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, N 0.24

Dump Here A Hazard ?

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DAILY TASK

... of shoveling refuse into the UF incinerator falls to
this workman. About 15 tons of refuse is burned in the
overloaded incinerator every day.
Phone Call Could
Solve Problems

A long-distance telephone call
from Physical Plant Division head
Calvin C. Greene today to the
UP IN SMOKE
.. .goes this pile of trash
left burning at the UF
dump. Smoke from this
area contributes to the
UF's growing air pollution
problem.

University of Florida,Gainesville Thursday,

State Health Department in
Jacksonville may aid in solving the
UFs open dump problem.
Greene will call Vincent Patton,
head of the health departments
division of industrial wastes, to
iron out what the former calls

legal and technical details.
Greene, whos in charge of the
UFs gigantic task of refuse refuseremoving,
removing, refuseremoving, said yesterday he will
present a plan calling for a dump
to be situated off UF land and
on Alachua County property.
If were allowed to do
something like this, Greene said,
this could clear up a large part
of the problem.
A committee headed by UF
Purchasing Office head Tom Wells
presently is looking for possible
sites for the off-campus dump.
According to Greene, he and
others would prefer a limestone
pit area.
Greene says he doesnt know any
precedents that would cover
dumping state university refuse
onto county property.
Its a bit too premature,
Greene said, to outline some of
the proposed refuse-dumping
areas.
If the State Health Department
gives its approval to the
off-campus plan, the present dump
would be abandoned within the
next 90-120 days, Greene said.

0ct.10,1963

UF Officials Say 'No;
Health Official, 'Yes

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Editor-in-Chief
The UF harbors Alachua
Countys worst air pollution
problem, a county health
department official charged this
week.
The situation could be a
dangerous one, warned B. C.
Pafford, Alachuas environmental
health department director.
Pafford says the UFs troubles
arise from an open trash dump
situated south of the sewage
treatment plant on campus. The
constantly burning dump is
about 40 feet wide and 200 feet
across.
Top administrative officials at
the UF, while admitting the dump
may be a potential
troublemaker, apparently were
hopping mad at what they called
Paffords hammer-on-the-head
tactics.
Business manager W. Ellis
Jones maintains he and other UF
officials were not forewarned of
the possible hazard by the health
department.
We were just as surprised
as anybody else when we heard
about it, Jones said.
Local health department
officials, specifically Pafford,
claim the dump is a likely source
for disease-bearing rodents and
roaches. In addition, Pafford said,
ashes from the dump are likely
to blow over to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, three threeeighths
eighths threeeighths of a mile away.
I started checking on it a few
weeks ago, Pafford said, after
I received a couple of phone calls
from unidentified persons. And so
I just drove by it.
Im not saying anything evil
exists, Pafford said, just that
this problem could really be

m \ JbL > Sh V PS wi
REFUSE
.. .left burning at the UF dump is a potential health hazard to the campus, county
health officials charged this week.

UF DUMP:
Menace Or Molehill?
See Stories This Page

dangerous.
Jones and Physical Plant
Division chief Calvin C. Greene
maintain, however, theres really
nothing to worry about now.
According to Greene, his
department collects about 30 tons
of refuse each day about 15
tons going to a nearby incinerator,
which is already overloaded, and
the other 15 tons going to the open
dump.
Refuse is hauled 12 hours a day,
six days each week to the dump
and to the incinerator. All of the
dump-directed refuse consists of
tree limbs, stumps and similar
vegetable materials, Greene
said.
Os course, theres always a
possibility for misdirected
material and incidental garbage,
Green added.
Both Jones and Greene say its
possible, though unlikely, that
wind could blow ashes to the
health center. According to Jones^

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THREE AREAS
..involved in UF air pollution controversy are (A) Virology
Laboratory, (B) campus dump and (C) J. Hill is Miller Health
Center

a stand of trees almost halfway
between the dump and the heaitn
center would help to cut down on
the amount of smoke and ashes.
Jones cited a health center
sanitary survey more than a year
ago which, although it pinpointed
the dump as a "potential source
for health problems, was unable
to find any fly larvae in the area.
As to the possibility of roaches,
its an indeterminate thing,
according to Jones.
If there was that much of*a
problem with roaches, Jones
said, I would have been dead
40 years ago. Jones is a lifelong
resident of Florida.
It seems to me that Mr. Pafford
could have approached this thing
in a more reasonable manner,
Jones said, instead of this
hammer-on-the-head method.
I dont see why he couldnt
have contacted us personally.
(See DUMP, Page 7)



The Florida Alligator Thursday,Oct. 10,1963

Page 2

Engineers Set
3-Day Meet
The Florida Hospital Engineers Association Annual institute will
open here today at the University Hospital.
Health engineers, assistant engineers and members of administrative
teams from all over the state will attend the three-day meeting
coordinated by Henry R. Hinkley, UF Hospital Engineer.
Dr. Thomas Lyle Martin Jr., dean of the UFs College of Engineering,
will be guest speaker at the first dinner meeting of the conference.
Speaking on Trends will be Dr. William Wilmot Jr., head of
the department of management and business law, in the College of
Business Administration.
Hospital preventive Maintenance will be the subject of a presen presentation
tation presentation by Dr. Paul M. Downey on the closing day of the conference.
Downey is professor of industrial engineering here.
panel discussions, a demonstration of inhalation therapy equipment,
and a tour of the hospital are among the activities.

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SPECIALS
at
MORLEYS SANDWICH SHOP
ACROSS FROM THE UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
Open 6:30 am to 12 pm Daily; to lam Friday & Saturday

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L&L Mens Shop i
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M
nil I
"LIFE ON MARS?" I
.. .is the question that will be answered by Pat Frank, author of "Alas, Babylon",
in the Florida Union Auditorium tonight at 8 p.m. I

Author Pat Frank To Speak
Tonight On 'Life On Mars

By JOHN HANCOCK
Os The Gator Staff
Best-selling author H. H. (Pat)
Frank will discuss Life on Mars:
What It Could Mean to You tonight
in the Florida Union Auditorium
at 8.
Frank, the author of Alas,
Bablon* said this week of his
subject, By the time Id finished
my research, Id reached the
conclusion that some form of life
now exists on Mars, and that at
some period in the past it may
have been a very superior form
of life. I think that our first landing
on Mars will disclose artifacts
proving the past existance of such
life. .
I think that proof that life exists
on Mars (and therefore, by impli implication,
cation, implication, on millions of other
planets orbiting other stars in the
local galaxy) will have the most
profound, and almost unimaginable

