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

V 01.56, No. 31

$5 MILLION AIR-CONDITIONED BUILDING

FU Groundbreaking
Set For January '64

By AGNES FOWLES
Os The Gator Staff
Groundbreaking ceremonies for
an almost $5 million, completely
air-conditioned new Florida Union
building just southwest of Dan
McCarty Hall is scheduled for
January.
It will be the largest building
on campus excluding the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.
The building should be fully
erected by November 1965.
Architectural plans for the Union
are presently being drawn up by
two firms, Barrett, Daffin and
Bishop of Tallahassee and Moore
and May of Gainesville.
The architects were
commissioned in June 1962 and
have been working full time on the
project since the. The plans should
be completed by Nov. 1, Florida
Union director William E. Rion,
said.
Barrett, Daffin, Bishop and
Moore are UF graduates. In the
late 1940 s Chief Architect Barrett
served as information desk
assistant in the Florida Union.
Contracting bids will be opened
Dec. 19.
About 240,000 square feet in
area, the new union is to be about
four times as large as the present
one, at 66,000 sq.ft. A large amount
of terrace space around the
building is designated for both
activity and lounging use.
There is already a 400-car
parking lot across from the site,
and room has been alloted to 220
more parking spaces. The union
will be accessible by automobile
from Radio Road. A canopy over

DeVault, McCormick

UF Debaters Cop
4th Place Finish

UF student debaters John
DeVault and Bill McCormick
placed fourth in the University
of Kentucky Debate Tournament
this weekend.
DeVault and McCormick won
Charlies Aunt
Tryouts Today
Tryouts for Charlies Aunt,
the second Florida Players
production of the season, will be
today and Tuesday from 4 -7 p.m.
in Norman Hall Auditorium.
The play, first produced in 1892,
will be directed by Dr. August
Staub, who directed last years
production of The Madwoman of
Chaillot.
No experience is necessary.
A production meeting in
technical theater will be held
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Norman
Hall. Interested persons may
attend the meeting.

University of Florida, Gainesville Monday,

the main entrance will shelter
passengers from the rain.
A look at the building plans
shows the contrast between old

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THE 1963-64 MRS. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
...is Mrs. Robert Huffstetler shown here with her husband, Robert, and son.

Mrs. Robert Huffstetler
Reigns As UF Queen

By JOE KOLUN
Staff Writer
A sparkling Mrs. University of
Florida, Mrs. Robert Huffstetler,

over Southern Illinois University,
Wayne State University, Capital
University, Brandeis University
and Ohio State University. Losses
came to Illinois Normal, Boston
College and Dartmouth.
According to forensics director
William B. Lashbrook, the record
of McCormick and DeVault was
excellent in light of the caliber
of competition at the Kentucky
tournament and the fact that this
was the first major tournament of
the current debate session.
In other debate action, a UF
group action team of Howard
Glicken, Elizabeth Drosdick, Steve
Matson, Ruth Klienvex and Riva
Goldberg, placed second in the
UF-sponsored tournament here.
Winning team was Gulf Coast
Junior College.
Next weekend UF debaters --
3ob Sweet, Cliff McClelland, Jim
Winns and John McDevitt will
participate in the Mercer
University Debate Tournament at
Macon, Ga.

, Oct. 21,1963

and new is not only in size.
The building will be connected
(See Ground, Page 2 )

was crowned Friday night in a
nearly filled University
Auditorium in the annual contest
sponsored by the university
Dames.
Master of Ceremonies Gene
Bardo announced the decision after
contestants paraded before the
judges in sportswear and cocktail
dresses.
Eight judges based the decision
on poise and personality, home homemaking
making homemaking skill and appearance.
Crowned by outgoing Mrs.
University of Florida Dorothea
Travis, Darlee said she was very
excited after winning the title.
She was sponsored by the Law
Dames.
A 1956 graduate of Stetson, Mrs.
Huffstetler had never entered a
beauty contest before. She was Pi
Kappa Phi fraternitys chapter
sweetheart in her senior year.
IFC To Grant
Scholarships
The interfraternity Council
(IFC) will award three
scholarships to UF fraternity men
beginning next trimester.
Applications will be available
at the IFC office, 128 Tigert,
beginning about Nov. 1.
Scholarships will be given on a
basis of need, academic average
and service to the fraternity
system. All members of
fraternities here are eligible.

AS HOMECOMING BEGINS

And The Fun
Starts Friday

The UF*s annual Homecoming
celebration, a 72-hour long
wing ding whicft will attract a
whopping 60,000 crowd, is set on
campus here next weekend.
Originally a small event
sponsored by a group of graduates,
it has grown to the point where
this years 39th annual celebration
will be one of the states major
attractions.
It features parades and pretty
girls,a variety show, swimcapades,
breakfasts and brunches, stag
smokers and drag dances, the
annual football game against LSU
and church services to end the
affair on a solemn note.

Mrs. Huffstetler has been
married nine years to a law student
here. The couple has two children.
She likes to read, sew, entertain
and refinish furniture.

(s, Mn. UF, Pag* 3) nrst vWlt t 0 th Un t,d _^ e ;
IT'S FRED WARING
.. .conductor of the 40 Pennsylvanians and feature of
the Lyceum Council production Oct. 30. Tickets are on
sale to UF students today and Tuesday only for $1 at the
Student Service Center (Hub).

The Homecoming begins Friday
with a parade of floats, bands and
marching units from the campus
through downtown Gainesville.
Alumni of Florida Blue Key hold
their annual smoker in the
gymnasium Friday afternoon and a
banquet that night for members
and guests.
The most spectacular event
Friday night is the famed Gator
Growl, a giant pep rally and variety
show. Worley Brown, chairman of
the Florida Industrial Commission,
will be master of ceremonies.
Saturday*s events kick off early
with 7:30 a.m. breakfasts by
various legal fraternities and other
college organizations.
Annual alumni reunion is set for
an hour later. Student body
president Paul Hendrick and Gator
athletic director and head coach
Hay Graves will talk to the group.
The sports fans come into their
own Saturday. A soccer match is
set between Florida and Rollins
College at 10 a.m. and the gridiron
game against LSU begins at 2 p.m.
Quartet Will
Appear Here
On Tuesday
The Amadeus Quartet will
appear on campus Tuesday night
at 8:15 at the University
Auditorium.
Os the four members of the
quartet, Martin Lovett is English
and Norbert Brainln,Siegmund
Nissel and Peter Schidlof are from
Austria. The Austrians, educated
in Vienna, fled to England from
the Nazi occupation troops and
worked in factories while
continuing musical studies.
Despite parallel lives, the
quartet did not meet until 1941
when the studio of Max Rostal
brought the four together. Two
years later the quartet made its
first public appearance in London
and it has been playing in England
ever since. This is the quartets



The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.21,1963

Page 2

fcmMff vf *4 :

IT'S PAPER MACHE
This lion, resembling a popular campus figure, almost
touched off fisticuffs between the SAEs and the KAs
Thursday night until officials from Tigert Hall requested
the KAs to remove the object from their roof. Painting
the paper mache lion are Bill Rives and Stu Bentler.

