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
Sweetheart
Crowning
Set Tonight
By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
Crowning of the Homecoming
Sweetheart tonight will be a
featured part of the weekend
celebration for the first time in
recent years.
Customarily the Sweetheart has
claimed her title at ceremonies
several days before the start
of Homecoming events.
Larry Dupree, captain of the
Gator squad for the LSU game
Saturday, and Jane Lightcap, 1962
Sweetheart, will bestow the crown
about 7;50 p.m., climaxing pre-
Growl activities.
Although the Sweetheart was
chosen at Silver Springs five weeks
ago, her identity has been kept
secret. She and two princesses
have toured the state since the
contest, meeting alumni, and
making personal and television
appearances in behalf of the UF.
The trio toured Daytona Beach,
Jacksonville, Orlando, St.
Petersburg and Tampa with
Sweetheart contest co-chairmen
Richard Owen, 3LW, and Judy
Lynn Prince, 3JM.
Judy Lynn, a princess for two
years, is serving her second year
as a Sweetheart chairman.
What is the new Sweetheart like?
One thing is certain; she has a
medical-minded nature since all
three beauties are studying for
medicine careers.
An M.D. degree and a career
in medical research is the goal
of brown-eyed Paula Hicks, who
measures 35-23-35 1/2. The 19-
year-old freshman who has lived in
12 different cities, calls Altomonte
her present home.
Dee Anna Malaska is a 19-year 19-yearold
old 19-yearold freshman with an eye bent
on pediatric nursing. The blonde
haired, blue-eyed Indianapolis
(Ind.) native now residing in
Orlando likes wild parties, as
long as things remain under
control.
Junior Dee Miller is directing
her studies toward a career as a
psychiatric nurse. The blue-eyed
blonde, measuring 37-24-36, is a
Trenton, N.J., product now living
in Fort Lauderdale.

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A-BREWIN*
Pretty UF coeds Karen Roberts of St. Louis, Mo., and
Barbara Bearden of Miami, say it's "tiger soup" to be
served up at Homecoming this weekend.

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A PORTRAIT OF BEAUTY IS OBSERVED
...by sweetheart contestants, from left, Dee Ann Malaska, Dee Miller and Paula Hicks.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 56, No. 34

60,000 To Invade
Gainesville Today

Homecoming is here.
More than 60,000 spectators and
alumni are expected to jam
Gainesville today and Saturday to
blast-off with the UF 72-hour
homecoming celebration.

i University of Florida, Gainesville Friday,

Lodging within a 40-mile radius
is packed.
Final touches on house and float
decorations continued through last
night and right up to parade time.
Paper-mache gators down LSU
tigers in 20 40 foot caricatures
covering fronts of fraternity and
sorority houses.
The blare of bands sound today
at 1 p.m., as floats and marchers
parade down University Avenue
from the Reserve Officers
Training Corps (ROTC) drill field
and on to Main Street.
Exhibits from the various
colleges will be on display during
the UF Showcase on the auditorium
lawn from 12 noon until 6 p.m.
Friday. Visitors may also see the
exhibits Saturday from 8:30 a.m.
until 9 p.m. and Sunday from 8;30
a.m. until 5 p.m.
Scheduled after the parade are
Swimcapades. The 1963 edition
of the traditional swim show by
the Aqua Gators and Swim Fins
will colorfully unite past with
present. The first show is slated
for 4 p.m. in the UFpool. A second
production is scheduled for 10 a.m.
Saturday.
The Florida Blue Key Smoker,
where state and national figures
mingle with the political hopefuls,
begins at 3:15 p.m. in the basement
of the Florida Gymnasium.
Dr. Malcolm B. Maclntyre,
president of Eastern Air Lines,
will address the audience of the
Florida Blue Key Banquet
beginning at 4:45 p.m. in the
gymnasium. Homer Hooks, general
manager of the Florida Citrus
Commission will act as
toastmaster.
Florida Blue Key, the UF's top

Oct. 25, 1963
- i

leadership fraternity, is sponsor
of Homecoming activities.
Mortar Board Ladies Buffet will
be held in the Student Service
Center from 5 7;30 p.m. with
Dr. Gladys Kammerer, professor
of Political Science, as speaker.
Gator Growl, the game-eve pep
rally featuring skits, variety acts,
fireworks and billed as "the
largest all student show in the
world, gets underway at 8;30p.m.
following the introduction of
honored guests. A pre-growl show
for the early birds starts at 6:15
p.m. in Florida Field. Worley
Brown, chairman of the Florida
(See Homecoming, Page 3)
S lue Key
Deadline
Is Today
Today is the deadline for Florida
Blue Key (FBK) membership
applications.
Application forms are available
at the Florida union information
desk. The forms must be completed
and turned into the Blue Key office
by 5 p.m.
The office is in room 314,
Florida Union.
Blue Key membership is limited
to students who have demonstrated
ability in campus leadership.
Candidates must have participated
in three extracurricular activities,
and done "exceptional work in
at least one.

Sen. Mathews
Will Speak
At Legal Meet
State Sen. John E. Mathews,
announced gubernatorial candidate
for governor, will address Delta
Theta phi legal fraternity here
this weekend.
The Jacksonville lawyer who
took an armful of laurels after the
last session of the legislature will
address the fraternity at 7:30
Saturday morning at the University
Inn.
Mathews, who was named Most
Outstanding Senator, Most
Outstanding Member of the
Legislature, and the Most
Outstanding First Term Senator,
in past polls, is a graduate of
Emory University and Harvard
Law School.
The 43-year-old legislator
served three terms in the State
House of Representatives before
being elected to the Senate in 1962.
Our Town
(An Editorial)
Homecoming is here, and with
the annual celebration expected
to draw literally tens of
thousands of persons into
Gainesville, were willing to
bet the weekend will be fun.
But it will be fun that took
literal ly thousands of
man-hours of work to
accomplish and, with this in
mind, we offer our heartiest
congratulations to both leaders
and workers who will make
Homecoming 63 a definite
success.
The Florida Alligator also
had its last-minute rush, and
this 28-page paper wouldnt
have been possible without the
midnight oil-burning efforts of
a lot of people. In particular,
wed like tj thank General
Chairman Charley Wells,
Promotio and Publicity
Chairman Ed Moore and the
Office oi informational Ser Services.
vices. Services.
*
To the universitys alumni
and &uesu>, we say Welcome.
We think you'll enjoy
Homecoming '63.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, Oct. 25, 1963

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SHOW STOPPER
...is Lette Reynolds, who
will appear with Fred Wa Waring
ring Waring and the Pennsylvani Pennsylvanians
ans Pennsylvanians Oct. 30 in the Florida
Gym.

Army Drill Team
To March Today

Gator Guard, precision drill
team of the UF Reserve Officers
Training Corps (ROTC), will
march in todays Homecoming
Parade down university Avenue.
Todays performance is only
one of several planned for the
1963-64" school year by the 46-
member Gator Guard.

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. m ilpfe um
Homecoming is dress-up
time. . let Sihernuin's *'
help
touch to your attire
in the informal at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of
Gainesvilles most
shoulder suits
the young man, and
all the smart
that todays coed
time to dress
ilvermans has
been adding a
special touch
of style and
quality to
student ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes for three
decades. J^RP
211 West Univ. Ave.
Ask About Our
Special
UF Charge Plan-

Public Drinking Draws Fire

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Os The Gator Staff
Gainesvilles police Department
will clamp down on drinking
alcoholic beverages on the streets
during todays Homecoming
parade, according to Gainesville
Police Chief William Joiner.
The crackdown results from an
ordinance passed this month by
the City commission, making it
illegal to have an alcoholic
beverage in an open container
on public property.
Police department members will
be on extra duty from Friday to
Sunday. Highway Patrol officers
will also assist in enforcing laws.
joiner said the ordinance does

According to the groups faculty
advisor, Capt. William Wood, the
year will be climaxed by a trip
to the New Orleans Mardi Gras
next March.
In the spring, the Guard will
travel to Fort McClellan, Ala.,
for drill competition with other
colleges and universities.

not effect just Homecoming
weekend.
We had no legal control over
drinking in public places until
this ordinance was passed, Joiner
said. Any person found carrying
an open container will be asked
to dispose of it immediately.
Section 12 of the ordinance states
it is unlawful for any person to
consume or have in his possession
any alcoholic beverages in a
publicly owned park, recreation
area or public school property.
It shall be unlawful for any
person to consume or have in
his or her possession any alcoholic
beverages in any open container
on any public street, thoorough
fare, sidewalk or any publicly
owned parking facility in the city.
Nor shall any person consume
or have in his possession any
alcoholic beverages in an open
container on any private property,
except as a lawful guest and with

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THE UF'S PRECISION MARCHING SPECIALISTS
...the Gator Guard will march in today's Homecoming Parade down University Ave.
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the consent of the owner or person
in charge of such private
property.
joiner said the maximum penalty
under the city charter is 60 days

Artist Switches
To Biology Work
A former commercial artist and instructor has turned to biology
because of modern art.
Paul Laessle, former commercial artist, said he came here to do
graphing and illustrating for UF Department of Biology pamphlets
because he just cant see modern art.
Its not that I really dislike modern art, Laessle said, but i
sure cant see doing it myself. I would have to paint with tongue in
cheek.
Laessle, who is listed in Whos Who in American Artists,
has given several one-man art shows around the Philadelphia area
and has exhibited in other shows.
I have done portraits, Laessle said, but you always haveto
please someone else. The last portrait I did was of one of the past
presidents of the Cornell University.
Laessle, who came here to become the staff artist for the biology
department only a year ago, was an art instructor at the Terry Art
Institute in Miami.

in jaU and/or a SSOO fine. The
penalty according to Section 11
of the ordinance regards not only
individuals, but firms and
corporations.