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Fresh Spare Ribs...s9s lb.
Center Cut Chops.. .79$ lb.
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FANELLI & EDWARDS
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across from Beta Woods Os Corry Vi I i age
. __ -

Wrote 'Alas, Babylon

effect on life; and international
morality, on this globe. We will
know we are one world when we
discover life on another.
Frank, a graduate of the UF
and a lifelong resident of Florida,
has a son, Pat Jr., and a daughter
Perry, who are both students here.
Now a novelist, Frank was a war
and Washington correspondent. He
is also a consultant to the assistant
Secretary of Defense, Stewart
Pittman. He has been acting as
advisor in the Directorate for
Public Information, Office of Civil
Defense.
In 1938, he was appointed chief
of the Washington Bureau of the

Lucas To Talk Here

James Lucas, director of public
relations for Herman Miller, Inc.,
of Zeeland, Mich., will address

Overseas News Agency and con- E
centrated on writing about the I
international scene. In 1940 he flew I
to Martinique after Leland was I
taken over by the Vichy French 1
and first reported the presence 1
of powerful Vichy fleet subserviant I
to the Nazis.He escaped Martinique I
with photographs of the fleet after 1
his arrest was ordered by the I
Gestapo. I
Franks first novel, Mr. I
Adam, sold more than two million I
copies in the United States and was I
translated into 20 languages. He I
has also written several hundred I
short stories, articles and essays. I

architecture and interior design
students here at 3 p.m. F riday,
in the Florida Union Auditorium.
Topic of the speech will be
Consequences of Architecture,
dealing with the influence of
interior architectural spaces on
human attitudes. It will be
illustrated with a motion picture.
Lucas travels about the country
for the Miller company, a major
manufacturer of contemporary
furniture, lecturing to students
of architecture and to groups of
the American Institute of Archi Architects
tects Architects (AIA).
The talk is open to the public.
LUCAS



Players Will
Make 'Visit

The Visit, internationally
acclaimed play by Swiss-German
playwright Friederich
Duerrenmatt, opens the Florida
Players season on campus
Wednesday in the Norman Hall
Auditorium.
The play took the 1958-59 Drama
Critics Circle Award as the best
foreign play of the season, it has
since been translated into 15
languages, has been produced in
over 25 countries and currently
being made into a movie in Europe
starring Ingrid Bergman and
Anthony Quinn.
Senior Joanna Helming of
Tallahassee plays the role of the
wealthy embittered Clara
Zachassian who returns to her
hometown, situated somewhere
in Europe, to take revenge on
the man who seduced her years
before.
Anton Schill, the object of her
revenge, will be played by John
Griess, a drama major from
Denver, Colo.
Other members of the 26-person
cast are: Taylor Brooks of
Bainbridge, Ga.; Jerry Rhodes of
Stuart; Carol Boyd and Dee Smith

State Health Board
Grants Scholarships

The State Board of Health this
week named four UF students to
receive scholarships for
postgraduate training in
Phi Delts Help
Clear Little
Hatchet Area
Phi Delta Theta social fraternity
aided by the Gainesville Chamber
of Commerce, cut trees and shrubs
cleared land and planted shrubs
last weekend as part of the Little
Hatchet Creek Park Project.
The city-owned park, covering
more than 14 acres, is being
developed by the local Day Lily
Association in conjunction with
the National Lily Association.
When completed, the park will
include the nation's largest
selection of lily and floral
arrangements, bridges, walkways
picnic areas and campsites.
Young GOP Club
To Meet Tonight
The UF's Young Republicans
Club will hold an organizational
meeting tonight at 8 in the Florida
Union.
Any interested persons may
attend, including students not
eligible for voter registration.
persons may check at the
Florida Union desk to find out the
room in which the meeting will
be held.
Coast Guard
To Recruit
: i
The U.S. Coast Guard recruiting
team will accept applications here
for Officer Candidate School Nov.
19-20.
Candidates will be required to
take a qualification test which will
be given while the team is on the
UF Campus.

of Lakeland; William A. Perley
of West Palm Beach; Richard
Schuster, Alan M. Armstrong and
Barbara Conrad of Coral Gables,
Susan G. Beath of Clearwater, and
Carla Malzone, St. Petersburg.
Also in the play are; Stefanie
Jarvis and Mary Ann Kane of
Fort Lauderdale; Randall Robbins
of St. Cloud; Thomas L. Green,
Barbara Susan Edwards, Al
Wehlberg, John D. Dusenbury and
Lea G. Gramling Jr. of Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Bob Pendell of Jacksonville;
Matthew Moore of Sarasota; Edgar
Pope of Pahokee; Bruce Pettit of
Anchorage, Alaska; Charles Jolly
of Miami and Maynard Wilson of
Pennsville* N. J.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, head of
the theatre division of the UFs
Department of Speech is directing
the production.
General admission is 75 cents.
UF students will be admitted free
upon presentation of identification
cards.
Tickets are on sale today in the
Information Booth across the
street from the Student Service
Center (Hub).

psychiatric social work, clinical
psychology and psychiatric
nursing.
The students were recommended
to the board by the Florida Council
on Training and Research in
Mental Health, a panel created
to advise and consult with the
board in matters relating to
training in mental health. Twenty
other grants were given to the
state.
UF students receiving grants
were Charles E. Buchanan and
Mack R. Hicks, SI,BOO annually
for clinical psychology; JoAnn
McKay, $2,400 for psychiatric
nursing and Nancy Lee Parham,
SI,BOO for psychiatric social work.

See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
THE GOOD SOCIETY .. .Walter Lippmann
MAN & HIS GODS .. .Homer W. Smifh
THE UPROOTED .. .Oscar Handlin
! THE HORSE'S MOUTH ...Joyce Cary
HUMAN BEHAVIOR IN THE CONCENTRATION CAMP
... Dr. El ie Cohen
I'M A STRANGER HERE MYSELF ...Ogden Nash
COMPULSION & DOUBT .. .Wilhelm Stenkel
Technical & Reference
QUANTUM MECHANICS .. .Schiff
HANDBOOK OF ENGLISH .. .Shaffer & Shaw
MECHANICAL ENGINEER'S HANDBOOK ...Marks
The BROWSE SHOP
i
Campus Shop t Bookstore
t

ptpi
.. .will not be seen at state high schools anymore ac according
cording according to President Steve Gardner. FBK will now di direct
rect direct its efforts toward civic groups.

