Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
/
Alligator

Vol. 56, No. 28

Street Dance To Climax
Homecoming Festivities

By PEGGY BLANCHARD
Os The Gator Staff
A street dance under the stars
will climax this years
Homecoming events, Dance
Chairman Eric Smith said
yesterday.
The street dance, which will
be between The Plaza of The
Americas and the University
Auditorium will replace the
semi formal affair concluding
homecoming festivities in the past.
The Mens Presidents Council,
represented by Smith, and the
Womens Student Association
(WSA), represented by
co-chairman Vicki Whitehorn,
voted to abolish the semi-formal
dance in favor of the street dance,
Smith said.
in the past the semi-formal has
been attended by about 500
students. An admission charge
of about $3.50 per couple was
charged.
Polled groups said they felt
the semi formal was
anti climactic after other
homecoming events.
The street dance will be informal
with casual dress permitted and
free entrance granted to all.
Music will be provided by the
Mayor Burns
Slates Speech
Here Oct. 26
Gubernatorial hopeful Haydon
Burns will be the main speaker
at the Alpha Kappa Psi professional
business fraternitys Homecoming
Breakfast Oct. 26 at the Holiday
Inn.
The breakfast will be held in
the Carriage Room of the
restaurant. All UF students may
attend.
HAYDON
BURNS
Jmff I
tVL
Tickets must be purchased in
advance at the business manage management
ment management office in Matherly Hall.
Burns, mayor-commissioner of
Jacksonville, finished a close third
in the 1960 gubernatorial race.
Van Gogh Topic
Os Discussion
The Fine Arts Committee of the
Florida Union will sponsor a
discussion, Who Was Vincent Van
Gogh, in the Bryan Lounge at
3:30 this afternoon.
The discussion is being held in
connection with the Van Gogh
display from the Pearsall
collection and will be led by
members of the humanities
department.

University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday,

Replaces Semi-Formal Dance-

Jokers, a band brought to the UF
campus from Miami for the event.
During intermission, student
groups will be featured in folk
singing groups.
Auditions are still being
conducted to determine which folk
singing groups will perform, Smith
said.
Dancing will be from 8 p.m. to

mMBSSBm. i I I
flHBt §
FLORIDA PLAYERS PRESENT "THE VISIT"
Rick Schuster, 3AS, and Allan Armstrong, lUC, portray two blind men who have per perjured
jured perjured themselves. (See Story, Page 2)

19 Housewives Compete
Friday For Beauty Crown

The fairest housewife of them
all will be named Friday in the
UF Auditorium beginning at Bp.m.
Mrs. UF, chosen annually to
represent the ideal student wife,
will be selected this year from a
groups of 19 young housewives
whose husbands are students here.
Qualifications for the winning
candidate are poise, personality,
homemaking ability and a pleasing
appearance.
Contestants are: Mr. R. L.
McKenney Jr., the former Joyce
Russell of Deland; Mrs. J. E.
Johnson, the former Sandi
Burnham of Daytona Beach; Mrs.
Shannon Ginn, the former Gloria
Beck of Gainesville; Mrs. Jim
Wilcox jr., the former Sherrill
(Bebe) Harrell of Fernandina
Beach and Mrs. R. D. Fewox,
the former Ann Cowles of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Also Mrs. D. R. Morrison, the
former Carol ONeal and Mrs. F.
B. Bowen jr., the former Lois
Williams, both of Lakeland; Mrs.
L. R. Huffstetler Jr. the former
the former Darlee Knisely of
Eustis, and Mrs. Alfred w. H.
Stanley Jr., the former Sylvia
Price of Stanford.

Qct.l6, 1963

1 a.m. and about 3,000 people are
expected to attend.
The street dance, Smith said,
is not designed to take students
away from other parties.
In case of rain, the dance will
be moved to the Jeannings Hall
recreation area.
Refreshments will be sold at
a nominal fee. Smith said.

And Mrs. L. W. Porter Jr.,
the former Helen McAllister of
Eau Gallie; Mrs. C. W. Cline,
the former Florence Alexander
and Mrs. F.L. Blowers, the former
Ada Jo Howland, both from St.
Petersburg; Mrs. Jan Jacob van
Heiningen, the former Meiko Iwao
MRS. U i F
...Dorothea Travii

Salaries Hike
Food Prices

By JOANN MYER
Os The Gator Staff
Salary increase for UF Food
Service employes and the cost
of cafeteria improvements caused
a recent hike in the prices of
food and beverages on campus
according to Foodservice Director
Gay H. Welborn.
The students and
administration dont realize what
Food Service is involved in or
the problems we must face,
Welborn said.
Food Service employes are the
most underpaid on campus. We
had to raise salaries and therefore
prices had to go up, Welborn
said.
Salaries begin at 75 cents an
hour. Supervisors on yearly
salaries are presently working
12-hour days, he said.
One of the largest problems
is securing good personnel, Dan

of San Luis Obispo, Calif.; Mrs.
Dennis McGillicuddy, the former
Graciela Saenz of Miami; Mrs.
Aubrey Daniels, the former Becky
Tapp of Greer, S. C.; Mrs.
Gerald E. Adair, the former Joyce
Lawrence of Tavernier; Mrs. Ross
Hendry, the former Janet Hirst
of Wauchula; Mrs. R. Scott Pyron,
the former JoAnn Hughey of
Greenville, S.C., and Mrs. Gordon
W. Moorefield, the former Maria
Laabes of San Juan, Puerto Rico.
UF Debate Team
Plans Busy Week
John DeVault and Bill
McCormick will represent the UF
this weekend in the annual Kentucky
Debate Tournament at Lexington.
The debate society will host
the annual Group Act ion Discuss ion
Conference here the same
weekend.
Representing the UF here will
be Jeremy Gluckman, Bob
McDaniel, Hally Handler, Llsha
Alborn, Bob Willis, Elizabeth
Drosdick, Steve Matson, Ruth
Klelnvex, Bob Lee and Bunny
Goldberg.