Campus Milk
Is Tasting
Better Now
Milk sold on the UF campus
tastes 100 per cent better today
than it did a year ago.
Thats the opinion of R. F.
Bennett, plant manager attheUFs
Department of Dairy Science.
Bennett, who heads the operation
of filling an order of 8,000 pints
of milk a day, credits the
improvement to a $7,000 flavor
remover installed by the UF
this past summer.
The /'flavor remover, a
combination of shining steel pipes
and vats, is situated with the
rest of the UFs dairy processing
equipment in the Dairy Science
Building.
Its exact purpose, said Bennett,
who has worked around dairies all
his life, is to remove by usp of
a vacuum various foreign tax.tes
in milk which can be traced to
differences in cows diets.
Our milk is so good that many
of the students from Florida axe
going to leave here and find out
that they dont like the taste of
the milk back home, because there
are only two or three of these
machines in the state, Bennett
said.
Goldwater
Club Plans
HC Activities
Students for Goldwater will
take an active part in Homecoming
activities.
From noon today until
after the game, the organization
will have a booth on the corner
of University Avenue and 13th
Street where members distribute
hand outs, according to Merle F.
Dimbath, 7BA, Gainesville, presi president
dent president of the student movement.
Members will sell gold-colored
punch to raise campaign funds.
The punch will be poured from a
Kennedy Pot, to be kept on a
rocking chair when not in use.
Twelve girls-- Beauties for
Goldwater --will help serve the
punch.*
A sound truck playing marches
will advertise the organizations
booth.
During Gator Growl, an airplane
will fly over Florida Field
advertising the Goldwater
movement. The airplane will be
equipped with lights spelling out
Goldwater.
Saturday, the organization will
have Goldwater hats for sale at
the information Booth across from
the Student Service Center (Hub).
Students for Goldwater will
sit in a block at the game Saturday.
During halftime, the groups card
section will read, Go-Go-
Goldwater. All members will
be waring Goldwater hats.
An airplane will flyover Florida
Field before the game with a banner
advertising U.S. Sen Barry
Goldwater, R.- Ariz.
UF Instructor
Gets Art Prize
A UF architecture instructor
recently was named winner of the
sixth annual Arts Festival by
Thomas M. Messmer, director of
the Guggeheim Museum of Con-
Hempory Art in New York.
The abstract work, Child
Dream Drawing, by Joseph
Sabatella, was selected by
Ijessmer from 102 paintings
submitted by Southeastern artists.
The award carries with it an
SBOO cash prize.

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14 <1& fir | S
I IH ,I ll 5 I
BjC
GATOR GIRL
o . today is sophomore
Joyce Ann Henrichs who's
a 5 feet 6 brown-eyed
brunette. A nursing major,
she like swimming and
parties. Her statistics are
36-23-35.
Wanted:Y2
Sponsors
*
UF Army Reserve Officers
Training Corps (ROTC) cadets are
still looking for 12 attractive coeds
to act as company sponsors for
the coming trimester.
The sponsors will be honored
guests at ROTC parades and will
be invited to the annual Military
Ball in March.
Application forms are still
available in the lobby of the Florida
Union. Deadline for applications
to the Florida Union desk is today.

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BARRING FICKLE GINNYS RAINS

Growl Fireworks Largest

Gator Growls spectacular fire fireworks
works fireworks display tonight promises
to be the largest in UF history--
barring hurricane-produced rain.
According to Mike Klingman,
finance chairman for the 31st Gator
Growl, the entire south end of
the stadium will be used for the
exhibition.
The frame for the fireworks
will tlelsix stories tall, Klingman
said. For the finale, sparks
will shoot up in multi-colored
layers across the end of the field.
According to Klingman, the last
half of the display will be electn-
Panhellenic
Adopts
Filipino Girl
The UK panheuenic Council has
adopted an 11-year-old Filipino
girl named Teresita C. Fajardo
under the Foster Parent program.
A Foster Parent promisses to
financially support a child in need
by contributing at least sls per
month for at least one year.
As part of the plan, the child
receives new clothing, medical
care, school fees and equipment
and translations of the letters
the parent writes.

Friday, Oct. 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

cally fired this year for the first
time.
yfe.
As a plunger is pushed, the
fireworks will be automatically
set off by electricity, said
Klingman. It works on the same
principle as a dynamite charge.
The show will have over 100
regular fireworks on the ground
display. Spouting fountains,
colored shooting sparklers and
spinning flames will add to the
spectacle.
The entire fireworks show is
set up by Pyro Display Co. of
Sebring.
About 25 years ago a few fire fireworks
works fireworks were set off when Growl was
just a pep rally, said Klingman.
Since that time Gator Growl has
grown into a regular show with

9
ALAN'S CUB ANA
announces winning slognn:
"TIGERS ROAR
GATORS SCORE
Winner: MISS LYNNE WOGAN
4 JM, 2026 W. Univ. Ave.

entertainment' and skits and the
fireworks have also grown bigger
and better each year.
Homecoming
'Continued from Page I)
Industrial Commission, is master
of ceremonies.
The UFs Homecoming
Sweetheart will be announced at
Pre-Growl. Princesses are Dee
Anna Malaska, freshman from
Indianapolis; Paula Hicks, fresh freshman
man freshman from Altamonte Springs; and
Dorothy Dee \filler, junior from
Ft. Lauderdale.
The alumni reunion will be held
on the University Auditorium lawn
Saturday morning from 8:45 until
10:30 a.m. Each college will have
a registration booth and a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship award will be given by the
Alumni Association to the college
registering the largest percentage
of alumni. A brief program is set
for 9:45.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Friday, Oct. 25, 1963

Its New Look
For Building E

By JIM HAMMOCK
Copy Editor
Building E, home of the longtime
UF College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, will soon have a new
FU Holiday
Junket Set
At Christmas
A Florida Union organized
Christmas holiday trip to New
York City is struggling to get
on its feet.
No one has signed up for the
Dec. 26 Jan. 4 jaunt yet.
This years group will stay in a
hotel in New Yorks theater
district, see a musical, visit the
Metropolitan Museum of Art and
attend a concert.
The SBB cost of the trip includes
round-trip bus fare from
Gainesville to the Waldo train
depot, train fare to New York and
back and seven days lodging at the
hotel.

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look.
Building E is being renovated
to accommodate additional faculty
offices and the UF Counseling
Center, according to Robert B.
Mautz, UF Vice President for
Academic Affairs and chairman
of the UF Space Utilization Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Architecture students and
faculty have been temporarily
moved into Grove Hall until
completion of the new architecture
building.
Portions of Building E are being
torn down to make way for con construction
struction construction of the proposed new
general classroom building,
southwest of Tigert Hall.
About 15 members of the
American institutions (C-l) faculty
and the entire psychology depart department
ment department now occupy parts of Building
E. Faculty members from the
UF College of Arts and Sciences,
especially members of the
department of foreign languages,
will move in later, Assistant Dean
of Arts and Sciences Stan E.
Wimberly said.
Completion of the work on
Building E should be in two or
three weeks, Director of Academic
Services Robert B. Jennings said.

