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
Jackson New
Assistant Dean

By JOANN MYER
Os The Gator Staff
Dr. Marjorie Jackson, one of
the countrys foremost women
oboists, has been named new
syr rik
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DEAN JACKSON
.. .takes new post.
Assistant Dean of Women under
Dean Marna V. Brady.
Dean Jackson, born in Oakland,
Organist Will
Play Tonight
The UF Music Department will
present famed English organist
Geraint Jones tonight at 8:15 in
the University Auditorium.
Jones, on tour in America since
early August comes to the UF
from engagements in New York
City, New Haven, Conn., and
Williamsburg, Va.
Tonights program will include
selections from Bach, Mozart and
Liszt. Following his engagement
here Jones and his wife, Winfred,
will continue the cross-country
tour.
The tour will end in late
November in Boston. Jones then
will return home to Little
Missenden, England.

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> BRITISH ORGANIST
...Geraint Jones, will be featured tonight at 8 in the
University Auditorium. He will present a selection
taken from Bach. Mozart and Liszt.
9 a

Calif., came to the UF directly
from the University of Denver
where she recently completed
post-doctoral work in Student
Personnel Services under Dr.
Eunice Hilton.
After receiving her B.A. and
M.A. cum laude at the University
of California, Dr. Jackson studied
two years in Philadelphia and two
years in France as a protege to
Marcel Tabuteau, famous obist,
and Bruno Labate of the New York
Philharmonic.
Many colorful and interesting
events highlighted her career
while traveling nationwide as an
expert oboist.
Dr. Jackson was selected to play
in the Pittsburgh Symphony under
the baton of Dr. Fritz Reiner.
After playing on Broadway tours
including Carmen Jones and
Gerswins Concert Orchestra,
Dr. Jackson held the position of
first oboist for the Metropolitan
Opera traveling in the States and
Canada.
While recording contemporary
music commissions with the
Louisville Orchestra, Miss
Jackson served as an associate
professor at Columbia University
where she received a doctorate
in 1962.
Before arriving at the UF, Dean
Jackson added to her travels by
driving on a 4,000 mile tour of
Florida.
Crosby Slates
Bond Talk
Dr. Harold B. Crosby, dean of
university relations and develop development,
ment, development, will address a joint meeting
of two Jacksonville Area Chamber
of Commerce committees today.
The Significance of the Higher
Education Bond Issue, is the topic
of the address, scheduled for 1:30
p.m. at the Roosevelt Hotel in
Jacksonville.
The education and city, county
and state committees will hear
the speech, along with other
interested members of the
chamber.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.22

THE OTHER SIDE:

Refusal To Knuckle Under
Led to Freedman Dismissal

Steve Freedman, relieved as
majority leader of the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council by Student Body Pres.
Paul Hendrick, said last night he
was fired because he refused to
knuckle under to executive
demands that he control council
votes.
I have been directed to control

l
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THIS COULD HAPPEN TO YOU
.. .if the accident rate does not decrease. UF students
were involved in 25accidents last month. Luckily there
were no fatalities. Don't become a statistic.

2,250 Traffic
Tickets Given

The campus police department
wrote 2,250 traffic tickets and
investigated 25 accidents during
September, a new monthly high,
Assistant Police Chief Vernon K.
Holliman said last week.
The assistant chief said the
number of accidents in September
was half as many as in the entire
preceding eight months.
Traffic violations, wrecks and
crime are all increasing, Holli Holliman
man Holliman said, and we attribute it
to the rise in student population.
Six cases of vandalism were
reported last month, while we only
had two the month before, he said.
The increase is showing up in
other areas, too, he said. Last
year 134 cars were stolen, but only
40 were stolen in 1961 and 411
bicycles were stolen last year as
compared to 343 the year before.
Its getting to be a real problem
enforcing the law, Holliman said.
There are only 25 policemen on
the force, working in three shifts.
We have just a few more police policemen
men policemen to work with these problems
than we had 10 years ago.
Ive never seen a police
department that would admit they
had enough men -- and we certainly
dont. We ask .for new policemen

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday,

(legislative council) votes and re refused
fused refused many times, Freedman
said. I can not and will not
pass an edict on how to vote from
the executive branch to my fellow
members of the legislature.
Freedman said the council
turned thumbs-down on issues sup supported
ported supported by Hendrick during the last

but it seems the money is never
there. I'm not kicking. We do the
best job we can."
Holliman said all vandalism took
place after dark, between 8 p.m.
and 4 a.m. There is only one patrol
car on duty after midnight.
"Yet, if we moved more of the
day shift to night we wouldn't be
able to handle the traffic during
the day," he said.
According to Holliman, bicycles
had become a major problem.
"This is the first year weve
had bicycles colliding with
bicycles," he said. "We've had
several such incidents this month.
Traffic signs apply to bicycles the
same as cars.
"Its against the law to ride a
bicycle the wrong way down a one
way street just as it is a car," he
?aid.
$1,500 In Fines
About $1,500 has been collected
so far this trimester by the UF
Traffic Court.
The money goes into the Student
Government treasury.

0ct.8,1963

three council meetings and this
led to his dismissal.
The votes went contrary to
Pauls (Hendrick) predisposition
and led to my firing, Freedman
charged.
Hendrick announced yesterday
that Freedman was removed for
incompetence.
Freedman was warned to spend
more time and attention on his
job or face possible removal,
Hendrick said.
We cannot let services of the
student body suffer when a man,
regardless of who he is, does an
unsatisfactory job, Hendrick
added.
Don Davis, junior in the School
of Journalism and Communications
and Murphree Area repre representative,
sentative, representative, has been named to
replace Freedm au as majority
floor leader.
Freedman said last night he will
not contest his dismissal.
Local Student
Survives Car-
Train Wreck
A UF student, involved in a
car-train smashup near High
Springs last weekend, was in
satisfactory condition in Alachua
General Hospital last night.
Todd Lee Brown, 2UC, and
Grainesvllle Resident Arden H.
Streit, 1905 NW 12th Terrace, were
both admitted to Alachua General
Hospital Saturday as a result of
the accident, streit is still in
critical condition.
The pair was on a hunting trip
heading north on a side road be between
tween between High Springs and Newberry
when they were hit by the freight
train about noon Saturday.
The car, driven by Streit, was
knocked more than 100 feet through
the air and came to rest against
a utility pole.
The train carried four diesels,
the first of which hit the car, and
113 freight cars.
Last night the Florida Highway
Patrol reported no charges had
been filed.
mu
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NEW MAYOR
Lee Robinson/ SEG/ was
named Mayor of Flavet I
during fall elections held
last week.