Blue Key Speakers
Shun High Schools

By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
Florida Blue Key speakers will
shun high schools next spring for
a rejuvenated effort aimed at civic
clubs and action groups, Blue Key
Pres. Steve Gardner said this
week.
High school visits are being
eliminated because College Day
forums have gradually replaced
the programs effectiveness.
Gardner explained.
In the past, Blue Key has sent
students throughout the state to
speak about the UF at both high
schools and civic clubs, he said.
In appearing at clubs only, the
selection and training of speakers
will be upgraded to fit the new
goals of the tour, Gardner said.
Previously, speakers have
aimed only at promoting goodwill
and briefly acquainting citizens
with the UFs achievements and

Aim For Civic Clubs

Thursday,Oct. 10.1963 The Florida Alligator

problems, he said.
This is no longer effective,
he said, because now we find
people are already aware of the
UFs problems. They want sub substantial
stantial substantial information on how these
problems can be solved.
Speakers will have to be of
better quality and more carefully
trained than in the past, he added.
Only upper classmen and
graduate students will be eligible.
Speakers chairman will be
announced next week, he said.

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Baby Sitter
Course Set
For Center
A Baby-Sitter safety Training
Course will be offered by the
womans auxiliary to the Alachua
County Medical Association
beginning Monday.
Classes will meet in the Medical
Science Building auditorium in the
.1. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Participating in the course will
be Dr. Paul Adams, child
psychiatrist; Dr. George A. Dell,
pediatrician; David Desautels of
the American Ked Cross; Lt. Ed
Conerly of the Gainesville Police
Department; Capt. David Laird
of the Gainesville Fire Department
and Mrs. Nancy Talley of the Public
Health Department.
The course will include tips on
safety, emergency first aid and
efficient methods of caring for a
child.
Parents and parents of baby babysitters
sitters babysitters may attend.
Persons wishing further infor information
mation information may call Mrs. George T.
Singleton at 372-146-1.
Phi Delta Kappa
To Meet Friday
Guest speaker at the Phi Delta
Kappa meeting Friday will be
prominent local businessman Ed
Peck.
Peck, a Gainesville timborman,
was recently ap;Kjinted chairman
of the Alachua C itizens For
Florida's Future to push tin*
passage of the $125 million school
bond issue to be voted on Nov.
5.
Phi Delta Kappa an honorary
mens education fraternity, will
meet in the ,1. Hillis Miller Health
Center Cafeteria, Room A, from
5:30 7 : 30 p.m.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Oct. 10,1963

editopials
One Reader Writes
One Reader Writes:
Guess you and the rest of the Negroes have learned by now the
wishes of customers of C.I. and Gold Coast Restaurant -- you asked
for and received this information much to your regret. You are
increasing business every day for both the above places, if you werent
such an assinine dumbell -- and had any I.Q. at all -- you might
have learned this before now. Im sure you now eat over in Negro
town as well as share a room with your kin, or at least you should:
You might not go hungry then and am sure your I.Q. would be raised
noticeably. Now junior you might be better off if youll study a bit
more with your kin and respect the rights of others -- or just move
on back to Brooklyn without the good folks of Brooklyn learning of
your move, or they might send you on to Africa.
One of your admirers.
The most impressive thing about this particular letter -- typical
otherwise of most unsigned missives --is that its author has somehow
been taught to use a typewriter.
We wonder if the management of the above-mentioned establishments
expected this sort of response when they published their open letter.
Probably not.
It is a continuous source of puzzlement for us why anyone should
want the trade of such as our admirer over that of literate, civilized
human beings of any color.
Most self-respecting Negroes, or persons of any race, would
welcome segregation, if these are the type of people they are to be
segregated from. ._r
t,

LATIN AMERICAN ANALYSIS

We all have respect for
motherhood and abhor sin. We may
observe, however, that while
motherhood has prospered, so has
sin.
With these words the U.S.Asst.
Secretary of State for Inter
American Affairs, Edwin M.
Martin, tried to clarify our
position vis-a-vis Latin American
military coups. To this observer,
his efforts seemed less than wholly
successful.
His statement, published
Monday, showed obvious concern
over the Dominican and Honduran
coups of the last two weeks. Some
may have expected Martin to
declare a new hard' line of
American policy toward such
coups; if so, they were
disappointed.
U. S. action following the two
latest coups led to speculation
that an agonizing reappraisal
might be in the offing. We ordered
withdrawal of economic and
military aid missions from both
countries -- thus making
resumption of aid that much more
difficult.
But Martins subsequent
statement seems to indicate a sort
of reverse Big Stick policy: talk
big, but do nothing. (This, of course
is nothing new in our Latin
American policy). As stated here
last week, our usual reaction to
military takeover in Latin America
has been some pious headshaking
over thwarting of the popular
will,' a brief suspension of aid
and relations, then extension of

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence, Jr.
Managing Editor 1 Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor .. John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynth,a Tunstall
Copy Editor Bill Fuller
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR >s die official student newspaper or *he
University of Florida and is published h've times weekly except during the
months of May, June, and July, when a weeUv. issue is published THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is emered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

United States Still Soft On Coups
to

recognition to the military
government after a few weeks.
One after another, the popular
leftist leaders in Latin America
are falling victim to military militaryconservative
conservative militaryconservative forces; Frondizi in
Argentina, Haya de la Toore in
Peru (whom the military prevented
L. I CUFF
vTyTy landers ...
| f Latin American
y
from gaining the presidency in the
1962 elections), Bosch in the D.R.,
now Villeda Morales in Honduras.
The state of affairs is such that
we can see the bitter truth of a
recent Interlandi cartoon which
depicts a Latin American general
leading an assault on the presi presidential
dential presidential palace. Turning to an
American correspondent covering
the event, he says, "Its just an
old-fashioned, military,
dictatorial, extreme right wing
Latin American coup. How soon
can we expect recognition?
In the case of the Dominican
junta and new Honduran strongman
Osvaldo Lopez Arellano,
recognition can be expected within
six to eight weeks, unless an
unforeseen about-face takes place

