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,

City Seeks Missing
Fire Fighting Gear

Gainesville officials yesterday
began the task of tracking down
more than $350 in fire fighting
equipment stolen Saturday during
a post-game football clash between
city firemen and UF students.
The equipment was taken when
firemen answered a call to drown
a bon-fire set at W. University
Avenue and 13th Street by students
Funeral Rites
Set For Two
UF Students
Funeral services for two UF
students killed Saturday in a sports
car accident on Millhopper Road
have been set in Tampa and Atlanta.
Service for Beverly Jo Davis,
19, 3028 Appling Drive, Atlanta,
will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m.
Survivors include her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. Davis
and a brother and sister, Sherwood
and Linda Charlene.
Services will be at Patterson
Funeral Home Chapel. Jones-
Johnson Funeral Home is in charge
of local arrangements.
Services for Lawrence Everett
Hardin Jr., 26, 3903 San Nicholas,
Tampa will be held today at 3:30
at Palma Ceia Methodist Church.
Burial will be in Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park.
The graduate student was the
son of Mrs. Elizabeth Hardin and
was a 1958 graduate of Georgia
Institute of Technology.
His family requests that contri contributions
butions contributions be made to the UF Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Student Center in lieu
of flowers.
Babysitting Woes
End For Students
No more babysitting damage
woes for the UF student body.
Student Government (SG) has
incorporateJ a new type of baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service and acts only as
a placement service under the
new system.
Girls who are interested in baby
sitting fill out an application. The
applicants are then screened
carefully with the Deal, of Womens
Office.
Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick said under the new
system it would be absolutely
impossible to pin a damage suit
on UF students and student body
officials.
Under the present system we
act only as an agent to bring sitters
and parents together, he said.
SG does not receive a profit
from the service. The sitters are
paid by individual employers.
Wages will be between a
minimum and maximum range set
up by Student Government
secretary of labor and the Mayors
Council.
The system under which a
damage suit was recently
dismissed was a student body
cooperative affiar in 1959 with the
American Legion Auxiliary.

N 0.27 University of Florida Gainesville Tuesday,

celebrating the UFs gridiron win
over Alabama.
Police Chief W.D. Joiner said
looting was apparently confined to
a fire turck at the scene.
Were just as happy as anyone
when Florida wins. And we expect
the students to celebrate. But we
have no intention of overlooking
thefts or destruction of property,
joiner said.
The fire truck had moved in to
extinguish a blaze lighted by an
estimated 1,500 students when the
students moved in on the fire
truck.
Missing is;
-Fifty feet of inch and a half
hose, $75.
-A hundred feet of 3/4 inch
hose, $96.
-A 3/4 inch nozzle, $67.

Reseachers Build
Space-Age Engine

Nuclear researchers here have
succeeded in building a simulated
rocket engine able to withstand
temperatures of 6,000 degrees
Fahrenheit.
We have caged and tamed an
inferno, said Glen J. Schoessow,
professor of nuclear engineering
and head of a three-man research
team conducting the project.
The accomplishment marks the
r irst time these temperatures for
a nuclear rocket fuel element have
been attained in an unclassified
project, he said.
Actually, what we have done is

* dl BP MxlN o
HE'S THE FIRST ANNOUNCED CANDIDATE
Rep. Fred Karl of Volusia County, running for the
gubernatorial post of Florida, yesterday made his first
public appearance here since announcing he has thrown
his hat in the ring. Shown here, he is talking to Paul
Hendrick and Rep. Woodie Liles from Hillsborough
County.

r Oct. 15,1963;

-A 1 1/2 inch nozzle, $72.
-A portable light, $36.
-Three mops and two brooms,
$5.
-Ten pounds of CO2 gas, $3.
Two UF students were arrested
during the Saturday clash.
Police identified them as Hugh
Joseph Morgan, 22, 1112 NW 3rd
Ave., and James Neal Davis, 26,
2012 W. University Ave.
Both were charged with
disorderly conduct. They posted
SSOO bond Saturday night.
The two are scheduled for trial
in City Court this afternoon.
Joiner promised more arrests
will follow if investigators are
able to track down the persons
who took the equipment from the
truck
(See A Plea, This Page)

demonstrate a capability to
investigate at very high
temperatures a problem of utmost
importance to our space program
and national security, he said.
The success brings the develop development
ment development of a nuclear rocket engine
capable of propelling manned
flights to Mars a step closer, he
said.
Using graphite which is stronger
at 6,000 degrees than at room
temperature, the research team
developed a laboratory model of
a nuclear rocket fuel element for
the rocket's core.

ROTC Elective
In Two Years?
UF students can expect the establishment of a voluntary Reserve
Officers Training Corps (ROTC) program in about two years, according
to Student Body Pres. Paul Hendrick.
During the last campaign we made a commitment to urge all
Florida congressmen to vote for voluntary ROTC bills and to work
toward its realization on campus, Hendrick said.
I have written to all Florida congressmen urging them to support
such a plan, and I was quite pleased with their replies. Several
congressmen, including Sen. George Smathers, came right out in favor
of the program, he said.
A bill has been introduced in the U. S. House of Representatives
that would set up two-year voluntary programs on college campuses.
This program would also provide military scholarships.
Hendrick has also been working with the UF administration which
has the authority to set up a voluntary ROTC program at any time,
he said.
The administration is waiting to see the outcome of the bill,
but UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz has agreed to set up a committee to study
the question as soon as the bill is acted upon, Hendrick said.
A voluntary ROTC program would not go into effect for about two
years, he said.
H 4 vIL .'jl
v jt&r rj
REQUIRED ROTC MAY BE IN THE PAST
.. o if the present Reserve Officers Training Corps pro program
gram program is dropped. It is now being discussed by the UF
administration and student government.