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, 0ct.8,1963

Page 2

Nearly 800 Coeds
Live Off-Campus

An estimated 785 single
undergraduate women now are
living off-campus, according to
Miss Ruth Neal of the UF Off-
Campus Housing Office.
Some advantages of living off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, according to Miss Neal,
are increased quiet and privacy,

mm I' I "" .1 ! I.
WATCH FOR
sh GIGANTIC
Book and Record Sale
Coming Wednesday,
Oct. 9,
at the
CAMPUS SHOP
& BOOKSTORE
i
F^^ND^^^IINISTRATION
Representatives of the Food and Drug
Administration, U.S. Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare, will be on campus
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8 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.
INTERVIEWS

home like atmosphere,
housekeeping experiences,
cooking, budgeting of time and
money and independence.
Im quite pleased with the
satisfactory adjustment of women
students who live fairly
independently off-campus, Miss
Neal said.

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GATOR GIRL
...is a 5 foot 5 green-eyed
brunette who is majoring in
pre-med. Miss Candy Hamp Hampton,
ton, Hampton, lUC, one of the brave
r;irls living in Graham Hal I,
likes piano, music in gener general
al general and painting. She is
participating in invitation invitational
al invitational honors.

by REID POOLE, head of UF music department

Geraint Jones, outstanding
British organist and conductor,
will present an organ concert,
performing on the UFs Anderson
Memorial Organ, in University
Auditorium, tonight at 8:15. Mr."
Jones is presented by the
Department of Music. There is no
admission charge and everyone
may attend.
Jones reputation as an organist
and musician is deservedly great.
He is a master of his instrument,
making light of technical
difficulties. His list of accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments as organist and conductor,
both in concert and on records,
is long and impressive. For
example, his recording of Handels
Utrecht Te Deum and Jubilate won
a Grand Prix du Disque in 1959.
He has made many recordings as
organist for H.M.V.on the historic
Schnitger organ it Steinkirchen
near Hamburg and numerous
series of recorded recitals for
Library Hours
Wont Change
No definite plans have been made
to extend library hours during final
examinations.
Weli try to do womething, but
until we can find away to finance
this, we dont know anything, said
Stanley West, director of libraries.
The library is open from 8 a.m.
to 11 p.m. Monday through Saturday
and from 2 p.m. to 11 p.m. on
Sunday. The University College
room is open until midnight every
day except Saturday.
Do your laundry
'p 7 while you shop
KoinKleen
704 W. Univ. Ave.
SAVINGS ON DRY
CLEANING 75%
or more on most types

UF Has Best
Gatorettes

The UF majorette corps -- the
Gatorettes is one of the very
best in the nation, according to
Tay Tanya Tallman, Gatorette
choreographer.
The UF Gatorettes are better
twirlers with higher standards than
any she has seen, Miss Tallman
said.
Any UF coed may tryout for the
group. Tryouts are held in the
spring, Miss Tallman said.
Girls are chosen, by the
choreographer, who is also the
head majorette, and UF Band
Director Richard Bowles. Girls
are judged on beauty of face and
figure, showmanship and twirling
ability.
There are no scholarships.
This year 17 girls are
Gatorettes. They practice daily
from 4-6 p.m. with the band.
The core goes wherever the band
goes to perform at football games.
They went to Atlanta for the

the 8.8. C. on historic organs all
over Europe.
As a conductor he has recorded
for H.M.V., Decca, and D.G.G.
such works as Purcells Dido and
Aeneas, Mozart Concertos and
Bach Cantatas, with such
distinguished soloists as Flagstad,
Schwartzkopf, Ralph Kirkpatrick,
and Gerard Souzay.
While still in his twenties, he
presented the complete organ
works of Bach in a series of 16
concerts in London. He is now
on his second United States and
Canadian tour. His press notices
from exacting critics have ranged
from enthusiastic to genuflecting.
Excellent Program
We are struck with the
realization of the musical
greatness which lies in the wealth
of organ literature. Jones brings
us a most gratifying selection,
opening with the Prelude and Fugue
in F Sharp Minor by Dietrich
Buxtehude, the great Danis h
master so much admired by J.S.
Bach. Then follow Two Noels by
Claude Daquin and the Prelude and
Fugue in B minor by Bach.
Jones second group includes
compositions by Barnardo
Pasquini, Sousa Carvalho, Fresco Frescobaldi,
baldi, Frescobaldi, and Jose Lidon. The final
group includes Mozarts Adagio
and Allegro in F Minor, K. 594,
and Franz Liszts Variations On
a Theme by Bach, that theme being
the song with the marvelous title,

I I
Breakfast, Lunch &, Supper
SPECIALS
at
MOBLEY'S SANDWICH SHOP
ACROSS FROM THE UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
Dpen 6:30 am to 12 pm Daily; to lam Friday & Saturday

Georgia Tech game, and will g 0
to Miami and also to Jacksonville
for the Georgia game.
The Gatorettes perform at
football games and do feature solos
at all home basketball games.
According to Miss Tallman, this
year there are three celebrities
on the team Carolyn Johnson
assistant choreographer, is Miss
Martin County; JoNez Love is Miss
Duval County, and Bonita Stacks
is Miss Jacksonville. All three
girls were in the Miss Florida
Pageant.
The Gatorettes include one
graduate student, jean Brown
Perry; two seniors, Miss Tall Tallman
man Tallman and Mary McAllister; one
junior, Miss Johnson: seven
sophomores, Mary jo Fenton, Kay
Denny, Miss Love, Carolyn Harms,
Margaret Garnet, Bonita Stacks
and Gloria Stacks and six fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, Lou Arey, Cathy Martin,
Carol Eckhardt, Carol Cestagali,
Pat Poarch and Lynn Park.

Weinen, klagen, sorgen, sagen.
Music Seminar
The regular Tuesday afternoon
Music Seminar at 2:30 in the Music
Building Auditorium will be
devoted today to a discussion, with
musical illustration, of The Art
of Fugues. University organist
Willis Bodine is the speaker. The
afternoon session is apropos of the
evening concert. Everyone is
invited.
Good Radio Music
The New York philharmonic
season of thirty-three weekly
broadcast concerts began last
Sunday. The entire series will be
carried live by WRUF on both AM
AND FM. Broadcast time is 2;OC
p.m. until October 27 when New
York returns to standard time
from Daylight Saving; then air
time will be 3;00 p.m.
Metropolitan Opera
The Met broadcasts on
Saturday afternoons will be carried
by WRUF again this year starting startingon
on startingon Dec. 7 and continuing-far 22
successive Saturday afternoons.
Also, each Thursday evening
WRUF-AM presents a two hour
program Listening With Reid
Poole at 8:05. During the present
season great piano concertos and
the works of Stravinsky are being
offered.