W. Harrell, supervisor of the
Jennings cafeteria said.
Food Service cooks and cashiers
take part in a training program.
Special classes are even required
for student employes he said.
Food Service will compete with
anyplace in town as far as food
portions go, Welborn said.
Food Service portions are
regulated by weight and ounce
lists sent to all campus cafeterias.
We are aware of the lack of
facilities in areas such as
Rawlings, Coed Club and Graham,
but since we are a self-supporting
service, improvements take
time, Welborn added.
Harrell said students are served
only high quality foods, Including
well-known brands such as Kraft,
Stokleys, Heinz, Maxwell House
and Piilsbury.
Expenses caused by the
disappearance of silverware and
ashtrays must be taken out
somewhere, Welborn said.
Harrell reports an average loss
of 144 teaspoons a week during
past trimesters.
Our hope is to please most
of the students, but we cant please
them all. Our staff follows the
policy of good food makes good
grades, welborn said.
14th Annual
Accounting
Meet Here
Current problems in federal
taxation is the topic for the 14th
annual Graduate Accounting
Conference opening here
Thursday.
About 150 accountants from over
the state are expected for the
conference which is sponsored by
the Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants (CPA), the
UF's College of Business
Administration and Ups lion
chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, pro professional
fessional professional business fraternity.
Registration opens Thursday at
5 p.m. in the Student Service
Center (Hub) preceeding a buffet
dinner. Speakers at the dinner
include Daniel M. Norris of
Leesburg, Robert L. Kemp of
Gainesville and Samuel L. Ready
of Miami.
The conference continues
through Saturday.
Friday morning sessions will
be in McCarty Auditorium
beginning at 9:30. Topics include
Tax Incentives for Investment
and Guidelines and the
Investment credit. Speakers
include Dr. Harvey Deinzer,
accounting professor here and
Gerald W. Padwe, CPA of Atlanta.
Awards for the 1962-63 technical
papers competition will be made
at a luncheon Friday in the Hub.
Luncheon speaker is Col. Robert
B. Mautz, vice president for
academic affairs at the UF.
Friday afternoon sessions in
McCarty Auditorium are
concerned with tax consequences
of business organizations and
small business corporations and
professional associations.
Speakers are Dr. Roberts.
Holzman, professor of taxation
in the Graduate School of Business
Administration, New York
University, andEugeneE. Mulligan
CAP, of Cleveland.
The conference developments in
the tax law will be discussed at
the final session on Saturday
morning by Thomas Hudson Jr.,
CAP, of New York.



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, 0ct.16, 1963

Page 2

'The Visit

Players Study Western Morals

By DON FEDERMAN
Reviewer
My apologies to Florida Players
for having to review a first dress
rehersal filled with numerous
technical errors, unfinished props,
and an unsteady cast; an opening
night audience will see a far
different play than I saw.
Duerrenmatts The Visit' is
an expressionistic play in a
realistic framework which indicts
Western morality and shows that
the man of principle is a far
cry from the man of actuality.
The play involves a visit to the
impoverished town of Gullen by
a former inhabitant, Claire
Zachanassian, who now owns half
the world. She has returned to
avenge the injustice done to her
as a young woman by the town,

CAMPtftBEAT tj[
by Ellen Jacobsen 4

Aside from the prospective visit
from the all-powerful alumni,
there is nothing that creates more
furor on campus than the activity
before a big weekend. . to say
nothing of the chaos that reigns
when that weekend is on another
campus. Speaking from my own
somewhat limited experience, it
is easier to stand ones own
ground on someone elses, if you
have taken along the proper
clothes.
A sports jacket is good
ALFORDS
TOWER HOUSE
"CHAMPION"
half-pound chopped
STEAK 97C
hashed potatoes,slaw
tomatoes, bread
coffee
"Good eatin 1 Podner"
k. i in .inn.. r ~.y-.

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honok fil'M
BRjGHT! Wm- ]
I
Boy + Girl -f Engagement Ring = Happiness.
Thats a fundamental proposition. Especially
if you let us advise and help you in choosing the ring.
Were members of the American Gem Society
your assurance that in our wide selection you will
discover fine diamonds, scientifically priced. We respect
your budget problems, too. Come in and see us.
Il Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
|\ ulilETllo'ulfii
V* 103 W. If Univ. Ave.

by attempting to buy the life of
Anton Sc hi 11, the towns most
notable citizen, who loved and
then betrayed her. The play
becomes a study of the effect her
deal for Schills life has on the
townspeople.
L. L. Zimmerman is the
director, and it appears he still
has one major problem; he has not
yet brought out the expression expressionistic
istic expressionistic element of the play. The
unnaturalness of Gullen is just
not there, and thus, the atmosphere
is flat.
Part of the problem stems from
the fact that several of the actors
have not quite gotten the feel
of their parts. However, this is
understandable, for an actor is
usually at his best before an au audience.
dience. audience. Now, if the actors come
alive tonight as I think they will,
the atmosphere will be much

mainstay for any weekend trip. It
is appropriate for most campus
sightseeing and casual evenings...
and comfortable for travel.
This falls sports jackets give
a man a chance to show his natural
love of color without being boorish
about it. A good Shetland or tweed
in a moderate plaid or the new
camel hair variety make excellent
choices.
Since every coed, expects to
show-off her campus, I would take
along one pair of comfortable
walking shoes, as well as blacks
for formal wear. Very big this
season are authentic Norwegian Norwegiantype
type Norwegiantype mocs. . and the slip-on cut
takes them out of the Paul Bunyan
category of footwear, in fact,
slip-on styling looks good in dress
shoes, too.
Youll arrive on campus less
mussed-looking in a button-down
shirt that has a small, neat print
or woven stripe or pattern.

different, and subsequently, Zim Zimmermans
mermans Zimmermans interpretation will be
more valid.
Joanna Helming as Claire is
the finest performer in the play.
Her movements, vocal inflections,
and penetrating eyes capture the
austere Claire who manipulates
events.
Almost as noteworthy is John
Greiss as Schill. He is very
effective in covering up Schills
past about Claire in the first
act and presenting a Schill confi confident
dent confident of himself. However, Greiss
is a bit too emotional during the
various climaxes of Act 2, and
he does not always convey the
sense of guilt that haunts him
throughout the play.
Taylor Brooks as the
Burgomaster is the best of the
other townsmen in that he has the
most convincing change of
chaiacter during the course of
the play.
There are three excellent small
parts. Jerry Rhodes as Pedro,
is fine as the meek eighth husband
of Claire. Allan Armstrong and
Ric Schuster show real polish as
the all important blind men.
The rest of the cast might be
termed adequate.
I might also mention the in ingenious
genious ingenious staging of Henry Swanson
who utilizes simple props on a
series of three revolving stages.
Also deserving praise is Mary
Stephenson, who has outdone her herself
self herself in designing Claires
magnificent wardrobe.
All in all, the Florida Players
offer a harsh drama which should
have the audience members care carefully
fully carefully re examining their masks
before the evening is finished.
Japanese Supper
In Union Tonight
A Japanese supper, sponsored
by the International Committee of
the Florida Union (FU), will be
served tonight at 6 in the FU
social room.
Student tickets are $1.25, and
general admission is $1.50. Tickets
must be picked up today in FU
room 315 before noon.