Hendrick Concerned
Over Seating Debate

Student Body pres. Paul
Hendrick expressed concern
yesterday over apparent friction
between independent and fraternity
factions at the UF.
Commenting on recent football
seating incidents, Hendrick noted
the tendency for groups to be
blamed foj the thoughtless actions
of certain individuals.
This problem is one of mutual
concern for Student Government
(SG), independent groups and the
Interfraternity Council, Hendrick
said.
Hendricks remarks came at an
informal meeting of the SG cabinet,
which consists of both independent
and Greek-letter students.
Student body unity and spirit
are at stake, particularly relating
to the future of intercollegiate
athletics, said the S 6 leader.
Hendrick noted:
--it was f r ate r n ity men who
disrupted the football seating
pattern at the Mississippi State
game,
--independent students wefe
responsible for the melee near
the card section at the Richmond
game, which caused the card tricks
to be cancelled.
Since campus attention has
focused on this football seating
problem, we now expect fuller

student cooperation. This is
essential if our team is to have
the necessary support, Hendrick
added.
The football seating committee
is currently working to prevent
any future seating difficulties, he
said. - . ;

A Plea
Dean of Student Affairs
- Lester L. Hale Issued
; late last night a statement
: calling for the return of
missing fire department
! equipment.
The Statement said;
We appreciate the co co-operation
-operation co-operation most of the
\ students gave throughout
! the evening in an orderly
i expression of their en en\
\ en\ thusiasm. The only known
£ vandalism was at theout theout
- theout break of the excitement
\ when fires were built and
| fire truck equipment
\ destroyed or taken.
I Those persons having
|or know 1n g the wher wher\
\ wher\ abouts of any missing
\ equipment please bring
fit back to the fire
| department immedi immedi|
| immedi| ately.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 15,1963

No Pre-Set Curves
On Machine Tests

By KATHIE MARTIN
Os The Gator Staff
There are no officially set
curves for UF progress tests,
demanding a certain number of
failing grades, according to Vernon
Voyles, UF assistant examiner.
No set percentage of students
taking progress tests have to fail
WSA To Debate
Dorm Problems
A discussion of common
dormitory problems will be the
theme of several coffees spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Womens Students
Association (WSA) for hall council
members and WSA representatives
in early November.
In cooperation with Advisor Dean
of Women Marna Brady and
Assistant Dean of Women Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Jackson, other immediate
WSA plans include helping with
the Homecoming alumni signup,
selecting a new judiciary
committee and considering an
extended Sunday night curfew.
The student association has
always tried to extend the work
of the organization so more women
would be contributing to its success
and become a necessary part of
its membership, Dean Brady
said.
Undergraduate women students
who are interested in participating
in WSA should contact their hall
or off-campus representative.
Employed Women
Offered Cosh
Assistance
Employed women in this area
are offered cash loans on
signature only. Many women are
taking advantage of this offer
by Marion Finance Co. You can
repay a $109.24 loan by install installments
ments installments of only $ll.OO per month,
of course Marion Finance has
other loan plans up to S6OO with
repayment of only $34.39 per
month. A phone call to
FR 6-5333, or a visit to our
office is all thats required. .
do it now.
MARION FINANCE CO.
222 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5333
Geo. L. Ellis, Mgr.

ALL THE GATORS EAT HERE!
Expect More pv
Get More
K.C. Strip Steak
MEDIUM LARGE X-LARGE
1.35 1.65 2.00
London Broil Stedk
SERVED WITH
FRENCH FRIES CHOPPED SALAD
HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
SI.OO
LARRY'S WONDFRHOUSE
14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
7 am b pm

in order to set a curve, Voyles
said. A students grade depends
on the accomplishment of the
individual class and each person
in it, he said.
Purpose of having progress tests
at UF is twofold, he said. The
tests are designed to measure a
students* achievement both for
himself and the faculty. Tests are
an indication of strength or
weakness, he said.
Progress tests are given in all
the C courses and in CY 215,
MS 109, MS 205, MS 206, and MS
207, Voyles said. Not all of these
courses have two objective
progress tests, he said. Some
courses have one mid-term exam
and, a final exam.
Host Program
Sponsors 55
The International Hosts program
has been very successful through
this date, with 55 new foreign
students sponsored, according to
program coordinator Buddy
Jacobs.
Sponsored by Florida Blue Key,
the program is designed to ease
the foreign students transition
to the new social customs and
activities of the UF.
International students are
matched with hosts by interests
rather than by sex.
More girls than boys are
participating as sponsors, said
Jacobs.
Hosts are selected via
interviews and questionnaires.
Sponsors for the fall trimester
must apply during the spring and
summer trimesters.
Foreign students have been
guests for activities including
dinner at sponsors sorority or
fraternity houses and water
basketball games. Informal
meetings during the week promote
friendships and exchange of ideas
and cultural backgrounds between
student and host.
The program provides sponsors
for graduate students as well as
for freshmen. Sponsorship is for
one trimester.
Applications for winter
trimester will be taken later in
the trimester. Students interested
in becoming hosts should contact
the Florida Blue Key office in the
Florida Union.

m IBS
'Krazy Kampus Kontest
The KKK returneth.
After four weeks the students are out in front but the Florida Alligator sponsored Krazy Kampus
Kontest is about to make its comeback. This weeks contest is a toughie.
Last weeks winner was Thomas A. Richmond, 125 N.W. 16th Street, a sophomore, who was chosen
from more than 70 entries.
The luxurious prizes, as weve mentioned before, are donated by Alans Cubana, the Alligator, Florida
Theater and this weeks profits from Alligator newsstand sales.
Answers should be delivered to the Florida Alligator, room 9. Florida Union.

..........
I lib \ V
I nV ll .immr !
1
<" C \
HIGHEST ENROLLMENT
...since 1955-56 has been registered in the UF College
of Agriculture, according to Deanof Agriculture Marvin
Brooker.
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS SELL
FAST FAST FAST
mmiro
PRODUCE
Irish Potatoes...s lb. for 33$
Tomatoes.. .4 for 19$
Pink Grapefruit... 10$ each
Cucumbers.. .5$ each
Bell Peppers.. .5$ each
Onions.. .4 for 10$
Apples (large,delicious eating type)... 10$ each
Indian River Oranges.. .55$ dozen
Lettuce.. .25$ a head
Celery. ~lss stalk
Carrots... 15$ package.
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Ag School
Enrollment
Thrives
Foreign students find the UF
ideal for seeking agricultural
degrees according to Dean of the
Agricultural College Marvin A.
Brooker.
Florida is ideal for agricultural
study as the climatic conditions
and crops are similar to those in
many of their homelands, Brooker
said.
We now have one of the highest
enrollments of agricultural
students in the UF history, he
said.
Brooker said that of the 407
junior or above level students
currently enrolled, 69 are taking
graduate study.
This is the highest enrollment
since 1956. The years of 1955 and
1956 were the only two years on
record with an enrollment ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding this number, he said.
About 110 foreign students from
32 countries are currently
enrolled. The Department of
Animal Science leads the college
with 63 students, Brooker said.
Twenty-four women are among
the agricultural students studying
in such areas as botany,
entomology and animal science.
Cuba and India are the leading
students contributors.
Brooker credited the increased
enrollment to Floridas vigorous
thriving agriculture and because
many high school students
recognize agriculture
opportunities.
Agricultural sciences include
agronomy, animal science, botany*
dairy science, entomology, food
technology and nutrition, fruit
crops, ornamental horticulture,
plant pathology, poultry, soils,
vegetable crops, veterinary
science and bacteriology.
Other areas of study for the
agricultural student include
economics, engineering, statistics
and education.
Deadline Set For
Fulbright Grants
Applications for Fulbright
scholarships from the UF must
he filed by November 1.
Competition for the scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, available to qualified
graduate students under the
Fulbright Hays Act, is
administered by the Institute of
International Education. Applica Application
tion Application forms may be obtained at the
International Center, Building AE.