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fit§i#i§tllil

'Krazy Kampus Kontest

The KKK challenges the students again.
Undaunted the KKK returns for its fourth week.
The Florida Alligator sponsored Krazy Kampus Kontest is here with some pictures which may
cause some difficulty.
Last weeks winner was Albert Clark Welch, a second-semester sophomore.
Our extragavant prizes, as weve mentioned before, are donated by Alans Cubana, The Alligator,
Florida Theater, and the editors paycheck (a sure fortune).
Answers should be delivered or mailed to the Florida Alligator, room 9, Florida Union.

'Lost Art Os America
On D isplay In Union

The Lost Art of America --
Wood Engraving is on display
this month in the north wing of
the Florida Union.
The exhibit is owned by Frank
A. French, 88, of Winter Park,
who is currently looking for a
sponsor to send it to the Worlds
Fair in New York next year.
The engravings were done by
Frenchs father years ago. The
display includes 60 matted
engravings and some small
drawings.
French is waiting for a reply
from the U. S. Department of
Commerce to know whether they
will sponsor him.
French drove to the UF campus
from Winter Park last week to
Price Hike
In UF Coffee
To Buy Paint
Three pennies added to the price
of a cup of coffee are buying new
paint and draperies for several
campus cafeteriasr"
Money from the increase in
Q
food prices on campus has been
used to reupholster the booths
and buy new drapes for the Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall Cafeteria. Similar
improvements will be made in the
Coed Club in Broward Hall,
according to cafeteria manager.
The Yulee Hall Dormitory Area
has no cafeteria and residents
have asked for more vending
machines.
Miss Mary Ann Millsap, liaison
officer between Womens Students
Association (WSA) and the
Womens Interhall Council, said
in the past requests for more
food machines in the Yulee Area
have met with objections from
Food Service Division.
We hope this year vending
machines will be considered
improvements to our area, she
added.
The area has three girls dormi dormitories
tories dormitories Yulee, Mallory and Reid.
A coffee machine and a coke
machine are in the basement of
Yulee Hall. Candy and fruit juice
machines are also in Yulee.
Miss Nancy Dean of the Yulee
Area said the one coffee machine
is always out of order and some sometimes
times sometimes puts sour cream in the
coffee.

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display some of the collection.
French said he remembers when
American wood engraving was the
only means of illustration for books
and magazines.
Now he calls it a lost art
because, by lowering the cost and
speeding the process, photo
engraving has replaced wood
engraving. He said his father
foresaw the change, left engraving
and took up painting.
Wood engraving is an art,
French said, because engravers
had to be accomplished to attain
qualities of hair, skin, cloth and
hard surfaces on the wood. Many
made reproductions of paintings.

m.iCA 10 ? co s G
- cu 6 er k,
K^ 1 \ \ Y
Vtomanell^V
kfast/ew
Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm, except Tuesday.
s
706 West University Avenue

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Frenchs father did portraits
and engraved the work of others.
During his 63 years in art, his
work appeared often in national
magazines.
Frenchs father won the Gold
Medal for his engraving of The
Beggar Girl, a French painting,
at the St. Louis World Fair in
1893. He was also a member of
the U. S. Jury for Art of America
at the Worlds Fair exposition.
French, last years state
director for Art Week, has written
his fathers biography which is
now in the hands of a Philadelphia
publisher.

Tuesday, 0ct.8,1963 The Florida Alligator

Coeds Love
Graham Hall

By JO BUNCH
Os The Gator Staff
Amazing, but true. . Some
women on the UF campus actually
love living in the dormitories.
Absurd/ say disgruntled
coeds. Rubbish/ say UF men
who have moaned about curfew'
too many times.
Nope. The women in Graham
like it there, plan to stay there
in future years and many prefer
it to off-campus living.
Its because they dont have to
spend all their time looking at
skirts; They meet boys in the
lobby, in the cafeteria, at hall
meetings and at numerous socials.
Too, as Marian Felton, 3AS,
points out a newer semi-coed
dorm is somehow conducive to
friendlier living. Hall council
women report no trouble at all in
getting people organized for dorm
activities or work. And everyone
seems happier.
Examples of the new type of
co-existence on Florida campus
are a bus trip from the Graham,
Trusler and Simpson area to the
Florida Georgia game, another
Playboy Party, A'MissGraham
Area Playmate of the Year
contest, a possible bus trip to the
Miami game and several inter interdormitory
dormitory interdormitory socials.
Floor representatives from
Graham, Trusler and Simpson

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Below Dealers' Cost Plus Old Recappable Tire.
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newest,
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diamond ring by 'fiKV tGarved
The mood of tropical moonlight... the style of
youth arid action . .new, new TROPIC STAR* has cap captured
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h nd and he enchanted foreve r hngug rings from
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j|l Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
luittiPh Lungin @
103 wT/ Univ. Av.

meet together to plan activities
and budgets and to learn how to
improve the surroundings. This
replaces inter-hall in all-female
dorms and makes the offices held
by girls in the hall more important.
A few problems have resulted
from the integration The first
week there were no signs to notify
people that Graham was housing
women so people of both sexes
were often seen popping in and
out of Graham area dormitories
somewhat red-faced.
Doris Pfeiffer, a sophomore who
lived in Rawlings last year, pointed
out, however, that a few things,
such as ironing boards and full
length mirrors, need to be added
to finish the conversion for female
habitation.
Graham resident Jackie
Phillips, 4AS, who once lived in
Broward and finds that her new
home is by far better, quoted
Dean of Women Mania Brady in
saying that a womens dormitory
among mens living areas is not
a totally new thing here.
When coeds first came to UF,
a similar arrangement was
necessary and it worked beautifully
she said. The only problem then,
Miss Phillips said, was a red
flag hung out the window by one
of the young ladies.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday / 0ct.8,1963

Vending Machines: A Nickel Here A Dime There ...

