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
What A Day! Wow!

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* Hootenany
Here Jan. 7-8

ABC TVS popular folk-sing show, Hootenany, will be televised
at the UF campus Jan. 7-8, Associate producer Patrick Pleven
told the Alligator via long distance telephone yesterday.
Pleven, contacted in New York City, said, The show will definitely
originate from the University of Florida.
However, added Pleven, we dont know who we will have yet.
According to UF Director of Informational Services W.H. (Hoke)
Kerns, a survey crew will be here the first week in November to
check sites for the show.
According to Kerns, the UF will know by Nov. 7 where the show
will be held.
Hootennany first started as a summer replacement, and this
fall was expanded to a full hour.
The nationally televised program features famous name folk
singers including the Limeliters, the Brothers Four, Theodore Bikel
and top comedians such as Louis Nye and Milt Kamen.

Library May Extend
Coed Study Hours

Extended late permits for
library study may be in sight for
coeds sometime this trimester.
Student Government (SG) is
trying to extend late permits until
1 a.m. any night during the
trimester for library study
purposes only. The administration
favors a plan to extend the permits
until 2 a.m. beginning the Monday
before final examinations and
Gubernatorial
Hopeful Karl
To Visit Here
Rep. Frederick B. Karl of
Volusia County, who yesterday
announced he will run for governor
in 1964? will tour the Florida Union
today.
Karl, who is expected to base
much of his campaign platform
on support for higher education,
will tour the Union from 3-5 p.m.
with State Rep. Woodie Liles of
Hillsborough County, UF student
body president in 1951-52.
The gubernatorial candidate will
be met about 2:30 p.m. at the
Gainesville Municipal Airport by
student leaders and faculty
members.
Todays visit by Karl will be
his first public appearance since
he announced his gubernatorial
candidacy.

ending with the last exam.
* we are proceeding on two
fronts, Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick said.
First, we are talking to library
officials in an effort to iron out
some of the problems which will
arise if the library is kept open
late.
Secondly, Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale, Dean of
Men Frank Adams, and Dean of
Women Marna Brady are being
approached about the problems
which will come up should late
permits be lengthened, he said.
Financing the operation will be
difficult, he said because the
library will have to enlarge its
staff or have more staff workers
work longer hours. Because of
the expense away to pay these
costs must be found.
The library is now open from
8 a.m. toll p.m. Monday-Saturday
and 2-11 p.m. Sundays.
The University College room is
open until midnight.
The question of whether to
expand late permits to all coeds
regardless of class or to place
some restrictions on freshman
and sophomores will have to be
dealt with, Hendrick said. First
trimester freshman now are
allowed no late permits. Second
trimester freshman who have a
2.0 average may take five during
the trimester, and sophomores
may take 10.
juniors and seniors have
unlimited late permits.

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, N 0.26

IFC Planning Protest
Os Beach Party Ban

By ROBERT GREEN
Os The Gator Staff
The interfraternity Council
(IFC) will protest a recent admin administration
istration administration decision removing UF
sanction from overnight parties
by student organizations.
The decision was released this
summer in a memorandum from
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale.
Dean Hale said, in his memoran memorandum,
dum, memorandum, he had been concerned over
the problem of sanction for several
years.
The program was started in
1955 on a temporary basis and
was used mainly by UF fraternities
to get premission to hold weekends
in Daytona Beach.
Dean Hale said, concerning the
continuation of the program; The
risks are too great, the time away
from the campus unjustifiable,
<3
TV Control
To Stay Here?
The UFs College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering must keep administrative con control
trol control of its plan for off campus
graduate engineering instruction
via television, UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz told the State Board of
Control this weekend.
According to Reitz, if the plan,
labeled GENESYS, is to be full fullfledged
fledged fullfledged instead of experimental,
then decision-making must remain
in UF hands.
Dr. Reitzs remarks followed
an announcement by board execu executive
tive executive secretary J. Broward Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper that there appeared to be
no technical or legal flaws to the
plan.
Originator of the plan is Dr.
Thomas L. Martin Jr., dean of
the engineering college.

A jeering group which gathered
late last week at the College Inn
Restaurant forced picketing to halt
during the dinner hour.
The Student Group for Equal
Rights decision to march only at
the noon hour was unavoidable,
according to Raymond M. Beirne,
a faculty advisor for the group.
Since we are chartered by the
UF, we must avoid incidents at
all costs, said student member,
Tim Thompson, 2UC. lf there
is any trouble, our charter will be
revoked and our chances of
achieving equ a 1 rights will be
lessened.
According to picketers, there
has been no actual violence. There
have been, however, attempts to
block the line and to insult the

j University of Florida, Gainesville Monday,

proper supervision unrealistic,
and the Universitys responsibility
for these affairs can not adequately
be discharged.
IFC President Charlie Malloy
CHARLIE MALLOY
... IFC president.
-
Frosh Elected
Fourteen students have been
elected to the Freshman Council
from four campus living areas.
John J. Hancock, Steve Wilf,
Vic Lent, Bob Williams and Warren
H. Turner were elected from Hume
Hall.
Daniel Davis received enough
votes for a seat but was ruled
out because of his election as
freshman class vice president.
From Tolbert area elected were
Clif Davis, Tim Johnson, Bruce
Gordon, Steve Sauls and Jeff Giles.
Doug Noble, Bob Bolt, Barry
Williams and Dave Creech were
elected from Graham area.
Vi

Jeers Half
Cl Picketing

See Stories,
Pages 10, 11, 12

students, picketers said.
Most of the jeering is done by
non-UF students, according to
Beirne.
lt is our job as advisors to
answer any questions that are
directed to those picketing,
Beirne said.
Students march four at a time
in accordance with a law stating
picketers must be eight feet apart.
In case of any physical abuse, they
are directed to react passively,
Beirne said.
Our goal is the integration of
all business establishments
in Gainesville which rely on student
trade, faculty-sponsor David It.
Sheehan said.
lf this is accomplished, we will
have satisfied our aims.
I

Ocf. 14,1963

(Delta Tau Delta) said his group
was preparing a protest to the
administration that should be ready
sometime this trimester or early
next term.
We believe the administration
has many valid points in its
arguments, Malloy said. But
we believe we can show them a
logical, sensible case that will
allow for certain modifications to
be worked out.
Malloy said the fraternities had
decided to present a case after
their recent retreat In Crystal
River.
The IFCs major point was that
the ruling would not stop
Individuals from going to Daytona
Beach or else where and the
sanctioned parties gave the UF
some control over those at the
parties.
Malloy said 12-15 fraternities
had chaperoned weekends at
Daytona Beach last year.
Advisor to Organizations
William Cross said that although
Dean Hales memorandum
mentioned only beach parties, the
UF will not sanction any overnight
parties by any student groups.
Two Killed
In Car Crash
Two UF students - LawrenceE.
Hardin, 26, and Beverly Jo Davis,
19--were killed Saturday in a
single car accident about five miles
northwest of Gainesville.
Both were killed when Hardins
small foreign car overturned on
Devils Milhopper Road.
Funeral arrangements are in incomplete,
complete, incomplete, according to Jones-
Johnson Funeral Home in
Gainesville.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday,Oct. 14,1963


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{ /1
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Theyre Back...
<
KENT FISCHER AND HIS
BEVY OF BEAUTIES ARE
BACK, EXCLUSIVELY IN
THE NEW ORANGE PEEL
"Bodies by Fischer, Plus:
Cartoons by Don Addis
Original Satire &. Humor
Provacative Peelmates
;
THE ONLY COLLEGE HUMOR MAGAZINE
AROUND THAT'S WORTH MORE THAN IT
COSTS.
ON SALE NEXT WEEK
NEW
ORANGE
PEEL

Reitz Names Mautz
As Academic Veep

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
has promoted Col, Robert B. Mautz
from Dean of Academic Affairs to
Block Seating
Arrangement
Is Changed
By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
Date ticket misuse in block
seating may be curbed when a
student designed solution
gets a trial run at the Oct. 26
Homecoming game.
A hopeful athletic association
has approved the joint efforts of
Seating Chairman John DeViult,
Student Body pres. Paul Hendrick,
Homecoming General chairman
Charley Wells and Florida Blue
Key Pres. Steve Gardner.
Under the plan, De Vault said,
each block will have a maximum
seating capacity of 200 per cent-
based on the number of single
male identification cards turned in.
If a block had 50 members, for
instance, its maximum capacity
would be 100.
However, DeVa ull said, the
number of coed identification cards
a block turns in will be deducted
from the capacity total.
A 50-man block turning in 25
coed identification cards,
then would be eligible for 25 date
tickets only.
Previously, a 50-man block
could conceivably swell to 200--
with every identification card
- male and coed - buying a date
ticket.
I think its a pretty fair
arrangement, Wells said, itll
keep pressures off students from
out -of town friends who want
tickets at student prices.