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A CAGED INFERNO
.. .is being watched by UF engineers James Milton, 7EG, and Glen Schoeseow, 3EG,
who use protective dark glasses to view a piece of graphite heated 6,000 degrees.
The high heat was cchieved for a nuclear rocket fuel element and can be compared
in intensity to the sun's heat.

~z!*fae musical scen^l
/ C by REID POOLE, head of UF music departmental

Mezzo-soprano, Harriet Brask
and pianist Willard Brask, two
newcomers to the musical scene
this season, will present a joint
concert in University Auditorium
tonight at 8:15.
Brask, assistant professor of
music, will offer the Beethoven,
Sonata, D Major, Opus 10, No. 3,
and three compositions of Chopin;
Etude, Opus 10, No. 12, Polonaise,
Opus 17, No. 2, and the Ballade
in G minor, Opus 23.
Following the intermission,
Mrs. Brask will present one of
the loveliest of the song cycles by
Robert Schumann, Frauenliebe
und-Leben, opus 12, eight songs
on the subject of Womans Love
and Life on poems by A. von
Chamisso.
UC Transfers
Must Take Test
University College students
applying for admission to the
College of Business Administration
in January must take a speech
screening project required for
admission.
Appointments are being taken
in Room 214, Matherly Hall.
GATOR GIRL
...this week is Carol Ann
Eldridge, lUC, a blue blueeyed
eyed blueeyed blonde who tips the
scales at 100 pounds. Carol
says she holds a black belt
i n Judo... no fool i ng.

Brask comes to the UF from
a three-year stint of teaching and
study at the University of Michigan.
He has alos taught for four years
at Ithaca College in Ithaca, N.Y.,
and for two years at Newberry
College in Newberry,S.C. Brasks
professional experience includes
work as pianist, conductor and
arranger with the U. S. Army
Band, Radio City Music Hall in
New York, the Hollywood Ice Revue
and various television films. He
has also had an enduring interest
in chamber music performance.
He has studied piano with
Leonard Shure and Gyorgy Sandor
and conducting with Leon Barzin
and Herbert Barber. Brask is
a native of Detroit, Mich., and
holds a bachelors and masters
degree from the University of
Michigan.
Mrs. Brask also has her
bachelors and masters degrees
from the University of Michigan.
She has studied voice with Arthur
Hackett, Jennie Tourel and Olga
Ryss. She has served as soloist
in the Collegiate Chorale and in

^M^ mm. *-
y^armanell^V
C /
Somethi'ng different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to ? cm, except Tuesday.
706 West University Avenue

oratorio, opera and a number of
fine church choirs.
There is no charge for the
1
concert and everyone may attend
to welcome two new musical
personalities to campus.
Student Recital
The first student recital of the
current trimester, by students
studying in the UF Department
of Music, will be presented in
the Music Building Auditorium to today
day today at 2:30 p.m. The public
may attend. Students slated to
perform include Mary Elizabeth
Francis, of Gainesville, flutist;
Kenneth Jones, of Jacksonville,
French horn; Pedro Sanchez, of
Cuba, pianist; Ann Johnson, sop soprano
rano soprano from North Carolina, Eva
DeHaven, violinist, Linda Henley,
clarinetist, and a brass ensemble
conducted by Conrad Bauschka.
Composers represented on the
program include Bach, Mascagni,
Chaminade, Beethoven, Bernstein
and Samuel Adler.

Tuesday,Oct. 15,1963 The Florida Alligator

ALD Promoting
Scholarship Here

Promotion of intelligent living,
a high standard of learning and
encouragement of scholastic
achievement for freshmen women
are the basis for Alpha Lambda
Delta, national honorary scholastic
organization, according to the
chapter president.
Membership is restricted to
women students classified as
freshmen who have made a 3.5
or better average for 15 hours
or more. The average may be
accomplished either during the
first or second trimester pres.
Barbara Lynn Thorne said.
Freshmen women who took less
than 15 hours and worked, or took
only 14 hours on the advice of
an academic advisor or transfer
students with a 3.5 or better

1
I jT
IBHW no aMMI
2 1 1 W. University Ave. g|g||jgffl
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Landau Lifshitz Series
2. Quantum Theory Kurs unoglu
3. Nuclear Physics A. /:. S. Green
4. Kinetic Theory of Gasses Kennard
5. Molecular Biochemistry Kosower
6. Computer Handbook Huskey and Korn
7. Classical Electricity and Magnetism
Panofsky and Phillips
8. vSampling Techniques Gosling
9. New York Times Stylebook For Editors and Writers
10. Physiological Psychology Morgan and Stellar
MANY MORE TITLES NOW IN STOCK
If We Don't Have It We'll Order It for You!
e e
- e Value S uggestions!
' CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE

average may also be eligible for
membership, she said.
All students who meet the
requirements may obtain
applications in the Dean of
Womens Office at 123 Tigert Hall
through Friday. New members of
Alpha Lambda Delta will be
announced Oct. 24, and pledged
Oct. 31, Miss Thorne said.
An iniatiation banquet is being
planned for February 1964, so
both first and second trimester
new members may attend.
Officers of Alpha Lambda Delta
for this year are Miss Thorne,
president; Linda Roche, vice
president; Louise Weadock,
secretary; Nancy Staeblin, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; and Penny Skordas, social
chairman.

Page 3



TV>e Florida Alligator Tuesday/Oct. 15,1963

Page 4

Fine How-do-you-do:
"Say, where were you guys last week?"