University Inn
always featuring
CREAM CHEESE
LOX and BAGELS
TONGUE CORNED BEEF
SALAMI
AND OTHER KOSHER DELICACIES
U.S. Route 441, South Phone FR 2-6333
. Gainesville, Florida
I
looKinq FoR
Customers? JP&
Lock To ?J\ jjM
alligator

\
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ff*% §*% JW| & x;
? w' | sI 1 & x mJf
nHPilk .aH
!?£ $ i >; H
H i ii^B^* p >
.- : 'v 7-__ v';|..; j -. .ic' r ',
xjL
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gat : >'??<-
. | w^f 8 , jf y. ;^ MAKING COSTUMES
...are Mary Stephenson, 7AS, staff costume director,
and Diane Pelfrey,3AS. The background drapes are
being used in the Florida Players presentation "The
Visit", tonight through Saturday in Norman Hall.

Botany Recipient
OfScience Grants

The UFs Department of Botany
has been awarded two National
Science Foundation grants -- one
of $5,800 and another for $3,500
to support an undergraduate
science education program and to
remodel several rooms in
McCarty Hall.
Four undergraduate botany
majors will be selected to
participate in the science education
program. During the winter
trimester they will carry out a
directed reading program in
botanical research problems.
In term A of the spring trimester
students will be assigned to work
with a staff member on one of
five research problems. During
this time, the student will be

awarded a small stipend.
Term B of the spring trimester
will be devoted entirely to
independent research. Participants
will be given a weekly stipend of
S6O.
The grant will allow the botany
department to give financial
support to students during the
independent study period.
McCarty Hall funds are being
matched by the UF making $7,000
available to turn several rooms
into graduate research
laboratories.
One of two laboratories to be
remodeled will handle
physiological and biochemical
experiments using radioactive
isotopes while the other will be
a small plant growth room where
plants may be grown under
carefully controlled light and
temperature conditions.
Reception Set
A reception to help graduate
students get acquainted will be
held in Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union, Thursday at 8 p.m.
I
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-
jfejfc,. ,3&
I"." I
GATOR GIRL
. .this week is Jeanie
Strouse, lUC, who plans
to major in Education.
She is 5 feet 5, and has
36-24-36 for a student
number.



Pool Tournament:

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An Eagle Eye, A Steady Arm And A Masters Touch

Wednesday Oct. 16, 1963 The Florida Alligator

I M / J .tr j
;Jf 111 >
Winners!!
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STRAIGHT RAIL BILLIARDS: STRAIGHT POOL:
Hernan Robles Wayne Cartledge

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Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, 0ct.16, 1963

Page 4

Letter From A Freshman
Dear Mom and Dad (also Janie and Spot),
Well Ive been here a little over a month now. It seems longer
somehow.
There is sure some big bunch of people here. I mean, everywhere
you turn somebodys standing there. You want to be careful if you
come up to visit, because sometimes you get in somebodys way
and they turn out to be a big football player and you get hurt. Its not
so bad for us kids, but mothers and people like that dont stand up too
well.
You asked in your last letter if I was eating good, well I dont want
you to worry, but the truth is, I havent been eating well at all. what
happened was, I started eating over at this restaurant nearby but
then some people started picketing and my girl said she wouldnt
respect a man who didnt stand up for civil rights, whatever they
are. So then I started eating over at the campus cafeteria but by
then I had gotten used to average food and couldnt stand the change.
So Im getting pretty hungry Mom.
My studys are going pretty well I guess, except that sometimes
I forget where my classes are and miss a day or two. But the teachers
dont seem to mind, and its kind of relaxing.
They say courses are hard here at the U of F but dont you believe
it. They are all multiple choice which means you get to guess at
three or four different answers. If youre lucky, you get the right
one. You remember how lucky I always was at flipping coins and
things -- well, Ive made As on all but one test so far, and a B
on that one. Hope my luck holds out.
The social life here is real great -- parties all the time and
drinking everybody has a good time whooping and hollering
and crashing into tables and breaking glasses. I may join a fraternity
too, because they have more parties than anybody else and are sure
a friendly bunch of fellers who dress up nice every day like they
were going to church and drive fancy cars and have goodlooking
girl friends, jeepers.
That reminds me, Mom and Dad, I havent been exactly backwards
as far as the opposite sex goes. I have met a real nice girl who is
the kind of girl you can get serious about. Would you believe it, until
the other night she had never even been kissed by a boy. Well to make
a long story short, were thinking about getting married. I know youll
be happy to hear this, because you always wondered when I was going
to settle down and take life seriously, as you put it.
Well, write soon, and be sure to send some money, since it will
not be easy if I decide to get married, even though we are living
in the dorm.
Your son,
Freddie

SECOND IN A SERIES

Dr, Albert Murphree

Dr. Albert Murphree became
president when Dr. Sledd left in
1909. Dr. Murphree, born during
the trying days of Reconstruction
became a teacher at a rural school,
at 17, a superintendent at 18, math
professor at FSU at 25, president
of FSU at 27. At 39, he became
second president of UF.
Senator Spessard Holland, at the
unveiling ceremonies of Dr.
Murphrees statue, said there were
many students who would
remember Dr. Murphrees efforts
in finding them work or giving
personal loans enabling them to
secure an education.
Mur ph, as he was
affectionately called behind his
back, was instrumental in bringing

11
%

out-of-state football competition
to Florida, when he took part
in setting up the first non-local
game between FSU and Georgia
Tech in 1927. He also helped finance
the team, by guaranteeing or
putting up his money for uniforms
and equipment.
Dr. Murphree, well-liked and
respected throughout the South,
was mentioned as a possible
gubernatorial candidate, but would
not leave the field of education.
William Jennings Bryan, one of
Dr. Murphrees admirers,
proposed his name as Democratic
nominee for President of the
United States in 1924. Murphree
declined, although his name was
mentioned at the convention.

LIBERAL ATTITUDE

Enough Toothpaste For All

By MATTHEW MOORE
There is enough toothpaste for
everybody. The industrial
revolution and automation have
seen to that. The problem now
is whether it should be given,
sold, or subsidized in order that
everyone can have clean teeth.
Ours is a distribution problem,
not one of production.
One means of distribution is
destruction. Thats how capitalism
got the name war-mongers: the

i ...i-1 > 1
The College Taste
(: C p p^pinlks"'^
|coU> w ,IN m
jCOIA 3 I

BY HIGHER EDUCATION

Are Women 9 s Needs Being Met?