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Vice president for Academic
Affairs.
According to Dr. Reitz, the new
title more properly reflects the
total responsibility Mautz has for
the academic affairs of the UF.
A highly respected educator and
leader in the improvement of aca academic
demic academic instruction in Floridas
universities and junior colleges,
the new vice president will continue
his responsibilities for the
coordination of instruction and
other academic activities at this
university.
The 48-year old Mautz will also
perform the duties of the UF
president in the absence of Reitz
S~
Hi
HH
. .
%

-
COL. MAUTZ
.. .Vice President for
Academic Affairs.
Physics Meeting
Student members of the
American Society of Physics will
meet Tuesday in Bless Auditorium
of the Physics Building.
Refreshments will be served at
4;15 p.m., with the meeting
following.

and Vice President Harry m
Philpott.
Mautz has directed the academic
affairs of the UF since 1958. He
had previously served the UF as
assistant dean of the law college
and as a law professor. He will
continue to teach Legal Ethics
a required course for all senior
law students.
A graduate of Miami University
Oxford, Ohio, Mautz received an
LL.B. from Yale University. He
served the legal profession as
an attorney for a number of years
and as an officer of the legal
division of the office of Military
Government for Germany before
returning to this country in 1949.
Mautz holds the rank of colonel
in the U.S. Air Force Reserve
and a duty assignment at Cape
Canaveral.
Van Gogh Set
In FU Exhibit
Who Was Vincent Van Gogh?
will be the subject of discussion
at 3:30 p.m. today and Wednesday
in the Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union in connection with the Van
Gogh display from the Pearsall
Collection.
The discussion will include
information on Van Goghs life and
style. Discusstion leaders will
be from the humanities
department.
The program is sponsored by
the Fine Arts Committee of the
Florida Union.
Council Positions
Interviews for Council of Higher
Education positions will be today,
Tuesday and Wednesday in room
311 of the Florida Union from
2;30 3:30 p.m.



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A GOOD HALFTIME SHOW
.. .requires more than 700 man-hours of student labor.

Says Director Bowles

Band To Cooperate,
Not To Compete

The job of the Florida Gator
football team is to compete while
the band represents cooperation,
according to Richard W. Bowles,
director of the UF Gator Marching
Band.
Football teams try to make one
another look bad, Bowles said,
but the bands from the opposing
schools should work together and
UF Doctors
Give Seminar
Three members of the
psychiatry department faculty at
the UF College of Medicine were
seminar speakers before the
Florida Academy of General
Practice in Lakeland Thursday.
Paul L. Adams, M.D., assistant
professor of psychiatry and pedia pediatrics,
trics, pediatrics, who directs the division of
child psychiatry, spoke on
Problems of Dating, Petting and
Sex.
Understanding the Emotions of
the Teenager, was the topic
discussed by John J. Schwab, M.D.,
instructor in psychiatry.
David R. Offord, M.D.,
instructor in psychiatry and staff
child psychiatrist discussed
Problems with Smoking, Alcohol
and Drug Abuse.

N
The 13th Street
BARBER
SHOP
with these barbers to.
serve you:
JAMES HALL
AL SANDERS
CHARLIE PHILMAN
WELCOME STUDENTS'
215 N.W. 13th Street
~ Vr

complement each other in order to
present a well balanced program.
According to Bowles to offset
the football conflict during
the game, the band tries to create
good relations while still re retaining
taining retaining student body respect.
An incredible amount of work
goes into each of our marching
productions, said publicity
manager Eric Smith. Students
who sign up for band get only one
hours credit even though they
usually put Jn 5-10 hours a week.
According to Smith, more than
700 hours of student labor each
week is used to produce pre-game
imd halftime shows.
The band will travel to the
Miami game and to Jacksonville
for the Georgia game besides pre preparing
paring preparing halftime shows for the
remaining home football games,
Smith said.
Bowles is in his fifth year on
the Gator Band staff, his third
as director of bands. He is known
as a school band composer and
has written music for recent
presentations including Heat

11 11 " v J r lt
Every Monday Night is... jojq
_ >
P 3 STEAK NIGHT at Cxn
go-. c£
I Jem's I
RESTAURANT
s=: 2310 S.W. 13 th Street §o
zS Gainesville, Fla. <^Z
(Five To Nine P.M. Only)
Si QQ
ONLY 1 oV
u£
..
. 5, : §
O A CHOICE twelve ounce 2
A T-Bone Steak, served Sg
£m with French Fries, Cole >jw
§7 Slaw, and hot rolls. Zw
So
EVERY MONDAY NIGHT IS STEAK NIGHT lERRYS

Lightning, Promenade Blues
and Trumpet cha -Cha.
The Gator Marching Band has
124 members including 17
Gatorettes.
No Cliburn
Appearance
Plans for the appearance of
world famed pianist Van Cliburn
on campus have been cancelled.
Van Cliburn will not appear
on the UF campus this year
because the only place that would
have accomodated the crowd -the
gymnasium - will not be available
during the basketball season,
Instructor Jack S. Funkhouser of
the humanities department said.
Another reason was the difficulty
of rearranging Van Cliburns
schedule to include the UF,
Funkhouser said.
Funkhouser said hes
enthusiastic about the prospects
for having Van Cliburn here next
year, because we have an option
on him for a fall appearance.

Monday,Oct. 14,1963 The Florida Alligator

Tennis Court Lights Set

Final cost estimates for
Broward Hall tennis court lights
have been submitted to Student
Government (SG), according to
Pres. Paul Hendrick.
Installation of tennis court
lights behind Broward Hall awaits
approval of funds by the Legislative
Council. Although Hendrick said
he sees no difficulty in approval
of funds, it is uncertain when

r 1
W3POII Camp* M§haiman I
(By the Author of "Roily Round the Floy, Boy*!'' amt,
"Barefoot Boy II ith Cheek. )
BOOM!
Today, foregoing levity, let us turn our keen young minds to
the principal problem facing American colleges today: the
population explosion. Only last week four people exploded in
Cleveland, Ohioone of them while carrying a plate of soup.
In case youre thinking such a thing couldnt happen anywhere
but in Cleveland, let me tell you idxmt two other east's last
week a 45-year-old man in Provo, Utah, and a 19-year-old
girl in Northfield, Minnesota. And, in addition, there was a
near miss in High Point, North Carolinaan eight.-year-old
lx>y who was saved only by the quick thinking of his cat, Fred,who
pushed the phone off the hook with his muzzle and dialed the
department of weights and measures. (It would, |>erha|>s, have
l>een more logical for Fred to dial the fire department, but one
can hardly expect a cat to summon a fire engine which is fol followed
lowed followed by a Dalmatian, can one?)
But I digress. The population explosion, I say, is upon us.
It is, of course, cause for concern but not for alarm, lx'cause I
feel sure that science will ultimately find an answer. After all,
. _/ __ . ... -I-*.,-
four yeofle tMoSTckwnd
has not science in recent years brought us such marvels 14s the
maser, the levatron, and the Marll>oro filter? Oh, what a saga
of science was the discovery of the Marll>oro filter! Oh, what a
heart-rending epic of trial and error, of dedication and perse perseverance!
verance! perseverance! And, in the end, what a triumph it was when the
Murlboro research team, after years of testing and discarding
one filter material after anotheriron, nickel, tin, antimony,
obsidian, jxnmdcakefinally emerged, tired but happy, from
their lal>oratory, carrying in their hands the perfect filter
cigarette! Indeed, what rejoicing there still is whenever we
light up a Marlboro which comes to us in soft pack and Flip-
Top Box in all fifty states and Cleveland!
Yes, science will ultimately solve the problems arising from
the population explosion, but meanwhile Americas colleges
are in dire straits. Where can we find classrooms and teachers
for todays gigantic influx of students?
Well sir, some say the solution is to adopt the trimester sys system.
tem. system. This system, already in use at many colleges, eliminates
summer vacations, has three semesters per annum instead of
two, and compresses a four-year-course into three years.
This is, of course, good, but is it good enough? Even under
the trimester system the student has occasional days off. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, his nights are utterly wasted in sleeping. Is this the kind
of all-out attack tha>4r*ndicated?
I say no. I say desperate situations call for desperate reme remedies.
dies. remedies. I say "that partial measures will not solve this crisis. I
say we must do no less than go to school every single day of
the year. But that is not all. I say we must go to school 24
hours of every day!
The benefits of such a program are, as you can see, obvious.
First of all, the classroom shortage will disappear because all
the dormitories can be converted into classroom*. Second, the
teacher shortage will disappear because all the night watchmen
can be put to work teaching solid state physics and Restoration
drama. And finally, overcrowding will disappear because every everybody
body everybody will quit school.
Any further questions? *
-*. *
Yes, one further question: the maker a of Marlboro, who
sponsor this column, would like to know whether you have
tried a Marlboro lately, fts the filter cigarette with a mans
world of flavor. Settle back and enjoy one soon
A. .... ...-