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS
Lincolns Deception

By HUGH MCARTHUR
In a speech regarding the
Declaration of Independence, a man
in northern Illinois said;
The Declaration of
Independence was formed by JJie
representatives of American
liberty from thirteen states of
the confederacy twelve of which
were slave holding communities.
These communities, by their
representatives in the old

A New Experiment

By 808 MOUNTS
Honor Court justice
We are beginning today
a new institution on the
Alligator editorial page and
a bold experiment in public
relations. This column will
be devoted to a weekly
discussion and commentary
on the Honor System;
its problems and
achievements, its failures
and successes. It will be
the official voice of your
Honor Court.
It is our purpose to
project forcefully into the
conciousness of this
academic community some
basic ideecS behind the
concept of honor.
Is honor an outdated
concept? if not, what value
does it have for those of
us in a super-sophisticated
college community?
Were students of a
generation ago more
honorable than we?
What does honor mean
to you, anyhow? These are
examples of some of the
questions we will discuss.
Another area we will
seek to cover in the
following weeks will be an
analysis of basic concepts
of procedure in Honor
Court trials. Is our student
jury system working? Are
members of the Honor
Court competent to handle
serious violations which
nay touch deeply on a
students life? How is a
trial conducted, and what
principles underlie its

Independence Hall, said to the
whole world of men: We hold
these truths to be self evident:
that all men are created equal;
that they are endowed by their
Creator with certain inalienable
rights; that among these are life,
liberty and the pursuit of
happiness.. .Yes, gentlemen,
this he said, to ALL His creatures,
to the whole great family of man
. .Wise statesmen as they were

procedure? Do students
get a fair shake? Would a
faculty committee do a
better jo? There are many
similar questions which
need to be answered.
You may have questions
or comments of your own
which you wish to bring
to our attention. As time
goes on, we will seek to
report actual trials, as they
occur, to the student with
the names and identifying
details deleted to protect
the defendant. Our trials
are secret and, as a result,
few students can appreciate
what goes on.
We wish to make this
statement before we begin.
We believe in the Honor
System. Our purpose is to
explain it, to debate it, to
probe deeply into its
problems, and hopefully, to
find answers. We invite
your comments, your
criticisms, and your
suggestions. We will
encourage debate on many
of these questions. We will
print all letters (with space
permitting) which have
value and illustrate a point
of view concerning the
issue under discussion.
We are confident you will
find this column
illuminating arid
interesting, if you respond
you can make it valuable.
One more thing. We are
out to prove by this column
that you are capable of
mature and rational dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. We expect to
generate interest and new
thoughts. The challenge is
yours.

. .they established these.. .truths
so that in the future should some
man, some faction, some interest
... set up the doctrine. .that
none but white men were entitled
to life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness, their posterity might
look again to the Declaration of
Independence* . and renew the
battle. .their fathers had begun.
You may do anything with me you
choose. .defeat me for the Senate
. . put me to death. . but DO
NOT DESTROY THAT immortal
emblem of humanity -- the
Declaration of American
Independence!
Less than one month later, while
engaged in a public debate with
his political adversary, Judge
Stephen Douglas, this man had
the following comments for the
people of Jonesboro, Illinois.
I will say then that I am not
nor have I ever been in favor of
. .social and political equality
between white and black races
. .1 am not in favor of making
voters or jurors of Negroes. .
nor of letting them hold office
and further. .there is a physical
difference between the black and
white races. .and since there
will be the position of superior
and inferior. . .1 as much as any
man am in favor of having the
superior position assigned to the
white race. .1 do not perceive
that because the white man is
to have the superior position the
Negro must be denied everything
. .because I dont want a Negro
woman as a slave doesnt mean
I want her as a wife.
The two speeches above were
made by the same man, at two
different places to two groups
of Americans with different
attitudes. The man led a successful
campaign, was elected to the
Illinois State Senate and later
became president of the United
States.
His conduct later proved that
the remarks of his second speech
were practically lies, but the
ignorance of the American people
had forced him to choose this path
'to success.
in 1858, Lincoln could practice
this underhanded technique.
Today, thanks to TV and radio,
where both groups would listen
together, the politician, dealing
with much the same bias, pre prejudice
judice prejudice and bigotry, must ride
the middle of the fence thus
the derivation of the political
trademark, mealy-mouthed.

editorials

Welsh Replies
A month after he had issued an executive order directing state
agencies to prevent discrimination in public facilities, Governor
Matthew E. Welsh of Indiana received a letter of protest from a small
businessman. The order, he said, was an infringement of his rights.
Governor Welsh replied, courteously but firmly explaining the need
to ensure freedom of opportunity for all citizens.
Dear Gov. Welsh:
I do not belong to any group or movement that are out to discredit
our government in any way. I would not consider myself a leftist or
rightist.
I love this country and am writing to you because I am concerned
at what you and Mr. Kennedy and others like you are doing to it, and
to me personally.
Why do I feel as I do?
Because I see my rights as a citizen destroyed to please a minority
group. The Negroes have all the privileges for success and respect
as any white if they simply want to work for it.
My government and state says I no longer have a- right to live in the
type of neighborhood I choose (which happens to be white).
My government and state says I no longer can send my children to
an all-white school -- we must integrate.
The government says we must integrate all public places.
And now you want to go one step further and admit them in
establishments offering services. Which also includes me, because
I am sole owner of a beauty salon.
If this isnt taking my rights away as a citizen, then what is it?
I wholeheartedly disapprove of what my state and government
are doing. And I aim to stand up and be counted either by vote or
by force.
I am aware of politicians who sit back and preach integration from
a well-segregated neighborhood. And send their children off to private
schools, tutors, and etc.
Politicians who are out for integration, are merely out to get
votes.
Business men who are out for integration are merely after that
almighty buck.
But what about people like me?
Now you tell me that I can not stay in business if I show
discrimination.
I realize that I may be sticking my neck out by writing to you this
V/ay but Im counting on this being a partly free country with freedom
of speech and press still intact.
Mr. Welsch, I am not a nigger hater, you are so well educated, what
am I to do? I am merely concerned about my rights and my familys
rights.
I remain,
FREDRIC MARTAKIS
OFFICER OF THE GOVERNOR 19 July 1963
Dear Mr. Martakis:
. .It is true that government, as well as business, has extended new
opportunities and rights to Negro Americans at an accelerated pace
in recent years. It seems clear, however, that the majority of our
citizens feel that all Americans will benefit in the long run if Negroes
are given the same basic freedoms as other Americans enjoy and hold
precious. These include the right to employment according to ones
qualifications and interests, the right to service at any place of
business licensed to serve the public, and the right to attend the
school that is closest to ones home, or that has the courses one needs,
or where one can get essential training and experience in getting
along harmoniously with the other racial and nationality groups of
the community.
As the Negro is granted these rights which other Americans have
enjoyed for years, some white persons will be inconvenienced or
displeased. But the continued denial of these rights does not merely
inconvenience and displease certain individuals; the denial is a
deep-cutting insult to a quarter million Negro residents of this state
and nearly 20 million in the United States. .
. .My children have been taught in classrooms with Negro students.
Our family lives only a few houses from fine Negro families. My
doctor and my dentist treat both white and Negro patients. The public
places i patronize have Negro customers as well. I fail to see how
the treating of Negores as persons and in accordance with their
individual merits or demerits interferes with any legitimate rights
of myself and my family. I do see how it can help solve a problem of
poverty, ignorance and crime that is tremendously costly to us all.
I see also how this new policy may make the American way of life
a good deal more acceptable to the peoples of the world who are
trying to decide between democracy and communism. I believe it
brings us a step closer to the religious and political principle of
respecting every individual, not just those of a certain ancestry or
nationality.
I hope you will come to feel that the changes that are taking place
instead of limiting you rights, actually will make them more secure.
Sincerely,
MATTHEW E. WELSH
_____Governor
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor R on Spencer
Cit V Editor ZZZZZ Cynthia Tunstal!
Copy Editor B jir Fuller
i $ the official student newspaper of the
months r or r iaa ant f s P u bhshed five times weekly except during:
FLORIDA AM tr u y w^en a weekly issue is published. TH
Stated Pmt *J£ IGAT 0 R ,s entered as second class matter at the United
Mates Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.