John Marshall Bar Association (JMBA) skits feature
satirical swipes at politicians. They will be heldon
the lawn beside the UF College of Law Saturday
morning from 10:30 11:30.
Engineers Experiment
Plasma To Fuel
Future Rockets?
A television transmitter is the principal power source for an
experiment in space travel being conducted at the UF Aerospace
Engineering Department.
The subject of the experiment is plasma, but not blood plasma.
High temperatures cause atoms, the structure of gas, to break
down into electrons and ions, forming plasma, which is being studied
as a possible propellent for rockets.
The experiment has been operating for about a month.
Dennis Keefer, a research associate in aerospace engineering, began
assembling the equipment last February and has been working with
it ever since. John Presley and Kynric Pell are conducting the research
as past of their masters degree work.
The gas is studied in a low density plasma tunnel. Principal
objectives of the experiment are to discover the temperature of the
plasma, the number of ionized particles and tfie nature of the electric
field within the plasma. At present the temperature of the electron
is being studied.
The study of plasma has been cited as one of the most important
studies in the area of aerospace research.
When a space capsule enters the earths atmosphere the high
temperature causes a plasma shield to form. This blocks radio
transmission and contact can be lost. Study is also valuable because
the upper atmosphere is a plasma region.
ITS MALONES
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Companies I
Look First I
At Grades I
Students who concentrate
extra-curricular activities to <
higher paying jobs after graduatij
may be taking a back seat to thos
who rely on good grades.
The trend is toward hiring ti
academic-minded student over th
big man on campus, George
Sims, placement director for tS
UF College of Business
tration, said.
The companies offering highe
salaries pay more attention
grades than they did even two year
ago, Sims said. I
Higher salaries are also lurii
graduates away from the stat
Sims said.
Persons who make the bi
money dont stay in Florida,
Sims added. Florida industr
pays off in orange juice an
sunshine.
Sims said starting salaries var
greatly no matter where the jo
hunter goes.
It depends on what the compan
is looking for, he said. Ver
few will take a hard-nosed positio
and say S3OO a month -- period
They dont want to lose a goo<
man for another $15. ,1
Sims added that when salarie
are small, fringe benefits ofte
fill the void. Large companie
sometimes provide a car an
expense account, he said. M
He also lauded the busines
schools placement service, whic
acts as a liaison between th
student and the UF Central Place
ment Service. jj
Students Now
Buying. More
UF students are bette
customers than they used to be
according to some Gainesvill
businessmen.
City store owners agreed thi
week that UF students are buyin
more in Gainesville and using mor
charge accounts than they did 1
years ago. They also have becom
choosier and less impulsiv
in their buying, owners said.
Mrs. Charles Hyde, owner o
Franklins Town and College Shop
said about half her customers art
students. She believes student
have become more discriminatini
in their buying, especially in thei:
choice of clothes.
I think they are more
practical, she said. They bu;
good things that last longer.
The owner of Ruddys Clothinj
Store said most students now wai
until arrival in Gainesville to bu,
school clothes. He believes this i:
the reason for increased studeo
buying during the first months o
the fall trimester.
Mrs. Pat Berry of Twig, a
women- s clothing store owned b
Ruddys, said three-fourths of he
customers were students.
Twig has a student charg*
account system, as do many of th<
stores that have a majority o
student shoppers.
Students are usually very goo<
about paying their charge accoun
bills, Mrs. Berry said.
Typists Needed
Jobs are now available f(
qualified student typists, accordii
to Hayes K. McClelland, direct*
of student employment.
McClelland said there fs also
need for other students with E
averages to fill various position;
Interested students may contai
him at the Dean of Mens Offi c<
128 Tigert.



b. !-,*.r y
I *''"* 4
I ONCE UPON A HILL I THERE WERE OTHERS I
I WHERE BEFORE THERE WERE COWS THAT WENT TO THE HILL
I A MAN BUILT A HOUSE TO STAY IN THE HOUSE .1." 1
I AND HE STUDIED. AND TO STUDY. I
LjJ p Jpmtree
\. Bb jpH
j£jr^^
Ir # *£&? If 1
I 1227 West University Avenue I
I BEFORE VERY LONG I AND THEY CALLED IT A COLLEGE I
I THERE WERE NO COWS I AND THEN A UNIVERSITY I
BUT THERE WERE MANY HOUSES AND THEY DRESSED IN A UNIFORM I
| WHERE MANY CAME TO STUDY. | AND THEY CALLED IT TRADITION I

OPENING SOON

Friday, Oct, 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday, Oct. 25, 1963

Millionth Book
In HC Display

The UF librarys millionth book,
The Great Bible, will be
featured in a Homecoming display
of rare Bibles beginning Friday.
The display, which will exhibit
the librarys valuable collection
of old Bibles, will be presented
on the second floor of the main
library in the Humanities Room
Ringling Art
Exhibit Ends
A 30 print exhibit from the
Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota
ends today.
The exhibit presents a glimpse
at original printmaking of the
Eastern and western world over
the past four centuries.
All of the pictures represented
are products of either a relief,
intaglio or planographic printing
process.

WELCOME
Blanchs Specialty Shop i
313 N.W. 13th Street
Blanchs Beauty Shops
311 N.W. 13th Street
FR 6-5997, and
3729 W. Univ. Ave.

raeUniversitv inn
I MOTEL u sROUTE 441 SOUTH
/ > Deluxe BUFFET ( j
SPECIALTIES I
I CHARBROIL STEAKS I
i Luncheon . $1.26 I
CHOPS I
* IK Dinner ..; $1.94 lobster I
Also Selection from Menu
\( Y '2, Delicious Food Exquisitely Served
- banquets special functions
r 9 e for u se of Private Dining Room
'* r 4£X 3Q^Phone FR 2-6333
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** A m I iTi*mm mM 11 |

lobby.
According to Assistant Li Librarian
brarian Librarian Laura V. Monti, head of
special collections, the display will
consists of Bibles which are
valuable not only for their age
but for special significance at attached
tached attached to them.
For Instance, we have the
Douay Bible which was the first
Catholic Bible printed in English.
It was published in 1582, and we
have the first Bible ever to be
printed in Gaelic, she said.
But the main item of interest,
of course, will be The Great
Bible, she said.
The Great Bible, presented
to the UF last spring as the
librarys millionth book, is more
than 400 years old.
Mus. Monti said compiling such
a display requires much research.
The library presents several
such displays during the course
of the year and each display runs |
for about six weeks.

Homecomina Map
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Harris New
Dairyman
Barney Harris Jr., has been
appointed assistantdairymanof the
UF Agricultural Extension
Service, according to Dr. M. 0.
Watkins, director of the
educational agency.
Harris replaces T. Wilson
Sparks, who resigned July 31 to
become agricultural manager for
the Florida State Fair.
Harris, assistant to extension
dairyman, C. W. Reaves will lead
statewide 4-H dairy educational
projects and dairy shows.
A dative of Arkansas, Harris
received his bachelor of science
degree in dairy production from
Oklahoma State University and his
masters degree in dairy nutrition
from Louisiana State university.
He has completed work for his
Ph.D. degree at Oklahoma State
and is expected to receive the
degree in June.
Music Meeting
The Florida State Music
Teachers Association will hoi
its annual convention hosted by t L
UF Music department and the
Gainesville Music Teache r s
Association Nov. 3-5.
The convention activities A
include a banquet, two luncheons,
concerts by students and faculty,
recitals and panel discuss ion.-



Farm Yields
*
Old Fossils

An undisclosed farmland near
here, is producing a harvest of
five-million year old bones for
UF paleontologists.
The fossil deposit is so rich and
well preserved, said Dr. Clayton
E. Ray, assistant curator of
natural sciences at the Florida
State Museum, that the first few
days of excavation have unearthed
one-half ton of Pliocene age bones.
He believes the new find is the
best vertebrate fossil bed of the
Pliocene age known in Florida or
the eastern U.S.
Excavations have already
brought up enough rhinoceros
pieces to form a complete skeleton
of the ancient creature, and ground
sloth specimens- which mav finally
JM Hr Egg
JMI.
mm M
HP
iKL
IMw m,
a
-IH K
< $ mm?; m
I R
SINGER
...Terina Lewis will en entertain
tertain entertain UF students at the
Homecoming Dance from
8:30 12:30, Saturday
night at the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center (Hub).

ft
MOBLEY'S
OPEN TIL 3 A.M.
, t
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
.. V j
/
Morays Sandwich Shop
WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
i "' : ~ ;;

fit together a long standing puzzle
of the animals evolution in North
America. Early digging has also
brought forth an extinct sandpiper
new to science, and pieces of an
extinct relative of the Florida
alligator, the Gavialosuchus.
Dr. Ray said the only pliocene
rhino specimens from Florida
which are of comparable quality
are in the American Museum in
New York City.
And, I believe these are even
better, he said.
He said the ground sloth bones
were highly significant because
there are practically no such
specimens from the Pliocene in
all of North America. They should
help determine the relationship
of North American ground sloths
with those of South America, he
said.
It is known that they migrated
from South America in the Miocene
age (at least 13 million years ago),
but paleontologists have so little
material to work with they have
been unable to construct a complete
picture of their evolution.
A bulldozer working the site
immediately revealed bones
everywhere, Ray said. It barely
grazed a rhinoceros jaw just
beneath plow depth. The jaw was
complete with molars.
Subsequent finds in the rich
bed include a camel skull heavily
encrusted with pieces of various
kinds of turtle, fish bones and
the palate of a colt crushed against
the roof of the skull. The camel
skull is certainly among the best
ever found in the eastern U. 5.,
Ray said.
All specimens point to the theory
that the site was once brackish
water, Ray said.
Report of the pre-historic site
follows discovery of 25,000 year
old fossils in south Florida last
week.

V* -m *> iST ? lv :
t .IP fIHHHrf
WATER SHOW SLATED
Swimcapades, Homecoming show of the Aqua Gators anu
Swim Fins, has seven numbers and 35 members in the cast
to provide a program featuring a solo, a duet and clown
acts. The first performance begins at 4 p.m. today in the

UF pool.

Light Denied?
A request for a traffic light at
Southwest 13th Street and Fifth
Avenue by Yulee Hall will probably
be refused by the State Road
Department (SRD) until the UF
revamps the Yulee Area parking
lot entrance, according to
Gainesville Police Chief of Traffic
Investigation Bill Howell.
Howell said he had submitted
a request to the SRD asking that
a survey be made on the possibility
of putting a light at the corner.