Its a small problem, but, dad-gummit, its
irritating.
How many times have you been bilked, cheated,
gypped and otherwise robbed by our campus vending
machines?
A case in point: put a dime into a typical
mechanical fleece-artist in the Florida Union
basement. Pull the lever under the glass box
displaying a pecan roll. Out pops an Almond Joy,
smiling ingratiatingly.
, Case No. 2: Put two nickels in any milk machine.

editorials

Take Heart, Suckers
Complaints keep coming in about problems with fraternity boys who
steal seats at football games.
The practice is an old one, and the philosophy behind it even older.
Briefly, it is this: Th meek may inherit the earth, but only after
everything is over and the strong have left; also known, in slightly
different terms as Never give a sucker an even break. The sucker
in this case being average citizens who expect everyone to obey the
rules.
Well, sorry, Mr. Average Citizen. You may as well accept reality.
There are some people -- quite a few, as a matter of fact who
obey only those rules enforced by a club bigger than the club they
happen to be carrying. These people with their concept that laws
are for everyone else, not them are direct descendents of Billy
the Kid and Scarface Al Capone.
You, Mr. Law-Abider, will run into them all through your life.
To save yourself trouble, or tragedy, learn how to react to them.
There are only two correct ways: either enlist the aid of officials who
are paid to enforce the rules, or supply yourself with some form of
coercion more powerful than the takers can muster. Failing these two,
withdraw.
In the case at hand, no help can be expected from the officials who
are paid to enforce the rules. That much is obvious. And it is difficult
to out-coerce a belligerant individual backed up by 40 loyal brothers
in the midst of a large, indifferent crowd. Therefore, the only intelligent
course is to withdraw.

There is one weapon available, however, which in the long run will
bring victory to you and others like you; which is to say, the civilized
element in any society. That weapon is public opinion. Each time you
write a letter to the editor, or relate your experience with fraternities
to others in conversation, you are helping to further the downfall of
fraternities which they have justified by their own actions.
So, the meek may inherit the earth after all, and the suckers may
at last be given an even break if they learn to put a common
shoulder behind the wheel of justice.

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Communist Columnist? Nah.

By hugh mcarthur
Well, before the Senate
Investigating Committee invites
me to one of their infamous
inquisitions, let me utter a word
in haste.
The last paragraph of my column
on Thursday, Oct. 3, read as
follows, Someone once mentioned
to me that the surest way to get
rid of the Communist Party was
for all Americans to join it.
In response to the many letters
and phone calls received
concerning this statement, I offer
the following explanation.
First of all, the Florida
Alligator did not print the entire
article. This paragraph was taken
out of context, with qualifying
statements both prior to and
following the statement ommitted.
The comments after the statement
went something like this, of
course this would be ridiculous
but just because someone alleges
the infiltration of N.S.A. by the
Communists is no reason for us
to give up the fight. I am convinced
our ideologies contain for the most
part, the best answers to current
social problems, and I dont
hesitate to argue them with anyone,
anywhere, at any time, in fact

I invite such opportunities. Thus,
lets not give up N.S.A. until some something
thing something better comes along, and keep
in mind; When a tired dog lies
in the road, it r s only a question
of time until hes run over.
As a parting comment to the
N.S.A. issue I would like to say
this. I hope the sororities and
fraternities that worked so
diligently to defeat this national
organization of students will
endeavor, with only one half the
enthusiasm, to replace it with
something superior. Not to be trite,
but those of you who presume to
destroy assume more of the burden
to create.
Here is just a passing
observation concerning the recent
Kennedy -Goldwater poll. I wonder
if people were voting against
Goldwater or for Kennedy? If
you live in the dorms and have an
opinion, please let me know --Im,
really curious.
In response to Jerald K., who
asked my opinion of Barry Gold Goldwater,
water, Goldwater, I respond: If what Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater is saying is what
Conservatism is, then I want to be
whatever Conservatism isnt. I am
a little familiar with the term
Conservatism, and in my

Press the chocolate milk button. It is empty. Try
to get your money back by banging viciously on
the coin-return lever. Forget it, brother. Its orange
(ugh) juice or nothing.
Case No. 3; Keep track of how often the Coke
machines didnt give you anything for your money,
or forgot to drop a cup to catch the liquid, or filled
the cup only halfway up. After a month, see how
much you have lost. Empires have been built with
less.
Writing dirty words on the machines relieves
tension, perhaps, but the monsters still have your

The Cynic:
"Okay, show me where it says we're supposed to be sixth in the nation!"

Letters:

His Facts May Be Confused

EDITOR:
Once again it seems that a well
intending student has confused the
facts in the line of misguided
loyalty.
In yesterdays letter to the editor

opinion, Goldwater comes closer
to fitting the description of a
radical. Any man who can oppose
redistribution of the wealth in a
corporate economy, while opposing
a treaty to ban nuclear testing in
the atmosphere, and simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously try to destroy the only
point of communications we have
with other nations and start talk
about returning to lsolationism
is in my opinion, a person who
should be carefully scrutinized
before reelection to the U. S.
Senate, let alone be given con consideration
sideration consideration as a candidate for the
most important office of the land.
I understand wise Republicans
these days are starting a new
rumble that may soon become a
full fledged storm; McNamara
in 64.
To the anti-Communistgroup
who seems upset about any
positive opinion concerning joining
N.S.A., I would like to bring out
this observation: to be anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist is not enough. You have
to believe in it enough to take
action. If your idea about being
anti-Communist is to let the
communists have everything they
touch, then save yourself a lot of
grief and just brace for the
inevitable.

money. Beating them with a sledge hammer is
against the law. There is only one recourse
leave a note for the man who services the machines.
(There must be one, although nobody ever sees
him.) Say something like this: Dear sir, your
blankety-blank machine has just robbed me for the
23rd time. As far as I can figure it, you or your
company owes me $74.15. I wjll be in front of this
machine tonight at 8:45 wearing a green hat with a
feather in the band, expecting repayment. Yours,
Os course, it wont get your money back? but
it will give him a hell of a scare.