WHAT ID LIKE TO KNOW IS 1
Fraternities Serve Purpose |
\

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Editor-in-Chief
Fraternities, one of the
Universitys oldest
: institutions, do serve a
good purpose. .in fact, a
number of good purposes purposesthe
the purposesthe primary one possibly
being their role in helping
the college student to adjust
to a new world.
But like any institution,
there are often chinks in
the armor. One of those
weak points was covered
in last weeks editions of
the Alligator.
And the stand taken by
this newspaper is not an
anti-fraternity one.
It was simply one created
by a number of letters
written by married
students complaining of a
lack of manners by some
individuals in various
fraternities.
The key word is
INDIVIDUALS.
In any organization,
whether it be one or all of
the Universitys 26
fraternities or the federal
government, there are
some individuals who come
near to wrecking the good
name built up by that group.
Such was the case in the
Mississippi State Florida
Gator game. Its a shame,
a real shame that 98 per
cent-plus members of a
fraternity have to suffer
for the ill manners
displayed by a mere
handful.
But It is the duty of every
fraternity man to make
sure that every brother and
every pledge conducts him himself

Addis on TV
EDITOR:
In Don Addis article of Oct.
10, he very cleverly ridiculed the
typical presentation of drama that
can be seen on T.V. But the
philosophy that he describes as
you cant help it, is one that
should not be judged by the medium
which presents it, or else we are
guilty of C-41s ad
hominem. This philosophy, I feel,
deserves some re-examination.
Addis cites examples like a
w ho, after committing a
series of injustices, is forgiven
because she says Im sorry
to show how ridiculous it is to
hold such a philosophy. Perhaps
1 more proper way of looking at
t he Problem is to ask, What
should be done when a person
commits a crime? To solve this,
we mu st consider why the crime
A as committed and what we can
do to stop it from happening again.
On the first point, it may sound
' rite to say that man is a product
0 environment, but what else
there that causes a person to
ink and act the way he does?
He certainly cant be held
responsible for hereditary
actors), it i s true that man has

self himself in the best manner
possible.
There is a great deal of
talk across the country
about the possibility of
abolishment of fraternities
on university and college
campuses.
Here at the University
of Florida fraternities are
enjoying a record pledge
trimester. Finances are
good. The Interfraternity
Council has strong,capable
leadership. In general,
things are great.
But a few ill-timed,
careless remarks can
wreak havoc on any
organization, any system.
The word to remember
is respons ibility --
responsibility for any
actions taken by any
member of any group.
* *
One Karl A. Muller Jr.,
sophomore and resident of
Murphree Area, informed
us last week that hes
initiating a Student Group
for States Rights.
Its avowed purpose: to
make sure the Stars and
Bars wave forever. But
Mr. Muller also tells us
hes starting the group
simply to combat the
steamroller tactics of the
Student Group for Equal
Rights.
Undoubtably many inte integrations
grations integrations ts,segregationists
and middle -of the
roaders have rational
at least to some extent
-- views, and The Alligator
is for the airing of these
views.
But trouble usually
arises, on a university
campus or elsewhere, when
a group, i.e. the Student
Group for States Rights,
is more willing to fight
against a cause than it is
to espouse its own views
and discuss them
intelligently.

=Letters

the ability to choose between
alternatives, but these alternatives
are presented to him by society
and the choice he makes is directed
by the multitudes of observations
and teachings that have affected
him. When a person takes to a life
of crime, it is because his
surroundings for one reason or
another have caused him to believe
that this is what he should do.
If we can change this belief, there
is no reason to punish this person
for his previous crimes. If the
crime will not be repeated, there
is no need for punishment.
The basic idea is that one should
not blame another for his actions
but understand why he acts in such
away and try to change him if (and
only if) he is harmful to other
people, punishment should not be
caused by revenge and emotional
fervor, but by a rational utilitarian
purpose of preventing the
reoccurence of the crime.
It is true that this philosophy
is hard to accept in the heat of
emotion, but it would seem a lot
less ridiculous if instead of Addis
sarcastic descriptive phrase,
they cant help it, we use the
more familiar, forgive them --
for they know not what they do.
Too soft-hearted? Maybe so
after all, it substitutes reason and
understanding for hatred.
Alan Levin, 3AS

Naive Questions Answered

EDITOR:
Several letters recently printed
in the Alligator have presented
an old and familiar theme. They
ask, Why doesnt the Negro work
hard if he wishes acceptance? Why
doesnt he develop economically?
Why doesnt he seek education?
Why doesn't he do these things
instead of pushing in where he
isnt wanted, infringing on the
rights of good businessmen, and
becoming an object of contempt on
the streets? The questioners, in
effect, seem to ask, Why, instead
of asking me to change any of my
practices and attitudes, doesnt
the Negro become just like me?
It is hard to answer this type
of naive questioning, particularly
in a letter of reasonable length.
At the outset, one must note that
the concept of the Negro is an
abstraction, a stereotype. In this
country there are 18,000,000
Negroes. Many are tall, many
short; many are dark, many light;
many diligent, many lazy. Some
are saintly, some vicious. When
our writers propose a course of
action for the Negro, they do
not tell us which Negroes they
mean. One supposes they refer to
the folk stereotype of the Southern
darky, although in context, some
seem to refer to the participants
in present demonstrations.
Anyhow, a more important point
is that many Negroes have, long
since, been doing exactly what
these writers urge. Uncounted tens
of thousands of Negroes in this
country have been working hard,
obtaining education, establishing
professional careers and
businesses and owning farms, be becoming
coming becoming respectable middle-class
Americans little different,
presumably, from the authors of
these letters, except for the fact
that they remain racially visible
and racially disadvantaged.
Despite handicaps placed in their
way by segregation and discrim discrimination,
ination, discrimination, these Negroes have
succeeded; and, moreover, for a
century they accepted their
handicaps in patience and
meekness, confining the protest
which they felt to their writings
and to the judicial processes.
Some Negroes have done far
more than this. Against all odds,
some have achieved what passes
in this world for human greatness.
Yet even they have not reaped the
reward of acceptance which our
letter-writers implicitly promise
to the Negro who will engage
in self-improvement. Even Ralph
Bunche was unable to find a
pleasant residence for his family
in Greater Washington, EvenG. W.
Carver could not send his children
to Tuskegee High. Even Marion
Anderson would be denied
admission to the Florida Theater,
service in the Cl.
If, despite everything, millions
of American Negroes were to
become sufficiently educated and
sufficiently well-heeled to be
acceptable to the writers of such
letters, would this lead to the end
of discrimination? Possibly--our
letter writers seem to think so.
The question raises two others,
however. First, is it reasonable
to expect a deprived group to be
able, on the mass level, to over overcome
come overcome disadvantages still being
imposed by the dominant segments
of the nation? Second, is it
reasonable to ask young Negroes
American citizens that they are, to
wait yet another generation or
two, until their own youth has gone
and career possibilities have
ended, on the chance that unprodded
white Americans will then grant
acceptance?
In fact, if the experiences of
other minorities inother countries
may be used as a guide, it is by
no means improbably that more
widespread individual achievement