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MISS AFFLERBACHS GOLDEN JUBILEE: HURRAH!
*****
YOU have heard us.mention Miss Revera Affierbach who lias been Forelady here at Easile Shirts since 1918
It is not often that one sees such allegiance, and we appreciate it. Also, she has been very nice to allow us
to bandy her name about in ads, books, etc. So we would like to proclaim something to honor her and also iiive
us another excuse to bandy her name: The Affierbach Golden Jubilee Year. Now, ordinarily this wouldn't
occur until 1968, but why wait until the last moment? Besides, we have already struck a medal (see above). The
doth in the shirt upon which the medal is hanging is also named after her: Affierbach Cloth. It is irmHe j n
Switzerland to her specifications, which are 20% wool and 80% cotton. Her reasoning is interesting. She wanted
enough wool to make it very soft, but enough cotton to make it light and washable. Any more wool than
that and its not a shirt so much as a nice, it bulky, garment for woodchopping or other heartv activities
Additionally, it is mothproof; if for no other reason than that no moth would be willing to so to all that
work for such scant nourishment. Affierbach Cloth is the moth equivalent of pomegranates. The Affierbach Jubilee
Shirt comes, complete with medal as shown, in solid colors (flame red, midnight navy, loden green. winter white
smoke blue) at about $13.00; and tartans, district checks and blazer stripes at about $14.00, wherever Eagle Shirts
are sold. If youre not sure where that is in your town, w rite Miss Affierbach, Eagle Shirtmakers, Quakertown. Pa.
It might be nice it you said congratulations. r i 96? eagle shirtmakers, quakertown, Pennsylvania
EAGLE SHIRTS ARE AVAILABLE AT

Graduate Hospital
Program Here In '64

The only hospital administration
graduate program in the Southeast
will begin here in September 1964,
according to University Hospital
Director L. R. (Rush) Jordan.
Admission to the graduate
program will be based on a
students Graduate Record
Examination scores, personal
interviews and grade point average.
An undergraduate grade average
of 3.0 is necessary for unqualified
admission to the program.
Only 10 students will be admitted
to the program during the first
year. After that, no more than 15
students will be accepted each
year.
We are limiting the number of
students because we want this to be

an intensive, personal study,
Jordan said. If the class is small
we can give more attention to
every student.
It will be a two-year program
-- the first year to be GO per
cent academic and 20 per cent
hospital administrative resident
work; the second year to be 80

Groundbreaking

(Continued From Page 1)
to the drama theater by a 200-foot
colonnade.
Highlighting the ground floor
will be the games area. It is to
include 16 bowling lanes, 19 billiard
tables and seven table tennis units.

per cent resident and 20 per cent
academic work.
Students will work in Gainesville
hospitals during the second year
and will be paid $2-300 per month.
Only 18 universities in the u.S.
have hospital administration
courses with a graduating total of
200 students each year.

The second floor is to feature
a browsing library, music listening
rooms and open art galleries. A
350-seat auditorium will be used
for lecturing and other programs
with more limited audiences.
The upper floors will be the
hotel. Each upper floor will contain
18 rooms for overnight
accommodation of guests totheUF
campus.
The third floor is planned as
the student activity floor.
Student Government, Florida Blue
Key and other student organizations
will be centered here. Around a
central reception room will be 57
office units, five planning rooms, a
conference room and a
mimeograph-poster room for the
various UF organizations.
Seminole
Sales Near
2,500 Mark
Sales of the UF yearbook? the
Seminole, have risen to between
2,000 and 2,500, student
publications business manager Jay
Fountain estimates.
Sales goal is 4,000, Fountain
said. Last year with the yearbook yearbook,'v
,'v yearbook,'v
per-trimester plan, only 2500 were
printed.
The staff now has returned to
the old schedule and will publish
only one edition. Joe Coudon,
Seminole editor, said the 1963-64
yearbook will be distributed in
early April.
Total cost of the annual will
run about $25,000, Fountain said,
and book sales of the 63 book
should provide about a third of it.
Real Estate Club
Sets Tour Today
The Real Estate Club will tour
the offices of the Alachua County
Abstract Co. today at 7 p.m.
Transportation for interested
persons will be from the east
entrance of the Florida Union at
6:45 p.m.
Directories
Available
Off-campus students will be able
to pick up new student directories
today through Friday at the
Information Booth across from the
Student Service Center (Hub).
Distribution hours are from
2:30 5 p.m.



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AMADEUS QUARTET
> ..;. -.. ....'
Morbert Brainin, Viofin Siegmund Nissel, Violin Peter Schidlof, Violo Martin Lovett, Cello
THEY'LL BE HERE TUESDAY
This famous quartet will appear in the University Auditorium Tuesday night at 8:15.
The quartet, from Europe ,is visiting America for the first time.(See Story, Page 1)

Cleaning Crew Finding
Fewer Bottles After Games

They must bring their liquor
in vacuum bottles this year.
We dont find as many bottles
as we used to, says T.H. Waters,
UF Athletic Department labor
supervisor.
Waters, whose department
cleans the stadium after every
home football game, said fewer
bottles and beer cans are being
left this year.
The situation is probably due
to the UF crackdown on drinking
last year, Waters said.
There may be just as much
drinking going on but they are
probably more cjareful, Waters
said. There are some people
who think they have to drink at
a football game.
Plain old shisky seems to be

ALL THE GATORS EAT HERE!
Expect More XiF>>
Get More f&Y
K.C. Stria 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 WONDERHOUSE
14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
7 am b pm
;

the most popular drink, several
workers cleaning the stadium said,
with beer running a close second.
Most of the bottles found are
in the west side of the stadium
and not in the student sections,
Waters said.
Football fans will leave about
13 truck loads of liquor bottles,
beer cans and paper in the stadium
after the Homecoming game,
Waters predicted.
We dont find much money or
anything valuable, thats for sure,
said one of the laborers.
The stadium is searched by
campus police after the game,
Waters said, and any valuables
found are turned in before anyone
else is allowed into the stadium.
Waters and his 26-man crew

are also responsible for
maintenance of all areas and
equipment used for athletic
purposes, including use by physical
education classes and intramural
teams.

UF
STAFF and FACULTY MEMBERS
READY TO ROLL ON CAMPUS /So\
SOON WITH A SLEEK NEW W/
64 model? psf\ nn
x \ J ~ /7 Better see your
-
TODAY
Try this for size:
Interest rate on new cars:
9/10 of 1 per cent per month on the
unpaid balance.
Amt. of payment each month
No. of mos. including interest. per SIOOO
12 88.29
18 60.43 Monthly payment 65.28
)U L 6 c| No. of months X 36
1 30 38.18* Total repaid $2,350.08
36 32.64 Original amount
Purchase price $2,500.00 borrowed -2.000.00
Cash and/or trade 500.00 Actual cost to
To be financed $2,000.00 borrower ONLY $ 350.08
Main Office building j

Monday/0ct.21,1963 The Florida Alligator

Mrs. UF Selected

(Continued From Page 1)
Runners up were Mrs. Meiko
van Heiningen, Mrs. Gloria Ginn,
Mrs. Lois Bowen and Mrs. Sylvia
Stanley. Each of the five finalists
was asked two questions with the
judges basing final decisions on
the answers.
I had a real good time and lots
of fun, said the winner. It was a
new experience when several young

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girls asked for my autograph,
she added.
Mrs. Huffstetler will ride in the
Homecoming parade Friday
afternoon and appear in Gator
Growl that night.
Outgoing Mrs. University of
Florida Dorothea Travis said she
enjoyed her reign and its many
activities, but added the best part
is the arrival of a baby in
December.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday, Oct. 21,1963

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YOURE AHEAD, TOO ...
WITH AN AD IN THE GATOR
*13,000 TO NOTHING!
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* Alligator Circulation



Y llbeH^
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B I
THE
. .for a three-day conference of clergymen is Dr. Robert
H. Felix.