the lights will actually be installed.
Calvin Greene, director of the
UFs physical plant division, said
students will get the lights as
quickly as the present backlog of
work will permit. It will be
impossible to say when that will
be, he added.
The maintenance department of
the physical plant division is in
charge of construction, Greene
said. __

Page 3



Page 4

t The Florida Alligator Monday, Oct. 14,1963

TV Growl May Be Cancelled

The growling of the gators may
be confined to Florida Field during
homecoming, Oct. 25-26.
Main obstacle to televising Gator
Growl is that the stations equip equipment
ment equipment would be tied up for two
days and such a delay would put
production of pre-recorded shows
behind schedule, John R. Haney,
program manager for WRUF-TV,
said.
Haney said securing the
broadcast time would present no

Standard Service
Student Discount!
2 25 s
THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: OLIVER PORTER, JR.

Will my first assignment really be a challenge? is a
question that haunts many young engineers.
An affirmative answer to the question was waiting for
Oliver Porter, Jr. (8.5.C.E., 1959), when he reported to
Southern Bells Greenville, S. C., office July, 1962.
A week hadnt passed when Oliver became a full-fledged
practicing member of the District Engineering group.
In addition to design duties, Oliver was immediately
put to work directly serving customers handling requests

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
TELEPHONE MAN-OF-THE-MONTH
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problem in televising Gator Growl.
In addition, the production of
Growl for tele vision requires
technical changes which some sometimes
times sometimes are made at the expense of
the spectators in the stadium, he
said.
According to Gator Growl
director Tommy Kennington, this
years program will be staged
primarily for the crowd and not
for television. Nothing has been
decided right now, he added.

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These radiation counters are located in various spots throughout the UF
campus along with food and water supplies. They are ready for use at any time
nuclear war hits.

for service or facility rearrangements, advising architects,
and acquiring public and private right-of-way.
Oliver found his challenge quickly, and at the same
time impressed Southern Bell with his technical engineer engineering
ing engineering proficiency and ability to represent the company.
Oliver Porter, like many young engineers, is impatient
to make things happen for his company and himself. There
are few places where such restlessness is more welcomed
or rewarded than in the fast-growing telephone business.

0
Campus
Compass
Supper Club
The Thursday Evening Supper
Club will meet Thursday at the
Presbyterian Student Center, 14th
Street and West university Avenue,
for supper and socials.
All single graduate students may
attend.
Persons desiring further
information may call pres. Bill
Peters, at FR 6-8094, or Ed La-
Vigne, social chairman, at
FR 2-8051.
Pre-Law
The president-general and the
delegate at large of the Florida
Association of Pre-Law Students
will discuss the associations goals
and plans at a Pre Law Society
meeting Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in
room 116 of the Florida Union.
All applicants should attend.
Pre-Medical
All pre medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre professional counseling
office, 12 Flint Hall.
Persons should bring
instructors full names.
Deadline is Friday.
Concert
Mezzo-soprano Harriet Brask
and pianist Willard Brask will
perform for the UF Department
of Musics Faculty Concert Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium.
Med Group
Tours Here
The UFs College of Medicine
and the University Hospitals De Department
partment Department of Surgery presented
lectures and demonstrations
for the New Orleans Surgical So Society
ciety Society last weekend.
About 15 members from the New
Orleans society made the trip to
the UF campus.
The agenda included operative
clinics, clinical presentations by
members of the surgery depart department
ment department here and 10 research
presentations. Eighteen staff
members participated.
The New Orleans Surgical So Society
ciety Society is one of several which asked
recently to inspect the facilities
and research here.



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Monday, Oof. 14, 1963 The Florida Alligator

What Happened After
A spontaneous football victory celebration here Saturday got out
of hand, resulting in at least one injury and two arrests.
An estimated 1,500 or more UF students, jubilant after a Florida
Gator victory over nationally ranked Alabama, 10-6, jammed this
citys biggest intersection in what police called the worst trouble
weve had in the past four years.'
In the process, 18-year-old John Pichowski, a freshman from
Miami, suffered a broken left leg when a car apparently ran over
his leg, police said. Pichowski was reported in fa.Urly good condition
at Alachua Hospital yesterday.
Two students Hugh j, Morgan, 22, and James N. Davis, 26,
were arrested on disorderly conduct charges but were released
yesterday on SSOO bond each to await a hearing Tuesday in Gainesville
Municipal Court.
According to Dean of Men F rank Adams, administration officials
will talk to Morgan and Davis Wednesday as to possible action by
the Faculty Discipline Committee.
Beginning with bonfires started in the middle of 13th Street, the
post-game celebration turned into a pitched battle as some students
attempted to wrest fire hoses away from the City Fire Department
which, in turn, turned the hoses onto the students. At least one hose
however, went into the bonfire.
The three-hour celebration ended almost as abruptly as it began
as two UF students trumpeter John Douthat and trombonist Keith
Ryan pied pipered hundreds of students off city streets and onto
campus property.
About 20 city policemen--many of them off duty at the time of
the incident tried to keep order and clear the streets. No personnel
arrived from the Campus police Department since the incidents
occurred just off UF property.
Complicating police department problems were scores of joy-riding
UF students in cars who jammed West University Avenue and 13th
Street.
Following the street celebration, an estimated 6,000 students waited
almost three hours at the Gainesville Municipal Airport before the
Florida Gator football team arrived from Tuscaloosa, Ala.
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Page 5



The Florida Alligator Mondays Oct. 14,1963

Page 6

editorials

Getting At The Backlog
Today there are no columns, no cartoons, and only this single
editorial on these pages. Every other available inch (excluding space
for the masthead) has been utilized for student letters.
The reason?
Traditionally, the editorial pages of newspapers have provided
a forum for readers to express their views on almost any matter
under the sun. The Alligator, especially, feels that students should
have their place to attack, defend, or point out.
The students seem to feel the same way. The volume of letters
ever since the start of the trimester has been never less than five
per day, sometimes twice ns many. On the weekends, a backlog builds
up.
And we try to run them all, with the exception of letters unsigned
and those we cant decipher. Trouble is, there often isnt room for
all. Sometimes a single letter will run into 30 inches of type. If we
think it good enough, we run it intact.
More space gets used up in answers from the editor. We dont
answer very often usually only when there is a misrepresentation
of fact but even our short replies can crowd out someone elses
equally short letter.
Thats why all the letters today. Most of them are in the best
tradition of letters to editors; pithy, pungent, angry, funny. The letters
section of an editorial page is a stage, upon which is sooner or later
represented every human character.
Great minds and small, fools and scoundrels, bigots, dreamers
and future statesmen meet and converse here in dialogues sometimes
brilliant, sometimes ridiculous.
Here they are.
Letters to the world, via the Alligator.
EDITORIAL CAUSED IT