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

The Steve Freedman Story

Recently the president of the
student body, Paul Hendrick,
removed his majority floor
leader, Steve Freedman, on
grounds of incompetence.
Since coming to the University
of Florida, Steve Freedman has
been involved in one squabble after
another. He has carried the burden
of failures ranging frdm the Honor
Bike program to the unsuccessful
attainment of mail boxes at
Murphree Hall. He has individually
antagonized at least three
presidents of the student body and
chalked up on his list of prospective
antagonists some of the most
important politicians on campus.
He has alternately aggravated most
of the deans and spared few other
administrators the heat of his
ire at one time or another. He
has periodically displayed a most
effective diplomatic demeanor,
while only hours later disregarding
completely the tenets of discretion.
His enthusiasm is excelled only by
his interest in student activities,
and it is here that the seeds of
his latest misfortune were sown.
Arriving at the University in the
Fall of 1960, he immediately took
an interest in practically every
facet of compus life. As a
freshman, he was elected to the
Murphree Area Council, became
active in dorm intramurais, was
appointed to the football seating

in U. S. policy.
Martins statement indicates no
such drastic policy shift. To be
sure, he states that we deplore
such takeovers; that our hope is to
strengthen the growth of Latin
America's middle class; that we
would like to see the military take
its place as the defender of right rightfully
fully rightfully elected civilian
governments. But there is no hint
that we are about to take--and
more important, maintain--a new
anti-coup stance.
His statement even seems
conciliatory in grand part. Martin
points out that the two worst
dictators today in Latin America
. . are not military men. (Castro
and Duvalier?) He then proceeds
to pull a howler when he states
that, furthermore, military
governments have overseen the
election. . this year in Argentina

A New Minority Group?
' bV
;Wg_ou9hta be nicer to our fans.. .Looks I ike we outnumber them."- J

committee and then worked his way
up from justice to clerk of the
traffic court. To take care of
spare time in his second semester
he accepted an appointment as
under secretary of labor and
becamd co-chairman of his dorms
independent organization. In case
youre curious, he made a 3.1
overall that year.
As he launched into his second
and third years, people began to
take notice of this enthusiastic
student. He was appointed to the
HUGH
McArthur
.. .political
sidelights
Gator Growl staff, became a
member of the presidents cabinet,
was appointed co-chairman of
Welcome Week, made assistant
technical coordinator of
orientation, served as chief justice
of the traffic court, was
commissioner of traffic and safety
(Honor Bikes came under this
office), served as orientation group
leader, was elected to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council, where he served as
chairman of the rules and calendar
committee, and he also was a

and Peru of two of the most
progressive regimes either
country has ever had!
In Argentina, an aged nonentity
was chosen to take on the mantel
of authority; his major
qualifications seem to be tract tractability
ability tractability and docility and his
acceptablilty to the military. In
Peru, Belaunde Terry is a con conservative
servative conservative whose brother-in-law
was head of the junta which oversaw
the elections which brought him
to power.
This column is no diatribe
calling for military intervention
every time a coup threatens in
Latin America. It is rather a call
for more responsible preventive
policy which would disco urage
militarists beforehand and help to
keep the rest of Latin America
from ( in the words of one
observer ) going coup-coup.

University of Florida delegate to
S.U.S.G.A. and the College Council
of the United Nations.
To compile a record like this
would have been impossible if many
people had not time and time again
found something about this driving
individual that caused them to
select him above many people for
the particular positions.
So comes the question; if hes
incompetent how did he do it? The
answer is very simple; he is not
incompetent;
This current strife comes about
in much the same way that his
other episodes have developed. He
observed a very effective method
of getting interest in the
Legislative Council while working
with Student Party. This method
was simply to refrain from using
a caucus before a council meeting
and letting the individual members
feel as free as possible to make
their own decisions. Steve felt
this was the proper way to handle
the situation, and when pressure
began to come from above to
make a change, he simply refused.
Thus the groundwork was formed
for a most volatile disagreement
with the current student adminis administration.
tration. administration. As a result of this and
other disagreements about policy,
latently seathing in the background,
the explosion finally occured.
This time the smoke spelled the
word incompetent, when, if
there had been less emotion in involved,
volved, involved, it would more than likely
have framed a comment that went
something like, his attitude is
unreasonable and unacceptable, to
us.
The facts dont support the
contention that Steve is
incompetent; they do indicate
that he can be very hard to get
along with at times. I feel sure
that this is what the president of
the student body meant when he
hastily used the word,
incompetent. its possible some
apologies are due.
Regardless of Steves
involvement with projects that
didnt make the grade, I think
people should keep in mind that
most of his projects have been a
success. He has been a tireless
worker for the student body, and
I hope he will not permit this
situation to slow him down.
The president of the student body
may have had good reason to
remove Steve, but it is difficult to
accept incompetency as a
reason.



letters

Mr. Loomis
Mr. George C. Loomis
Owner
The College Inn
1728 W. University Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
Dear Mr. Loomis,
I am a white protestant born
in Florida and raised in Florida.
After reading the article entitled
Dear Mr. Loomis in the
Monday, Oct. 7, issue of the
Alligator ( a somewhat biased
newspaper), I felt it necessary
to write a letter to you also.
prior to the burning down of
your establishment, it was
patronized well, the prices were
reasonable, and the food good, as
Mr. Currie stated in his
memorable letter. The trouble is
that Mr. Currie failed to notice
that you are operating under the
same set of standards that you
were then. He should go inside and
see the students that patronize it
instead of watching the paltry few
who continually walk back and
forth in front carrying signs.
Sir, isnt it odd to you that Mr.
Currie patronized it before it burnt
down? You have the same policies
that youve always had, dont you?
He could eat in it a few years
ago with seemingly little pain,
why not now? Possible its the
crowded atmosphere that bothers
him.
Mr. Loomis, does the federal
government loan you money to
operate your establishment? Did
they build your new ediface? Is it
your place in every sense of the
word?
Suppose I wanted to open a
restaurant catering to grey-haired
widows. Could the federal
government interfere by bringing bringingin
in bringingin U. S. Marshalls and make me
serve brown haired widows also?
Hardly. (Os course, with our
present administration,
practically anything goes).
I believe, along with thousands
of University of Florida students,
that you have the right to serve
who you would. If you chose to
serve Negroes, I would continue
to patronize your place. But now
I admire you for standing up against

THE NEEDLES POINT

By DON ADDIS
The other night, I watched a
television drama in which a young
lady repeatedly perpetrated the
foulest injustices upon the hero,
in the interest of self-preservation,
without batting an eye through
three commercials.
In the end, of course, she got
her come-uppance, true to the TV
code: forgiveness from the hero,
understanding from the bit players,
a severe inner reprimand from
herself for a job poorly done, and
a chance to say, Tm sorry."
Under the prevailing dramatic
ethic, which understands that Man
Is a victim of environmental
influences, there is no such thing
a bad guy and a good guy.
We all know nothing is black and
white. We are all up to our navels
in Extenuating Circumstances.
Under the old code, the moral
message was simple: Be Anti Antisocial
social Antisocial and Youll Get Yours. It
still turns up once in a while.