Former Ambassador
Speaks Here Tonight

Dardo Cuneo, former Argentine
ambassador to Washington and
first civilian war minister in
Argentine history, will speak on
The Struggle Between
Dictatorship and Democracy in
Latin America at 8 tonight in
the music listening room of the
library.
The speech will be in Spanish.

BE AN AD EXPERT
(show Madison Avenue how it's done)
Write the perfect ad for one of these 3 products
and win a matched set of five Kaywoodie pipes.
EVERYONE ENTERING WINS A
PACKAGE OF KAYWOODIE TOBACCO
In addition 5 major prizes awarded on your campus
l from $5.95 to $2,500.
fl Pipes are todays symbol of the dominant masculjne male. They provide fl
all the pleasure of smoking, without inhaling Kaywoodie is the world's fl
fl best known pipe. Each bowl is painstakingly carved from rare grained, fl
imported briar. That's why Kaywoodie always smokes cool and sweet. fl
fl Inside the pipe is Kaywoodies unique aluminum invention, a permanent H
fl filter that screens tars and irritants; condenses moisture; assures a B
fl mild, dry, smoke. (Now lets see how much imagination you have)
on NEW NEW
KAYWOODIE TOBACCO KAYWOODIE BUTANE fl
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H tmporied from Switzerland, it's an H
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fl (underline mildness). Important: H Upright for cigars and cigarettes jfl
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fl used. That's why it burns slowly, Easiest way yet to keep your pipe fl
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and see what you come up with) from here) J
HERES ALL YOU DO -Write any size ad, large or small You dont
have to draw, just describe whatever you want illustrated. The contest
ends December 31, 1963. Decision of the judges is final. A two-pipe set
will be awarded to the best ad on your campus. 4 runners-up will receive
a Kaywoodie pipe or lighter. These ads will then compete against the
winners from other colleges for a grand prize of a SIOO matched gram,
five-pipe set. Everyone who enters receives a package of Kaywoodie
Tobacco. This contest is subject to all federal, state and local laws and
regulations. All entries become the property of Kaywoodie Pipes, Inc Send
entries to Kaywoodie, New York 22, Dept CU.
A KAY WOOD IE

Cuneo was forced out of office
in Argentina by the military in
one Os a series of moves which
culminated in the overthrow of the
Arturo Frondizi government there.
He was visiting in Santo Domingo
recently when another coup
overthrew the Dominican Republic
government of Juan Bosch.

'Nuclear FamiliesProblems
Topic Os Felix Speeches

The problems of 20th Century
nuclear families will be the
subject of one of two public lectures
given by Dr. Robert H. Felix
on campus Tuesday and
Wednesday.
Felix, director of the National
Institute of Mental Health (NIMH),
is keynote speaker for a three-day
conference of clergymen at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center. The
conference, which begins today is
Pastoral Counseling in Enduring
Crises.
The two general assemblies,
scheduled for Tuesday and
Wednesday at 9;30 a.m. in the
Medical Sciences Building
Auditorium, will be open to all
students, UF personnel and the
general public.
The nuclear family will be the
topic of Dr. Felixs second
address. On Tuesday morning,
he will discuss the role of the
clergy in times of crisis,
particularly the crises attending
death in a family.
Dr. Felix is past president of
the American Psychiatric
Association, and has been directing
the NIMH, at Bethesda, Md., since
1949.
Other guest faculty will include
the Rev. John H. Patton, chaplain,
Emory University Hospital,
Atlanta, and the Rev. Thaxton
Springfield, minister of the
University Methodist Church in
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HIGHLIGHTS THREE-DAY CONFERENCE

Monday/0ct.21,1963 The Florida Alligator

Gainesville, and director of the
Wesley Foundation.
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, health
center provost# will address the


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EVERY MONDAY NIGHT IS STEAK NIGHT JERRYS

conference at a dinner meeting
Wednesday evening at the Holiday
Inn. Address topic will be
Community, Crises and Care.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.21,1963

Page 6

editor! als

A Cry Os Crisis
It is not unusual for zealots to cry crisis in their eagerness to
move people to action. But when our state leaders refer to the crisis
in higher education, it is no political wolf-cry. It is neither deception
nor exaggeration.
The Governor of the State, the University Board of Control, the
Legislature, the State Board of Education, the administrative officers
in the junior colleges and universities, the leading civic groups of
the state, business and industrial experts, and professional survey
committees all agree: This is a critical time for higher education
in the state of Florida and therefore a critical time in the growth
and development of the state as a whole.
The dictionary defines crisis as a turning point; a situation
whose outcome decides whether bad consequences will follow. So
what are the consequences that will follow if the building and developing
needs of the colleges and universities are not wisely and courageously
met?
First, the economic development of the state will be greatly retarded.
It is an undisputed fact that new business enterprises, new industry,
federal contracts and research grants tend to go toward the centers (or
areas where higher education is* most generously supported). In
this technological and scientific age great universities are the greatest
resources of the nation not only culturally but economically as well.
Second, if the state fails to provide adequate educational facilities
at the higher levels, approximately two-thirds of its college-age
youth who are ready and anxious for further education will be denied
the opportunity. The bulge in the population curve has arrived. The
estimated increase in the number of college-ready students through
the rest of the 1960s is over 200 per cent. To fail to provide increased
facilities for this increasing enrollment would be a tragic defection
of responsibility.
Third, Florida now suffers from its unenviable position among the
states with respect to its per capital investment in higher education
investment being measured in terms of ability to pay. To turn
thumbs down on the building bond proposal (on the November 5 ballot)
would further degrade the states educational reputation, other states
are moving ahead not standing still. Even to attain a respectable
national average a sizeable leap forward is necessary.
Florida has been a laggard spender for higher education through
its entire history. In the lean years of struggle and slow beginnings
this tight-fisted policy might have been excusable. But excessive
frugality in education has no place in times of financial stability and
prosperity.
The outcome of the election on November 5 can be the beginning
of a new deal for Floridas colleges and universities. The Legislature
has proposed a relatively painless way of financing $125 million of
needed construction for state universities and junior colleges in the
next biennium. The proposal appears as Amendment No. 2 on the ballot.
The consequences can be good or bad -- according to the will of
the people.
-- The Gainesville Sun

Third In A Series

The Educational Needs Os Women

On the average, college women
are dissatisfied with the
occupations open to them on their
return to work. Typically, their
absence has covered several years
and they are also educationally
rusty. Since they generally remain
in the labor force until retirement,
the occupation is important. All
too often the jobs open to them
are not commensurate with their
intellectual potential. Steadily,
more and more of those over 32
and facing a return have sought
to continue their education as
the best preparation for satisfying
work. This Is the group whose
return to college has helped to
bring into focus the educational
needs of all women. In addition.