Friday, Oct. 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

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No UF Ait!
To Study
Overseas
Students who wish to study at
foreign universities will have to do
so on their own as the UF does
not have an organized student
exchange program.
In fact, the UF does not have
any sort of program on the
undergraduate level for study
abroad.
The UF doe however, have a
program spon;ored by the Ford
Foundation wherein a student from
another university can complete
graduate school at the UF in one
year.
With this program students apply
at the end of the sophomore year
and, if accepted, take extra courses
until they graduate. They then take
graduate study here.
The UF also has programs with
many Florida colleges and univer universities
sities universities in which students can take
graduate study heie.
The UF Chemistry Department
has a program in which the faculty
divides its teaching time between
the UF and the University of
Uppsala, Sweden. This is the
quantum chemistry group, headed
by Dr. Per-Olov Lowdin, con consisting
sisting consisting of an international faculty.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday / Oct. 25, 1963

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. A Really Big Show l!l!!!!ly!!lllllliyili^^W'^lH!!!g!!!lffi^g^3fe|y!l!!yi!!y|||!Hf|!Hi||yHiii

Hold onto your seats, neighbors.
At noon, the traditional celebration-to-end-celebrations begins at
UF. For about 48 hours, the campus will change from a dignified,
serious seat of scholasticism (well, most of the time) to a bedlam
of confusion, noise, good cheer, and colorful decorations.
The official events include Gator Growl, JMBAskits,a Swimcapade,
Blue Key Smoker and Banquet, Fireworks, various alumni functions
(banquet, reunion, etc.), a street dance, and -- lest we forget -- the
LSU game.
Unscheduled events may include Hurricane Ginny, but nobody seems
worried. A mere hurricane would go unnoticed in the Homecoming
atmosphere.
Gators Big Blast thats what itll be.
A great many students have worked harder than hard, longer than
long to make this years Homecoming the best ever. HC 63 is probably
the largest voluntary group project in the world. There are so many
workers, all giving freely of their time and energy, that it would be
impossible to mention even the key workers, and pointless to single
out any individuals for praise. Let us simply say that the whole UF
community, not to mention Gainesville and the alumni, are indebted
to every student who worked on HC this year. Thank you.
One last word, to everyone. This is the time of year when FUN
is the only watchword, when worry should be saved for Monday.
Students, dont study -- have a good time. Professors, dont grade
--no one will know. Alumni, forget about work back home -- play a
little.
Everyone -- enjoy, enjoy!
Forewarned Is Forearmed
UF women students living in on-campus housing, who are planning
to stay off-campus during Homecoming, are urged to keep the following
rules in mind.
A general university regulation states that students living off-campus
are under the same rules as those who live on campus.
A specific Women Students Association (WSA) regulation also
covers the situation.
The WSA considers visiting the rooms of men.. except when under
the supervision of official university chaperones by women students
an offense against good conduct.
When situations are called to the attention of the dean of men or
women which call for an investigation, this is done. Where it is proven
that flagrant violations of university regulations have happened,
disciplinary action will be taken, Lester L. Hale, dean of student
affairs, said.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor *_*/-. Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Jim Hammock
THE FLORID/ 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*

ITS DULL POLITICALLY

Homecoming A Vets Views

FLORIDIANS are given to.
considering the University of
Florida Homecoming as a super superpolitical
political superpolitical event in the state.
They view it with political
reverence as an extraordinary
occurrence where governors are
chosen and shape is given to
Florida politics.
National politicians advised
by Floridians must of necessity
hold the same view. President
Kennedy has attended a recent
Florida Homecoming, as has Vice
President Johnson.
Im not one to debunk Florida
Homecoming as a political event.
Its the best thing going in its
line. At the same time, though,
an objective analyst must conclude
that despite its reputation,
Homecoming is an extremely dull
affair so far as politics is
concerned.
There are bright spots -- the
football game for one, and the
broad, humorous skits staged on
the Law School lawn for another.
But these are far between.
The Blue Kay Banquet, which
limits invitations to the influential,
must be suffered, not enjoyed.
And the banquet is preceded by one
of the dullest affairs man has yet
deviseu the smoker. The smoker
is a gigantic cocktail party without
cocktails, and without women
participants.
A thousand men stand around
smoking cigars and cigarettes
handed out by young coeds wearing
black dresses and pearls, it is
considered poor form to make
conversation with these girls since
this conversation does not tend
to be political in nature.
Ive yet to figure out how the
smoker got the reputation of being
a political event. Ive been going
to them for seven years, but the
only political stories Ive gotten

from them were those Ive
manufactured. This is done by
backing prospective governor
candidates into a corner and
badgering them with questions until
a spark is struck.
t
Florida Homecoming does open
on a political note each year the
gigantic parade down University
Avejiae in Gainesville.
The lead cars are always
occupied by big-time politicians,
sometimes the governor,
sometimes someone else.
If one of the U. S. senators is
up for re-election in the near
future, he will be there, waving
his hands at the thousands of
people who line the sidewalks. Its
Sen. Spessard Hollands turn to
ride the lead car since he is up
for election next year.
#
The smoker, already mentioned,
follows closely on the heels of the
parade. The parade begins at 1,
ends a couple of hours later. The
get-together for cigars starts
promptly at 3;30 and goes on until
the tables are set for the Blue
Key banquet, which gets underway
at the unmercifully early hour of
4:45 p.m.
Over the years, the job of
toastmaster at the banquet really
has become that of roastmaster.
His job is to provoke laughter by
insulting all the top politicians.
This format may be due partly
to the influence of former Gov.
Fuller Warren, who is noted for
his ability in this direction.
The most surprising thing about
Blue Key banquets year in and year
out is that the food is hot. The
caterers have some secret formula
which enables them to get the roast
beef, the inevitable green beans
and baked potatoes onto the table
with steam still rising from them.
And the coffee is good.
But three h< >urs of sitting in a

folding chair while politicians who
control the university purse
strings are paid homage is
wearisome. The banquet lasts until
7;45 officially. Sometimes, it goes
on a little later.
Politics over the years has made
attempts to prevade even the pep
rally which begins at 8:30 p.m.
Friday night of Homecoming week weekend.
end. weekend. The smoker and the banquet
are on Friday afternoon, usually,
it is an upcoming political figure
or a once-was who is chosen to
be master of ceremonies at the pep
rally, which is called officially
Gator Growl.
On Saturday morning preceding
the noontime barbecue and a
football game, the law students
annually prove their irreverence
with the John Marshall Bar
Association skits. Nothing is
sacred to these young men and
women. And with skill and wit,
they gleefully seize upon events
of the preceding year to satirize.
Some [of the skits get so rough
that sensitive politicians avoid the
affair.
Despite this warning that no
fortunes are made and no elections
won at Florida Homecoming,
politicians will turn out by the
hundreds for the event next
weekend. Theyll be in Gainesville
from every county in the state,
county commissioners
governors.
And theyll be wheeling and
dealing with each other just as n
they didnt know that its all dull
and unrewarding. And Ill be there
to watch them, to record their
movements and their utterances a>
if they were of moment. Am Ampeople
people Ampeople will read about the affal affaland
and affaland wish they had been there.
un to Homecoming.
(EDITORS NOTE: The above
article was reprinted from tlu
St. Petersburg Times. Author was
Martin Waldron.)



I Bicycles
I EDITOR:
In view of all the criticism of
bike riders, making them out to
be a lowly, unlawful breed, I would
like to offer a few words in their
| behalf.
The campus police have stated
that bike riders must obey all of
the same rules as automobiles,
including street signs. Obviously,
this is not true, since they do not
need a drivers license or parking
sticker, and are allowed on the
sidewalks and lawns (at least, I
assume they are, since that is
where they must park).
I ride about 20 miles each week,
and I would say, as a conservative
! average that I would have at least
ten accidents per week if I insisted
on taking the right-of-way when it
is legally mine. My philosophy is
to ignore all street signs (including
those that give me the right-of-way
as well as those that take it away)
and give the right-of-way to
anybody who wants it. I used to
obey street signs, until I got hit
by a car that didnt bother stopping
for a stop sign.
Instead of discouraging bike
riding, I think the police should
encourage it. We currently have a
very considerable parking problem
on campus. Just think how much
worse it would be if every bike
were traded in for a car. On the
other hand, if all the cars were
traded in for bikes, all of the
streets would have ample room
for two-way traffic.
And, in keeping with one of JFKs