these pressure groups for what you
believe as an American citizen to
be your civil rights. Dont budge
unless its of your own free will.
There are literaly thousands
behind you. You have the right to
run your private business as you
see fit.
The Alligator has taken a very
biased viewpoint on this whole
situation. Notice the closing
paragraph of John Curries letter:
I would like to admonish you not
to publish any more letters which
insult the intelligence and
sophistication of all of us.
This seems to spell doom
to my letter, even though the
Alligator is a so-called student
publication, oh well, we arent
the only discriminant folks in the
world, Mr. Loomis.
Thomas Rivers, 3AR
Fine
EDITOR:
It does the heart of this
conservative good to see liberals
such as yourself running-scared
due to the current Goldwater in
64 movement. You stated in a
current editorial, -A paper
shouldnt have to explain its news
and editorial policies. You cited
various privately owned
newspapers who regularly carry
anti-Goldwater material. The one
little thing you excluded was that
the Alligator is not a privately
-owned paper, and has just a little
responsibility to the students who
read it. If your paper wishes to
ignorantly call Goldwater a racist,
isolationist, or any of the other
slanderous names with which you
have associated him -- fine. If
yellow journalism is the best your
editorial staff has to offer -- fine.
However, if you wish to be an
informative paper, then instead of
biased name-calling and twisted
generalizations, how about some
facts? You ridicule the books
Goldwater has dared to write
stating his views for all to read.
Perhaps a comprehensive series
in your paper enlightening students
as to the actual content would go
far to bring the truth to the fore.
Even if you disagree with his

You Cant Help It!

Occasionally there passes through
Dodge a muleskinner or buffalo
hunter who spares us the Cooks
Tour of his childhood traumas.
He is simply and honestly rotten.
You know at the outset that
somewhere along the line Mr.
Dillon will shoot him or pound
him into the floor. It s basic.
Finkitude begets punishment.
There is no real punishment
under the new code, because no
punishment can be just if nobody
is to blame. Count how many times
during any given week some actor
in some play says in essence:
"Dont blame yourself, Herbie.
Its not your fault. Its not
anybodys fault.
Under the new code, the only
punishment is the offenders
remorse: "It's easy for you, but
I have to live with this thing
the rest of my life."
Television glorifies weakness,
treats self-reliance as a disease,
and assures us the blackest deed
is all right as long as we frown

John Birch Fights Back

EDITOR:
In your issue of Tuesday,
September 24, 1963, I read with a
great deal of interest the attack
on Barry Goldwater and the far
right, including Robert Welch,
founder of The John Birch Society,
by Emmett Peter Jr., a Leesburg
writer, and cannot help but say
that it is remarkable to me how
Emmett Peter Jr. ever won a
national scroll from any foundation
unless they are now passing out
scrolls to masters of the innuendo
and lifting from context
journalism.
As Florida Staff Coordinator
for The John Birch Society, I
wish to assure your many readers
that Mr. Peter does not know
whereof he speaks, and his
statement that Robert Welch is
king, parliament, and lord high
executioner is an insult to the
many good members of the Birch
Society all over the United States.
As for the monolithic organi organization,
zation, organization, The John Birch Society
most certainly is a monolithic
body, and we are proud of it as
is any other big successful
business in these United States,
such as Sears, Roebuck,
Montgomery Ward, Firestone
Stores, and even the University
of Florida. Certainly a monolithic
body by its very construction is
the most successful way to operate
any business. What do you think
would happen to the University of

views, you cannot help but admire
Senator Goldwaters individualism
integrity, and patriotism. If the
thought of respecting a great
contemporary American makes
your liberal blood run cold --
fine.
Bill Wack
Contrary
EDITOR:
It came as quite a shock to
read the part of your column of
October 7, 1963, regarding the
discontent of the coeds in
Graham Hall. As a matter of
fact, the majority opinion of the
girls living in this area is
absolutely contrary to what your

introspectively before performing
it, and mope sheepishly afterward.
The moral message that
television offers us courtroom
scene after western street after
hospital corridor-could be termed
The Great American Excuse. It
goes; Everybody Is Human and
Nobody Is Perfect So Go Ahead
and Stab Your Fellow Mans Back
Because You Can't Help It if You're
a Sniveling Weakling and who Are
We To Judge After All Blues.
They call it "adult entertain entertainment"
ment" entertainment" and seriously believe they
are enriching our character with
each repetition of the same, tired
Psychological Drama Formula,
oversimplified and exaggerated to
absurdity, iron-lipped under the
weight of its responsibility as
Americas most influential
medium, television holds aloft a
credo for us to live by,
embroidered on a silk banner and
carried at the head of the march;
You Cant Help It.

Thursday. Oct. 10.1963 The Florida Alligator

Florida if the students got together
every day and voted on how many
hours they would devote to study,
how many hours to written exams,
how many hours for oral exams,
how many hours for recreation,
or what the parking regulations
would be on campus? How
successful do you think the
Goodyear Stores would be if
every store manager used his
own type of advertising, his own
letterheads, and bought most of his
stock from competitors?
The John Birch Society is a
smoothly operating, monolithic
body, giving advice and informa information
tion information from the grass roots to the
head of the monolithic body, who,
in turn with his knowledge and the
knowledge of his advisory council
of twenty-nine of the nations
outstanding citizens, issues
bulletins instituting action on the
national level, and all of the
membership are proud to be
members or they would not have
joined in the first place.
They are people of servant
patriotism and deep religious
convictions who believe that our
constitutional system of republican
government based on Biblical
inspiration is the best system of
government ever devised by man,
and they are against the changing
of this stytem of government to
socialism, to Communism or to
Fascism.
I can not help but wonder if
Mr. Peter has ever written any-

article implied. There are always
a few people who are not happy
in any given situation. Since this
is normal, we expect that there
are both men and women who are
discontent in this area. However,
we still maintain that the overall
feeling of Graham Hall towards
Graham Area is overwhelmingly
positive and exceedingly
constructive. In fact, this new
type of living situation on our
campus is proving to be effective
in areas where both coordination
and cooperation of men and women
are of tantamount importance.
We hope that the foregoing
explanation has removed any
doubts from your mind as to the
general feeling of the women of
Graham Area in that respect.
As to the alleged lack of privacy,
let us remind you that each resident
in womens halls is instructed to
keep her blinds closed at night for
fairly obvious reasons. This in
itself is precaution enough to
preserve individual privacy. The
situation in Graham Hall is no
different than in any other womens
residence hall.
Carol Shaw
President, Graham Hal!
Sarah Lieberman
Treasurer, Graham Area
Council
Contribute
EDITOR:
Why dont the members of the
Student Group for Equal Rights
devote their efforts to cleaning up
a couple of local Negro eating
places -- making them desirable
to university students, that is --
rather than picketing the Cl?
Probably because it is easier
for them to climb onto an already alreadymade
made alreadymade bandwagon (the Cl) than to
build one of their own.
Herein lies my major argument
with our urgent integrationists:
They would rather reap the benefits
of Causcasian achievement than
contribute their visible share to