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Karen Hack
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published 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 States Post office at Gainesville, Florida

this group is urging younger women
to finish their basic educational
preparation and offering
suggestions, including parttime
work, for remaining up to date
in their field of work interest
during their years at home as those
years will be short.
In this drive to realize their true
potential, college women evidently
welcome full partnership in the
pleasures and responsibilities
of nurturing sound family life and
the civic life of their communities.
Freedom to choose a gainful
occupation at the appropriate time
and the psychic and practical
satisfaction, they report, have
brought new desirable dimensions
to the family circle. They believp

y A £9 £9
Atonement For An Ojjense

EDITOR:
I am distressed that the
Alligator has given such
perfunctory attention to the
arrest,trial and subsequent
conviction of over 150
students at three of
Floridas state universities
in Tallahassee. While it is
true that only two of these
people were from the
University of Florida, the
result may be a serious
infringement of the
freedom of all who are
enrolled at or employed
by- these institutions.
Os course the avenue of
appeal is open to the
defendants and, indeed, will
be used in their efforts
to obtain justice. But
appeals cost money and
few, if any, of the students
involved are in a position
to finance travel costs, let
alone legal fees.
Nor is this the whole
story, when the two UF
students returned to
Gainesville last Tuesday,
they discovered that they
had been suspended from
school simply because of
newspaper accounts of
their convictions, it is
true that these suspensions
were lifted temporarily
while the matter is being
discussed by the University
Discipline Committee. But
it seems to me that a
procedure calling for auto automat

CONSERVATIVE VIEWPOINT

By JOHN HANCOCK
Governmental intervention into
the activities of American
businessmen, on the pretext of
desiring greater national
efficiency may well sound
acceptable - but has its ill effects.
For example: farmers were
finding it difficult to compete with
the more efficient production
techniques of the large corporate
farms, so the government bought

and are demonstrating that in this
highly professionalized world of
community services there are new
and valuable ways of participating
more profitably, more suitably,
and more satisfyingly than the
predominantly cookie-baking role
to which they were assigned in
the 19th century.
Women have sought education for
these goals increasingly in public
institutions of higher education,
partly because they have had to
keep their education inexpensive.
In 1957 public institutions enrolled
59 per cent of the women in
college; in 1962, 63 per cent.
Furthermore, they have depended
upon the public universities (in
1957, 58 per cent of all universities)
of all institutions those with the
largest population. Nevertheless,
over the years an appreciable
number of women have enrolled in
liberal arts colleges, 90 per cent
of which are privately controlled
and expensive.
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
third in a series of articles dealing
with higher education and the
modern woman. Tne series is taken
from a single article by Dr.
Eleanor F. Dolan of the American
Association of University Women,
in the magazine Higher
Education.)

Controls Unhealthy

mat automat i c suspension and
review by a faculty
committee may be
considered to be double
jeopardy.
Even if we assume that
these individuals were
guilty of some offense
against society and that the
trial was fair and the fines
reasonable (which I, at
least, am not prepared to
do), doesnt the payment
of the fine represent suffi sufficient
cient sufficient atonement for the
offense?
In addition, there are
others who want to get into
the act. The Board of
Control is reported to have
asked for an investigation
at the very time the
Discipline Committee is
considering the problem.
This, it seems to me, puts
severe pressure on the
members of the committee
who must now keep one eye
on the possible reaction of
the Board of Control while
they focus the other eye on
the welfare of the students
and the university. Thus
we have not just double
jeopardy, but triple
jeopardy.
Finally, the press
reports that the city
commission of Tallahassee
has requested a grand jury
investigation of the
defendants. If this request
is granted, there may be

large amounts of grain to keep
it off the market and stabilize
prices. This plan injured the
large farmers, so the government
offered subsidies to them. Now
it was the marketers who felt the
brunt of the rising prices, and they
put up quite a fuss in Congress.
The government withdrew some of
its price support and prices on
grain immediately fell. Falling
prices forced many of the small
farmers out of work, so the
government provided them with
unemployment compensation...
and so it goes-
Aside from the obvious
ineffectiveness of the Farm
Program That Failed, there were
established heavy controls on
farmers by the Health, Education
and Welfare Department'.
James Weir, an Arkansas
farmer, found out about some of
the controls.
In 1959, Weir dared to plant more
rice on his own 944-acre farm
that the Healthy, Wealthy and
Wise Department permitted of
those who were receiving federal
aid under another farm program.
Weir was not and had never
received any federal aid. He was
fined $23,000 for his impudence.
He claimed and rightly so that
the fine was unconstitutional and
that the federal government, nor
any other government, had the
right to tell him how to till his
own soil.
During the week of the infamous
steel episode, the government sold
Weirs $300,000 farm for $40,000
(a loss to the owner of $260,000),
and the fine was considered paid.
There is a slum clearance
program in this country that could
be utilized, at any time, to take
your house away from you. it
is worded and extensive that, at
the whim of a bureaucrat, one of
the myriad of technical paragraphs
could be employed to order the
destruction of nearly any building
in this country.
The Empire State Building could

the possibility of additional
expense and trouble for the
defendants. Shall we call
this potential quadruple
jeopardy?
In other words, if one
takes a stand for freedom
he doesnt just get the
book thrown at him, he
becomes the target for a
whole library of books
tossed from various
directions.
A university can be free
only if it operates in a
community that, at the
least, tolerates, and, at the
most, encourages freedom.
If people can be coerced
into silence today for
speaking out on the subject
of racial injustice, they can
be, or others maybe
prevented from speaking
out tomorrow on some
other topic, be it reappor reapportionment,
tionment, reapportionment, religion or
Russia.
Sincerely yours,
Ralph B. Thompson
Professor of Marketing
*****
EDITORS NOTE: The
complete story will be in
an upcoming issue of the
Alligator. Incidentally, it
must be noted that the
Faculty Discipline
Committee has put the two
UF participants on
probation.

be razed on grounds of inadequate
street layout; the White House
because it is ...suitable for only
one purpose.
Now you say, But they would
never use those laws. Ask Mr.
Weir what he thinks about that,
'it was just such a technicality
hidden within the obfuscation of
a law that allowed the government
to sell his farm.
The government has voiced its
desire to grant federal aid to
education in all its forms, medical
care to the aged, and some form
of federal support to just about
anybody and anything that it can
find something wrong with. None
of us being perfect, that covers
all of us.
To further extend the contention
that the increased central control
is motivated conscientiously, let
us look at another law. private
contributions to private charities
up to five per cent of a persons
annual income are no longer tax
deductable. The new law
discourages the small donor whose
incentive was once the deduction
on his growing income tax. bill.
This undercuts a large part
of the charities budgets and
prohibits them from assuming as
many of the ameliorative
responsibilities which they once
handled effectively.
The jobs now left undone by
private institutions will be
assumed by the federal
government. The people in need
will cry for help and accept it
wherever it comes from.
More business transactions are
now included in those covered
under the interstate commerce
clause in the Constitution. The
Attorney General argues that a
snack bar selling mustard made
in another state deals in interstate
commerce in this respect.
In this time of increasing
international tension can the
consequences of increased
governmental control of the
individual be overlooked?