APODOSIS

Special Note To Students

By RICK SCHUSTER
Each year at most universities,
the students, faculty,
administration, alumni and football
team can look forward to that
greatest of all lost weekends of
the year, ye olde Homecoming.
How thoroughly nostalgic the whole
testival is; Picture the old
alumnus, returning with slight tear
in his eye to gather with old school
mates and rehash the old pranks,
parties, loves and events of the
college years they spent together.
The many reunions, breakfasts,
barbecues and, topping it all, the
Great Homefeoming Football game.
Os course, we all realize the
added importance of Florida
Homecoming from the viewpoint
ot Florida politics. Homecoming
here is something akin to one great
political caucus. And then, there
is the importance of Homecoming
to the financial status of our
impoverished institution. The
nostalgia aroused this next
weekend is the perfect opportunity
and device for eliciting the
almighty dollar from the alumnus,
too overwhelmed by his memories
to refuse to make a pledge or sign
a check.
It is because of this monetary
aspect that we current students
must take special note of the
individual roles we each play in
'he great drama of the Return
f the Alumni. The male students
must mehow divide themselves
U P into two types of Florida Man.
The first group must be the image
of the Florida Man as the alumnus
emembers himself, of course,
he Probably wasnt that way at all,
ot that isnt important. What is
important is that he see enough
lorida Men who are really
M£ N in the know, head
field high, and just as smashed-out
r the entire weekend as the
himself will probably end
U P. This student image must be
able to establish the kind of
omradeship the alumnus can

rare worthwhile programs, think
how much healthier we would all
be if everybody rode a bike.
John R. Thayer
Engineering Instructor
Polemic
EDITOR:
I read with detached amusement
Mr. Kramers polemic of 23 Oct.
on the glories' of Christianity and
the vices of the agnostic heathen.
Such subtle satire; such delicacy
of wit| What better way to point
up the intolerance and narrowness
of the apostles of Brotherly Love.
Mr. Kramers barbed
references to the harmonious
peacefulness of Christianity as
opposed to the barbarity and
discord of football and other non-
Christian cults are rendered
doubly hilarious in view of
Christianitys long record of
atrocities, persecutions, inquisi inquisitions,
tions, inquisitions, crusades, witch-burnings
and saloon-bustings.
Like many of us, Mr. Kramer
is obviously aware that religions
primary purpose, aside from
providing spiritual satisfaction for
the masses, is to provide a
rationale and a divine dispensation
for our greed, our hates, and our
abominations against our
neighbors. With God on our side,
we can be certain of the purity
of our motives and their results.
To what extremes our religious
zeal will drive us is amply
illustrated by Mr. Kramers

identify with, so that he feels the
old school really hasnt changed
that much. The majority of men
students should be prepared to
meet this image.
The other sort of image, needed
is one that will probably be ably
fulfilled by many freshmen
students, who must be prepared
for the little jokes and comments
made by alumni because of
apparent looks of basic innocence.
It is important for some students
to fulfill this role so that the
alumnus can feel superior and
knowing.
Since by far the large majority
of returning alumni will be men,
you Florida Women must be ready
for the additional stares, whistles,
comments, etc., that might occur
if you pass or run into a poor
alumnus who imbibed a bit too
much at the football game.
The main thing is to just be
careful not to antagonize any of
our graduates. At the televising

SWEATSHIRTS
( J FLo 't>4 j ]
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(Children's & Adults)
GATOR CUSHIONS
STADIUM SEATS
BINOCULARS
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Northcentral Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
1113 W. University Avenue FRanklin 2-8212

clever swipe at religious
fanatics, his paraphrase of the
secret prayer of all true
believers; May lightning strike
all those evildoers who do not
worship at the feet of my golden
calf;
Laurence Bayer
Boring
EDITOR:
The Boring letter in the October
10 Alligator was humorous in its
implications, hilarious in its
contradictions.
Mr. Claude Boring, F lorida
Coordinator for the John Birch
Society, rejoiced therein in the
|
charge of monolithic government
in his society -- the most
successful way to operate any
business --yet his society abhors
the same characteristic in the
federal government. Peculiar
thinking for the Birch Society,
isnt it? And, if the society is
monolithic, i.e., undifferentiated
in opinion, how much peculiar
thought must exist in that organi organization,
zation, organization, and how many Lord High
Executioners, like Robert Welch,
chief monolith, must enjoy

r*-*.
of Gator Growl two years
a student TV technician told fhree
men to Get the hell off! that
cable!, and when they tu'fned
around he saw they were UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, Senator
George Smathers, and Vice
President Lyndon Johnson. They
moved, but that sort of thing is
just not conducive to friendly
relations with important people.
Yes, with the fraternities
providing the atmosphere with
parade floats and house
decorations, withawinning Florida
team on Saturday, and each student
playing the part of student when
the alumni play alumni, the
weekend can be successful.
One final plea: Will all studets
please get the words to We are
the Boys correct.
F-L-O-R-I-D-A is only spelled
out twice! And please, if you dont
know the words to our Alma Mater,
consult the proper page on your
football program.

Friday, Oct. 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

grinding their axes on the efforts
of those with more individualistic
viewpoints.
Advice and information" to the
grassroots? A monolithic body
doesnt need to give advice. It
governs the undifferentiated mass
of people by coercion and
propaganda, not advice.
That Mr. Boring resents the
correlation of philosophies in
Goldwaterism, racism, and
Birchism isnt surprising. He
doesnt realize how un-American
his own society is.
David Fleer
University of South Florida
Tampa, Florida
Reforms
EDITOR:
Mr. Matthew Moores suggestion
(Monday, Oct. 14, Liberal Attitude
column -- ED.) that the U. S.
abolish its veto power in the UN
leaves only two left-wing reforms
not suggested by Alligator staff
members. These are (1) unilateral
disarmament and (2) surrender.
Any suggestion that we have not
done enough for the UN is, of
course, ridiculous. The U. S. has
paid, and is paying, at least
one-third of all UN expenses, for
which no one gives us any special
recognition. Even though we are
the most poverful nation in the
world, we support declarations
and policies of the UN when
they are not in u* < oest interest.
We listen with arms folded while
Communists ai d left leaning
neutrals scold us for our internal
which are, according to
the UN Charter, of no importance
to the UN. How much car
reasonably be expected of us?
The U.S.S.R. has never accepted
the verdict of world opinion and
cannot be expected to, when its
best interests are at stake.
Who will be the first Alligator
staff member to suggest unilateral
disarmament?
Fred Hedges, 7EG
(EDITORS NOTE: Matthew
Moore is a columnist, not an
Alligator staff member. A small
distinction, but important in these
perilous times.)

WELCOME,
OUT GRADS
fDine at the Sign of Your
fge, GRACIOUS HOST
UPEN DAILY & SUNDAY
Prime Roast Beef
carved to order
Fresh Baked Pastries
Largest Selection of
Fresh Vegetables, Fruits
3r, Fresh Salads in
3ainesville %
LUNCH Private Banquet Facilities
11:30 am to 205 pm L Air-Conditioned
DINNER Dining Room Seats 300
4:30 pm to 8.05 pm Short Drive from Campus
fS m *SR V
. . GAINESVILLI
1212 N. Main St.
l JUST 5 MINUTES EAST OF CAMPUS

Letter No. 2
To Readers
After a Letter To The
Reader in Wednesday's
Alligator, urging readers to
limit their letters to 250
words, we went and ran a
letter much longer on
Thursdays editorial page.
We should have added that
letters which are
exceptionally well written,
entertaining, or thought-pro thought-provoking,
voking, thought-provoking, and those which, in our
opinion, could not possibly
make their point in2so words,
will be run in longer form.
' THE EDITORS
(advertisement)
Ignored
When You
Talk?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports a simple technique of
everyday conversation which
can pay you real dividends in
social and business advance advancement
ment advancement and works like magic to
give you poise, self confidence
and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize
how much they could influence
others simply by what they say
and how they say it. Whether
in business, at social functions,
or even in casual conversations
with new acquaintances there
are ways to make a good im impression
pression impression every time you talk.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to easy-tofollow
follow easy-tofollow rulgs for developing skill
in everyday conversation, the
publishers have printed full de details
tails details of their interesting self selftraining
training selftraining method in a new book,
"Adventures in Conversation,
which will be mailed free to
anyone who requests it. No ob obligation.
ligation. obligation. Send your request to:
Conversation
835 Diversey Parkway
Dept. 3707
Chicago 14, 111.
- t J

Page 9



) The Florida Alligator Friday, Oct. 25, 1963

Page 10

| GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale t

NEW 50 by 10 MOBILE HOMES.
2 bedroom $2995. Payment low as
$52.40 a month. Why pay rent
when you can pay yourself. See
us at Federal Quality Mobile
Homes. Located at city limits
nortiTon 441. (A-35-st-c).
1956 HUDSON HORNET, 4 Dr. P.S.,
P. 8., air-conditioned, A.T. out outstanding
standing outstanding condition $385. or 1960
Rambler. American 4 door, radio
heater one owner $865. Apt. 283-11
Corry Village. (A-35-3t-c).
SCUBA DIVING Equipment and
Misc. diving items. No reasonable
offer refused. Contact Ron Crist.
6-7581 until 6;00 p.m. (A-35-ts-c).
TABLE MODEL 58 Zenith, 21
S3O. FR 6-5988 after 3 p.m.
213 S. E. 2nd Place. (A-34-3t-c).
BRIDGESTON 50 cc. Motorcycle.
2 months old, turn signals, dual
mirrors, 45 M.P.H. 200M.P.G.
J. Silberman 6-9102. (A-33-3t-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835 |

TONITE & -Qi TOP EXCLUSIVE FIRST
SATURDAY HITS AREA SHOWING
doors open 6; show at 7
see2hitslateas9:os regularlow Utrunadmiss on
PAT BOONES IN TROUBLE
WITH THAT
"SUZIE WoNG *fl|p&
r 2n d color thriller 3rd late hit
Franoosa FoI Hill

FOR SALE Two ampex tape
recorders: Model 1270, 4-track
$550. Model 960, 2 track, $250.
Also two Shure Mikes SSO each.
Call Irving FR 2 5422.
(A-33-3t-c).
1959 LAMBRETTA Motor Scooter.
'Runs real good, very reasonable.
Call Gary Stiller, 2-9490, between
6;00 and 7;00 p.m. Pi-Lam House
(A-32-st-c).