Greatly Stirred In Sentiment

EDITOR:
Not once, in my past three
years as a student at the University

| End Os A Friendship
I EDITOR:
Not wishing to expound about the excellence of
the food service here on campus or of the personnel
employed thereby, I nevertheless feel, at my
stomachs request, that sbme compliment must be
paid to these devoted servants of humanity.
At a very early age (from birth) my stomach
and I got along very well. In fact, you might say
it was love at first sight, and through the .years
we have taken care of each other fairly well.
That is until I took my stomach into the cafeteria
at Jennings Hall. That was when our beautiful
relationship ended.
On this I must heartily commend the food service
organization, for they broke up, in the time it
takes to eat one meal, a beautiful relationship that
had lasted for 20 years.
Not that my stomach complained about the quality
I of the food, in fact there were even compliment
on this, but the quantity was another story. As my
stomach devoured the five small brussel sprouts
(for which I paid a total of 15 cents) it asked where
the rest was. After hedging around a bit, I told my
stomach that was all there was. This started the
end of our friendship. And when my stomach saw
the clientel counting the carrots being placed in
a dish, it revolted. (My stomach hadnt had such a
small portion since it was a baby.)
After quieting my stomach, I asked the manager
about the poor servings that my stomach was
receiving, and he said I could have more if I would
tell him. To my stomach this was the end of the
line.
As my stomach and I were placed in Jennings Hall
by the university housing office, and since there is
no other restaurant nearby, we accepted the fact
that this cafeteria would have to suffice. But we
cannot endure the mouse-size portions any longer,
and we are trying to eat elsewhere.
Again, I must compliment food service organization
I and especially the Jennings Hall staff, for they are
doing an excellent job. if they continue with their
present servings, I can predict they will ruin the
relationships of the majority of girls and stomachs
here in this dorm. This is indeed a true
accomplishment for any cafeteria staff.
Martha Rand, 3ED

of Florida, have I been so greatly
stirred in sentiment as I was
recently, after reading the
editorial page of the Alligator. My

THE Cl CONTROVERSY

Against The Picket Special

EDITOR:
Since when did Americans have
the right to abuse the Freedom of
Speech? And in case you
complacent beings dont know what
the Freedom of Speech includes,
Ill tell you; it includes the right
to picket without harassment. Os
course, this pertains purely to a
physical nature, and no one can
legally be prosecuted for yelling
nigger lover or dumb
yankees, as so many do. But
it takes courage to stand up to
the majority who so delight in these
name-calling devices. But this only
brings us to the heart of the
matter.
It is bad enough that the Cl
and its next-door neighbor have
refused service to Negroes its
bad enough that these Negroes
have been humiliated when
purchasing their food; its bad
enough that these two
establishments have to be the only
ones in Gainesville to still hold
to this segregation policy; but the
crust of it is that the Cl has
openly displayed its attitude of
antagonism and belligerence by
posting on its windows that more morethan
than morethan surface-meaning special, the

deep appreciation goes to the editor
for awakening within me such a
feeling of disgust as I never knew
existed. The target of my interest
was not the reprint of a supposed
letter signed One of your
admirers; rather, it was his
editorial analysis of this epistle
that followed.
My being a damn yankee by
birth and upbringing, it was only
natural that I was quite accustomed
to studying, socializing, and
participating in athletics with my
Negro brethern.
However, degrading ones self,
and in turn a worthy publication
on campus, is the limit.
Whether the picketing is justified
or not, is also out of my range
of personal opinion. I do know,
however, that NO minority or
oppressed segment of our society
ever got ahead without a strong
self assisting movement from
within. Let the Negro attempt to
improve his standards of living,
his social habits, and strive for
higher education, and I assure you
that the rest of the society will
grow to have great respect for him
and will want to share all of the
e>
benefits to be derived from living
not equal but separate, but
rather, with admiration for one
another.
My small request is that our
cherished Alligator stop praising
to such heights those who wish to
assume and enjoy continuing the
role of the white mans burden;
If the same efforts are applied
to upgrading the average Negro
within himself, picketing, race raceriots,
riots, raceriots, and integration maneuvers
wouldnt be needed half as much.
It seems foolish and yet only par
for the course that everyone should
have slid over the root of the
problem so smoothly.
My deepest regard for all of
the members of the Alligator staff,
who have made the remainder of
the publication one I look forward
to daily.
Terry George Hoffman, 4AR

cynically dubbed Picket Special.
This is openly a derogatory act.
There is no excuse for displaying
such a cruel, mocking
advertisment. It mocks the
picketers; it mocks the
universitys Negroes; it mocks the
Negroes of the world. Why dont
the owners of the Cl simply place

Picketing
Explained
EDITOR:
While the Cl was being
picketed this summer
several foreign students
crossed the picket line
because they were not
aware of the concept of
picketing. The intention of
this article is not to
persuade foreign students
to join picketing, but to give
them a concept of such
activities. Whether they
wish to cross the picket
lines or not is, of course,
entirely up to the individual;
but they should know what
is going on. I am a 3BA
from Thailand.
The majority of foreign
students are somewhat
confused by, and therefore
in need of an explanation
concerning, the practice of
picketing.
We frequently view this
type of demonstration in
Gainesville. Consequently,
I would like to offer this
definition or general
concept of picketing.
Picketing is a common
and controlled method of
protesting against an
alleged unfair practice.
The picketing group is
making public its protest,
usually in front of a building
which represents the
company and its manage management
ment management responsible for the
practice.
Therefore, the group is
not oniy informing manage management
ment management of its protest but also
informing the public. The
hope is that the public will
sympathize with the
protesting group and cease
its support of the establish establishments
ments establishments product or service
until the alleged unfair
practice has been
corrected.
Usually, picketing is only
used as a last resort after
management has chosen not
to change the practice in
question.
I hope this explanation
helps foreign students to
understand the general
situation in Gainesville.
Burin Kantabutra, 3BA

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr-
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor j, John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Bilf Fuller
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
niversity ot Florida and is published five times weekly except during
noDini May. June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
LORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the 1 n:
States Post Offce at Gainesville, Florida.

an advertisment in the window
that says: Negroes dont eat here,
so the food is better? Wouldn't
that be a better way of expressing
their feelings? or does the ci
really keep its segregated policy
because it thinks thats what the
students want? one factor the
CI fails to mention is that this
poll was taken during picketing,
when the majority of those who
favor integration WERE NOT
there.
When the CI takes down its
Picket Specials; when the ci
allows Negroes to sit and eat
(not just allowed to carry out
food, which clearly shows that
these people are considered second
rate); when those great Southern
White Protestants tear down their
tradition-built prejudice; only then
will people have met their duty
to treat all 4 other people equal.
Only then will peace return to
this campus, because as the
present situation exists, there will
always be some people fighting
for the rights of others. Not letting
the Negro into the CI is in itself
a clear denial of human rights,
but to advertise the policy of
these establishments is an
abhorrent and cruel deed.
Until these needs are met, and
until the CI and the Southern White
Protestants (who, as the saying
goes express their opinions by
saying they are free, WHITE and
21) realize that skin color does
not necessitate inferiority, I, and
others like me, will devote time
and sweat to obtaining equality
for ALL men.
Norman Small
Adds Support
EDITOR:
With reference to Mr.
Krishnans incident with the
campus police, I should like to
add my support. I too have had
occasion to come in conflict with
the campus police and have found
them to be arrogant and quite
insulting in manner. Some of my
colleagues have also had
adventures with the campus
police and agree substantially with
my opinion of their calibre.
In my particular case, I com complained
plained complained not only to my departmental
chairman but also personally to
President Reitz, who seemed
sympathetic. However, I have no
reason to believe any corrective
measures were taken. One
concludes (in the light of these
and other administrative
practices) that the university
functions primarily for the
administrative officials and only
incidentally for the benefit of
students and faculty. I would
welcome any suggestions (short
of leaving I keep this thought
in mind) to better the situation.)
M. L. Muga
Assistant professor
Chemistry Department
Physics Department



CENTRAL FEATURE : BLOOD-SACRIFICE

Football Will Be Religion Os The Future

EDITOR:
The religion of the future will
be football. Football, as it is
played today in America, has all
the earmarks of a major religion.
Within approximately 100 years,
the missionary zeal of its millions
of adherents could conceivably
make football the national religion
of North America and a powerful
factor in the world as a whole.
The central feature of this
religion is the blood-sacrifice,
sometimes symbolic, more often
real. The sacrificial rites are
conducted by 22 selected young
men in an open-air arena. These
young men are divided into two
groups, each of which attempts
to move an oval ball (which may
symbolize mans spiritual and
material needs) over a previously previouslydefined
defined previouslydefined goal (which may represent
fulfillment of those needs), against
each others opposition. The group
which manages to do this the
greatest number of times within
a previously-determined period of
time is declared the victor and
is accorded much honor by the

Is This American Patriotism?