Gainesville
EDITOR:
The Open Letter from the owners
of the Gold Coast Restaurant and
the college inn proclaiming a
policy of continued segregation
should give cause for concern to
the community of Gainesville.
These restaurants, situated on the
fringe of the University campus,
are in a very real sense a part
0 f the university life. In fact, the
Cl is almost a tradition.' To
a large degree they are public,
rather than private, enterprises.
The attitudes and conduct of these
business men, and the .business
me n in the community at large;
affect the reputation of the
university itself. Presumably
segregation of business fifty years
ago, when the university and the
town were small and parochial,
would have had little effect on the
universitys reputation, all others
considerations aside. Today,
however, the University of Florida
is on the threshold of becoming a
world center of learning. If £ou
*alk reflectively across the
campus you may see turbans
instead of the usual American bare
heads, or felt hats, oriental dress,
magnificent Indian faces darker
than the European; and you may
hear Chinese, Turkish,
Arabic, Japanese, etc. Past
graduates have already established
alumni chapters abroad. These
things are realities now. The
future may hold more, far more,
promise of international, space spaceage
age spaceage distinction. But not if the
Gainesville community clings to
ideas and customs of a narrow and
limited past. Let Gainesvillians
who want to continue segregation
remember that not a single one
of the ten world-renowned univer universities
sities universities in the united States practices
segregation, either on or off their
campuses. And segregation at
Oxford, the Sorbonne, Heidelberg,
etc., to name three universities
that have helped shape the western
world, is utterly unthinkable.
The community of Gainesville,
like the university itself, though
in a different way, is involved.
It is involved, willy-nilly, with
the reputation of the university and
with such abstractions as freedom
and justice. Segregation makes
Negroes unfree and it treats them
unjustly by humiliating them.
Gainesville, by virtue of its being
a university city, is involved in
more than business. Gainesville,
whether it likes it or not, is
involved in abstract thinking. One
does not find truth by taking
a voice-vote, but by taking thought.
A voice-vote will ascertain the
temporary wishes of a crowd, but
not what is truth. The poll of opinion
on segregation taken by the owners
of Cl and the Gold Coast was a
voice-vote, in their Open Letter
they repeat, for emphasis, four
times, that they asked their
customers what they preferred,
and they expressed the desire that
we remain segregated. Over and
opposed to this you have the word
ox millions down the centuries
that the practice of using the
v ice-vote to find out what is
truth was discredited in A.D. 33.
Francis Hayes
A Response
EDITOR:
This letter is in response to
K. s. Krishmans letter in
fic h he sought to inform the
of the Alligator about
j me seemingly unfair and illegal
procedures of the village
Policemen in Flavet m. It seems
he had difficulty in entering
tllage shortly after a football

game, received a ticket for
traveling the wrong way on a one
way street in the village, and then
observed that the cause of his
inability to enter the village was
the car of the policeman who gave
him the ticket. This, of course,
only added to the indignation of
receiving the ticket, in addition,
Mr. Krishman was quite disturbed
because the one way sign was on
the left rather than the right side
of the road. There are elements
* 1 "ttk 11
, ..
of confusion, anger and justified
concern in his experience.
The automobile of the policeman
was across the road because it
was intended to be across the road.
The Flavet HI Village Government
has instituted the practice of
closing both north entrances and
exits to the village from 10:00
a.m. until at least 5:00 p.m. on
the days of home football games.
There are many reasons for this,
the primary reasons being to keep
out extra traffic related to the
football game that has no
business there in the first place,
and to prevent use of the Flavet
111 road as a cutoff between Radio
Road and Stadium Drive, as has
been the practice in the past.
The Flavet HI Village layout is
admittedly a confusing one. We
have a large map at the north
entrance which can be used for
just such purposes as Mr.
Krishmans. Presently, it is in
rather poor weatherbeaten shape,
but will be repainted in a short
time. A new map for the south
entrance is planned and should
appear soon.
One might say to Mr. Krishman
that a good driver is aware of
and alert for signs, etc. on both
sides of the road and within his
general field of vision. But there
was understandable confusion
present in your case. As a result
of your experience and your letter,
we are now in the process of
surveying all of the traffic sign
placement, etc. in the village and

fDine at the Sign of Your
GRACIOUS HOST
OPEN DAILY & SUNDAY
Prime Roast Beef
carved to order
Fresh Baked Pastries
Largest Selection of
Fresh Vegetables, Fruits
2nd Fresh Salads in
Sainesville
LUNCH Private Banquet Facilities j
11:30 am to 2:05 pm Large Air-Conditioned
DINNER Dining Room Seats 300
4:30 pm to 8:05 pm Short Drive from Campus
OMN
GAINKSVILLV
1212 N. Main St.
JUST 5 MINUTES EAST OF CAMPUS
r\ mm
o NW 13th St £
. to ; s §fcg
s fPark Lane I >
> N Main n
a mm

hope to make more favorable
changes to aid the drivers. This
experience and its results are very
good examples of how progress
is made.
Another letter appeared in
Mondays Alligator by Mr. M. L.
Muga which was intended to support
some of Mr. Krishmans feelings.
I cannot question Mr. Mugas re remarks
marks remarks for I have no basis on which
to judge the activities that he
describes. I do have basis to take
exception to the inclusion of the
Flavet HI Policeman, Charles
Coleman, into the group described
in Mugas letter. Mr. Coleman,
in every sense of the word, is a
courteous, polite, hard working
man who has given much more
than has been asked of him to
the village, to his job, and in
service to the University Com Community.
munity. Community. Except for the
unpleasantness of receiving the
ticket, I am quite sure that Mr.
Krishmans interaction with our
policeman was one of polite, but
efficient exchange.
Thank you, Florida Alligator for
permitting this exchange of ideas.
And thank you, Mr. Krishman, you
have done us a great service in
helping us to make a better
community.
Noel A. Plummer
Village Commissioner
Safety Chairman
Flavet Three
Employed Women
Offered Cash
Assistance
Employed women in this area
are offered cash loans on
si&Ylature 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 thss required. .
do it now.
MARION FINANCE CO.
222 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5333
Geo. L. Ellis, Mgr.

Monday / 0ct.21,1963 The Florida Alligator


ITS
GOING TO
HIT THE
FAN
THIS WEEK
THE EVEN NEWER
NEW ORANGE PEEL
WILL BE ON SALE AT
5 CAMPUS LOCATIONS
WITH:
\/ STORY of a FOOTBALL FIX
yj BODIES by FISCHER
yj DEAN HALE INTERVIEW
\J CARTOONS by ADDIS
yf FICTION, OPINION,
ARTICLES
\J A FOLD-OUT PEELMATE
&. MUCH, MUCH MORE
The On-Campus Magazine
That Starts Trends, Not
Follows Them.
Worth More Than It Costs!
NEW
ORANGE
PEEL

Page 7



Page 8

For Sale


FOR SALE or trade 4 bedroom,
2 bath, nearly new, 1 1/2 story
home in South Idylwild. Over 2000
Sq. ft. plus garage and expansion
attic. Center heat and
air-conditioning. Complete built in
electric kitchen. $23,500 with
$2,500 down or trade for 3 or 4
bedroom, 2 bath smaller home in
good shape. Vicinity St. Patricks
School. Call 372-7760. (A-31-3t-c).
HAVE A NEW FIGURE and
wardrobe for Christmas.
Relax-a-cizor removes inches not
pounds. Guaranteed. Singer
Feather weight with attachments,
FR 2-7385. (A-30-3t-c).
SCUBA DIVING. Complete outfit
for SIOO. 737 2618 Leesburg.
(A-30-3t-c).
COLUMBIA 360 Stereo.
Original cost $230 now S9O. Tan
naugahyde case and set of
speakers, new diamond cartridge.
Will trade for old auto or T.V.
Call 6-7947. (A-29-3t-c).

For Rent

NEW FURNIS HE D Apartment.
One Bedroom. Girls, boys or
couple. Air-conditioned. Call 376-
6303 or 1824 N. W. 3rd Place.
Apt. 6. (B-29-st-c).
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).

FRED WARING
OCTOBER 30 AT 8:15 P.M.
Florida Gym
"//>
I
m
I TpWA/$A J A
TICKETS AVAILABLE TODAY & TOMORROW
FOR STUDENTS ONLY

WED.
"BIST ACTOR" for 19*3 gg3y 1 ;45-4:10-6:15-5:55

lu*-

The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.21,1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Wanted

WANTED 2 Tickets on west side
for homecoming game. Contact
M. R. Schmidt 376 3930 after
6 p.m. (C-31-3t-c).
WANTED MALE STUDENT to
share apartment. Phone 6-1520.
(C-30-2t-c).