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent furnished apt.
in Colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from University. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1216 S. W. 2nd
Ave., 372-2722. (B-27-ts-c).
APARTMENT Furnished, air
conditioned. Like a small home
near campus. Also room or share
private comfortable home with
lovely garden. 376 0410.
(B-32-st-c).

Lost &, Found

LOST ONE PAIR Black framed
glasses, lost Sat. night between
Kappa Sig and Fiji House. $5
reward. Call FR 2-9495, room
4088, Richard Johnson. Leave
name, address and/or phone.
(L-33-3t-c).
LOST A GOLD Ring with 4
diamonds and a ruby. Reward.
Mike Josephs FR 2 9476.
(L-32-ts-c).

LOST Light brown Business
English book with 2 photographs.
Call 2-4378. Reward. Barbara
Element. (L-35-2t-c).

Wanted |

WANTED boy to share a two
bedroom furnished house. $20.00
a month plus 1/3 of utilities. 1619
N. W. 3rd Avenue. Come after
5;30 p.m. Friday or all day
Saturday. (C-35-lt-p).
WANTED two adjacent tickets to
Homecoming game. Will pay $5.00
each. 372-8327. (C-34-2t-c).

Help Wanted

OVERSEAS OPPORTUNITIES. .
for qualified people in Rural
Development and Education, South Southeast
east Southeast Asia, international Voluntary
Services, 1903 N Street,
Washington D.C. (E-35-3t-p).

Se,ces |

WILL CARE FOR Children in my
home. Prefer ages 2or older.
Phone 2 1029. Put this number
away for future reference.
(M-34-3t-c).
KIDDIE KORT. Child Care Center.
Day, week, month. Pickup at
Little wood and J. J. Finley Schools
open for BALL GAMES. Ph. 2-
6667. (M-19-ThF-c).
BAND for hire. The Continentals
5 piece Combo. Will play anywhere,
anytime. Special rates to
Fraternities. Call Harold
Cunningham. FR 6 7052 after
3 p.m. (M-29-10t-c).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail Rides.
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North of
Lake Wauberg. Reservations
and free transportation. Call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N.W.
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2 7326.
(M-11-mwf-p).
*i w.im* rrmnrwn>atii> i r
S of(.OVEwd| X
t Iwsirel
Hear Sammy Davis Jr.
Sing 11 Katherin's Theme"
Y

La GATcQS! ?oT THETfcehs |
jimwst

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Jp
LEADING ROTC UNITS TONIGHT
.. .will be Cadet Maj. Stephen Rowe and Cadet Capt.
Bob Fewox, who are making plans for Voice and Com Command
mand Command School (VCS) and Billy Mitchell Drill Team (BM
DT) personnel to help usher dignitaries and hand out
programs tonight at Gator Growl.
Air Force VCS
Helping Tonight
About 100 members of the Air Force Reserve officers Training
Corps (AFROTC) Voice and Command School (VCS) will help coordinate
activities at this years Gator Growl.
Aided by the Billy Mitchell Drill Team and the Gator Guard, VCS,
under the direction of Cadet capt. Bob Fewox, will be responsible for
passing out programs, escorting dignitaries and guarding electrical
firework areas.
Six weeks of preparation and an extensive communications system,
consisting of stadium phones and walkie-talkies, is expected to insure
smooth regulation of traffic.

WLTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you to
be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
(M-35-T-c).

Autos

MUST SELL 1960 2 DR CORVAIR
Sedan. Excellent condition. New
tires, new seat covers. Phone
2 5521 after 5:30 p.m. Bea
Hartman. (G-35-3t-c).
59 RENAULT DAUPHINE. Must
sell. Good condition $250. Call
FR 2-5489. (G-34-st-c).
I HEELS put on in 5" minutos
I SOIFS put on irr Is> mmotts I
I MODERN~SHOE|
REPAIR SHOP I
Jocross from Ist nolionol bonk |

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship
1204 NW 10th Ave.
11 to 12 Sunday Services 11 to 12 Sunday School
Quest Speaker: Pat Hardeman, on "Democracy
Without Hypocricy"

1959 CHEV. IMPALA Convertible.
Fully equipped. Any reasonable
offer. 1824 N. W. 2nd Ave. Apt.
4. FR 6-4733. (G-33-st-c).
JAGUAR XKI2O. Roadster. New
clutch, brakes and electric parts.
Needs paint. $695. FR 2 7691.
(G-33-3t-c).
1960 RED MG A Roadster. Wire
wheels. Good condition. $995. FR
6-0084. (G-33-st-c).
MUST SELL -1962 IMPALA
Convertible. Black, red interior,
V-8, automatic, power steering,
brakes, radio, heater. Excellent
condition. FR 2-6857 or FR 2-
0356. (G-33-st-c).



FROM AG TO AEROSPACE

Learning Role
Showcase Aim

Amid an outside veneer of floats,
fireworks and frolic the UFs
Homecoming today and Saturday
prominently features the role of
education through the Florida
Showcase set up in the center of
the campus.
Designed to show returning
alumni up-to-date activities of the
various UF units, the showcase will
bring together exhibits ranging
from aerospace to agriculture.
plans call for the showcase to
be housed in two large tents on
the lawn in front of the University
Auditorium where the main alumni
reunion takes place Saturday
morning. They will open from noon
until 6 p.m. today and from 8;30
a.m. until 9 p.m. on Saturday and
again on Sunday morning.
The UF College of Engineering
exhibit centers around the work
in the aerospace area while the
three-pronged agriculture display
shows the activities in extension,
research and teaching on the
campus and throughout the state.
An exhibit from the college of
Medicine centers around the work
of Dr. Herbert Kaufman who was
cited by the American Medical
Association last year for his
- research on an eye infection which
frequently causes blindness and
has made necessary more than 80
per cent of the cornea transplants
in this country. The new chemical
treatment developed by Kaufman
is also the first known cure for a
true virus infection.
Sororities
Plan Mass
Fire Drill
A mass sorority fire drill under
the direction of Maxine Taylor of
Delta Phi Epsilon has been planned
as a fire protection program in
sorority houses.
No date has been announced for
the drill.
Each sordrjty house has a coed
to act as fire marshall, her
responsibility is to see that women
know what to do if a fire occurs.
Campus police Chief A. L
Shuler, who is also the campus
Fire marshall, is a representative
of the Gainesville Fire Department
and will inspect all sorority
houses.
All fire extinguishers are also
inspected and recommendation is
made for improvement in fire
prevention. Subsequent inspections
will be made to see whether the
sororities are complying with the
recommendations.
The committee inspecting
houses sets the number of fire
extinguishers each house must
have, according to the size and
nse of the building. Carbon dioxide
extinguishers must be supplied for
the kitchens.
Fraternity fire procedures,
Charlie Maloy, interfraternity
Council president said, are up to
the individual fraternities.
No mass fire drills are planned,
he added. 1

Other college displays include
those from Architecture and Fine
Arts, Arts and Sciences, Business
Administration, Education,
Forestry, Health Related Services,
Journalism and Communications,
Law, Nursing, Pharmacy, Physical
Education and Health and the
University College.
Activities of both Reserve
Officers Training Corps units will
be included in the military science
exhibit.
The Florida State Museum will
have a display of illustrations of
the research in natural and social
sciences through the relationship
of living specimens. The Florida
Development Commission exhibit
centers around Floridas
industrial growth and tourism
development. A model of Floridas
World Fair exhibit is also planned.

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: TOM ASHWORTH

Southern Bell Telephone Accountant Tom Ashworth
(8.8.A., 1958) is one of his companys most knowledgeable
experts on computers.
Tom has harnessed computers to many tasks. After
general assignments and five months training in punched
card data processing, Tom was put in charge of converting
the existing manual billing of Long Distance calls to a
mechanized operation in Memphis. His job was to decide
how the work would be done and to develop new procedures
for doing it more swiftly.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
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WHICH PIECE GOES WHERE
The answer for these paleontologists may well fit together a puzzle about the evolu evolution
tion evolution of South American ground sloths which migrated to this continent over five mill million
ion million years ago. The specimens above were found in rich fossil deposit near Gainesville
and are extremely rare in North America, says Dr. Clayton E. Ray, center, of the
Florida State Museum. With him are Robert Allen, and Dr. Waller Auffenberg.