concerning where the real credit
for the constitutional revisions
lies, Mike Gora (the name was
withheld) fell prey to the old
vituperous verbal vomit of
years past. Not content to let a
long needed Student Government
project pass without the usual
disgruntled hair splitting, Mike
saw fit to show the students how
it all really happened. . .As
also usually happens in an after
sight of this sort, several people
were slighted, belittled, and, in
general, dumped upon.
* 1 m y capacity last year as
Secretary of Legislative Affairs,
I was chair man of the
Constitutional Revision
Committee. Although I was respon responsible
sible responsible for taking the revisions to
the Legislative Council and
encouraging their passage by the
student body, I did not write
the constitutional revisions. Bill
Trickel (then president of the
Student Body) helped write the
revisions. Hugh McArthur worked
on the legislative changes. Paul
Hendrick, as Student Body Treas Treasurer,
urer, Treasurer, suggested many of the
financial revisions. The committee
incorporated these changes and
finally the Legislative Council
itself edited the drafts before they
were ever brought to'the Student
Body for approval. This all
happened last year. After the
failure to get the necessary
percentage of students voting ON,
not necessarily FOR, the revisions
(80 per cent of those voting
approved the revisions), they were
put aside and then this year the
process, with changes and
improvements, was gone through
again.
And another thing. ... it is
completely fallacious to say that

the Vote (Admittedly then United)
party blocked passage of last
years revisions. They fully
supported them and encouraged
passage at party meetings.
On a personal note, I apologize
for enlightening your Name With Withheld,
held, Withheld, Mike, but having overheard
Crusader Rabbit at large again,
I felt compelled to give credit
where credit was due.
Incidentally, credit to Maurice
Plumb, the present administration
and a student body who finally
became interested enough to
rectify a previously outdated
constitution.
Barry Sinoff
Secretary of Legislative
Affairs, 1962
Enjoyed
EDITOR:
I enjoyed very much your edi editorial
torial editorial In Appreciation of
Greatness.
Best wishes.
John D. Reeves, M.D.
Professor and Chairman
Dept, of Radiology
College of Medicine
NOTICE
The family of Ftoger Lerer
wishes to express its
appreciation for many
remembrances sent by
members of the UF student
body and friends.



Letters

Encouraged
EDITOR:
''The strong support which
Senator Goldwater received in the
straw vote Thursday was apleasant
surprise, and I am greatly
encouraged. In the recent
nationwide Gallup Poll, Goldwater
received 40 per cent of the vote
to Kennedys 60 per cent when
voters made a choice between
the two men. This was Goldwaters
highest nationwide showing to date,
and I felt that Goldwater would do
well to receive 40 per cent of the
vote here on campus, since Florida
is no longer a typical Southern
state nor is the University of
Florida a Southern university
in the Dixie sense of the word.
But I must admit that even though
I am an ardent supporter of Senator
Goldwater, I underestimated the
conservative strength on this
campus. The 1,891 votes forSenator
Goldwater gave him 47.3 per cent
of the total vote one of his
strongest showings to date. Despite
the panic efforts of Don Addis and
others, Kennedy pulled less than
53 per cent of the total vote. In
my opinion, the margin of 218
(not 208 as shouted by the Alligator)
is hardly indicative of the con considerable
siderable considerable popularity which the
Alligator staff writer claims
Kennedy enjoys.
Goldwaters show of strength
in Thursdays election is a moral
victory for him and reflects the
rising tide of support for his
candidacy.
Merle F. Dimbath,
President, Students for Goldwater
Good Sense
EDITOR:
Recently I picked up one of a
stack of anonymous sheets labeled
Good Sense/ which were in an
Alligator rack on top of the
newspapers. I was interested to
see that someone had lifted an
Addis cartoon from yesterdays
edition of Common Sense,
(deleting Addis signature and
using a different caption) and had
typed an ungrammatical note be beneath
neath beneath it, stating the existence of
segregationists on campus. Im
not surprised at their existence,
hut fm curious about the nature
of this group which so proudly
announces itself. The editor of
this sheet chose to remain
anonymous, as did the supposed
members of this Student Group
for Nonequal Rights, else why
werent they passing out their
proclamation themselves, rather
than slipping them in the Alligator
racks?
They state they want their
opinions represented in the

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawranc#, Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron s P encer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstalh
Copy Editor Bill Fu,ler
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during me
months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is pubhshed. IHt
FARIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
Ntates Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

Alligator. Fellas, if you want
recognition, why wont you let
us know who you are?
Sharon Shear, 7AS
Not The Best
EDITOR:
The best from the Miami
Herald, Im afraid will not be found
in their editorial comments on
international news, in your October
2nd Best From Other Papers
column, an editorial from the
Miami Herald condemns the neo neocolonialism
colonialism neocolonialism of Indonesia and
accuses Dr. Sukarno of playing
a reckless game. I will agree
mobs such as those that sacked
the British Embassy dont just
form spontaneously, but the Herald
is in a better position to inform
its readers a good deal more
about why the riots occurred than
it cares to let on.
I tj seems to me that the first
questions are why did Malaysia,
within 24 hours of its founding,
break relations with both Indonesia
and the Philippines, and why does
Prince Abdul Rahman, the Prime
Minister of Malaysia, take such a
dim view of the proposed Maph Maphilindo
ilindo Maphilindo confederation which would
have united 140 million
predominently Malay peoples of
Malaya, the Philippines, and
Indonesia?
Contrary to popular belief
(frequently stimulated by news newspapers
papers newspapers such as the Miami Herald)
Sukarnos government is not pro-
Communist. In fact, his party is
surviving a very uneasy truce with
the huge number of Communist Communistsympathizing
sympathizing Communistsympathizing Chinese aliens of his
country. A solution to his problem
would be to dilute the Communist
influence with non-Communist
voters. The Philippine and Malay
governments are recognized to be
anti Communist and even
Western-style. A merger ofthe
three nations would reduce
Indonesias (and incidently Singa Singapores
pores Singapores and Sarawaks)Communists
to a controllable minority.
However, Great Britain would
have lost her shpere of
influence in the Far East. No
wonder the Indonesians and others
with hopes for a pan-Malay con confederation
federation confederation believe that Malaysia is
to be nothing more than a British
pawn.
Thomas W. Sharpless, 7AS
READERS:
Please sign all letters.
We will withhold your
name upon request.
Thank you,
The Editors