Tuesday,Oct. 15,1963 The Florida Alligator

by Negroes might lead to an
intensification of barriers against
them, if America continues to
institutionalize such. If categorical
discrimination is permitted, it may
well be precisely those Negroes
who are getting ahead, who are
pushing, who are out of their
place, who will'become the
particular targets of those who
feed on racial hatred. Such Negroes
may become the principal victims
of the far larger number of people
who, while not hating, are
indifferent, unwilling to support
any change in that which is,
unwilling to undergo any personal
inconvenience in behalf of others.
The Negro, seen picketing
or demonstrating today, rather
typically is precisely the type of
individual which the writers of
our letters seem to think he should
be. Young Negro demonstrators
do not come exclusively from any
one part of the Negro community,
but a heavy sampling is drawn
from the more ambitious,
education-motivated segments of
their people. These kids dont
really enjoy jail, and they dont
especially like to defer buying
their first car in order to meet
bail.

CONSERVATIVE VIEWPOINT
Thaw And Illusion

By JOHN HANCOCK
Khrushchev has said on
several occasions,
Anyone who thinks that
we (the Communist Party
and its accompanying world
organization) have for one
minute forsaken Marxism
or Leninism, is insane.
Sure enough, it would not
be difficult to construct
a very good case to
substantiate the contention
that Americans are insane.
We think that a test ban
treaty or some other form
of negotiations with the
Soviets is an indication of
their willingness to come
to terms with capitalism
for the sake of what they
call peaceful co coexistence.
existence. coexistence. It just isnt so.
The Kremlin does not
make any secret of its
intentions. It conforms to
the final paragraph of the
Communist Manifesto
which reads:
The Communists
disdain to conceal their
views and aims.
What are their views and
aims that can suddenly be
put aside in the face the
American deterant? The
sentence that follows the
one above sums it up:
They (the Communists
in the above quote) openly
declare that their ends can
be attained only by the
forcible overthrow of all
existing social conditions.
Two words here are
significant; they are
only and forcible.
According to Marx, there
is no alternative to force,
and according to
Khrushchev, there is no
alternative to Marx.
This, however, presents
a problem, for there is no
force on the face of the
earth powerful enough to
accomplish an overthrow
in the United States. That
is, there is no force
powerful to attack and
overthrow directly. The
Roman general Fabius had

They are willing to undergo
these discomforts, however,
because they have become con convinced
vinced convinced that no amount of personal
achievement will necessarily bring
to an end the handicaps which
make any achievement harder for
members of their race.
Basically, what they are seeking
isnt very revolutionary. They want
the right to seek an education in
accordance with their abilities.
They wish to be eligible for any
job for which tliey have the training,
and for any promotion for which
they have the qualifications. They
want to be able to buy any house
which they can afford, and to use
any facility available to the public,
whether it be a library or park
supported from tax funds, or a
commercial establishment adver advertising
tising advertising to the community at large.-
They merely want what most of
us have long taken for granted.
Only if and when these goals
are available to American Negroes
will we be able to grant to them,
as individuals, whatever degree
of recognition or condemnation
their personal qualifications and
actions merit.
Name Withheld

an answer long before Marx
or the Russians had the
problem.
Fabius was the first to
use the military strategy
of circling around behind
the foe and attacking him
when and where it was least
expected. During the
Second World War, this
common practice was
realized and defended
against, but during this,
the Third World War, it
has apparently not been
considered.
The Fabian society, an
early splinter group from
the Communi s t organ
ization, was named after
the Roman strategist.
To forciblyoverthrow
capitalism in this country,
it is obviously necessary
to throw Americans off
their guard in some way
so as to disguise the real
Intentions of the party. What
better way to do it than
to instill in us a false seruse
of security with an offer
of reconciliation and
peace?
In 1939, a professor at
the Lenin School of
Political Warfare put the
communist plan in a nut nutshell.
shell. nutshell.
War to the hilt between
communism and Capitalism
is inevitable. Today, of
course, we are not strong
enough to attack. Our time
will come in twenty to thirty
years. To win, we will need
to put the capitalists to
sleep. So we shall begin
with the most spectacular
peace movement in history.
There will be unheard of
overtures. The capitalist
nations, stupid and
decadent, will jump at the
chance to become friends.
And then we shall smash
them with our clenched
fist. 1
To fight back does not
necessarily mean a nuclear
war when fought on the
terms the communists are
fighting on now, but it does
mean self-respect and,
more important, freedom.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday,Oct. 15,1963

Page 6


Autos

56 CHEVY, 6 Cylinder, Standard,
Radio and Heater. Excellent
condition, phone 372-9118. George
Lambing. (G-27-st-p).
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).

Services

TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate,
Reasonable. Typed on electric
typewriter with elite type. Mrs.
Betty Ogletree 4105 N. W. 13th
Place. Phone 6-0995. (M-27-T-c).
LADIES ALTERATIONS and
dressmaking by CAMILLE. 116
S. W. 6th Ave. (behind 114) Phone
376-1483. (M-27-st-p).
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. Call Harold
Cunningham. FR 6-7052 after
3 p.m. (M-23-st-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollawayeds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835
TONITE! 2 topcolorhits
Doors Open 6:00-ShowStarts 7;00f
FREE TOYS to every chi Id
FIRST AREA SHOWING!
Regular Low First Run Admission
Children Under 12 Admitted FREE
Full Lenght,Uncut... I
Laurence Yvette Russ
HARVEY MIMEUX TAMBLYN
in Glorious Color
"WONDERFUL WORLD of
the BROTHERS GRIMM"
color hit
Bob Hope Anita Ekberg
"CALL ME BWANA 11

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale
*

FOR SALE 9 by 12 Wool Rug
and Pad SIO.OO. 3/4 size mattress
and box springs SIO.OO. 372-7955.
L. Avogardo. (A-27-3t-c).
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).
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).