Friday/ Oct. 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

His reward came in the form of frequent salary increases
plus more responsibility.
After following up the first Memphis conversion job,
Tom skillfully handled another. As a result, he was pro promoted
moted promoted to Special Accountant in the Nashville district, where
he still teaches computers new accounting feats.
Tom Ashworth, like many young men, is impatient to
make things happen for his company and himself. There
are few places where such restlessness is more welcomed
or rewarded than in the fast-growing telephone business.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Friday, Oct. 25, 1963

Page 12

jn B Bjk^*
L |:

1
r iBBBP*^^ w??S9BBPBHHBi
THEY HANDLE HOMECOMING
Charley Wells and Sieve Gardner
7fcujfifrG6c£
V PERSONAL
ACCOUNT
}r: T
ffite|pa£?/ V>%T 1
...does it better!
What does it cost to live and learn at college? What
college bills have been paid? How much money is left
for future school expenses? See it all quickly and ac accurately
curately accurately with a personal Checking ac account.
count. account. With ThriftiChecks you look no further for
proof that a bills been paid your cancelled check
provides it.
ThriftiCheck is college-oriented and kind to budgets.
Just a few pennies for each check ... no minimum bal balance.
ance. balance. We welcome student accounts. Open yours now
at
CITIZENS BANK
Os Gainesville
. ..... ..... ... ...... . ' - ll

GO HOME, ALUMNI, WITH YOUR TRUNK FULL
30 OFF SALE
LORD BYRON SUNDRIES & COSMETICS

Committee Aids SG

By PEGGY BLANInMicD
Os The Gator Staff
Bids for a SIOO,OOO-plus Student
Government (SG) Insurance project
are being processed with the aid
of a student-faculty committee.
The Student-Faculty Insurance
Board, as approved by the
Legislative Council recently, will
aid SG Secretary of the Interioi
William M. DeGrove in final
processing of bids and insurance
applications.
Final processing is now handled
by DeGroves office, but the limited
staff available prompted the
request for the insurance board,
he said.

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-
Junior and senior pharmacy students visited pharmaceutical laboratories in Michigan
recently. Students on the trip are (row 1) Barry Zuberer, Margret Flynn, Linda Adams,
chaperones Mrs. E. Lauter and Mrs. W. Lauter, Suzanne Acton, Dave Acton, Cora
VanArsdale, Pete Sagonias, Bob Browr; (row 2) John Shannon, C. Townand, Bob
Kerckel, Ahmad Askar, Jim Rogers, Larry Smith, Ron Kaler, Aubrey Morgan, Ira
Sollenberger; (row 3) Sanford Thai, Adrian Sanburg, Jerry Johnson, Larry Carnes,
Brian FriH. Arnie Rosenbleeth, Otto Zulke and Bob McGuire.

DINE OUT
AT THfc
PRIMROSE INN
214 W. UNIV. AVE.
DINNERS
Prime Rib Roost $2.50
Roost Tom Turkey and Dressing $1 75
Roast Round of Beef SI.7S
Others from $1 5C
FREE PARKING SERVING DAILY
IN REAR 11 30-2 00 & 5 00-8:00
Sundays also

in e Legislative council
approved charter calls for
DeGrove to head up the board.
Other members include four
faculty members, nominated by
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale and approved by the Student
Body President.
Other board members are the
student body vice president,
secretary of student affairs,
secretary of finance and a member
of the previous SG administration.
The board will annually review
rates, coverage and specifications
of the Student Accident and Health
Insurance Program and make
recommendations to the Secretary
of the interior.

me insurance program
presently covers about 6,200
students, DeGrove estimated.
Liberty Life Insurance is handling
the insurance contract for the first
time this year.
Liberty Life was cjiosen from
bids submitted to an agent of
reqord, Brown and Brown, Inc.,
of Daytona Beach, which has been
handling preliminary processing.
The agent relayed the bids and
recommendations to SG.
Under the current contract
students are covered from Aug.
30, 1963 to Aug. 30, 1964 for
$2!. ___

Double Cuts
For Holidays
Students absent from class
during the last class meeting
before the Thanksgiving holiday or
any official recess and from the
first class following the holiday
will be charged with a double
cut, UF officials warn.
The number of cuts a student
may take is determined by the
individual instructor, Assistant
Registrar Thomas A. Graham said.



Gators CraveTigerStew

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FLORIDA'S STARTING OFFENSIVE TEAM FOR SATURDAY'S LSU GAME
. .includes backs Jack Harper (33), Larry Dupree (35), Tom Shannon (12), Hagood Clarke (20),linemen Charlie
Casey (89), Sidney McLean (74), Jack Katz (60), Jimmy Morgan (59), Gerald Odom (67), Dennis Murphy (76) and

Russ Brown (83).

Five down and five big ones
to go is the future outlook for
Gator head football coach Ray
Graves and his unpredictable squad
as the orange and Blue open the
second half of the season Saturday
against LSU.
The first five games made life
a little troublesome for the sports
writers and gamblers. Gamblers
lost their money and sports writers
lost their minds.
nl nrirta oDened *?pason with
I A
BILLY EZELL

Baby Gators Visit UM
MIAMI (Special) - Florida's Baby Gators, sporting a clean slate after
trouncing Auburn and Florida State in their first two encounters,
will pit a balanced attack against the Miami freshmen tonight a len
the two yearling squads collide here in the orange Bowl.
Coach John Donaldsons forces will be out to atone for a la ladefeat
defeat ladefeat suffered at the hands of the Baby Hurricanes last year in
the Orange Bowl.
The Miami frosh are also undefeated after two games. Coach
Fran Curds eleven tripped Florida State after opening the season
with a win over Mexico polytechnic. .
* Donaldson said that the Baby Gators will be up against their stronges
opponent of the season. A .
We know what well be up against and it will certainly take a p
effort on our part to come home a winner/ Donaldson remarked.

UF Halfway There

high preseason ranking. Several
magazines rated the Gators well
in the Top 20 and one went as
high as sixth.
It was a rainy day in Atlanta,
Ga., for the UF opener against
Georgia Techs Yellow jackets.
The Gators couldnt get moving
against Techs defense and the
toe of Techs quarterback Billy
Lothridge.
Neither teams offense could get
up steam and the game would have
Jk
DANNY LeBLANC

ended scoreless if the Gators
hadnt had two untimely fumbles
which set up Tech scores for a
9-0 win.
The Gators returned to Florida
Field for the home opener before
36,000 fans and proceded to take
care of Mississippi State.
With a 9-0 lead the UF returned
for the second half action only
to have State roar back in the
fourth quarter for a 9-9 tie.
Spectators who came to the
Richmond game to see a lot of
action got their wish and a little
extra. Richmond, a decided
underdog, gave Florida the scare
of its life as the spunky Spiders
jumped to a stunning 10-0 lead
in the first six minutes of play.
Florida roared back for a 14-10
halftime lead and kept the pace
through the beginning of the fourth
quarter racing to a 35-10 lead.
Then the bottom fell out and
Richmond struck for 18 points.
The Gators won but happiness
was lacking. Graves said he didnt
think the Gators had a chance
against Alabama. But
Florida players came out of the
Denny Stadium lockerroom with
fire in their eyes and faster than
you can say Bobby Lyle they
had a 3-0 lead. The score stayed
that way for three long quarters
until Dick Kirk scampered 41 yards
for a TD and with a Jimmy Hall
boot the score was Florida
10 Alabama 0.
Alabama came back but it wasnt
enough and Florida won. Alabama
coach Bear Bryant said after the
game that he was lucky it wasnt
worse.
Last week the Gators invaded
Nashville to play former UF coach
jack Greens Commodores. The
Orange and Blue started a little
slow but between Tom Shannon and
Alan Poe the Gators won 21-0.
After Saturdays game,four
more still loom ahead for the
Gators. Next week the UF has
a date in Auburn, Ala., with a
War Eagle. Then theres Georgia,
Miami and FSU and maybe a bowl.

Friday, Oct, 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

RAY GRAVES
m W A l^jUg^
HP "it ;, j|
Charles McClendon
Sports On ~
Radio
Radio station WRUF will carry
the play by pliy of Saturdays
Florida-LSU Homecoming game
beginning at 1;45 p.m.

Game Rated
A Toss-Up
By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
Floridas Gators will plunk their
newly-earned prestige on the line
tomorrow at 2 p.m, against
Louisiana State U niversitys
equally-as-tough Bayou Tigers in
the UFs 26th annual Homecoming
football game.
The Southeastern Conference
battle pits two of the loops better
defensive ball clubs in an encounter
that could make title contenders
out of the winner.
Head coach Ray Graves and Co.,
riding the crest of a three-game
win skein, are rated a favorite or
an underdog, depending on the poll.
Head Coach Charles McClendon
and the Tigers from Baton Rouge,
enter as the unwanted stranger,
riddled by injuries but with the
promise of a good ball club.
The two teams have played only
one common foe, Georgia Techs
Yellow Jackets, and if comparative
scores mean anything, it should
be LSU Day tomorrow.
The Bengals knocked off Tech
7-6 in a hard-fought melee in their
famed Tiger Stadium where only
fools and old men dare to venture
in opposition to the Tigers.
The jackets, the month previous
to this, had embarrassed the
Gators 9-0 on national-television
in rainy Atlanta on 1963s opening
day of football.
Record-wise, the rest of season
thus-far also gives an edge to
LSU. The Tigers are 4-1 for this
year, losing only to Rice
University. Florida is 3-1-1 with a
tie at the hands of Mississippi
State tacked on to the Tech loss.
But lately the Gators have turned
impressive and it is on the basis
of what they have done in the past
two weeks that Florida is given an
even chance against the Tigers.
Two Saturdays ago, Florida
lowered the boom on an unsus unsuspecting
pecting unsuspecting Alabama team that was
No. 3 in the nation at the time.
Florida won, 10-6. Last week, they
blanked Vanderbilt, 21-0.
Leading the Gator offensive
machinery is junior fullback Larry
Dupree, currently ranked No. 7
in rushing in the nation. Behind
him is Junior quarterback Tom
Shannon, who runs the show, and
in the line, Florida is led by
247-pound tackle Dennis Murphy,
guard Jack Katz and end Russ
Brown.
Floridas over-all defense is
the fourth best in the nation,
according to figures released by
the NCAA office earlier this week.
Tops in the defensive backfield
are safetyman Bruce Bennett, only
a sophomore, and halfback Haygood
Clarke, whose specialty has
become intercepting enemy
aerials.
LSU, who will be missing three
of their four starting backs via
injuries, is paced by halfback
Danny Lelanc, the one who isnt
missing.
Lelanc, who nears 200- pounds
and is supposed to remind LSU
fans of ex-Tiger Billy Cannon,
and quarterback Billy Ezell will
spearhead an attack that should
stick for the most part* on the
ground.
Ezell was promoted to the No.
1 signal-calling slot last week
when starter Pat Screen was
sidelined with an injury.
o