AMERICAN WOMEN are
convinced that to reach their goals,
the goals of all Americans, they
must become educated. And they
are acting on their convictions:
they are going to college in ever
increasing numbers. In the past
5 years the enrollment of women
in colleges and universities has
increased by about 51 per cent,
the enrollment of men by only 30
per cent. The increase has shown
itself not only among young women
entering college for Wie first time
but among talented matrue women
who have returned to college after
being out for several years.
In the same 5-year period the
total first-time enrollment of
women increased by 54 per cent,
while that of men increased 35
per cent. First-time enrollment of
women in degree-credit courses in
the fall of 1962 represented 44.1
per cent of the girl high school
graduates of the previous June in
contrast to 36.4 per cent for 1957.
This important trend has been
obscured because, even with the
increase, womens total
enrollment has not yet regained
the 40:60 ratio to mens which
it held in 1939, and the dropout
rate among women by the end of
the second college year is very
high indeed, averaging 46.1 per

more which can be destroyed, the
more can be produced, so the
more money is made. Communism
in theory, governs production to
meet demand; capitalism has to
create its own demand. One system
distributes toothpaste to everyone,
the other has it there if you want
it.
Communism and capitalism
conflict on who governs the means
of production and distribution of
goods. Communism has complete
government control, and
capitalism as little as possible.
Socialism is government control

cent as compared with 39.6 per
cent among men(based on the class
of 1950).
In the fall of 1961, 23.2 per cent
of all American women between
18 and 19 years of age were enrolled
for the first time for degrees;
as compared to 20.1 per cent in
1957. If this trend continues
and there is ample evidence that
it will--by 1980 the total number
of women in college may well
equal that of men.
This amazing development has
come about in the comparatively
short period of 125 years since
women first began to enjoy the
privilege of official residence in
the established house of higher
education. But there has been little

The Florida Alligator
/ U
1 nI I 111 _| m wm a-***^ 11
Editor-In-Chief t , r-evid Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor gob Wilson
Sports Editor 4 4 . Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor , Ron Spencer
City Editor Cyr .thia Tunstall
Copy Editor Bill Fuller
* t-2 r T "*RE)A ALLIGATOR is the oliil student newspaper of
.ud Lnivorslty of Florida and is publisneu five times weekly except
during the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is
published. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class
matter at the United state post office at Gainesville, Florida.

of only basic necessities; for
example, electricity. Socialism is
the system in vogue with most
free nations; England has
socialized developments in nuclear
energy for production of electricity
for its whole island.
There is enough toothpaste, but
should we fight a war over its
distribution? when the thirteen
colonies broke away from Great
Britain, they united under the
Articles of Confederation. These
Articles are analogous to the
United Nations charter, in that
one state could veto a proposition.
The threat to the economy of both
the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. is the
others means of distribution; each
sees the other as founded on war.
Life seems to be worth more than
worrying over who gets to
distribute the toothpaste.
The United Nations seems a
likely place for resolving the
difficulties. They are not solvable
without backing off on both sides,
just as the thirteen colonies
couldnt unite until each gave a
little. We have the ideas for unity,
just as we have the machines for
production. Certainly when the
necessity to get along arises, as
in the recent wheat sale, both
sides handled the problem quickly
and in good spirit.
The U.N., however, is now only
a place where the world is forced
to listen to Soviet problems. The
U. S. has never used its veto
power; the Soviets a hundred or
more times. Certainly what is
talked about is only what the
Soviets wish to talk about.
To solve this problem, the U.S.
should give up its veto power.
It would be hoped that world
pressure would force the U.S.S.R.
to give up its veto also. An
arrangement might be made with
England to keep undue
disadvantage off the U.S. with
Englands veto power. Life is worth
more than toothpaste, and there is
enough for everybody.

public realization of the
development, and even less funda fundamental
mental fundamental reassessment of the
measures needed to meet its
implications and consequences.
What has brought about the change?
Are the colleges and universities
meeting the needs of these women?
Do we know what their needs are?
What more would be desirable for
them?
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first in a series of articles probing
the situation today regarding
higher education for women, by
Dr. Eleanor F. Dolan. The articles
were originally published in Higher
Education Magazine as a single
feature.)



fSt,
Examines

EDITOR:
Mr. Fred Hedges letter of Sept.
30, in which he defended Sen.
Goldwaters association- with the
radical right but attacked the
present administrations
association with the radical left,
merits some examination, quite
apart from the fact that the radical
left (some calif. Young Dems.,
etc.) are not nearly so numerous
and influential as the radical right
(John Birchers, States Rights
Parties, and the more extreme
of the many Anti-Comm. organi organizations).
zations). organizations).
The main fallacy of Mr. Hedges
obviously, is guilt by association.
Moreover, he applies this guilt
by association to one party and
not the other, it is my belief
that the Dem. Administration
should not be judged by the views
of some young Dems. in Calif.,
and neither should Goldwater be
judged by the extreme views of
some rightwing nitwits (such as
the John BirchSoc.).Goldwaters
views should be examined in
themselves.
And what are Goldwaters views?
An examination of them shows
they are radical, but of a particular
type of radicalism they are
reactionary. Goldwater would have
the United States withdraw
diplomatic recognition from all
Communist countries. This policy
is reactionary, since it harks back
to the old foreign policy of fighting
evil by ignoring it, or by not
having anything to do with it. The
fact that this policy is reactionary
does not make it ipso facto wrong.
But the fact is that of all the
people with experience in foreign
policy profs and diplomats,
liberals and conservatives, under
Truman, ike, or JFK have
concluded that it was precisely
not in the interest of the U. S.
to break relations with Russia.
And remember, Goldwater wants
to break relations with all
Communist countries
Yugoslavia as well as Russia.
In Goldwaters simplistic moral
view, they are bad and thats it.
The measure of Goldwaters
reaction can also be seen in his
other positions. He has come out
against the graduated income tax.
He has declared that the federal
Constitution does not require the
states to maintain racially-mixed
schools. Therefore the Negro
problem should be left to the
states including Ala. and Miss.
Finally, the measure of the
reaction of Sen. Goldwater can be
seen in a statement of his in 1961
after the UN intervention in the
Congo: The U.S. no longer has
a Place in the UN, he said.
Nowadays, however, since theU.S.
has benefited (relatively speaking)
from the UN activities in the Congo
(as the President said we would),
Goldwaters position is that we
should stay in the UN (unless Red
China is admitted).
William Hoddad, 4AS
Commends
EDITOR:
First, a word of commendation
for our pickets. Even though their
cause is wrong, its heartening to
see young people with enough

CO gktfeU.