Zev Aelonys Case: Rebuttal

EDITOR:
Im rather glad that Mr. Cates
took the trouble to write to the
Alligator about the Aelony case.
(Letters Column, Thursday, Oct.
3 Ed.) Reference to it in
Common Sense as apart of another
story was of necessity a condensed
version of a tale well worth telling
in full. And if the telling of it
leaves one with the impression
that Mr. Aelony is saintly and the
Marion County Sheriffs Depart Department
ment Department villainous, thats the way it
happened.
First, as to the authoritative
sources referred to by Mr. Cates.
The Marion County judges and
Sheriffs offices have information
about the charges and allegations
made by the arresting officer.
Note, they are charges and
allegations, not convictions, and
contain no more than the state statements
ments statements of one person.
Now to the bare facts of the
case.
Fact: Aelony was arrested for
vagrancy.
Aelonys version; He was
taking photographs of the picketing
of a diner in Dunnellon when a
sheriffs deputy, sitting in a parked
car with a Dunnellion policeman,
called to him. He finished taking
the picture, returned the camera
to its owner and walked to the
car. He was asked to accompany
the deputy for questioning. Aelony
suggested a later time, since he
was otherwise occupied. The
deputy thereupon arrested Aelony
on the charge of vagrancy. Aelony
produced his wallet with nearly
SSO in cash and a paycheck from
CORE for about the same amount.
The arrest for vagrancy was
nevertheless completed.
Note; He was not charged with
obstructing traffic -a natural
charge for the alleged incident of
preventing a woman from leaving
the parking area. Nor was there
any other charge made at the
time.
Fact: Aelony was transported
to the Marion County jailinOcala,
booked for vagrancy and locked
up.
Aelonys version: Deputy Sheriff
Geiger met the car bearing Aelony
about two miles from Ocala. He
was transferred to Geigers car,
driven to Ocala, booked, put in a
cell with white prisoners (the jail
is a segregated one). Aelony was
severely beaten by the prisoners,
who somehow found out what the
charges against him were.
(
We can only speculate as to
how those prisoners found out
Aelonys identity so quickly after
he was placed in the cell. Jail
officials claimed that the prisoners
must have heard of Aelony over a
radio in the cell. It is Interesting
to note that on that particular
day news coverage on racial
matters was reported so prompt.
The area is notorious for its
black-out on such news, according
to testimony given by former Ocala
Mayor John H. Green before the
Florida Advisory Committee to
the U. S. Civil Rights Commission.
Fact; Aelony was charged at
his arraignment with vagrancy and
resisting arrest without violence.
Bond was set at SSOO for vagrancy
and SI,OOO on the second charge.
Aelonys version: When he was
arraigned he was still bloody from
the beating in the jail. (Note- Aelony
refused medical attention. He also
refused to lodge charges against
the prisoners who had beaten him
since, according to him, the

Tuesday, Oct. 8,1963 The Florida Alligator

responsibility lay elsewhere.) The
charge of resisting arrest was
added after he was locked up.
A spokesman for the Sheriffs
office was quoted in the St.
Petersburg Times as saying that
the second charge was made so
much later because they had to
find the charge in the statute books
first. Aelony stated that he was
at no time before his arrest, asked
for his ID, but he did ask the deputy
and the policeman for theirs. The
deputy acceded to the request but
the policeman disclaimed any
connection with the proceedings.
Fact: On petition of the Marion
County Sheriff, Aelony was held
for a mental competency hearing,
a non-bailable detention.
Aelonys version; While
Aelonys training and con convictions
victions convictions about non-violence pre preclude
clude preclude anything more than passive
protection of the vital parts of
his body when attacked physically,
a complete record of all that
transpires is helpful in any legal
proceedings. The sum of his
behavior which might beconstured
as odd consisted of his making
careful notes on whatever pieces
of paper he had, of all that was
said and done, Including the names
and positions of the people
involved. When visited in jail by
this writer three days after his
arrest, Aelony appeared some somewhat
what somewhat depressed, but completely
lucid and in control of his faculties
- certainly not in a state in which
he was . . likely to Injure
himself or others if allowed to
remain at liberty pending exam examination.
ination. examination. ., which according to
Chapter 394.21, Florida Statutes,
Hospitalization of the mentally ill;
involuntary, constitute grounds for
emergency detentions of this kind.
Fact; Aelony was released on
SI,OOO bail after an examing board
consisting of a psychiatrist, a
physician and sheriffs deputy
declared him mentally competent.
Aelonys version (and some of
it probably included in the County
Courts records): The hearing
was perfunctory after the Governor
of Minnesota, whose interest-was

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the protection of Aelony's civil
rights, intervened. Local bail bailbonds
bonds bailbonds men refused to post bond for
Aelony. Bond was finally procured
from an out-of-town Dondsman.
Fact: Bail was escheated when
Aelony failed to appear for trial
in Ocala on Aug. 28. His attorney
explained that Aelony was in jail
in Americus, Ga. charged with
inciting to insurrection, non
bailable charge.
Again, please note, charged
with, not convicted of. There
is all the difference in the world
between the two terms. Sad to
relate, but in this day and age,
the law any law that will serve
- is used by far too many of those
sworn to uphold it, to harass,
intimidate, fight oh, the heck with
it to persecute, anyone who dares
to raise his voice for the rights
and liberties of the Negro. Yes,
Aelony is guilty of helping to
organize our niggers who are so
contented and happy and whom we
are all so fond of until some
smart-alecky white from up north
comes around and stirs em up.
Believe it or not, that is the kind
of insurrection Aelony is charged
with inciting in Americus. The
penalty can be death. (Ironically,
Aelony was not participating ir*
the demonstration at the time of
his arrest.)
Every age has its folk heroes
and saints. In our age, the best
candidates appear to be the men
and women, Negro and white, who
are so dedicated to the cause of
freedom for all human beings,
that no amount of legal coercion,
threat, vllllflcation, denunciation,
terror -- Indeed, not even death
-- will dismay them.
Yes, Mr. Cates, Zev Aelony
is a prime example of sainthood
who has been persecuted by the
police in his fight for Negro rights
- not by the hear-say of police
entries, but by eye-witness
accounts of reliable witnesses.
A friend, said to me as I was
writing this, It's all there,, isnt
it? If you only care to look.
Yes, If you only care to look.
Pincus Gross

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, 0ct.8,1963

Page 6

For Sale

FOR SALE 537 N. W. 34th Terr.
Owner must sell 3-bedroom 1-bath
home. Small equity, assume FHA
mortgage, quick posession
possible. Call FR 6-8126.
(A-22-4t-c).
FOR SALE 4 sliding door
wooden cabinets, stackable, or on
leg 6. $7.00 per, all for $25.00.
Six shelves walnut finish bookcase
SIB.OO driftsman chair $40.00.
Phone 6-00036. (A-22-st-c).
NIKON F CAMERA with coupled
light meter. Contact Bob, Room
1021 telephone 6-9102 after 11:00
p.m. (A-22-st-c).
QUINN knows the words out
1959 motorcycle for sale $175
- economical Great condition.
70 MPH 50 MPG, 250 ccc. Call
Alan at 2 7146. P. S.
Congratulations Carol.
(A-21-st-p).
BED New double size mattress
and box spring with legs $35. Roll
away bed $lO. Demott, 2720 Archer
Road. Phone 6-2428. (A-21-st-p).
FOR SALE -- Harley Davidson
165 cycle. Like new. Call 372-
2730 after noon. (A-19-st-c).