EDITOR:
Seldom do I arise in the morning
the chipper sprite Ide like to be;
however, this morning my clock
radio woke me to Join the Army,
Join the UJS. Army, sung to the
tune of Allouetta. This
infuriated me to the point where
I literally sprang to my typewriter.
Segregationist
EDITOR:
I would like to state my position
with regard to integration! in
so doing, I know that I am going
out on a limb, but the devil
take the hindmost; so please
print this letter! And, as worded;
I am a transfer student and have
only been at the university since
the beginning of the Fall Trimester
1963.
My position re integration is
that Im against it; 100 per cent
-- I'm a very staunch
SEGREGATIONIST! I have only
been a resident of that glorious
section of our nation known as
DIXIE for 3 1/2 years. I am a
Proud, happy, and contented DAMN
YANKEE! Three cheers for the
Stars and Bars; lam also a
FREE CITIZEN and the day the
federal government tells me who
I can n or cannot sit next to
that is, Negroes is the day I
become a citizen of another country
the Republic of South Africa;
1 am strongly convinced and
confirmed in the belief that all
this agitation in the South, for
mtegration, is controlled directly
from MOSCOW!
Also, the owner of the Cl has
clearly stated in an open letter
to the student body his clear-cut
ai >d unalterable course. How can
any clear thinking WHITE be for
m TEG RATION! By definition, it
ls impossible and a great farce.
Those picketers are doing more
arm > under the principle for which
T oy stand, to the Negro than can
e era sed by a thousand years of
iood, sweat and tears by the
unfortunate, victimized, colored
citizens of my beloved South. May
r l bl ess all Negroes, innocent
ones, and may God punish those
gnorant members of the
ommunity. Any Integrationist is
or di allyinvited to correspond,
talk with me, etc.
Karl A. Muller Jr., 2UC
170 Fletcher L

worshippers. The great
importance of this ceremony is
shown by the fact that the priest priesthood
hood priesthood and the worshippers pay large
sums of money to obtain young
men properly qualified to conduct
the rites correctly.
Football is governed, by an,
administrative hierarchy, which
decrees a code of conduct for use
in all the rites conducted within
its jurisdiction. Because of the
great size of the religion, the
hierarchy is split into different
sects. Although these sects
cooperate to some degree, they
differ greatly on various doctrinal
matters affecting the code of
conduct.
The priesthood consists of three
types of priests; (1) the priests
who prepare the young men for
the blood-sacrifice, (2) the priests
who make prophetic utterances
based on certain manifestations
which appear during the conduct of
the ritual, and (3) the priests
who actually officiate at the rites.
The first type of priest is
generally known as a football
coach. His main duties center
around the preparation of one of

Later on, a commercial blared
out-- Bea REAL man, join the
United States Army. Sounds like
a cigarette ad to me. Walking
down the street, in front of post
offices and recruiting stations,
I see pictures of glamorous
Hollywood females, seductively
slithering: Uncle Sam Wants
YOU! Other advertisements show
travel abroad, beautiful exciting
places, 30 days paid vacation and
positions of extreme prestige.
Every nurse and Wac is also of
the Jayne Mansfield variety. What
ever happened to the days of We
joined the Navy to see the world
and what did we see? We saw
the sea; or has this changed?
Recently the United States Navy
bombarded our campus with a
series of romantically-pictured
pamphlets, book covers and folders
emphasizing what the Navy can

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the groups of young men who
participate in the blood-sacrifice.
For the adequate performance of
this duty, he receives adequate
remuneration from the
worshippers. He is also permitted
to make minor prophecies
concerning the performance of his
group in the rites. It is interesting
to note that the football religion
permits this type of priest to be
defrocked by the worshippers
themselves for inadequate
performance of duty.
The second type of priest has
been given the title of sports sportswriter.
writer. sportswriter. One of his main
functions is to evaluate the
performance of the various groups
participating in the rites and to
periodically designate those
groups and individuals who excel
in correct performance of the
ritual, often, the groups and
individuals thus designated attain
the status of saints, or even that
of minor gods. The other major
function of this priest consists
of foretelling the victors in rites
to be conducted in the future.
Both the evaluations and the
prophecies of the sportswriter are

do for the college man. it seems
like the United States armed
services, the strength of our great
nation, are being placed in the
same class as deodorants and
lingerie.
Have the citizens of the United
States lost all sense of allegiance
and patriotism, to the point where
resorting to romantic materialism
and glamour is necessary to
seduce young men into the
armed services? Are we
calculating the nation we like to
brag about in terms of catchy
jingles, seduction, and
materialism? it seems to me
such trivialities shouldnt be
necessary. Lets take a look at
ourselves, is this American
patriotism in the true sense of
the word?
Alan M. Armstrong

Monday,Oct. 14,1963 The Florida Alligator

regularly communicated by him
to the worshippers via the mass
media of communication. (A
section of most newspapers is
regularly set aside for such
religious material.)
The third type of priest is
relatively unimportant. He bears
the title of referee. The
referees duties consist merely
of seeing that the sacrifices are
conducted in a manner consistent
with the code of conduct handed
down by the administrative
hierarchy.
The worshipper provides the
emotional and financial backing
which supports the sacrifices and
the necessary priesthood. The
average worshipper, commonly
known as a football fan, is
emotionally and spiritually
stimulated by watching the ritual
performed, and, in addition, he
usually reads all of the evaluative

1. Now that Im a senior I have
to start thinking about my
future. Will you marry me?
Will you bo able to give me
all the things I crave like
pizza pie and chow mein?
3. Equitable its Equitable.
It certainly is. Its also
fair, square, and just.
But I would still like to know
the name of the company.
5. Can it lx- you never listen to my
words? Is it possible that what
I thought was a real relationship
was hut a romantic fantasy?
Is it conceivable that what
I took to be a solid foundation
was just a house of cards?
That what I thought was a
bright flame was merely an
emotional flicker?

For information about career opportunities at Equitable, see.your
Placement Officer, or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1265 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, N. Y. 1963
kmmim mi !! ! -m n i 1

and prophetic material
communicated by the sportswriter
-class of priests. The faith of the*
football fan is a faith that can
move mountains. For example,
the football worshipper
participates in his religion to a
much greater degree than does
the average Christian. Football
still retains its militant,
missionary zeal, which has been
greatly diluted in most contem contemporary
porary contemporary religions.
Thus, we see that not only does
football manifest all of the external
forms of a religious faith, but
i t also provides the inner
spiritual satisfaction which a
religion must give its worshippers
if it is to survive. Football is
the wave of the future. There is
but one God, and Ray Graves is
His prophet!
Harold Young

2. Ive lined up a terrific job.
Theres a choice of training
programs, good starting salary,
challenging work, and the chance
to move up. Thats Equitable.
I agree but whats the
companys name?
4. Were not communicating. 1 keep
telling you its Equitable and
you keep asking whats the name.
J keep agreeing your job
sounds good. But you
stubbornly refuse to tell me
who youre going to work for.

6. I'd hate to lose you, but at least
Ill still have my job with
EquitableThe Equitable Life /
Assurance Society of the
United States.
Oh, The Equitable.
Why didnt you say so?
We II have a June wedding.'
V

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday,Oct. 14,1963

Page 8

: -:3&&
"MAN WITH A FACE"
...Robert Mitchum and Elsa Martinelli star in above-average Hollywood blend of
adventure, love and sex.