backbone to stand up and be counted
for what they believe. A wise man
once commented The youth who
is not a liberal has no heart,
the Man who is not a conservative
has no brain. These young folks
have lots of heart, without doubt.
Second, strange though it may
seem, they are nOw actually
working against liberal tradition.
Liberalism has historically
championed the cause of the
underdog, the individual, the
minority, and stood adamantly
opposed to those who would tamper
with the inalienable rights of
these unfortunates. This is
evidenced in Liberal leadership of
Womans Suffrage, the Labor
Movement,/and many others-- and
now, in modern times, the Civil
Rights movement, in these fast fastc
c fastc hanging times, however, one
important new fact is liable to be
temporarily unnoticed. While our
young friends have been busily
picketing here and there, almost
unnoticed the tide has turned
the former majority is at present
the minority. Integration is now
a fact in G aine svi 11 e. Our
community can be proud of the
calm attitude of her people, the
wise leadership, and the smooth
processing of integration in our
town. But now that everyone has
reasonable access to the best
public facilities in Gainesville,
lets not bludgeon the very heart
and core of civil liberties by
denying them to the few men who
dont want to do what you, clear
eyed and rosy-cheeked tho you
may be, tell them to do. You are
at this point about to take off
toward unreasonable extremes.
Historically, the philosophy of
law governing public
accommodations has been to
protect the lives and property
of the occupants those whom
the proprietor thought proper to
admit. There is absolutely no
basis, legal or otherwise, for now
claiming historical principle for
' preempting a proprietors right
to select his clientele. We might
just as (un) righteously try to
force integration of the Gainesville
Country Club, or require our
Episcopal friends to have at least
one Baptist on every church board.
Lets face it, were none of us
equal; none of us wants to
be, we all want to be at least a
little bit different. Should a man
be pressured into conformity just
because his type of non-conformity
is different from yours? This
obviously is a far cry from true
Liberal tradition.
In view of the fact that those
who still claim this particular
right of non-conformity now
constitute THE new persecuted
minority, it seems only fitting
to sound forth the clarion call for
all you bold-hearted Liberals to
rally in protection of this fast fastfading
fading fastfading minority. See you at our first
luncheon meeting at the Cl.
Courtland A. Collier
Experience
EDITOR:
It occurred to me that a few
experiences I had overseas --in
the Philippines with the Peace
Corps, and on my return home
through Russia and Northern
Europe regarding race
relations in the United States might
help some of the undecided make
up their mind on whether to eat
at the College inn or not.
First, allow me to explain that
I was among the first group sent
to the Philippines in 1961, and that
I taught in a Philippine high school

in a community in Southern Luzon.
During school vacations, I was able
to travel through much of the
Philippines and, after my two year
assignment which ended last June,
I was able to return to the U. S.
VIA Hong Kong, Japan, Russia
(mostly on the Trans-Siberian
Railroad), Finland and Denmark.
I have heard it said that
foreigners are qiHe concerned
about the racial problems in the
U. S. because Russia a*''! China
broadcast distorted versions of
the news to these people. My
observations are that it couldnt
make much difference whether the
Communists are distorting the
news or not.
I lived in an area of the
Philippines where The Voice of
America can be received by any
good radio, but Radio Peking
can be received only with a short
wave receiver. I knew that my
neighbors were getting their news
either from The Voice of
America or from Philippine
journals, none of which could be
labeled anti-West or pro-
Communist. Yet the racial problem
was repeatedly the single biggest
source of criticism of the United
States. Perhaps I was singled out
because it was known that I am
from the South, but I know from
other volunteers that nearly all of
us were having to answer a lot
of questions on this subject. During
the Meredith Affair, one
Filipino lold me that it would be
ridiculous for him to consider
the U.S. a democracy, let alone
a leader for democracy, when
we treat a minority so badly in
our own country.
I was also somewhat surprised
on my trip throughSiberia.Stopping
a few days in the city of Irkutsk
in Eastern Siberia, I got into a
lengthy conversation with a
professor of English at a language
institute there. I expected planty
of static about lynchings and
pogroms in the U.S., but, sur surprisingly,
prisingly, surprisingly, his criticisms were
based pretty much on the facts
as I knew them. I did not feel
that it was necessary to challenge
him regarding his knowledge of
racial discrimination in the Soviet
Union; he is a Buriat Mongol. I
am afraid that any comparisons
made between his country and our
country concerning racial
relations will not be favorable
to the United States.
This is just one of the reasons
you will find me walking the picket
line in front of the College Inn
and not crossing it. I appeal to
those who have not yet decided
to honor our picket line to please
believe that every little bit does
help.
Thomas W. Sharpless, 7AS
Sorry
EDITOR:
I am sorry to say that I was
one of the fans that cheered
Richmond. I also threw flash
cards and afterwards asked for
Graves scalp.
Now, I have learned a lesson.
The Gators didnt have to beat
Alabama any more than they had
to beat Richmond, but they did
they tried and had hope. Maybe
they were mad, and they sure had
reason to be, for no student body
should forget that Win or lose,
the team is fighting for them and
their honor. And for this reason,
this is one Gator fan that wont
just be a fair weather friend.
Ed Matz, 2UC

Wednesday, Oct. 16, 1963 The Florida Alligator

* ' 1 'iw 1 w
EXCLUSIVELY
IN THE EVEN NEWER
NEW PEEL
....
Dean of Student Affairs
LESTER HALE
Answers Questions On
\ STUDENT DRINKING,
INTEGRATION,
OUR staff n. SEX
UNCOVERS THE
FOOTBALL
Double-Dealing Behind
The Homecoming / Mll
y PLUS
Game y
NEW JOKES
NEW CARTOONS
"BODIES BY FISCHER
PROVOCATIVE PEELMATE
THE GENIUS OF DON ADDIS
"\
ON SUE NEXT WEEK
NEW
ORANGE
PEEL
' t

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesdays 0ct.16,1963

Diabetes Seminar Scheduled

The UF College of Medicine
will participate in the 11th Annual
Diabetes Seminar presented by
the Florida Diabetes Association
Oct. 24-25 in Miami Beach.
Dr. Joseph C. Shipp, associate
professor of medicine here will
moderate the Oct. 24 meeting
Other UF College of Medicine
staff members speaking will be
Dr. William C. Thomas Jr.,
professor of medicine; Dr. Edward

k RODGERS and HAMMERSTEI N'S k
J CAROUSEL k
W Technicolor Cinema Scope 55
M SMHey [rr'k tFI + Gordon W
JONES I STATE MacRAE J
tHursday
DORIS DAYand
JAMES GARNER
1303^ElllllI^
\ mmm w " * 1

THE GRAVESt SITUATION ENDS WITH
LORD BYRONS
GATOR VICTORY SALE
; w pbbrssp
ALL ITEMS 30 PERCENT OFF
Except candy, cards, franchised cosmetics, cigarettes 30c (52.85 carton)
NEXT DOOR TO
SUPPORT OWfEAM~- SALE Es OS NL- _<_ '.TORS lC £

D. Bird, instructor in medicine;
Dr. John F. Munroe, research
fellow in medicine, and Dr. David
M. Davis, intern in medicine.
Guest speakers for the seminar
are Dr. John F. Buse, assistant
professor of medicine, the
Medical College of South Carolina;
Dr. Nicholas p. Christy, associate
professor of medicine, Columbia
University and Dr. Leonard L.
Madison, associate professor of
medicine, University of Texas.