thing promoting our system of
government and urging people to
protect it. If he has ever written
anything critical of the forces of
collectivism who are actually
revolutionists endeavoring to
change our system of government.
The day that he writes three
columns prompting our system of
constitutional republican govern government,
ment, government, I will promise you he will
receive citations and scrolls from
much better known foundations
than the Paul Tobenkin scroll.
I respect Mr. Peters right of
constructive criticism, but resent
his tying together racist,
Goldwater, and Robert Welch, as
this reveals beyond all doubt that
he certainly does not know what
he is talking about.
Since you have that
you are going to give regular
space to Emmett Peter Jr., and
since it is obvious that he is of
the left wing extremest liberal
mind, I would suggest that you
also give equal space to someone
of the extreme right wing, as it
is my understanding that education
is designed to give the student
both sides of a controversy and
allow them to think through to
the answer, and I, after carefully
looking over several of your issues
do not see both sides to the
important questions facing us
today.
Claude I). Boring
Florida Coordinator
The John Birch Society, Inc.

the overall cause of progress.
They want to share the white
mans luxuries, but they have
developed few of their own
luxuries to share with the white
man.
The Cl, a private white enter enterprise,
prise, enterprise, will probably refuse
service to Negroes as long as
its segregationist clientele look
down on Negroes. And
segregationists will probably
continue to look down on Negroes
until they, by themselves, show
they have removed much of their
stagnancy in self-improvement.
To hasten the acceptance of
Negroes, therefore, I would
suggest that our campus integra integrationtsts
tiontsts integrationtsts forfeit further picketing of
the Cl and channel their energies
into some more visibly
constructive goal -- such as
alleviating the squalid condition
of Gainesvilles Colored Town,
perhaps.
Let these people show they can
contribute as well as demand and
they will be admired for their
efforts. And once admired, of
course, they are a step closer to
being accepted by white citizens
on equal status.
Lyle Klelley, 3JM
i
Restored
EDITOR:
Your article, Sex and the
College Boy, and the many letters
from upstanding young men such
as Paul Geiger have restored my
faith in the morals of the college
male.
Though we girls may call them
prudes, and antagonize them
In other ways, we-respect them
for their high Ideals, and they
may rest assured that they are
the type of men that we. girls
want to marry.
Carol M. Ward, 2UC

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, 0ct.10,1963

Page 6

Lost & Found

ROBINHOOD ENGLISH BIKE,
black gears, front basket, license
5351, near CLO. REWARD Bill
Gernazian Phone FR 6 9136.
(L-24-2t-c).
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 satisfactory,
Bob Hobgood. FR 2 -9410.
(L-22-3t-c).
LOST -- Ladies black pocketbock,
lost at Richmond game. Finder
please call Wayne Brown at 2-
9370. REWARD. (L-23-3t-p).

Help Wanted

2 MALE STUDENTS 25 or older.
Need money and willing to work.
3 hours per night and at least
3 nights a week. Excellent salary
and bonus. Must be neat and have
car. Call Friday A.M. 10 12
for appointment FR 2 1447.
(E -24-lt-c).

' f
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).
WANTED 2 good tickets on west
side for Florida Homecoming
game. Will pay top price. Contact
C. H. Marlowe. FR 2-1369 after
7 p.m. (C-23-st-c).

For Rent

BRAND NEW Furnished Apartment
One-bedroom. Will rent or share.
Girls, boys or couple. Air Airconditioned.
conditioned. Airconditioned. 402 N. W. 18th Street,
Apt. 5. (B-23-Gt-c).
FOR RENT TRAILER WITH
CABANA and study room. Archer
Road Village, see Ellis Guynn after
6. Village Berber Shop.
(B-23-2t-c).

GAINESVILLE SST
Exclusive Fitsl Area Showing
si*r**Q
HARV[ v BiOlM Milil lAMB'YN
THOMAS HACI£J[
HUpP*' >'^V
S GAINESVILLE SST

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

HOME RUMAGE SALE Moving
away. Studio foam rubber bed (like
new).Record players, one portable,
other furniture. Sleeping bag,
mens golf clubs. Misc. household
items and clothing. Thursday 9-6
2023 N. W. 12th Road. (A-24-It-c).
FOR SALE 62 HONDA 150 in
mint condition, must sell.
Reasonable price, phone 372-9138
John Stiles. (A-24-st-c).
1959 HARLEY DAVIDSON (74)
Motorcycle. Small equity and take
up payment. FR 6 2335.
(A-24-lt-c).
FOR SALE 537 N. W. 34th Terr.
Owner must sell 3-bedroom 1-bath
home. Small equity, assume FHA
mortgage, quick possession
possible. Call FR 6 8126.
(A-22-4t-c).
NIKON "F CAMERA with coupled
light meter. Contact Bob, Room
1021. Telephone 6-9102 after 11
p.m. (A-22-st-c),
QUINN knows the words out
1959 Motorcycle for sale $175
- Economical Great condition.
*7O 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).
S7OO MINK STOLE will sell for
S2OO. Recently purchased in
England. Need cash. Steel
adjustable six shelf bookcase
7 ft. by 3 ft. Cost SSO, will sell
for $25. FR 6-9790 or FR
6-7721. (A-23-st-c).
USED SMALL Electric Monroe
Calculator Model LA -160 X.
Semi-Automatic multiplication and
division. Price $89.50. Call 376-
4186. (A-23-3t-c).
ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA
1960 Edition (latest) complete set
of 24 red royal volumes. Almost
brand new, nicely packed. Call
372 7349 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-23-3t-c).

Services 1

EXPERT TAILORING and
alterations on ladies and mens
clothing. 409 W. Univ. Ave. or call
FR 2 3489- after 6 p.m.
(M -24-3 t-c).

or
Services

TYPING DONE ON IBM Electric
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez, FR 6 3261,
Ext. 2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859
weekends or nights. (M-4-Th-c).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail Rides.
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North
of Lake Wauberg. Reservations
and free transportation. Call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).
BAND for hire. The Continentals
5 piece Combo. Will play anywhere,
anytime. Special rates to
Fraternities. C all Harold
Cmningham. FR 6-7052 after
3 p.m. (M-23-st-c).