Services

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-29-10t-c).
WILL CARE for children or infants
in private home. 317 N. W. 21st
Ave. FR 6-8348. (M-29-st-c).
LADIES ALTE RATIONS and
Dressmaking by CAMILLE. 1116
S. W. 6th A ve/behind 1114) 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).
TV TECHNICIAN, Experienced.
Part time only. Call FR 6-5348.
(M-30-st-c).
NESTOR'S 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).

autos

1955 MG, TF 1500, Metallic
Maroon with new top. Wire wheels.
Excellent condition. Price S9OO
1214 S.W. 13th Street. FR 2-3975.
(G-31-3t-c).
1955 OLDSMOBILE Convertible
automatic transmission power
steering,radio, heater, whitewalls,
new top. Must sell immediately.
No reasonable offer refused. $350.
FR 2-0787. (G-30-3t-p).
'56 CHEVY, 6 Cylinder, Standard,
Radio and Heater. Excellent
condition. Phone 372-9118. George
Lambing. (G-27-st-p).

Help Wanted

UNENCUMBERED Young woman
free to travel, occasional light
housekeeping, small ranch, West
Palm Beach. Horsewoman
preferred. Small salary, good
home. Write fully P.O. Box 12487.
Gainesville. (E-29-3t-p).
TftE (jKToR/
Wants Youn
We invite readers to
submit pictures of
their favorite gals.
, .T i
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollawayeds Tools
Trucks, Traitejs, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835 j
I HEELS put on in S' minutts
I SOLES put on in ISminutts
Imodernshoel
I REPAIR SHOP t
Jocross from Ist national bonkj
(Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes ...
KUYKENDALLS
PURE Oil
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Crocked Egc 3 doz $ 1.10

$ iilfagfe
i- ''TSi % #v 'syC/' ' vpv& &y& ;: '.;
f mmM Vs |L:
H B Jmh
B[ ....ip* '' if
: p "'
, SHE 4 S JUST WAITING FOR THE RIGHT BOY
Marsha Wol verton,2UC, our gator girl today is a petite
5 feet 2. She has brown eyes and auburn hair with 34-
22-35 for statistics. She's a Zeta Tau Alpha who loves
surfing.

FAME CAME AFTER DEATH
Graeffe: Van Gogh
Was Unappreciated

Vincent Van the father
of abstract expressionism, was
the most unique and unappreciated
painter of his time, according to
Dr. Didier A. Graeffe of
the Humanities Department.
Van Gogh was not interested
in painting until his mid-20s,
and that is absolutely unique, said
Graeffe recently in talks given at
the Florida Union.
Most artists usually know
before they are 20 that they want
to be an artist more than anything
else.
Van Gogh originally wanted to
be a minister, but later went to
Paris to study art. in Paris,
ridiculed and told he had no talent,
he became a friend of aritst
Camille Pissarro, Graeffe said.
Pissarro told Van Gogh he had
no talent, but after much
persuasion, Pissarro decided to
give Van Gogh art lessons, Graeffe
said.
Pissarro stopped giving van
Gogh lessons because of Van
Goghs obsession to break painting
tradition,. Graeffe said. Van
Gogh wanted to paint for everybody,
not just the upper class. He
rejected academic tradition.
Instead he reached nobody.
Another uniqueness, Graeffe
added, was Van Goghs 600
paintings. He never sold one.
He died an unsuccessful man.
Van Gogh wrote about 300 letters
to,his brother Theo, and the letters
are second in importance to his
600 paintings, Graeffe said. The
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letters show his creative ability
and explained his inner thoughts,
something he couldnt do by
speaking, Graeffe added.
Van Gogh suffered from epilepsy
and during one of his seizures
I W >>: :
jH
DR. DIDIER GRAEFFE
he tried to kill a companion with
a knife.
As a form of self-punishment,
Van Gogh cut-off his left ear
and gave it to a prostitute, Graeffe
said.
Van Goghs paintings, which
wouldnt sell 75 years ago, are
now worth about $500,000 each
according to Graeffe.
Deadline
Changed
Deadline for Florida Blue Key
applications has been extended to
Friday.
Applications to the leadership
honorary may be obtained at the
Florida Unions information desk.

Have You Heard Tin
Musi*. Os
The Madisons
9
Ask Around
J.L.P. Production'
1235 76th St. No.
St Petersburg
Ph 344283
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HEALTH CENTER CHAPEL TO BE DEDICATED
The UF inter-faith chapel will be dedicated in official ceremonies Thursday at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.

iHarms New Poultry Science Head

Dr. Robert H. Harms, a
40-year-old native of Arkansas,
has been named head of the UFs
Poultry Science Department.
Harms replaces Norman R.
Mehrhof, who retired in June after
39 years of service to the states
poultry industry.
Dr. Harms will serve as poultry
nutritionist of the Agricultural

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Experiment Stations and the
Agricultural Extension Service and
professor of poultry science with
the College of Agriculture.
Harms has served as a member
of the UF faculty since 1957. He
was on the University of Tennessee
staff for two years prior to coming
to Florida and worked as a
vocational agriculture instructor

at Springdale,Ark., from 1946-51.
He holds degrees from the univer university
sity university of Arkansas and Texas A&M.

w tjBB Jjfeii
Meet Gerald Bourland
:: Wmmm- :
'' a -.wvwv '
a y / ,^nll^B^^b^wlp%vv
Computer Systems Associate at WE

Gerald Bourland, 8.5., Central Missouri State
College, 6l, picked Western Electric because it
offered many interesting and challenging oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities in his favorite fieldsautomation and data
processing. Geralds work here consists of writing,
testing and documenting computer programs
each one a different and exacting assignment.
Also of great interest to Gerald when he joined
Western were the Companys numerous manage management
ment management courses and paid Tuition Refund Plan. He
knows, too, that we'll need to fill thousands of su supervisory
pervisory supervisory positions within the next few years. And
hes getting the solid experience needed to qualify.
Right now, Gerald is working on a verification
sub system for maintaining production control. It
consists of seven distinct computer programs that

Western Electric MANUFACTURING AND SUPPLY UN IT OF THE BELL SYSTEM ujE)
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Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N. J. Teletype Corp., Skokie, 111., L'ttle Rock, Ark. Gen. Hq.* 195 Broadway, New York

M0nday,0ct.21,1963 The Florida Alligator

For Teratology Workshop

Dr. Kelsey Plans
Feb. Visit Here

Dr. Frances O. Kelsey, of
anti-thalidomide fame and chief
of the investigational drug branch
of the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration, will be one of
four government representatives
to a teratology workshop scheduled
for the UF College of Medicine,
Feb. 2-8.
The teratology workshop is the
first designed to train scientists
in the latest techniques for testing
drugs that may be taken by
expectant mothers. Dr. James
G. Wilson, professor and chairman
of the department of Anatomy at
the UF College of Medicine, will
direct the workshop.
Dr. Kelsey received the nations
highest award for federal civilian
service from President Kennedy
in of 19Q2. She was
insturmental in halting the sale
in this country of sleeping tablets

operate as one routine which performs the func function
tion function of tying together and verifying forecasted with
actual customer orders.
If you, like Gerald Bourland, set the highest
standards for yourself, enjoy a challenge, and have
the qualifications we're looking forlet's talk!
Opportunities for fast-moving careers exist now for
liberal arts, physical science and business majors,
as well as for electrical, mechanical and industrial
engineers. For more detailed information, get your
copy of the Western Electric Career Opportunities
booklet from your Placement Officer. Or write:
Western Electric Company, Room 6405, 222
Broadway, New York 38, N. Y. And be sure to
arrange for a personal interview when the Bell Sys System
tem System recruiting team visits your campus.