Gatox* Classified

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).
1962 KARMAN GHLA 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).
1963 MONZA 2-door, 102 engine,
4 speed all accessories. White and
Tan, low milage. Phone 372-3142.
(G-26-st-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollawayeds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835
TONITE! 2 top color hits
Doors Open 6:00-ShowStarts 7:00
FREE TOYS to every child
FIRST AREA SHOWING!
Regular Low First Run Admission
Children Under 12 Admitted FREE
Full Lenght,Uncut..
Laurence Yvette Russ
HARVEY MIMEUX TAMBLYN
In Glorious Color
"WONDERFUL WORLD of
the BROTHERS GRIMM"
i color hit
Bob Hope Anita Ekberg
"CALL ME BWANA"

Services

TYPING: Term papers, theses,
dissertations. Electric IBM.
Reasonable rates. 1 block from
Norman Hall. 815 S. W. lOthStreet.
FR 2-0328. (M-28-3t-p).
HORSE SHOW Saturday Oct. 19th.
6 p.m. Show grounds on Waldo
Road by airport. No admission.
For information call 372 0700.
(M-28-3t-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N.W.
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-11-mwf-p).
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).

For Sale

FENDER JAZZ MASTER electric
guitar with hardshell case.
Excellent condition. MUST SELL
THIS WEEK. Half Price. Call
Jeff FR 2- 1549. (A-28-3t-c).
FOR SALE 9 by 12 Wool Rug
and
and box springs SIO.OO. 372-7955.
L. Avogardo. (A-27-3t-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).

i

ORGAN PLAYER for experienced
versitile dance band. Must be
interested in all types of music
and in making money. Call FR
2-1549. (C-28-3t-c).
WANT TO BUY Spanish Classic
Guitar and case. Preferably Gibson
or other standard make. G. E.
Bigelow FR 6-5633.(C-27-tf-c).
GRADUATE STUDENTS Wife
living one block from campus,
interested in joining or forming
BABY SITTING POOL. Phone
372-3912. (C-27-3t-c).

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or 2
students to share pat. 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).

f m
Lost &l Found

BLACK WALLET lost Friday
(11th) between jerrys and Hume
Hall. Has important papers, if
found, please contact Glenn Dunn
1033 Hume. Box 7019. (L-28-3t-c).
POST SLIDE RULE LOST--Name
on case flap: Fawsett 81452.
Please contact Jeff Fawsett, 376-
6596. Reward. (L-25-st-c).
i t
K cV *V .is/ r
. K.C. Sirloin
STEAKS
16 oz. $1.95
Boz. $1.50
AIFORD'S
TOWFr house
210 E. Univ. Ave.
I HEELS put on m 5 in mutes h
I SOLFS put on m ISmrnutes I
I modernTshoel
I REPAIR SHOP I



Gafor Grid
Statistics
TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
j 4 points 52
*5 Ist Down, Run. ... 18
>0 Ist Down, Pass. . 16
3 Ist Down, Penalty. . 5
48 Total Ist downs 39
176 Runs from scrim. ... 144
759 Gain from scrim. .. 427
195 Lost from scrim. . 110
564 Net gain scrim 317
141.0 Rushing avg per game. 79.2
63 passes attempted. ... 72
33 passes completed. ... 30
52.4 percent completed.... 41.7
6 Passes had inter 5
388 Gain Passing 346
97.0 passing avgpergame. 86.5
952 Total net gain 663
238.0 Total offensive avg. 165.7
21 No. of punts 26
788 Total yards kicked. 1082
37.5 Punting avg; 41.6
0 Punts had blocked. . 0
19 No. punts ret. ..... 6
292 Yds. punts ret 41
15.3 Avg punt return. ... 6.8
12 No. kickoffs ret. . 10
267 Yds. kickoffs ret. . 193
22.3 KO return avg 19.3
29 No. of penalties 8
249 Yds. penalized 70
12 Fumbles 10
7 Fumbles lost 7
5 TDs running 6
2 TDs passing 1
6 Ex. pt. att. (kick). ... 2
5 Ex. pt. made (kick). 1
r l Ex. pt. att. (pass). . 5
1 Ex. pt. made (pass). 0
0 Ex. pt. att. (run). ... 0
0 Ex. pt. made (run). . 0
2 Field Goals att 5
1 Field Goals made. . 3
1 Safeties for 0
PUNTING GAME
Kicks Yds. Blk. Avg.
Seymour 21 788 0 37.5
PUNT RETURNS
Rets. Yds. Avg. TDs
Bennett 6 91 15.2 0
Trammell 5 83 16.6 0
Harper 1 56 56.0 0
Clarke 5 32 6.4 0
Kirk 1 17 17.0 0
Poe 1 11 n.o 0
INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Long
Runs Net Avg Run
Dupree 65 305 4.7 38
Harper 25 104 4.2 22
Kirk 12 88 7.3 41
James 1 42 42.0 42
Trammell 9 33 3.7 13
Clarke 5 18 3.6 8
Newcomer 3 16 5.3 11
Campbell 4 14 3.5 6
Hall 1 5 5.0 5
Seymour 1 -6 -6.0
Stephenson 3 -15 -5.0
Shannon 46 -25 .5 14
Team 1-15
INTERCEPTIONS
Caught Yds.Ret. TDs
Bennett 2 16 0
Clarke 1 U 0
R. Brown 1 6 0
Russell 10 0
INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Att.comp.Pct.lntnGain TD
Shannon 59 31 52.5 5 371 2
Stephen Stephenson
son Stephenson 4 2 50.0 1 17 0
KICKOFF RETURNS
Rets. Yards Avg.
Harper 4 81 2 0.2
Dupree 3 54 ia.o
Trammell 2 48 24.0
Clarke 2 46 23.0
Kirk 1 38 t 38.0
SCORING BY QUARTERS
234 Total
Florida T7 9 14 ~14 54
Opponent 10 3 6 33 52