Hawkins Best Asset
In New Jungle Picture

By DON FEDERMAN
Movie Reviewer
At the Florida Theatre through
Wednesday is an above-average
Hollywood blend of adventure, love
and sex.
The movie contains many of
the usual cliched situations, but
the characters are handled with a
bi t more depth than one is
accustomed to from Hollywood
scripts, and the scenery is quite
oeautiful, having been shot on
location in Malaya.
Jack Hawkins is the movies
greatest asset.
He plays an aging big game
FBK Taking
Applications
Florida Blue Key, men's
leadership service honorary, will
accept applications for
membership until Oct. 23.
A candidate must have partici participated
pated participated in at least three extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities and must have
done exceptional work in at least
one of them. He must have also
completed five trimesters,
including three at the UF.
Interested persons may receive
applications at the information
desk in the Florida Union.
ASCE Meets
W. K. Daugherty, of W. K.
Daugherty and Associates, will
discuss -opportunities as a
Consulting Engiheer" at a meeting
o)f the student chapter of the
American Society of Civil
Engineers (A.S.C.E.) tonight at
7;30 in room 328 of the Engineering
building,
Registration Set
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students required to take CY-318
CY 319 (physical chemistry
lecture and lab) next trimester
must sign up now at the chemistry
department office, room 200,
Leigh Hall.

hunter whose world consists of
too many objects to possess.
But he is alienated from this
world, because for him, there is
always one more hunt. This
alienation has rendered him a
crass and insensitive man.
Elsa Martinelli plays Anna, his
prize trophy. Her relation to the
hunter is one of respect. Her desire
is to find a man with a face. As
a woman in search of the right
man, her acting is adequate, though
Martinelli is not very convincing
as a woman who finds her man.
Robert Mitchum plays the role
of the trapper, the man with a
face. Mitchum is a very limited
actor, but he is suited for the role
he plays in this movie, that of the
calm, courageous, gentleman
lover. But, like Martinelli, he does
not generate much feeling as a
lover--he is the actor of action
not of feeling.
The plot r.evolves around the

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B TTT.ES Tko** (roups or individuals wishing to turn in
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search for the --Enchantress, a
half-leopard, half-tiger creature.
Some rather nice contrasts and
parallels are brought out during
the hunt. Annas elusiveness is
contrasted with the Enchantress.
Hawkins deteoriation as a hunter
is effectively paralled with his
deteoriation as a man, mainly
because of Hawkins ability to
grasp the psyche of the character
he portrays.
The movie also has a fine
supporting actor in the leopard
who plays the Enchantress
definitely a nomination is due for
best supporting actor. The leopard
is responsible for some fine action
scenes.
It might also be added that
Malayan sexual attitudes may be a
bit more healthier than those of
our own country.
All in all, the Florida Theatre
offers a very relaxing if not
impressive two hours of cinema.

Coed Appointed
To Student Board

Barbara Geyer, 4JM, has-been
appointed to fill a vacancy in the
Board of Student Publications by
Student Body Pres. Paul Hendrick.
Miss Geyer's appointment must
be approved before it will become
official.
The new member has worked
on the Seminole for two semesters
served as an Alligator reporter
and worked on last years Gator
Growl publicity. She
Orlando and is a member of Alpha
Delta Pi sorority.
Miss Geyer replaces Howard
Stonesifer, who was appointed for
the summer trimester when
Rhodes
Scholarships
Available
Rhodes Scholarships are
available to male* -citizens of the
United States who are of junior
standing, unmarried and between
the ages of 18 and 24.
The scholarships, founded by
Cecil Rhodes in 1903, consist of
$2,520 per year for two years
with an option to continue for one
additonal year.
Candidates will be judged on
the basis of scholarship, character
and athletics.
Applicants must see Dr. A. A.
Murphree, chairman of the UFs
Committee on Rhodes Scholar Scholarships,
ships, Scholarships, before Oct. 21, in room 202
of Anderson Hall.

I Engineering & Science 1
Degree Candidates (BS, MS, PhD) I
FOR I
Broad Involvement I
IN THE ENTIRE I
space I
l technology I
B Join Pan Ams Guided Missiles Range Division at
B Cape Canaveral, Florida. Engineers and scien-
B tists with PAN AM at the Atlantic Missile Range
H (AMR) must match the capabilities of each new HH
B launch vehicle (spacecraft or missile) with range
B instrumentation systems of equal or greater accu-
I racy. This means advanced study of the systems
B and vehicles to be tested each more sophisti-
B cated than the
B In 10 years of range planning, engineering and
B operation of AMR for the Air Force Missile Test
B Center. Pan Ams GMRD has created a new and
B continually evolving range technology To match
B the flight parameters of new programs such as
B APOLLO TEST VEHICLES. SATURN BOOSTERS,
B TITAN 111. GEMINI and DVNASOAR, important as-
B signments are open in Advanced Planning/Range
Development Systems Engmeering/Facilities En-
B gineering Base and Down Range Operations
f CAMPUS INTERVIEWS B
I MONDAY, OCTOBER 28
Arrange an appointment with your p'
Placement Director now.
Or write to Mr. Harry Ensley Wlk
Manager of College Relations
ilfffrl RlllnFp MISSILES 1
RANGE DIVISION 1
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS, INC. 1
750 South Orlando Ave., Cocoa Beach, Florida j
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER |

elected board member Ray Wolfe
graduated in May. She joins David
West and Marty Schram as student
members of the board.
P
fif 1
PICTURE
| YOURSELF IN
EUROPE
Wonders never cease in Europe.
And vith so rauch to see, you
certr .y dont want to spend your
time standing in ticket lines or
looking for hotels.
Thats where w r e can help you.
For were specialists at tickets,
tours, timetables, passports, per permits
mits permits and reservations. Well even
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Call us todayfor prompt,
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World Travel
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808 W. University
376-4641



Service Group
o Organize Here

LH-ircle K a Kiwanis-sponsored
|H v j Ce club, should succeed here
f y e ar, according to Professor
:"mn Paul Jones of the School of
' urnalism and Communications.
Hljones is Kiwanis district
for Florida. He will
f|H the clubs faculty advisor,
SBcording to Circle K District
Bvernor Robert N. Lee.
cjjMparpqse of the Mens club is
||B perform service work for the
Wmpns and the community,
lla At a Circle K meeting
Wednesday, 19 persons attended.
Mjfteen are needed for a club
|§B gain recognition with the UF
Bministration.
: Wm Two attempts were made in
|Be past few years to organize
K on the UF campus,
Kwim Groups
llanning
lIC Show
|B Aqua Gators and Swim Fins will
IBresent a water show during
omecoming (HC) depicting the
C slogan, -Future Meets Past
Bi Gators Big Blast.
The 45-minute show will feature
jeven numbers and exhibition
SBiving. A finale using 35 people
Bill portray the joining of the
Bast with the future,
ill Students will spend hours
Bracticing for the show but will
Bave little money to spend on the
Broduction, according to Dorothy
Bhields, assistant professor of
Bhysical education.
M Florida Blue Key donates SSO
Bo put on the Homecoming water
Show.
HI Miss Shields, faculty advisor
Bo the Swim Fins and Aqua Gators
Baid most of the money will be
Bsed for buying record albums.
Bl on e y will be scarce for
Brograms, costumes and scenery
Bo costumes from past productions
B/ill probably be improvised, she
Baid.
H Tentative time for the show is
B rid ay after the Homecoming
Barade and Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
Bhere is no admission charge.
H Aqua Gators and Swim Fins also
Bill appear in the Homecoming
Barade, in a convertable publici publicising
sing publicising the Water Show.
I lane Smallwood and Robert
Bob') Benson are co-chairmen of
he Show. Narrator is Frank
B Anderson.
Li Prof Edits
delations Data
I A collection of 24 articles from
Bor tune magazine concerning
Bersonnel management have been
Bompiled and edited by William
81. Fox, UF professor of industrial
elations and management.
I According to Dr. Fox, the
Brticles in Readings in Personnel
Blanagement were selected as
Supplementary material for
Bourses in management,personnel,
Bndustrial engineering and human
Belations.
Readings is composed of
Brticles selected on the basis of
B c omprehensive review of each
Bssue of Fortune since its initial
Bublication in February, 1930.
I Most instructors have
Biscovered the value of Fortune
Brticles in their classes, he said,
l b ut find it difficult to make
Bxtensive use of them because
B* limited library copies.

according to Lee, with the last
one in the Spring.
The reason for previous failures
of Circle K at the UF, according
to Jones, is because it was an
unknown organization. Now, circle
K has 500 members in Florida's
20 clubs, and 10,000 members in
the U.S.
A service club in Gainesville
can t die for lack of projects,
Lee said.
The local club will participate
in the district project of working
with the state's penal institutions,
Lee said in connection with this
years international theme,
individual dignity.
Jones will be tb^Tspeaker at
the next meeting Wednesday in
the Florida Union. Officers for the
local club will be elected then.
Circle K is strongest in
Floridas junior colleges, Lee
said. Circle K is active at the
University of Tamps, Florida
Southern College and Florida State
University.
Japanese
Meal Set
A Japanese supper will be served
Thursday in the social room of
the Florida Union at 6 p.m.
Guests will be seated on mats
at low tables and served Japanese
foods including sukiyaki.
The program is sponsored by
the Florida Union International
Host Committee and planned by
Ritsuko Hirasawa and Connie Ogle.
Tickets are $1.25 for students
and $1.50 for the public. They
must be picked up in room 315
of the Florida Union by Wednesday
at noon.
Grant Awarded
To Engineering
The UFs Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station
has received a $45,400 National
Science Foundation grant to study
the reactions of asphalt with an
aim toward improving roads and
highways.
The three-year project is under
the direction of Dr. Herbert E.
Schweyer, chemical engineering
professor in the Department of
Chemical Engineering. He will
study asphalt reactions under
varied conditions.
The new grant extends research
begun some time ago.
The money will also aid graduate
students working on the project
who will use the information
developed to write theses and
dissertations, Dr. S'chweyer said.
Under study will be the reaction
and the manufacture of asphalt,
manner in which it reacts with
elements in the atmosphere, and
the reasons for the reactions, the
possibility of new asphalt products
and the development of fundamental
information about this residue
from crude oil, he said.
Current problems with asphalt
roads ajre in cracking,
deterioration and in the amount of
maintenance required, Dr.
Schweyer said.
Sitter Service
Employment is available to
coeds wishing to take part in the
student baby-sitting service being
offered by Student Government.
persons interested should
contact Bob Setzer, room 310 of
the Florida Union or call FR 6
3261, ext. 2547.