containing thalidomide, a drug
found to be the cause of birth
defects.
Also attending will be William
Little of the National institutes
of Health.
Dr. Little is on leave of absence
from the department of obstetrics
and gynecology of the UF College
of M3dicine. He is engaged in
research at the National Institute
of Neurological Diseases and
Blindness as larkle Foundation
Scholar.
The workshop will be sponsored
by the commission on Drug Safety,
a national group of scientific,
medical and parmaceutical
authorities formed last year after
the thalidomide incident.
A faculty of 10 authorities on
prenatal testing of drugs will
conduct the courses, limited to
40 scientists from government,
industry and universities.

Page 9



Page 10

> The Florida Alligator Monday 0ct.21,1963

Seymour

fJP On Camp* fe Sholman| I
(A ithor of Rally Round the Flag, Boys 1
and Barefoot Boy With Cheek )
HAPPINESS CANT BUY MONEY
With tuition costs steadily on the rise, more and more under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates are looking into the student loan plan. If you are
one such, you would do well to consider the case of Leonid
Sigafoos.
Leonid, the son of an unemployed bean gleaner in Straight Straightened
ened Straightened Circumstances, Montana, had his heart set on going to
college, but his father, alas, could not afford to send him.
Leonid applied for a Regents Scholarship, but his reading
speed, alas, was not very rapid three words an hour and
before he could finish the first page of his exam, the Regents
had closed their briefcases crossly and gone home. Leonid then
applied for an athletic scholarship, but he hud, alas, only a single
athletic skillpicking up beebees with his b)esand this, alas,
aroused only fleeting enthusiasm among the coaches.
And thenhappy day! Leonid learned of the student loan
plan: he could borrow money for his tuition and repay it in
easy installments after he left school!
Happily Leonid enrolled in the Southeastern Montana Col Col'Mt
'Mt Col'Mt he b lege of Uinolin and Restoration Drama and happily began a
college career that grew happier year by year. Indeed, it be became
came became altogether ecstatic in his senior year because Leonid met
a coed named Anna Livia Plurabelle with hair like beaten gold
and eyes like two sockets full of Lake Louise. Love gripped
them in its big moist palm, and they were betrothed on St.
Crispins Day.
Happily they made plans to be married immediately after
commencementplans, alas, that were never to come to fruition
because Leonid, alas, learned that Anna Livia, like himself,
was in college on a student loan, which meant that he not only
had to repay his own loan after graduation but also Anna
Livias and the job, alas, that was waiting for Leonid at the
Hutte Otter Works simply did not pay enough, alas, to cover
both loans, plus rent and food and clothing and television
repairs.
Heavy hearted, Leonid and Anna Livia sat down and lit
Marlboro Cigarettes and tried to find an answer to their prob problemand,
lemand, problemand, sure enough, they did! I do not know whether or
not Marlboro Cigarettes bellied them find an answer; all I know
is that Marlboros taste good and look good and filter good, and
when the clouds gather and the world is black as the pit from
pole to jk>lc, it is a heap of comfort and satisfaction to be sure
that Marlboros will always provide the same easy pleasure,
the same unstinting tobacco flavor, in all times and climes and
conditions. Thats all I know.
Leonid and Anna Livia, I say, did find an answera very
simple one. K their student loans did not come due until they
left school, why then they just wouldnt leave school! So after
receiving their bachelors degrees, they re-enrolled and took
masters degrees. After that they took doctors degreesloads
and loads of themuntil today Leonid and Anna Livia, both
aged 87, both still in school, hold doctorates in Philosophy,
Humane Letters, Jurisprudence, Veterinary Medicine, Civil
Engineering, Optometry, Woodpulp, and Dewey Decimals.
Their student loans, at the end of the last fiscal year,
amounted to a combined total of nineteen million dollarsa
sum which they probably would have found some difficulty in
repaying had not the Department of the Interior recently de declared
clared declared them a National Park. hmw m shuim.n
* *
You don't need a student loan just a little loose change changeto
to changeto grab a pack of smoking pleasure: Marlboros, sold in all
fifty states in familiar soft pack and Flip-Top box.

Harper

Shannon

Gators Sink Vandy

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (Special) ~
The Florida Gators came out of
Saturdays 21-0 victory over
outmanned Vanderbilt with a host
of minor aches and pains, head
coach Ray Graves reported, but
none are expected to interfere
with the Gators Homecoming
encounter with LSU this week in
Gainesville.
The Gators, expected by some
to let down after last weeks 10-6
surprise win over powerful Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, appeared to have little
trouble with the winless
Commodores. Graves played his
second and third teams much of
the game even though the Gators
led only 3-0 at halftime.
On the ailing list are ends Russ
Brown, Charles Casey, Bob
Lindsey and Gary Thomas; half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Jack Harper and jerry
Newcomer; quarterback Tom
Shannon, and guard Jack Katz. They
joined end Barry Brown and
halfback Allen Trammell who
missed the Vandy game because of
minor injuries.
Graves said he expects all 10
gridders to return to form the
middle of this week in plenty of
time for the date,, with the Tigers
Saturday.
Florida, who trotted into the
game a decided favorite, couldnt
find the touchdown road in the
first half, playing substitutes as
much as the first team.
Gator Bob Lyle, who kicked
a 42-yard field goal last week
that was instrumental in beating
Alabama, connected for a
33-yarder which was all the
scoring in the first half.
Quarterback Tom Shannon and
sophomore halfback Alan Poe
decided they wanted to play catch
in the second half and did so for
two touchdowns.

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Mural Titles Decided

Two league championships were
settled over the weekend when
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) beat
Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) for the
Orange league volleyball title and
Hume Areas Cockrell Section beat
Weaver 3 for the Drom League

flag football championship.
The Orange league volleyball
championship was won by SAE
after three games. TEPs won
the first one only to have SAE
come from behind to win the next
two. The scores ran: SAE
15, TEP 15-13-4.
This was only the second game
SAE has lost in five years.
The final Drom league flag foot football
ball football championship was won
Saturday by Cockrell, 18-6.
Joe Carew, quarterback and
captain of the Cockrell team, threw
two touchdown passes, one to Bob
Bezuch for five yards and the
other to John Butler for 17 yards.
Roy Gonzalez threw a two-yard
touchdown pass to Bazuch and
Carew threw an extra point pass
to Butler.
Weaver 3s Jim Hartley scored
the only points for his team by
catching a touchdown pass from
Fred Wright. Wright was the
Weaver quarterback and captain.
The Dorm league handball
competition begins today at 5 p.m.
on the handball courts. Ten courts
are reserved for the games.
N
The 13th Street
BARBER
SHOP
with these barbers to.
serve you:
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Auburn Still Unbeaten
Sits Atop Conference