. Autos

1955 DODGE, 2-Dr. HT. Electric
windows, electric seat, power
steering, like new. Call or come
by after 3 p.m. weekdays. 421
N. W. 12 Dr. FR 6 0083.
(G-23-3t-c).
1962 KARMAN GHIA Convertible.
Pacific blue, radio, heater, WSW
seat-belts, clock double-layer top,
everything. A remarkable car. Will
consider reasonable offer. FR 2-
5102 after 6 p.m. (G-23-ts-c).
MERCURY 1952 Good Condition,
radio, automatic transmission,
call 372 7349, after 5;30 p.m.
Must sell, leaving for India.
(G-23-3t-c).
1959 GERMAN FORD (Taunus) 17
deluxe, auto clutch, radio,
heater, 2 door sedan. This is
a customline scaled down to 4
cylinders. Unwanted second car.
$550 firm. Call 372 3912.
(G-23-3t-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Ro!iaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.VV. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835
I HELLS put on in !T minute,* I
m SOLES put on m ISmmutes i
I PMODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP I
[ocru?* from Ist notionol bnnk J
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HELD OVER
LAST TIMES TODAY!!
open 6:3o;show at 7:00
shows tw ice-Ist at7pm
E MONEY'
2nd hit,B:4o
Sandra Dee Bobby Darin
"IF A MAN ANSWERS"
starts friday
WONDERFUL WORLDof
the BROTHERS GRIMM

Campus Calendar
Interns To Meet Speech Project

Students of art, music and
elementary education who wish to
intern during the winter trimester
should meet Monday at 4 p.m.
in room 207 of Norman Hall.
UF Ag Dames Meet
The UF Agricultural Dames has
invited all other dames groups
to attend the Oct. 17 meeting at
8 p.m. in Dan McCarty Hall
Auditorium.
The program will be presented
by Margaret E. Waid, M.D., who
will show a cancer film entitled
Never Alone.
After the film, a discussion will
be held, followed by a business
meeting. This is the last
opportunity to pay the $1.50 dues
for the trimester.

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STARTS last day
TOMORROW I J !] :11 jH "The V.I.P.s"
gentlemen of the gridiron.. .observing all the rules of
fair play and conducting yoursel vesasgentlemen of the
IjSSja* university in the upcoming struggle for
wpSf supremacy, we earnestly request that you
SLOG BAMA
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ODAY [CTATE|
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STARTS SUNDAY Robert Dhery
"Funniest man alive" New Yorker
* La Belle Americaine
W i ~ ~V T

University college students
applying for admission to the
College of Business
Administration in January must
complete a speech screening
project.
Appointments are being taken
now in room 214 of Matherly Hall.
Jewish Services
Services for the conclusion of
the Succos celebration for the
Jewish students will be today at
7:30 p.m. at the Hillel House.
O
Simschas Torah, in which the
annual cycle of the reading of
the Torah is ended and immediately
begun again, also is set for today
at 9:30 a.m., also at the Hillel
House.



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SECS OFFENSIVE LEADER
...last year was Joe Namath, Alabama's junior quarterback who leads the Tide a against
gainst against Florida Saturday in Tuscaloosa.

Gators Go Through
Drills For Crimson Tide

The Florida Gators got in
another day of dummy drills yes yesterday
terday yesterday in preparation for
Saturdays trip to Tuscaloosa, Ala.
and a Southeastern Conference
(SEC) football battle with Alabama.
Head coach Ray Graves

Miami Having Troubles,loo

CORAL GABLES Coach
Andy Gustafson brought his
University of Miami football team
home from a 10-0 win over Tulane
in time to hear the weather bureau
proclaim a South Florida alert
for Hurricane Flora.
We havent had two successive
practice days in a month without
the weather, the virus, or some something
thing something of that nature tossing a major
stubling block into our plans,
said Gustafson.
Chances are that the storm will
have departed before the
Hurricanes get down to a much
=Dump=
(Continued from Page I)
Heres how the UF learned about
the possible hazards, according
to Jones and Greene.
About two weeks ago the UF
wrote the State Health Department
* n Jacksonville asking for
Permission to install an
incenerator at the Agricultural
Experiment Stations virology
laboratory to control incineration
of diseased animals.
Shortly afterward a letter came
from Vincent Patton, director of
she health departments division
of industrial wastes, saying his
department couldnt give a final
kay to the incinerator until the
dump hazard had been removed.
Apparently, UF officials say,
Pafford contacted the state office
asking for a holdup in approval.
The virology laboratory is
situated more than a half mile
from the dump site.
We didnt see how the virology
laboratory incinerator had
anything to do with this problem,
Jones said, and its holding up
an important research project.
But we cant do anything about
if right now.
o

Taper Off Today 1

had nothing but praise for the
third-ranked Crimson Tide who
havent lost a home game since
Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant came
five years ago.
With Alabama, its how much
they win by, he said half-joking,

needed three days of hard work
for their Friday night game with
Louisiana State University in the
Orange Bowl.
Though Miami is two-one on the
season, its offense has yet to really
function, penalties have recalled
one touchdown, wiped out another
successful pass to the 10. Dropped
passes have been even worse. Half
a dozen have been dropped in or
near the end zone - the kind which
were hauled down for scores last
year.
Coach Gustafson believes the
torrential rains which swept the
practice field for two weeks, plus
the virus which hit 17 squad
members last week, are the chief
culDrits.

tv
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Baman Nelson Stars

half-serious. They sure make
it look easy.
They have speed depth. The
boys here realize they have their
work cut out for them, he said.
The head Gator notedBama
hasnt passed as much previous
Tide teams even though they still
have quarterback Joe Namath, who
led the S£C in total offense last
year as a sophomore.
They only passed seven times
against Tulane and six against
Vanderbilt last week, he said.
Alabama beat Vandy 21-6 last
Saturday for their third victory
without a defeat this season.
Florida is 11 -1, beating Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, losing to Georgia Tech and
tieing Mississippi State.
Graves said sophomore Charles
Casey would probably replace
sophomore Barry Brown at the
starting right end slot. Brown 4
is still slowed by an injury sus sustained
tained sustained against Mississippi state
two weeks ago.
Center Jimmy Morgan will be
Gator captain for the game Satur Saturday
day Saturday and tackle Dennis Murphy will
be alternate captain.

