grants of
$165 each. Interested students
should write to Dept. O, ASIS,
22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxem Luxembourg
bourg Luxembourg city, Grand Duchy of
Luxembourg, requesting theASE
24-page prospectus with job
selection and travel grant and job
applications. Send $1 for the
prospectus and airmail postage.
The first 8000 inquiries receive
a $1 credit towards the new
book; Earn, Learn and Travel
in Europe.