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Auburns undefeated and heretoiore unranked
Tigers took their wrath out on Georgia Techs Yellow
jackets Saturday and climbed into the Top Ten
with a 29-21 victory at Grant Field in Atlanta.
The Tigers Jimmy Sidle bested his opponent,
Billy Lothridge, in a battle between two of the
Southeastern Conferences top quarterbacks. The
win preserved Auburns perfect 5-0 record and placed
them atop the SEC.
Florida, fresh from an upset of Alabama, continued
on its winning ways with a 21-0 victory over spunky
Vanderbilt.
LSU, the UFs next opponent, powered its way
to a 28-7 win over Kentuckys Wildcats. Leading
the Bengals attack were roommates Billy Ezell
and Danny La Blanc.
Mississippi remained unbeaten with a 20-0 shutout
of winless Tulane. Alabama bounced back from
an upset at the hands of Florida to crush Tennessee

Texas Wins,
Remains First
By United press international
The shoe was on the other foot
for the University of Texasplace
kicker Tony Crosby and because
of it the Longhorns, the nations
No. 1 college football team, are
still undefeated and untied.
Crosby, a senior who has never
seen any other game action, kicks
with his right foot but wears a
shoe only on his left. Neverthe Nevertheless,
less, Nevertheless, Crosby booted a 29-yard
field goal, his fifth of the season,
and two important extra points to
carry Texas to a 17-13 win over
Southwest Conference rival
Arkansas Saturday night.
The foot also proved mightier
than the hand for second-rated
Wisconsin, which toed tough lowa,
,10-7, on a 20-yard field goal by
Dave Fronek.
But not even a talented toe could
help Ohio State, which fell victim
to a matured Southern California
Top Ten Teams
1. Texas won over Arkansas
17-13.
2. Wisconsin won over lowa
10-7.
3. Pittsburgh won over West
Virginia 13-10.
4. Ohio State lost to USC
3-32.
5. Oklahoma won over Kansas
21,-18.
6. Georgia Tech lost to
Auburn 21-29.
'7. Mississippi won over
Tulane 21-0.
8. Alabama won over Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee 35-0.
8. Illinois won over
Minnesota 16-6.
-1 10. Northwestern won over
Miami of Ohio 37-6.
team 32-3. Dick Van Raaphorst,
s he Buckeyes, great place kicker,
booted one 44 yards through the
uprights in the opening quarter for
the first score of the game but
the Trojans mauled fourth-ranked
Ohio State on the passing of Pete
Beathard and the running of Willie
Brown.
Unbeaten and uderrated Auburn
also used an accurate toe that
of Woody Woodall to kick sixth sixthranked
ranked sixthranked Georgia Tech, 29-21.
Jimmy Sidle, the plainsmens
quarterback and one of the nations
leaders in total offense, accounted
for 200 yards and set up two fourth-
Period field goals of 41 and 23
yards by Woodall, who also kicked
three extra points for the winning
margin.

WHAT ABOUT NEXT SATURDAY?
.. .ponders head coach Ray Graves

K Hi
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slacks need a mate? h.i.s makes shirts, too
H.I.S.

35-0. The clock kept the Crimson Tide from making
the margin wider.
Surprising Mississippi state continued its win
streak by shuting out the Houston Cougars 21 -0.
The only blemish on the Maroons record is a 9-9
tie with the Gators.
Larry Rakestraw capitalized on Miamis weak
air defense for 405 yards passing to lead Georgia
to a 31-14 upset win over the Hurricanes Friday
night. Miamis two TDs were the first two scored
by the Hurricane offense this year. Rakestraws
passing broke several SEC records.
It was a day for naught in Mobile, Ala., Saturday
as Florida State and Mississippi Southern played
to a 0-0 standoff. Mississippi Southern threatened
on several occasions but couldnt score.
The University of Tampa used a tough pass defense
to offset a sputtering offense anddownedPresbyterian
20-0 before a Homecoming crowd.
Florida A&M lead by Robert Hayes, the fastest
man on earth, raced to a 66-0 rout of Morris-Brown
at Tallahassee.

Mondoy,Oct. 21,1963 The Florida Alligator

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But 1 would still like to know I keep agreeing your job
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Page 11



The Florida Alligator Monday, Oct .21,1963

Page 12

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Seymour Shuns Shoes
For Big Gator Boots

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Hal Seymour is the only bare barefooted
footed barefooted punter in the Southeastern
Conference (SEC).
Seymour reverted Saturday to
his old way of booting the ball,
sans shoe, after earlier attempts
this year to convert to the
conventional way of kicking with
his shoes on proved only partly
successful.
Among his seven kicks Saturday
night against Vanderbilt, Seymour
boomed punts of 43, 40 and 50
yards. Another punt travelled over
60 yards, but counted only 17 yards
officially because it went into the
end zone and was brought back to
the 20 yard line. Seymour
averaged more than 39 yards a
punt for the night.
********
His teammates call him -The
Raven, and thats probably what
Vandy is doing this week -- ravin
about Alan Poe.
Poe, a sophomore Florida half halfback,
back, halfback, got his chance Saturday night
and made the most of it. He came
off the injured list to catch two
touchdown passes from UF
quarterback Tom Shannon.
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HO&H uJ/J-S.<3A/~
NASHVILLE NOTES

FROM THE SIDELINES

Tired Graves Talks
About Gators

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
Gator boss Ray Graves sat behind his football field-size mahogany
desk yesterday afternoon wearing a sport shirt and looked visibly
tired.
It was 3 a.m. Sunday before he got in from Nashville. Three and
one-half hours later he was in Jacksonville watching films of the
game from the night before.
He went on television for his weekly show at noon and then drove
back here afterwards to join his assistant coaches for some more
movie-watching.
He took time out from this to talk with us a few minutes about the
Gators.
We asked him about injuries and a quick telephone call to trainer
Jim Cunningham proved the Gators came out of the Vanderbilt scrap
in pretty good shape.
No major ailments, anyhow.
A two-game series with Michigan in 1969-70 was not definite yet,
he told us, which was contrary to what Sunday papers had reported.
Where do they get those ideas? he asked. Were in the process
of working out the details but nothings definite yet.
Seven teams are already signed for the 1969 season, he said.
He admitted he was quite pleased with his troops showing against
winless Vandy Saturday, despite the game not being a runaway. Then
he turned the conversation to this Saturday and Louisiana State.
If we can beat LSU, it just might jet us down the stretch, he
said. It certainly is a big game for us and I think the boys realize
this.
Straight victories from here on would allow Florida to finish
with an 8-1-1 record and would almost assure them of a berth in one
of the top year-endbowl games.
Impossible? Perhaps. The two key ones, as we see it, are the
next two, LSU and Auburn.
LSU is Homecoming here Saturday but Auburn is next Saturday
in Auburn, Ala. The Gators have never beaten the Plainsmen in Auburn
which wont make things much easier.
Gator Baits
When the Florida Gators touched down in tfieir chartered DC-6
plane at the unearthly hour of 3 a.m. Sunday, their greeting party
consisted of two slightly-tipsy UF students who sat atop the
Gainesville airport building and cheered the Gators lustily.
. . Gators Frank Lasky, pre-season All-America pick at tackle,
and second-team quarterback Kay Stephenson did not play at all
against Vanderbilt. .Chances of Florida State stadium being enlarged
by next year are growing slimmer because of money problems, we
understand. This means the Florida-FSU game will remain here
instead of moving to Tallahassee next fall.
. . Florida has a new play where one entire side of the line pulls
out and leads the blocking around the other end. Assistant Coach Gene
Ellensons name for the maneuver is Stampede Right.
I get you message thouqh~~
) with alliqatO aovetisinq