Thursday, Oct. 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

UNIVERSITY, Ala. Senior halfback Benny Nelson made a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous bid for all-everything honors as he led the Alabama Crimson
Tide to a 21-6 victory over the Vanderbilt Commodores Saturday.
The Huntsville native scored two touchdowns, caught one pass,
led the team in rushing and played outstanding defense.
Nelson scored Alabamas first touchdown when he took quarterback
Joe Namaths pitchout and scampered 50 yards. Nelson went down the
right sideline, where he was hit twice, and then cut back across field
at about the 25 yard line and out ran the Vandy safety man. Nelsons
second score of the night, and Alabamas third touchdown came on
the opening kickoff of the second half.
Nelson took the ball on his own three yard line and Went straight
up the middle.
Namath carried the ball nine times Saturday night for 23 yards
and ran his total for the season
up to 70 yards.

For the night, Nelson had 75
yards rushing on seven carries.
This upped his total yards gained
for the season to 167 on 22 carries
for a 7.6 yard per carry average.
He has caught two passes this year
for a total of 25 yards, has inter intercepted
cepted intercepted one pass, returned four
punts for 31 yards, and scored
three touchdowns.
Fullback Mike Fracchia, who
may miss the Florida game
becuase of injuries, was the second
leading ground gainer against the
Commodores with 34 yards on
10 carries. He scored his third
touchdown of the season when he
went over from the one yard line
in the second quarter. Fracchia
has carried the ball 30 times
this year for 104 yards.
Hudson Harris, Alabama's No. 2
rusher of the season with 123 yards
on 27 carries picked up 18 yards
on seven trys.
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Intramural
Results
FRATERNITY VOLLEY BALL
(ORANGE LEAGUE)
PKT 15 15, PDT 9-9, DTD
15 15, AEP 10 -9, SAE 15
15, TC 6 -3, PKA 15 15, KA
10-8, PLP 15 15, BTP 7-5,
SN 15 15, ATO 8 -3, KS forfiet
over SX.
(BLUE LEAGUE)
DU 15 15, PEP 10 -7, LXA
15 9 15, CP 6 15 -7, PGD
15 15, DC 4 13, TKE 15 15,
DSP 0-3.
m fill

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday,Oct. 10,1963

For Baby Gators

Quality,Not Quantity

If you happen to be talking about
how many players it takes to make
a football team, be sure to include
Floridas freshman squad as a
conversation piece.
When everybody is healthy,
Coach John Donaldson has only
28 men to suit up.
Let discussion center around
quality rather than quantity,
however, and things take on a
different light for Donaldsons
team. Despite their lacking in

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Guest Predictions by:
C.L.I.C.A. Kappa Alpha
Air Force Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska
Florida Alabama Alabama Alabama
Clemson Georgia Clemson Georgia
FSU Wake Forest FSU FSU
Georgia Tech Tennessee Georgia Tech Georgia Tech
Illinois Ohio State Illinois ; Ohio State
Miami LSU LSU LSU
Minnesota Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern
Notre Dame USC j USC j USC
Oklahoma Texas Oklahoma j Oklahoma
1 I
LAST WEEK'S RESULTS: Miami over Tulane, Arkansas over TCU, Duke over
Maryland,Florida over Richmond, Illinois over Northwestern, LSU over Ga.
Tech, Minnesota over Army, State over Rice, Purdue over Notre Dame,
USC over Michigan State. CLICA mis-picked Northwestern, Georgia Tech,
Army, Rice and Notre Dame for 5-5; Phi Delta Theta mis-picked TCU, North Northwestern,
western, Northwestern, Georgia Tech and Notre Dame for 6-4. Score to date: CLICA 19-11,
guest prognosticators 18-12.

number, the Baby Gators are un undefeated
defeated undefeated in two starts, having
knocked off Auburn and Florida
State freshmen by identical 21-7
scores.
Donaldson, in his first year as
freshman coach, is quite optimistic
about his charges.
The main thing here, he says,
is the team effort of these boys. 1
This is probably the smallest
freshman team at Florida in 15
years, Donaldson continued, but

theyve certainly made up for that
in overall desire. We just havent
got any one or two-man team.
One of the main factors in the
Gator offense, however, has been
6 foot 2 inch, 180-pound quarter quarterback
back quarterback Steve Spurrier. Spurrier,
a Johnson City, Tenn., import,
has gained 114 yards in 27 tries
afoot for a 4.2 yard average, while
completing 12 of 33 passes for 176
yards.
A halfback, 167-pound George
Grandy out of Jacksonville Beach
Fletcher, leads the backfield corps
with 95 yards in 15 attempts for
a 6.3 average. Other ball carriers
of note have been jimmy Jordan
of Tampa Chamberlain, Graham
McKeel of Lakeland and Larry
Sammons and Donald Knapp, who
were teammates at Pensacola
Escambia.
Up front on the line, Donaldson
commended center Bill Cart, also
of Escambia, and guards J.D.
Pasteris and Jim Benson for their
work. Benson is from Albany, Ga.
Pasteris, a large and vigorous
225-pounder, played for Miami
Edison.
Twenty three of the 28-man
group are home-grown talent from
Florida. Georgia and Tennessee
contribute three each.
The Baby Gators have two
contests remaining on their four
game schedule. Next come Miami
freshmen in Miami, followed by
a season-closing affair Nov. 17
with Georgia in Gainesville.

BEAT BAMA
It Can, It Shall Be Done
KEEP YOUR EYES ON THE SKIES
At 9:45a.m. Today
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TWO REASONS
. . why the Florida Gators are ranked ninth in the
nation in total defense are defensive specialists Bruce
Bennett and Ken Russell.
UF Riflettes Win Meet
The Florida Riflettes, University Florida womens rifle team,
won its first shoulder-to-shoulder match at the local range last
weekend.
The Athens High School Girls Rifle Team, was defeated by a score
of 1,259-1,252.
Miss Linda Pool of the Riflettes fired an excellent 283 out of a
possible 300 score. She also took the honors for high score in all
positions - prone, kneeling and standing.
Miss Flynt of the Athens team tied Miss Pool in the standing
position, each firing an 89 out of a possible 100. Miss Flynt was the
high firer for her team with a fine 276 out of a possible 300.
Members of the Florida Riflettes include, in addition to Miss Pool,
Sandra Hodson. Linda Moody, Lindaell, Clair Smith, Elaine Bruckner,
Judy Bassen and Cathy Brown.
Next scheduled match for the Riflettes is a postal match against
the George Washington Universitys women Team Nov. 16.
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