, \
i Slit 11 fy *. : ria.
ALL-AMERICA HOPEFUL
. . Larry Dupree, Gator fullback, leads Florida in total
offense and in rushing.
LarryDupree Aims
For Rushing Mark
Those 83 big yards picked up against Alabama Saturday by Florida
fullback Larry Dupree were significant in more ways than one.
They did represent a total of 33 yards more by one individual than
the Alabama team was allowing opposing teams on the ground this year.
And it was interesting to note that Dupree had 50 more yards rushing
called back by penalties.
However, the main significance this week as Florida gears for a
Saturday night tussle with Vanderbilt in Nashville, is these yards
pushed Dupree up to 305 for the season.
It represents the highest yardage total ever recorded by a Gator
back at this stage of the season, and it kept the Macclenny coment in
position to challenge for the Florida school record for rushing yardage
in one year.
This is currently held by Chuck Hunsinger, who averaged 84.2
yards rushing per game in 1948, winding up with 842 in 10 contests.
Dupree is clicking yards off at an average of 76.3 per outing, and
this figure has climbed with every passing game.
Following Dupree in rushing this week are a quartet of sophomore
backs--Jack Harper, Dick Kirk, Billy Joe James and Allen Trammell.
Trammell took over the team leadership in pass receiving with
four big catches in the 10-6 victory over Alabama, giving him seven
for the season.
Other than Dupree and quarterback Tom Shannon (passing and
scoring), every other Gator statistical column is headed by a
sophomore.

- WIL.
ALLEN TRAMMELL
INDIVIDUAL RECEDING
Caught Yards TPs
Trammell 7
Clarke 4 55
R. Brown 4 44 0
Newcomer 3 64 0
Casey 3 56 a
Dupree 3 21
B. Brown 2 21
Harper 2 16
Kirk 2 3
Thomas 1
Matthews 1 8
Poe 17 0

UF-Bama Film
Complete films of last
Saturdays Florida Alabamafoot Alabamafootball
ball Alabamafootball game will be shown at the
Catholic Student Center, 1738 W.
University Ave. tonight at 8:30.
Gator Coach Gene Ellenson and
quarter back Tom shannon wi 11
narrate.
The showing, sponsored by the
Newman Club, will be open to the
public. # Coffee, tea and cocoa will
be served.
The Florida Alabamafilms will
also be shown at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Auditorium
at 8 p.m. Thursday. Ellenson
will narrate.

Southeastern Conference Standings
Conference Games 1 All Games
W L T PCT. PF PA W L T PCT. PF PA
Auburn 2 0 0 1.000 37 32 4 0 0 1.000 86 46
Mississippi 1 0 0 1.000 31 7 2 0 1 .833 51 13
Louisiana St. 1 0 0 1.000 7 6 3 1 0 .750 36 33
Mississippi St. 2 0 1 .833 47 19 3 0 1 .875 90 19
Alabama 3 1 0 .750 87 23 3 1 0 .750 87 23
Georgia Tech 2 1 0 .667 39 13 3 1 0 .750 65 14
FLORIDA 111 .500 19 24 / 2 11 .625 54 52
Georgia 11 0 .500 27 32 2 11 .625 61 46
Kentucky 0 2 0 .000 20 45 2 2 0 .500 88 77
Vanderbilt 0 2 0 .000 6 41 0 3 0 .000 19 55
Tulane 0 2 0 .000 10 59 0 4 0 .000 10 90
Tennessee 0 3 0 .000 26 53 1 3 0 .250 60 59
-Defending conference champions
(Ties count as half game lost, half game won)

Wednesday, 0ct.16, 1963 The Florida Alligator

G raves Fears
Team Letdown

Head Coach Ray Graves said he
expects a letdown from his Florida
Gators this week after they toppled
unbeaten Alabama last Saturday in
one of the nations biggest grid
surprises.
Im not worried about them
being cocky after last week,
Graves said, 'but I think we will
have a letdown for the Vanderbilt
game.
The Gators travel to Nashville,
Tenn., for a night game against
winless Vanderbilts Commodores
Saturday and will probably take
the field at least a two touchdown
favorite.
You have to expect it after a
game like last week, he went on.
A team cant get mentally and
physically up for more than about
three games a season.
Understood without saying was

Individual
Gators Cited
Four Individual Florida Gators
were made mention of this week
in the aftermath of the Gators
10-6 upset win over Alabama
Saturday.
Head coach Ray Graves was
selected Coach-of-the-Week in the
Southeastern conference (SEC).
End Russ Brown was named the
SECs Lineman-of-the-Week.
Quarterback Tom Shannon and
fullback Larry Dupree also made
the All -America checklist for their
part in the Alabama upset.
Ducats Ready
Student tickets for the
Homecoming football game
against Louisiana State
University can be picked up
this week from 2-4:30 p.m. at
Gate 4 in front of the stadium.
Wrestling Club
Sets Practices
The Wrestling Club has invited
all interested students to report
to practice in Florida Gymnasium
Mondays from 7-9 p.m. or
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4-
6 p.m.
Faculty advisor Foy Stephens,
an instructor in the physical
education department, and student
advisor Keith Tennant said anyone
is eligible even if they have never
had any previous experience with
wrestling.
The club is part of the club
system of the intramural
department.

the fact that last week against
Bamas proud Crimson Tide was
definitely one of those three.
Florida sloshed around a wet
practice field for two hours
yesterday while a steady drizzle
fell for almost the entire time.
Were getting in a little more
contact work this week," the head
Gator said. We couldnt do this
last week because of all the injuries
we had."
, Graves said another ailment had
been added to Gator woes.
Sophomore halfback Dick Kirk,
who scored the only Florida
touchdown against Alabama which
ultimately won the game, pulled
up injured and will miss'the rest
of the week.
He will play against Vandy,
however.
He joins center Roger Pettee
and ends Russ and Barry Brown
on the sick list. Russ is supposed
to be back for the Commodores
but the others are farther away
according to Graves.
Fullback Larry Dupree was
named game captain for the next
two games, Vanderbilt and Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming against LSU.
Alternate captains are halfback
Haygood Clarke and end Russ
Brown.
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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/ 0ct.1 6, 1963