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).

Wanted

WANT TO BUY Spanish Classic
Guitar and case. Preferably Gibson
or other standard make. G. E.
Bigelow FR 6-5633. (C-27-ts-c).
GRADUATE STUDENTS Wife
living one block from campus,
interested in joining or forming
BABY SITTING POOL. Phone
372-3912. (C-27-3t-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).

Lost 6l Found

POST SLIDE RULE LOST--Name
on case flap: Fawsett 81452.
Please contact Jeff Fawsett, 376-
6596. Reward. (L-25-st-c).
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
SELL!
1-3-5-6:55-8:50
"LOADED WITH HIGH
OCTANE HILARITY..."
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"ONE OF THE FUNN FUNNIEST
IEST FUNNIEST MEN ALIVE..."
-New Yorker
"YEAH!" -Sneed Hearn
(Who is Sneed Hearn?)
La Bene
Jin3Pnfl
Robert Dhery

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or 2
students to share apt. in Colonial
Manor Apts. 1/2 block from UF
Write 1216 S.W. 2nd Ave. Apt 114,
or Call 372-2722 from 4;15 p.m.
to 12 midnight. (B-27-ts-c).
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).
FOR RENT Room suitable for
2 boys or 3 girls. Phone 2 8262.
Or 6-8115. (B-25-ts-c).

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Frats, Sororities In
Volleyball Action

By GEORGE MIMS
Intramural Editor
Sorority and fraternity volleyball
competition will come to a close
this week with semi-finals and final
games.
Sorority leagues will play
Wednesday and Thursday of this
week.
Schedule is: Wednesday -- KD
vs ZTA, in the Orange League,
and the semi-final game for the
Blue League is PM vs SK.
Thursdays action will be the
semi-finals for the Orange League,
winner of game two vs ADP and
the finals between the winner of
game #2 vs AOP in the Blue League.
All games will be played at 4:30
p.m. at Broward Courts.
Last weeks Sorority scores are;
PM 2 DG 1, AXO 2 XO 0,
AOP 2 SK 1, AEP 2 ADP 0,
ZTA 2 KAT -, and DPE 2
AXO 1.
In the fraternity leagues, the
Orange League will have volleyball
semi final games tonight at
Florida Gymnasium beginning at
6 p.m.
Competition schedule is:
Six p.m. PDT vs PKT, 7 p.m.
- LXA vs winner of 6 p.m. game;
8 p.m. TEP vs SN, 9 p.m. SAE
vs PKT.
For the Blue League volleyball
competition, the action begins at
4 p.m. with; (1) PGR vs TKE
and (2) CP vs DSP. At 5 p.m. ;
(1) PKP vs PGD and (2) DU vs
DC.

UF Cross Country
Team Tops FSU

The UF cross country team
swept all four first places to
smash Florida State University
(FSU) here yesterday morning,
19-36.
The team was led by Charles
Goodyear in 22:39.4 for the 4.3
mile Beta Woods course. This is
a new school and varsity record
but is five seconds off the course
record. Tom Harrell held the old
record in 23;20.
Harrell, Bill Opperman, and
Austin Funk were finished next.
Dick Roberts of Florida State was
fifth in 24:12.8. FSU had just
returned from Miami where they
beat the Hurricanes by the same
score.
Ive been running cross country
since 1955, and this is the first
time I ever won, Goodyear said
after the race.
The cross country team is still
the only UF team to never have
been beaten or tied by FSU.
Finish order was; Goodyear,
Harrell, opperman, Funk, Roberts
(FSU), Raehn (FSU), Carrico

Students Never See
Half-Time Card Show

Ready for trick number three.
Cards up--flip--cards down.
To most UF students, the card
section at football games is nothing
more than a blur of color and a
voice over the loudspeaker.
Even Lee Robinson, chairman
of the card section committee,
has never seen the card section
from the West stands.
I have no idea what it looks
like, he said.
But the show is a colorful one
for the alumni and much behind behindthe-scenes

-MURAL NEWS

Yesterdays competition results
are: Orange: PKT 15 15 -- PKA
2 1; BTP 15 15 TC 9 9, ATO
15 15 -- SC 78; TEP 15 1-\5
-- DTD 9 15 4; PDT 16 15
KA 14 11; SPE 15 15 AEP
5 8; SN 15 16 -- KS 1 14, and
SAE 15 15 PXP 7 .4.
In the Blue: PKP 15 15
PEP 12 12; LXA 15 15 AGR
10 12; CP 15 15 -- TKE 13 8, and
PGD 15 15 DU 11 11.
Handball will be the next sport
for the dormitory leagues.
Four men are required for
entrance points. Two men will
compete in two singles matches
and the other two men will compete
in one doubles match on a team
basis.
A team winning any two of these
three matches will be the winner.
Independent league flag football
games will round out bracket com competition.
petition. competition.
Schedule is:
Wednesday at 5 p.m.: (1) Fertile
Valley Rockets vs Chemistry, (2)
Lizards vs Aerospace Grads, (3)
SC & BA vs Flavet lll,(3)Bernies
Boys vs Northwest Raiders.
And Friday at 5 p.m.: (1)
Chemistry vs Gainesville All-Star,
(2) Aerospace Grads vs Fertile
Valley Rockets, (3) Flavet m vs
Titans and (4) Northwest Raiders
vs SC &. BA.
Engineering league flat football
games will be played at 5 p.m.
today participating are -- (1) Civil
vs Chemical and (2) Ind. vs. Ag.

(FSU), Graham (FSU), Brown,
Lankford (FSU), Pharris (FSU),
Golway (FSU), Wells, Donatello,
Hoffman and Nobles (FSU).
' JffljiL
f
CHARLEY GOODYEAR

the-scenes behindthe-scenes planning goes into its
presentation, he said.
Early in the week, pictures of
tricks are drawn on graph paper.
An IBM machine in the registrars
office digests the graph and runs
out plans, if any mistakes are
made, the machine corrects them.
Cards are placed under proper
seats in the stands before each
game. Four cards, with different
colors on each side, are used in
the tricks.