Wanted

WANTED GIRL TO SHARE
APARTMENT. 711 N. E. sth Terr.
$45 a month. FR 2-7658 or FR
6-1585. (C-22-3t-c).
PART TIME, male. Apply in
person. Tonys Pizza, 1308 w.
University. (C-21-2t-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835
I HEELS put on in 5 m mutts
SOLES put on irt 15minutes |
modernTshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
across from Ist notional bonk |
[jgsspsSj.
8:55 mine]

GATOR CLASSIFIED

I Autos

For Rent

FOR RENT FRATERNITIES,
SORORITIES extra nice float bed
to rent for Homecoming. Approx.
7 by 14. For information call
2-5965 after 5:30p.m.(8-20-3t-C).

Lost & Found

LOST -- A white gold 2-diamond
Bulova watch with mesh-type band.
If found please return to JoAnn
Sievers. Box 6762 Rawlings Hall.
Reward Offered. (L-22-3t-p).
FOUND -a mans raincoat in
Norman Hall. Identify satisfacotry,
Bob Hobgood. FR 2 9410.
(L-22-3t-c).

Services

FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Comt
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).
BAND for hire. The Continentals
5 piece Combo. Will play anywhere,
anytime. Special rates to
Fraternities. Call Harold
Cunningham. FR 6-7052 after 3
p.m. (M-18-st-e).

Personal

U.F. COEDS -- Contrary to an
Alligator article yesterday, we
think you all are wonderful. Dont
send us back to Illinois, we like
it here. Jim Weir, Jim Malmquist
and Walt Harris. (J-22-lt-c).
fnjMs
I 7400 tamd & JO* M < I
klru/U 2colorhifs
IyUvW open 6:30-show 7
shows twice Ist at 7:00
MiTZI GAYNOR-GIG YOUNG
- THELWA RITTER V* COLOR
LESLIE PARRISH JULIE NEWMAR \ it
WILLIAM SENDII- RICHARD SARCEHT \ R-.
2nd hit at 8:40 1
Sandra Dee Bobby Darin
"IF A MAN ANSWERS''
Starts Friday
WONDERFUL WORLD of
the BROTHERS GRIMM"

I 1
rJ
I § l
1 f l
*
i
I
*2
J
B
j
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
REACH EVERYWHERE
FLORIDA
THE V I. P
FRIDAY!!
Hi Romm Elsa
Mitchom Msrtinettt

Great Spirit at UF
SaysGator Reader

We received considerable comment on our column yesterday, some
bad and -- believe it or not -- some good. A critic first:
To Walker Lundy
I am a Florida Fan. I pull for our football team. I am a staunch
Gator Fan whether they win, lose or draw. I do not drink booze at
the football games. I am an independent. Saturday my fofftball team
did their best. I did not cheer for Richmond, and I hoped the Gators
would win. I didn't have a card but if I had had one I might have thrown
it high in the air. Now I am writing a letter because I know you are
the worst sports editor in the world. It is bad enough sir, that the
students are given the short end of the stick by the Athletic Association
such as rate raises for date tickets, sitting in the sun field, scheduling
the F.S.U. game for Thanksgiving weekend(and selling excess tickets),
etc. etc. That you, a mere mortal, should take away the democratic
right of the students to cheer for whomever they wish.
The underdog is always liked, and often cheered for, regardless
of home or away. I always have and always will be proud of the
school spirit here (remember the Ga. Tech pep rally). So, Mr.
Walker Lundy why do you not report the facts of the game which are
always missing instead of making a poor attempt at sarcasm. The
students have the right to cheer for Florida, Richmond or Lambda
Poo IF IT BE THEIR DESIRE. THEIR MONEY PAID FOR THEIR
SEATS.
Tom Graham
2UC
Thank you, Mr. Graham. You are right. The students did pay for
their seats and that gives them the right to cheer for whomever they
wish or even burn the stadium down if the fancy strikes them.
With fans like you the Gators hardly need any critics.
Now a disappointed follower from the other side:
EDITOR:
The article written by Walker Lundy which appeared in the Oct.
7 edition of the Alligator is by far one of the best I have read since
I have been at the UF. The only trouble is that what he said is so
undeniably true that the whole ugly mess is quite revolting.
Being a transfer student, I was really looking forward to joining
the ranks of those who give their whole-hearted support to the Fighting
Gators. However, upon attending our first home game I was thoroughly
disappointed as it seems that loyal supporters are few and far
between.
Maybe the Gators havept played up to par yet this season, but
Im sure if the Yay, Kappa Tappa Keg was saved for after the
game, the Gators would play their hearts out for a loyal student
body.
Give em Hell,Fightin Gators;
SlTarec Miller, 2UC
Thank you, mam. And Yes, Yes, Yes; \
Now, another communication, taking us to task in geru?ral for not
telling about the game.
Editor;
Congratulations; We have now played three football games this
season. And this is the third time that your sports department loused
up reporting the game.
Why doesnt somebody in the sports department report on the
game itself instead of how glad Richmonds coach was concerning
the score of the game? By now most students know the score of the
game, but do you mention any statistics of the game? Why should
you? After all statistics dont win the game for a team.
* But it is not only the statistics that Im complaining about, it is
also the coverage the game received. You allocated two pages of
the Alligator today (Monday) for reports of the game. The only
place in the paper where it mentions how we scored is on the back
page. It is a picture of Shannon scoring a touchdown.
But in four, yes F-O-U-R, articles, not one thing is hinted about
the way we managed to score 35 points. Is this what you call reporting
a game?
It is a far cry from what I read in other papers. But if you look
in your back issues covering the other two games, you will notice that
the case is the same; no coverage of the game itself, but of the
feelings of the coaches.
Maybe by the time we play our last game of the season, the sports
department will learn how to report a game.
Marshall F. Wexler, 3BA
Thank you, Mr. Wexler, for your candid comments on our journalistic
efforts. Perhaps we can set you straight on what we try to do in
Monday's paper.
We said in our first column this year that since we do not publish
on Sunday we will not give a straight factual account of the game.
We assume you read another newspaper besides the Florida Alligator
and already have read who scored the touchdowns in Sundays paper.
It is our aim in Mondays paper to tell you more about the game then
just who scored the touchdowns.
We are sincerely sorry you do not agree with what we are trying
to do.