UFs Pied Piper
Blows Cool Note
By MIKE SIKES
Sports Writer

UFs Pied Piper-John Douthet
-used a cool trumpet to quell
heated demonstrations Saturday,
and brought a happy mob of 1,500
students back on to campus.
The students, who began
collecting at the corner of
University Avenue and Thirteenth
Street shortly after the Florida-
Alabama game ended, started a
demonstration which ended in
bonfires, firetrucks, and a duet
by Douthet and fellow student Keith
Ryan.
A couple of guys and I were
going down Thirteenth Street from
the AGR house; I had my trumpet
TUB QKfoR,
Wants Yoo
For Gator Girl

i ... .vxww-^-
VOLKSWAfitN OF AMt RICA, INC.
O'
We learned something from the big boys.
We're no! above borrowing a good idea
when we see one.
And the idea of a station wagon with all the
virtues of a bus was too good to resist.
Which is why the Volkswagen Station Wagon
has so much in common with other buses.
The driver is way up front, so he can see where
hes going.
The engine is in back, out of the way.
There are windows all around 121) including
the skylight kind on top.
The seats are chair-high. And you can even
have an aisle to step to the rear..
The Volkswagen Station Wagon has a bit less
headroom than a real bus, but it has more doors
i
15 in all) and a sunroof that slides back for lots of
air and lots of view.
Theres so much room inside the VW, you may
think you're driving the real thing.
But not when you park; the VW Wagon is
only 9 inches longer than the VW Sedan.
lately, weve spotted a few other bus-type
station wagons on the scene.
So maybe things have worked out evenly
after all.
The big boys learned something from us.
MIUER-BROWN MOTORS, ,,
INC.
# OCAi.CN I
1020 East University Avenue

with me, said Douthet, a member
of Alpha Gamma Rho. The other
guys went on to University Avenue,
while I stopped at the Phi Gamma
Delta (Fiji) house.
I saw the large crowd there
and blew the Go Gators fanfare.
Then I noticed that Dean (Lester)
Hale and a policeman were coming
toward me, and I thought Id be
in for some disciplinary action.
Douthet said that when Hale got
to him, he told me he wanted me
to blow the trumpet.
I tried to get the policeman
to blow it, but he wouldnt, Douthet
said.
At this point Douthet was joined
by Ryan, of Phi Kappa Tau, who
had a trombone.
We played the Orange and
the Blue, Dixie, and the Go
Gators fanfare, Douthet
continued, and managed to get
most of the students off the street.
Explaining his attitude toward
the celebrations, Douthet said,
There was a little rough
stuff one boy got hurt.
However, I think the overall
thing was a good thing for the
University of Florida. I was
proud to see the students show how
they felt about the team.

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... on the court is head basketball coach Norman
Sloan and Gator cagers Tomaxley and Brooks Henderson.

Triangle Club
Gives Students
Chance to Fly
Three Florida students who
found themselves on an airplane
flying kick one day in 1958 got
together and founded the appropri appropriately
ately appropriately named Triangle Flying Club.
These three founders have since
departed. But their club remains,
still bearing its original but now
not so appropriate name. Today
approximately 25 UF students, both
male and otherwise, belong to the
incorporated but non-profit
organization.
Our club enables a student to
enjoy flying at a relatively low
cost, reports Tom Neff of the
UF Engineering Dept, who is
secretary of the group.
In addition to flying around the
Gainesville area, Neff continued,
Weve had people making trips
to such places as Nassau and New
York.
Currently open to new members,
the club operates four aircraft
out of its own privately rented
base, Gainesvilles Stengel Field.
Available are a four-seat
Aeronica sedan, a two-seat
Cessna C-140, a three-seat Piper
PA-12, and a two-seat Aeronca
L-3 which Neff laughingly refers
to as our box kite with an engine.
Neff emphasized that any student
may apply for membership and
that knowledge of how to fly is
not necessary to join.
K ln fact, he said, its a very
inexpensive way to obtain a pilots
license.
The club has a list of approved
flight instructors and the student
pilot makes his own arrangements
with one of these.
Various types of memberships
maybe purchased, with rates
starting at an initial cost of $35
and $lO monthly dues. Interested
persons should contact the
Triangle Flying Club, Box 13135,
Gainesville.

FROM THE SIDELINES-

Football Fix
Florida-Style

The Story of a College Football Fix, UF-style and The Mad
Punter, come under discussion in our corner today.
The Story, which we have known about for the last month
but have held back mention of it because of a request from the author,
is scheduled to be published in the New Orange Peel next week.
The article, appearing without a byline, should set the campus afire
just as Saturday Evening Post did with a story by the same name earlier
this year.
The Post article accused Georgia athletic director Wally Butts
and Alabama head coach Paul (Bear) Bryant of swapping Georgia
grid secrets over the telephone before the two teams met. Alabama
won the game 35-0 over the Bulldogs and Butts took Post for $3,060,000
in the biggest libel suit ever.
The Peels story does not concern the Florida coaching staff nor
the football team but this does not take away from the juiciness of
the article.
We are not advertising for the peel but the implications of The
Story could go right to the top.
We have not seen any definite p roof to substantiate the charges
made and, therefore, reserve our judgement.
We wish we could tell you more but we gave our word we wouldnt.
Just thought you would like to know something very big is on the way.
A Happy Mad Punter
Since the Mad Punter began calling us anonymously on the telephone
recently with poems foretelling Gator victories, people have been
telling us that hes a fake, just our wild imagination.
Well, non-believers, it just isnt so.
He is for real. And this week hes come up with a funny one.
The Mad Punter to Tuscaloosa did ride,
And witnessed the Gators ebb the Tide.
His voice he lost with cheers that rumble,
As the Bear the big Bull Gator did humble.
Next our Gators to Vandy will journey,
To smash the Commodores good and plenty.
Jack Green, ex-Gator coach we implore,
Buy some asprin and forget the score.
The Mad Punter
Gator Baits
The farthest telegram the Gators received was one from Gov.
Farris Bryant who was in Anchorage, Alaska at the time... Many
thanks for telegrams, Gator fans..
Rumor is that the Fans Who Care group that sprinkled 6,000
Beat *Bama leaflets over the campus from an airplane last week
upset the administration. Tigert supposedly heard ahead of time the
leaflets were to be dropped and said no, but since they couldnt find
out who was doing it, the decision was never made official. What
a shame.
There were 8,000 screaming people at the Gainesville airport
Saturday night to welcome the Gators back. Wonder how many would
have been there if it had been raining. Sunshine patriots?

. By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

Gator Cagers
Start Drills
Yesterday
The Florida Gator basketball
team began practice yesterday
afternoon in Florida Gymnas Gymnasium
ium Gymnasium under the guiding hand of
head coach Norman Sloan with
their first home game still more
than six weeks away.
Led by top scorers Tom
Baxley and Brooks Henderson
both junior guards, the Gators
are expected to be short on
height and long on experience
this season.
First game is Dec. 3 against
Florida State here.
One of last years starters,
forward Taylor Stokes, is not
back because of scholastic
troubles but Sloan has a new
boy that could fill the bill as
a Stokes replacement.
Forward Paul Morton, who
starred for the freshman cage
squad three years ago despite
playing much of the time with
his broken arm in a cast, has
returned after a hitch in the
armed services.
Morton, a 200-pounder,
played both service football and
basketball while stationed
in Germany and is being counted
on to shoulder much of the
rebounding load for the Gators
this year.