For Sale

TUX White Dinner Jacket,
midnight blue trousers, tie, and
cummerbund, size 40 long. Worn
3 times. Price $20.00 6-5907
after 5 p.m. (A-25-3t-c).
FOR SALE -- '62 HONDA 150
in mint condition. must sell.
Reasonable price, phone 372-9138
John Stiles. (A-24-st-c).
NIKON F CAMERA with coupled
light meter. Contact Bob, Room
1021. Telephone 6-9102 after 11
p.m. (A-22-st-c).
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).

For Rent

NEW FURNISHED Apartment; Also
room in private home. Washing and
Kitchen privileges. Near Campus.
For your home away from home
call FR 6 0410. (B-23-st-c).
'fc. .! I I I ! I
FOR RENT Room suitable for
2 boys or 3 girls. Phone 2-8262.
Or 6-8115. (B-25-ts-c).

f
Wanted

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).

Lost &l Found


POST SLIDE RULE LOST--Name
on case flap: Fawsett 81452.
Please contact Jeff Fawsett, 376-
6596. Reward. (L-25-st-c).

Autos
-

RED MG-TF 1954, $1250 or
TRADE. A Classic in near mint
condition, 3620 S.W. Archer see
after 5:30 today. (G-26-st-c).
1963 MONZA 2-door, 102 engine,
4 speed all accessories. White and
Tan, low milage. Phone 372-3142.
(G -26 st-c).
1957 CLEAN VOLKSWAGON.
Practically new engine, good tires,
seat belts, new battery. Excellent
for economical driving. 20 S.E.
9th Street or call 376-4828 after
5;30 p.m. (G-25-3t-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).
FLORIDA 7feu,i
Bfe see the PLAYBOY
BOy Girl of the Month
I UHnhiim I
I ftlftatUmtti I

GATOR CLASSIFIED
\ * *. 1

HHESSSbhX.*
FAYE'S DRESSMAKING SHOP
Expert tailoring and alterations
on ladies and men's clothing. 409
W. I'niv. Ave. or call FR 2-3489
alter 6 p.m. (M-24-3t-c>.
NESTOR'S TV. RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1G27 N.W.
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2 7326.
(M-11-mwf-pi.
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE. Come
Horseback Riding at l ake 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-23-st-c).

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. NO Selling. Call Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday 6-6 : 30 p.m.
FR 2-1447. (E-26-3t-c).

r-
tooKtiq FoR
customers ?
lo oK To ipf
AU-i^aTo

Patronize
%
Gator
Advertisers

f leave Your Car £qr
Ser vce
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALLS
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Set vice sratiar,
22 N. W. i 3fh Street
Crocked Eqc : 3doz 5J .IQ
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IEST FUNNIEST MEN ALIVE..."
-New Yorker
"YEAH I" -Sneed Hearn
(Who is Sneed Hearn?) j
La Belle i
Robert Dhery

Monday/Oct. 14,1963 The Florida Alligator

i
Call FR 6-3261
Ext. 2832
i
L ..

United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollawayeds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835
V HE ELS put on m 5 mmutti
I SOLI'S put on in 15 minutes I
I MODERN SHOEI
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ftfiBMRI
I Q rhi At tit pr
TONITE! 2 top color hits
Doors open 6:00-ShowStarts 7;00t
FREE TOYS to every child
FIRST AREA SHOWING!
| Regular Low First Run Admission
Children Under 12 Admitted FREE
f
Full Lenght, Uncut... I
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In Glorious color
"WONDERFUL WORLDof
j the BROTHERS GRIMM"
| color hit f~2
\ Bob Hope Anita Ekberg
i "CALL ME JSWANA'-!__

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Monday,Oct. 14,1963

Gators Go Surfing, Ride the Tide

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. Floridas
unpredictable Gator football team
left the capacity crowd of 44,000
at Denny Stadium seeing pink
elephants Saturday as the Orange
and Blue played 60 minutes of
hard-nosed football to beat
Alabamas third-fanked Crimson
Tide, 10-6.

GRAVES PUFFS ON CIGAR, TRIES ON GO GATOR HAT AFTER WIN.
Crimson Tide In Bad Shape;
Bama Coach Lauds Gators

By Glenn Laney
Sports Writer
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. -- It was
a great victory for Florida and
it could have been worse if they
hadnt dropped a couple of passes.
This was a tired, dejected Bear
Bryant speaking after Floridas
stunning upset of his third-ranked
Crimson Tide.
We just gave plumb out in the
second quarter, Bryant said.
If I wanted to offer excuses
I could say the heat and th4 Florida
weight advantage were just too
much for us. This was by far
the worst conditioned team we have
ever put on the field. The only
thing we have to be proud of was
our fine goal line stand.
Toward the end of the fourth
quarter, when Alabama defeat was
evident, one of the coaches of
Alabama was asked where the
vaunted Crimson Tide offense had
been hiding all day.
His answer: It was more a

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RESTING UP
. .to get back in the game are Bill Richbourg (68), John Whatley (64), Jerome
Jones (62) and Allen Trammell (23).

The Gators got on the socre socreboard
board socreboard early in the game with a
42-yard, shades of the Gator Bowl,
field goal by Bob Lyle and battled
the Tide in a standoff until the
fourth quarter. Then the Gators
reversed form.
Unlike the Mississippi State and
Richmond games the Gators did
not fold in the last stanza.
Dick Kirk gave the Gators the
Wl
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matter of the offense not clicking
than the Florida defense stopping
us.
Later in the lockerroom Bryant
told a completely different story.
The Florida defense stopped
everything we threw at them. Those
linebackers of Florida were in on
the play before we could get some
of them going, Bryant added.
We had practiced on picking up
their linebackers as they came
through the line all week, but during
the game we couldnt stop them.
Florida was able to move fairly
well against the crushing defense
of Alabama, gaining almost five
times as many yards as the
statistics said were possible.
We were missing our defensive
signals on their passes out in the
flat, Bryant said.
The left-handed pass was also
giving us some trouble, Bryant
added. Its especially hard to
defend when its thrown across
the body to the opposite side of
the field.

margin of victory and a little
more than a 42 yard touchdown
gallop through the Alabama
defense.
It was the first time a team
had scored more than seven points
against the Tide since 1961 and
was Coach Paul Bryants first
home loss since coming to
Alabama.
Florida fans excited over the
jjijk
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This last statement brought up
the question of the failure of the
Alabama passing attack until late
in the fourth quarter when the
Florida reserves were in there,
We had planned to throw a lot
more, but we dropped a couple
and we didnt have the ball a great
deal of the time,' Bryant
explained.
In the second quarter it looked
as if the Gators would be given
a first down against Alabama on
the three-yard line because of a
penalty for illegal substitution,
but Bryant came charging on to
the field and set the referees
straight.
It was strictly a misun misunderstanding
derstanding misunderstanding of the substitution
rule, Bryant commented later.
It was fourth down and we sent
two players in. Under the new
substitution rule you are allowed
to do this. The referees had their
downs mixed up so they penalized
us for something we didnt do.