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Hoc. Gator line stalwart Roger Pettee who will miss the
I next four games because of an ankle injury.
I SCOUTING REPORTS

IVancfys Getting Better
Says UFs Jimmy Dunn

By STEVE VAUGHN
Sports Writer
Although joyful noises resulting
from an afternoon of football in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., continue to be
heard on the UF campus, the fact
remains that Floridas Gators are
scheduled to play Vanderbilt Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in Nashville.
With Vanderbilt, a Southeastern
Conference opponent, in mind,
Florida coaches are working to
avoid a letdown on the top -of the theworld
world theworld Gator squad.
Vanderbilt, coached by former
Florida assistant Jack Green, has
lost its first three starts this
season. But Gator scout Jimmy
Dunn has seen the Commodores
twice and reports they are getting
better with each game;
Vanderbilt has played some
good football and some bad foot football,

Winless Vanderbilt
Given A Vacation
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Vanderbilt head coach jack Green gave the
Commodores a well-earned breathing spell this past weekend alter
their performance against Alabama the Saturday before.
Green is letting the Vandymen rest from Saturday until Wednesday
in preparing for the next opponent, Florida, whom they host Saturday,
a nd ole Miss, whom they visit Oct. 26.
The Commodores gained 219 yards total offense against Bama to
-34 for the Tide, and first downs were 10 for Vandv, 14 for Alabama.
The 2 touchdown difference was inserted by Bama halfback Benm
Nelson, who scored on a 50-yd end sweep and a 97-yd kick-oil return.
The Commodores outgained Alabama 107 yards to 12 (net lining
ihe 4th quarter.
V andy quarterback Jon Cleveland s pass completions against Alabama
(10 of 17 for 163 yards) moved him into the No. 6 spot in the Southeastern
Conference. Clevelands three-game total of 207 yards ranks him
ahead of Alabamas joe Namath who is eighth at 197. Georgias Larry
Rakestraw is the leader with 26 completions for 352 yards.
Toby wilt is tied for sixth in SEC pass receiving with five catches
for 77 yards. Jerry Shuford has the sixth best punting average, 39.2
0n 21 kicks.
Cleveland will lead the Vandy offense against Florida Saturday,
a night game in Nashville. His passing game is strengthened by
development of another fine sophomore receiver, Jim Thomas,
-vho made two fine catches against Alabama.

ball, football, Dunn said, but if they
continue to show this imporvement
they should win some games.
A glance at Commodore scores
points out Dunns statement. Vandy
launched the season losing to
upstart Furman 14-13, and
Georgia, 20-0. Greens troops
then gave Floridas favorite op opponent,
ponent, opponent, Alabama, a monumental
effort before falling 21-6.
Vanderbilt is one of the biggest
teams the Gators will face this
season. The lightest tackle listed
in the team brochure weighs 220
pqunds. Only two ends and two
guards on the entire squad weigh
less than 200 pounds, according
to the brochure.
Dunn singled out a center and
a tackle from this muscular for forward
ward forward wall as especially out outstanding.
standing. outstanding. The tackle, Nick Spiak,
stands 6 feet, 4 inches and checks

Roger Pettee To Miss
4 Games With Injury

Center Roger pettee, Florida
defensive *immovable object,"
has finally surrendered to a
nagging ankle injury and will miss
the next four games to let it heal,
head coach Ray Graves said
yesterday.
Pettee, a junior from Bradenton,
has been hampered by the torn
ankle ligament since he hurt it
on the kick-off of the Mississippi

GATOR SPORTS ]

Cagers Open Practice

Seven lettermen, only one a
senior, will lead the UF
basketball team in its opening
practice of the 1963-64 season
in the Florida gymnasium this
afternoon.

in at 255 pounds. The center,
team captain Sam Sullins, is 6.
feet, 3 inches, weighs 210 pounds
and also plays linebacker.
Despite this heft, Dunn said Van Vanderbilts
derbilts Vanderbilts strongest point was
probably the backfield, especially
halfback. Chief running threats
are Steve Shaw, who was switched
from quarterback, and Toby Wilt,
a stylish sophomore who also kicks
estra points.
Wilt is being called by Vandy
followers the best running back
there since Tom Moore, the former
Commodore All-America now with
the Green Bay Packers.
T
*T
*
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
REACH EVERYWHERE

Tuesday Oct. 1 5, 1963 TTie Florida Alligator

State game three weeks ago. He
played the entire game with the
injury then and was lauded for
his defensive play at linebacker.
He missed the Richmond game
because of the ailment but came
back last Saturday to get a hand
in Florida's 10-6 upset victory
over third-ranked Alabama.
Pettee was hurt twice in that
one but both times came back off

Coach Norman Sloan, starting
his fourth season at the UF
listed three main problems the
team will be working to over overcome.
come. overcome.
We will have to improve our
defense, commiting fewer fouls,
allowing fewer easy baskets,
and be a better defensive team
overall, Sloan said.
We also lost the ball too
many times without getting a
shot last year.
Finally, to meet the
competition we have scheduled,
in and out of the conference
we will have to be much stronger
rebounding and under the
boards, stated Sloan.
The Gators open their season
with F.S.U. Dec. 3, at home in
the Florida gym.

Standard Service
Student Discount!
2 25c/ ON ALL LUBRICATIONS
sc/ QUART ON OIL CHANGES
303 West University Ave.
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EATON FAFEK COM FOK ATI ON iJZi FITTSFIELD, MASS.

the bench to see action again.
But now he is out until the ankle
heals properly.
*l1 *s quite a blow to us, Graves
admitted yesterday. -We dont
have a lot of depth at center.
He indicated he would move Max
Belinski up from the B-team and
let Jimmy Morgan move into
Pettees starting berth. Morgan
has been second-team behind
Pettee this year but made several
key defensive plays against the
Crimson Tide.
Only other key Gator that is
ailing is first-team end Russ
Brown who has a bad shoulder.
Graves said Brown will be held
out of all contact work this week
but should play against Vanderbilt
Saturday.
Vandy is the Gators next
opposition in a night game in
Nashville, Tenn.
Graves will be dualing an ex-
Gator on the coaching level when
the two Southeastern Conference
teams meet Saturday.
Do your laundry
KoinKleen
704 W. Univ. Ave.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday / Oct. 15, 1963

Portable ^ mtk
TVSet k^Kr^
General Electric EscortLightest of
big-screen portables. Full 16 screen. Nfll
T ransistor Radio
New General Electric 6-transistor model,
shirt-pocket size.
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11 NHL ViLLIt sbsc- W Si
ALL ENTRIES MUST BE IN BY OCTOBER 27 PQRT/lfifF
/ \ LAST 6 WINNERS IM
/omrj\ THIS WEEK! p|
I L I I I I I motor i st in the Gainesville area (Ala (Ala\\
\\ (Ala\\ w M M I "l / chua and Levy Counties) will win a new Nothing to buy!
/ General E,ectric Portab,e TV set Nothing to write
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' B and address!
I
HURRY! HURRY! ITS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO WIN!