PARKING ON FIRST FEDERAL LOT
Bill Green Dean Ross
Bob Touchton Tftrr Neal Sexton
Oliver Sparks ||\LL (Fri & Sat)
Shoe Shine with Each Haircut, Oct. 10-11
Bills Barber Shop
Across from Florida Theatre
228 W. Univ. Ave.
mam

FROM THE SIDELINES

: By WALKER LUNDY :
Sports Editor



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LOOKING INTENTLY
,o .at plays are Gator coaches Gene Ellenson, Ray Graves
and Pepper Rodgers Ellenson and Rodgers are talking
to spotters in the press box while Graves plans Strategy.

Mural Activities
Heavy This Week

By GEORGE MIMS
Intramural Editor
A host of intramural activities
is on tap for students this week.
Todays schedule of Orange Lea League
gue League sorority volleyball games in includes;
cludes; includes; Delta Delta Delta vs.
Kappa Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha vs.
Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon phi vs. Alpha Delta Pi.
All games begin at 4;30 p.m.
The womens Independent league
sees action also at 4;30 p.m. in
softball. Games are: (1) Yulee
vs N.E. Broward, (2) Reid vs
SW Broward and (3) Mallory vs.
3ET Broward.
The engineering league gets into
action with flag football Wednesday
at 5 p.m. Teams participating
are: (1) Agricultural vs. Civil;
(2) Chemical vs. Aero.
The cricket club will meet to tonight
night tonight at 7 : 30 in Room 216, Florida
Gymnasium.
A weightlifting contest open to
students and faculty members will
be Friday at 7 p.m. in the base basement
ment basement of the gymnasium.
Lifts to be contested are the
standard Olympic two-hand press,
snatch and clean and jerk. Lifters
will compete according to their
weight. All competitors must
weigh in at 6 p.m.
The contest is being conducted
> the UF Weightlifting Club. Tro Trophies
phies Trophies will be awarded.
The ski club meets every week weeknd
nd weeknd at the south end of Camp
All those interested in
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
gONT COST YOU MUCH
CALL UNIV. EXT. 2832

water skiing may contact the in intramural
tramural intramural office.
The Sailing Club will attend
three tournaments this trimester.
.They are On Oct. 19-20 at Panama
City, Nov. 16-17 at St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg and Nov. 23-24 here. Those
interested in joining the club may
contact Roger Straub at the intra intramural
mural intramural office.
A Table Tennis meeting is set
next Monday at 7;30 p.m. at the
Florida Gymnasium.
Fraternity vo 11 eyb a 11 scores
were not available at press time.

mm hi ii n i *
HHHH 211 W. University Ave.

Gridders Close Doors
For Todays Practice

The Florida Gators will close
the practice gates to all outsiders
today in preparation for Saturdays
football trip to the gallows with
Alabamas nationally ranker
Crimson Tide.
Head coach Ray Graves
predicted his Gators would be
at least two touchdown under underdogs
dogs underdogs when they travel to
Tuscaloosa, Ala. to meet the
unbeaten Tide.
Then he discussed his charges
--and admitted they had him per perplexed
plexed perplexed too.

UF Harriers
Prep For
Seminoles
The UF cross country team held
its last time trials Saturday over
the Beta Woods course.
Monday the Gator harriers meet
Florida State here.
The freshmen ran 2.99 miles
with Dieter Gebhard turning in the
best time Saturday. The varsity
was led by Charles Goodyear over
the 4.35 mile course in 22:26.6,
which is 8.2 seconds better than
the course record held by Henry
Horn of Miami. This does not
count as a record, according to
Coach Walter Welsch, because it
was not in competition.
Bill Opperman, a transfer from
Dade County Jr. College, improved
his time over a minute from last
week.

111 U I II '
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Gator
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Tuesday,Oct.B,l963 The Florida Alligator

This is the most erratic team
Ive ever coached, he admitted
during yesterdays workout. I
cant figure them out. They dont
look like a team thats preparing
to play the top team in the South.
Back from the injured ranks at
his first-string berth was center
Roger Pettee who missed
Saturdays Richmond game
because of an injured ankle bone.
Replacing him on the sick list
with a similar ailment was
sophomore halfback Jack Harper
who was one of Floridas stand standout

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FA NELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village
See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
HEAT ENGINES ..Sandfort
THE ILLEGAL TRIAL OF JESUS ...Earle L. Wingo
THE NIGHT OF THE TIME ...Rene Fueloep-Miller
NATURE OF VIOLENT STORMS ...Battan
HEROES,HIGHBROWS AND THE POPULAR MIND
.. .Leo Gurko
ON BEING A NEGRO IN AMERICA
...S. Saunders Redding
CAVALIER AND YANKEE ...Taylor
Technical & Reference
SCIENTIFIC RUSSIAN ...Holt
GAS CHROMOTOGRAPHY ...Knox
QUANTUM THEORY OF SCATTERING
.. .WU & Ohmuro
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

out standout runners against the Spiders.
Graves said Harper should be
back in time for Alabama.
The Gators wont get in too
much heavy work this week, Graves
said, because, well be too busy
teaching new play assignments to
work full speed too much.
Florida is scheduled to leave
here via chartered plane Friday
afternoon and fly to Birmingham,
Ala. A chartered bus will take
them to Tuscaloosa where Graves
hopes to hold a short drill that
afternoon.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Oct.B,l963

Portable fS2is# TV Set L^Wr^
~ |^y(
B.
Transistor Radio
New General Electric 6-transistor model,
shirt-pocket size.
riMAI MIFCI/ ss;sssr B. fl 7//7/1 1
NNALWttK
ALL ENTRIES MUST BE IN BY OCTOBER 27 ~ DAflTJini P
* rUKIADLt
Z' "\ LAST 6 WINNERS TV
/yamiyat this week! pf|
IILI II I I 1 m torist in the Gainesville area (Ala (Ala-11
-11 (Ala-11 V I I I B / chua and Levy Counties) will win a new Nothing to buyl
/ Genera < Electric Portable TV set. Nothing to Write
\ / 5 Gainesville area motorists will each win hut vnnr nama
\ (B\ / a General Electric transistor radio. uug youj name
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HURRY! HURRY! ITS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO WIN!
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