triumph gathered around the
lockerroom door and shouted, We
want our Gators. As head coach
Ray Graves stepped out of the
lockerroom the crowd surged
forward to extend congratualtions.
Throughout his interview with
reporters Graves was kept busy
signing programs.
This is our biggest win, even
bigger than the Gator Bowl,
Graves said. The boys knew
what kind of effort it was going
to take to beat Bama in its back backyard
yard backyard and they came up with it.
We werent any different a team
than before except we came up with
the big play. We used our regular
offense but changed around some
or our personnel.
Tom Shannon was a real
scrambler out there today. He
came up with the big play when
we needed it. Larry Dupree was
also a standout. I think he proved
to everyone that hes an All-
America.
Assistant coach Pepper Rodgers
thought the score should have been
higher.
I know we scored 10 points
and beat a great team, Rodgers
said. We didnt sit on the ball.
We tried to score. We took chances
and let the boys play.
Rodgers praised highly the
efforts of Shannon and Dupree.
We thought Dupree did a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous job and theres nothing wrong
with Shannon.
Assistant Coach ottis Mooney
was pleased with the defensive
performance.
We had a great respect for
Alabamas offense and joeNamath
in particular. Hes one of the
best. Mooney said.
I think the biggest thing we

IThe Scratch Heard Round the State!!!
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| Top 10 |rV I
I Saturday was an upsetting dly for most of the top 10 teams In ||
||the nation. 1
First-ranked Oklahoma fell >o second-ranked Texas, 28-7, 1?
pbefore 75,504 fans at Dallas. ||
i Third-ranked Alabama received its first home loss under coach J j
I Paul (Bear) Bryant as Florida held on to a three point lead for S
| three quarters and turned the Tide, 10-6.
H Fourth-ranked Navy dropped its Friday night encounter to SMU 1
l 3 1
it Fifth ranked Wisconsin stopped Purdue 38-20.
1 Sixth ranked Pittsburgh was idle.
1 Seventh ranked Southern California dropped its second game of 1
| the season to the Notre Dame Fighting Irish, 17-14.
I Eighth-ranked Ohio State tied Illinois* 20-20.
i Ninth ranked Penn State lost to Army 10-7. H
I Tenth ranked Mississippi was idle.
M

did was stop their option play. We
hit them hard and the effort was
above my expectations.
Mooney praised Hagood Clarke*
Ken Russell and Bruce Bennett.
Clarke made a big interception
for us and Russell and Bennett
were in the game every time the
Gators were on defense, Mooney
said.
Graves reported receiving
nearly 300 telegrams from
throughout the state with almost
every student group on campus
sending one.
.... v
DICK KIRK
z m S
HP ''^^l
HAGOOD CLARKE



Iccer Club
ps SI. Pete,
Is Record
UF Soccer Club posted its
id win of the season against
;ses, defeating the St. Peters-
Soccer Club, 14-1 at Fleming
Saturday.
; Gators broke the previous
score record of 13 points,
i 1954, in Saturdays match,
t coach Alan Moore termed
:tacular.
he team has developed very
1 Moore said. St. Peters Petersplayed
played Petersplayed much better against
in Jacksonville.
. home clubs next meeting
>e against Georgia Tech
y Homecoming weekend, Oct.
. The match will be played
a.m. Saturday on Fleming
jorgia Tech will probably
ir toughest opponent,
Moore. Its the only team
has defeated us twice.
aturdays match an individual
lg record was also set by
i Levia, who scored nine
, as compared to the previous
d of eight.
ashmen Win,
ly Unbeaten
UF freshmen cross-country
downed the Forrest High
s of Jacksonville 21-34 here
iday.
id Wilson, Dieter Gebhard
on Hale swept the first three
;. Wilsons time for the two twobourse
bourse twobourse was 10:40.
ry Losonsky, James Shalls,
Mahla, Larry Powell and
Kiehle also aided in the
y. Last years team was
bated and this years is 2-0.
Florida state University defaulted
in a meet set for Monday.
-PPI l
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Hr ...
NUMBER 10
..is on the board as Flo Flopulls
pulls Flopulls ahead of 'Banna
lo 'owilh Jimmy Hall PAT.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS

j FROM THE SIDELINES
It Was Their
Finest Hour
_ By WALKER LUNDY
- Sports Editor
Football has been an institution at the University of Florida
since 1906 when the Gators beat Gainesville Athletic Club 16-6,
57 years ago.
But Saturday, without a doubt, was their finest hour.
From the radios description and from what fans who were there
have told us, words cant describe the Florida performance. They
were magnificent when they had to be, which was the entire 60 minutes
of football.
We wonder about the football prophets who last week decided the
Gators were a sleeping giant who would never waken and tolled a 5-5
season for them.
We wonder about the Alabama Crimson Tide who obviously didnt
know the gun was loaded.
We wonder about all the Fans Who Care which evidentally number
over 7,000. That was the number that welcomed the Gators home last
night at the Gainesville airport.
We wonder about the over-exuberant supporters who set the bonfires
in Gainesville streets and wrestled th& city firemen for possession
of the spurting hoses.
We wonder about it all and are quite taken aback.
FLORIDA STUDENTS, WE DIDNT KNOW YOU HAD IT IN YOU.
Tribute To Gators And Fans
Saturday was more than a team victory, we feel. It was a victory
for the entire schooL Everyone gave their all.
After two failures and a fizzle, the Gators finally played
their potential. Theyre on their way now. We will be picking them
in every game from here on out.
They are a great team, as we said before the Tech game and after
the Richmond game. They can beat anybody on their schedule.
And Gator fans. We think their performance was more unusual
than the teams. We expected the team to give 100 per cent. They
always do.
But with the fans it is different. Florida fans are not exactly
known for their excitability. But this weekend they too gave 100
per cent.
And as trite as it sounds, we are proud. We are proud of the UF
students, even if a few did get a little carried away. Head Coach
Ray Graves said over 300 telegrams from Gator fans were received
by the team before gametime and credited them with definitely having
an effect.
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Monday,Oct. 14,1963 The Florida Alligator I

KEEPING AN EYE
. o .on the Alabama offense are coaches Ray Graves,
Gene Ellenson, Pepper Rodgers and quarterback Jimmy
Hall. Time's running out but 'Bama's moving.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
V'.
Monday, October 21
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MECHANICAL
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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator Monday,Oct. 14,1963

Gamblers Head For Hills

By Dan Barber
Sports Writer
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. - Between
gamblers and college football
scouts lies a good estimate of a
football team.
Gamblers who spotted Alabama
as 13-points favorites were
heading for the hills Saturday
afternoon but the scouts were
around and heres what they had
to say after Florida took a 3-0
first half lead to the dressing room;
Erk Russell a Vanderbilt:
Man, is Florida mean. One
half like that and I think they
would have killed us. */e have
some work to do before next Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.

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Florida is Vandys Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming guest in Nashville next
Saturday and on hand to welcome
the Gators will be Jack Green,
the former Florida assistant who
left Gator land last year to take
over the Commodores. Vandy
has had a week off after battling
Bama for three quarters then fall falling
ing falling 21-6.
Taylor McNeel of LSU:
Florida is certainly fired-up.
They are really hurting Bama
with their good field position, which
is usually where Bama hurts you.
Florida is having some trouble
cashing in on this (good position).
Dupree looks great, hes one
of the best, and Shannon is coming
along real fast.

LSU is UFs homecoming foe
here Oct. 26, and McNeels Ben Bengals,
gals, Bengals, famous like Alabama
for defense, and the Gators are
expected to put on a outstanding
line show.
Joe Connally of Auburn:
The Gators are a real im impressive
pressive impressive football team. They can
kill you running inside, passing
you to death and their defense
tremendous.
That Dupree is the best inside
runner Ive seen. He is real
hard to defense, in fact the whole
Florida offense is difficult to tocover.
cover. tocover. Shannon did a great job
out there, he is a tough passer
and has terrific poise.
Connallys undefeated Auburn
Tigers meet the Gators at home
in Cliff Hare stadium Nov. 2 and
his prediction is for a wide wideopen,
open, wideopen, high-scoring football game.
Scouts from Georgia, Florida
State university and Miami were
busy elsewhere Saturday and will
get another look at the new
Gators later.

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ON THE MOVE
...is Larry Dupree. Dupree eats up the yardage against Alabama's defense while
quarterback Tom Shannon looks on.

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RAISING CAIN %
...are two UF students celebrating Florida's victory.
Signs show their feelings about the outcome.