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator Friday / Oct> 25, 1963

Maybe Gators Better
Stay Home Saturday

By GLENN LANEY
Os the Gator Staff
If it is true that history repeats
itself, the Florida Gators might
as well not show up Saturday.
''LSU has been UFs Homecoming
opponent three times since the
game was inaugurated in 1928.
Florida has never beaten them.
Closest they could come was a
21-21 tie in 1953, the first time
the Bengals ever played Florida
in a Homecoming game.
In the second encounter of these
two Southeastern Conference (SEC)
foes at a Florida Homecoming,
LSU came charging into Florida
Stadium with Billy Cannon,
everbodys All-Everything, leading
the charge. At the time, LSU
was the No. 1 team in the nation
and Florida was a decided
underdog.
No one expected F lorida to win
this one... .and they didnt.
But a capacity crowd was thrilled
as the Gators managed to stay


... the world before me,
the long brown path
before me
leading
wherever I choose.
. -Walt Whitman
v
A
What happens when you come to work for Southern Bell is up to you.
We offer opportunity. An atmosphere where *.* ideas thrive. Time
to think them through and develop them. Openings for graduates in
f
many fields. If this is the kind of place you are looking for, why not
i
talk to Southern Bells representative. He will be on campus in the
College Placement Office Octooer 29, 30 and 31, 1963.
Southern (mm Bell
... Qtoufauj unfit tie Futuu

with Cannon and Co. all the way.
Only one touchdown was scored
against Floridas defense. On
fourth down and one yard-to-go,
the Bengal quarterback gave the
ball to Cannon and he climbed
over a Gator tackle for what turned
out to be the winning margin.
In 1961, LSU again invaded
Florida Field for the UFs
Homecoming game. This was the
first time the team had played
Florida at Homecoming with Ray
Graves as head coach. The Gators
should have stayed home, being
humbled, 23-0.
Taking an overall look at the
Homecoming picture it shows the
Gators finally broke .500 last year
as they ran over outmanned
Vanderbilt, 42-7. This raised
their overall Homecoming record
to 12-11-2.
Florida has never won more
than three Homecoming games in
a row.
The Gators turned the trick

twice, winning in 1928, 29, and
33. No Homecoming was held
during the first three years of the
depression.
The other triple winner years
were 1950, sl, and 52. Bob
Woodruff, Florida Bull Gator for
10 years before Graves compiled
the best Homecoming record of any
Orange and Blue head coach.
During his tenure at the UF,
Woodruff compiled a Homecoming
record of 6-2-2. Graves is 2-1
and hopes to make it 3-1 with a
win over LSU.
Homecoming actually started in
1906, but it went by pie name
of Dads Day until 1928.
Floridas biggest margin of
victory was7B~o over College of
Charleston in 1912.
Darkest Homecoming era
was the years of 1939, 42, 45,
46, and 47 when the Gators
lost five in a row. The war caused
the games of 1940, 4l, 43 and
44 not to be played.

v c
Inside Report
By RUSS BROWN

(Ed. Note--Senior Russ Brown
is first string end on the Florida
Gator football team.)
Homecoming is tomorrow and a
big crowd is expected at Florida
Field. The Florida student body
as well as the Football team is
needed to beat the Tigers from
Lousiana.
Throughout the South, Florida
has the reputation of having the
lowest support of any student body.
LSU is just the opposite. They
come from an area where the
student body lives and dies with the
team. They feel the team is their
actual touch with the outside world.
How the team does is how the United
States accepts them.
Ask any football player that has

Soccer Club Hosts Tech

The Florida Soccer Club will
try to settle a year-old feud with
Georgia Tech Saturday when the
two squads tangle in a soccer
match at 10 a.m. at Fleming Field.
Coach Alan Moores Gators will
be trying to revenge a loss to

with Alliqato AOvetisinq j
Ii t V6 r^-'-
. :$ .
Please send me more information about
obtaining my University of Florida ring.
My name is 1
My address
I will/did graduate in I? with a

played in Tiger Stadium in Baton
Rouge, La., what he feels about
playing in front of those screaming
fans?
He will say its tough.
You have to fight the team and
the student body too.
All of thifer buildup is to tell
you fans that if you want the Gators
to play well, then give a little
of yourself and support the team.
Let LSU know how it feels to
have a rival student body yelling
from the stands. Lets hear a
loud "Gator Bait, or "Swamp
Rats.
Lets just hear SOMETHING.
This game is going to be won by
the team that wants to win the
most and its a lot easier to win
with 45,000 screaming fans in the
stands.

Tech last year, which was the only
setback the Florida club had all
year.
Fleming Field is just north of
the football stadium on University
Avenue.



FROM THE SIDELINES^

I Football, Fun,
I Frolic-20-14
§ By WALKER LUNDY
==__ Sports Editor
I welcome!
I a great weekend is ahead, chock full of fun, frolic and football,
omecoming, 1963-style, should be one of the most tremendous
Iver.
I The Florida Gators will try to show LSUs Tigers a good time
lomorrow afternoon at Florida Field while a squidgen more than 48,000
omecomers crane their necks to watch.
jts called football.
I we expect Florida to win. They have too good a team not to. We
Light even say GATORS 20, TIGERS 14 if we were the type that
licks scores. ?
I one thing concerns us a little, however. Its a kick weve been on
Ll year. School spirit, they call it.
I With the aid of some 800 portable chairs that are due to be set
Lp for the spectacle, a new stadium seating record should be set.
In cheerleaders language, that means therell be more lungpower
Lian ever before.
I Will the Florida student body make use of it?
1 We think so. We think pride has been instilled in Florida students
[and even the old grads) while they listened to the Fighting Gator
earn manhandle touted Alabama or heard the avalanche of criticism
hunder down on Head Coach Ray Graves and the Gators.
We are proud of the Gators. Ar^you?
Well be waiting to hear your answer when LSU breaks the huddle
tor their first play tomorrow.
Florida students cry about football seating woes but a look into
the facts as published by the Southeastern Conference shows Gator
fans to be better-off then almost all of their conference foes.
Eight of the 12 schools in the conference have no such thing as a
date ticket. You take an off campus date to the game, you pay through
the nose--$5. At Georgia Tech, only the SENIORS can have
non-campus dates.
The UF is the ONLY school that reserves seats for students on
the 50 yard line.
But if thats not enough, take a look at when STUDENTS have to
pick their football tickets up. Here at Florida, of course, you can
get a seat with your picture identification card anytime before the
game as long as seats hold out.
At Alabama, students have only four days to pick up their tickets
for ALL the home games during the season. The four days end before
the opening game.
At Tech, you have two days. After that, you, as a student, have no
chance of seeing your team play, unless you care to fork over five
clams for a general admission ducat.
At Vanderbilt, students have to buy a $lO book of tickets before the
first game in order to attend the Commodoresfour home appearances.
But the corker of all is at LSU, Kentucky, and Tennessee where
dates and guests are seated in a separate part of the stadium from
the students. Wonder what its like to have to look at your date through
binoculars?
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SCHWAB

May Get Crowded

Grid Game, Weekend
Give Police Headache

By STEVE VAUGHN
Os the Gator Staff
When 60,000 converge on a city
of 50,000, things are likely to
get crowded.
This, at least, is the collective
opinion of local law enforcement
officers .assigned to handle the
mass of persons expected in
Gainesville this weekend for the
UFs 1963 Homecoming.
Our main problem, says j=*gt.
Frank Crawford of the Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP), is
traffic.
Crawford said that the FHP

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Friday, Oct. 25, 1963 The Florida Alligator

JH EhBL
' ...'V -v
JERRY YOUNG

will bring in 24 out -of county
men to help the situation. in
addition to roads adjacent to the
stadium, the patrol will be
stationed on main arteries in
counties surrounding Alachua.
Other patrol duries, Crawford
said, are to take care of visiting
politicians and dignitaries such
as the Blue Key speaker, seeing
that they are properly seated.
A central control radio station
in the stadium pressbox will be
facilitated as a base for all FHP
operations.
Alachua County Sheriff J.M.

DANNY NtUMAN

Crevasse agreed traffic gives law
officers the biggest headaches
around Homecoming.
Actually, theres nothing really
unusual over the Homecoming
weekend, Crevasse said, except
for the traffic as far as were
concerned,
We do, however, get a good
many lost people, especially lost
children, and persons trying to
locate other persons.
Many officers near the stadium
leave their posts five minutes after
kickoff, watch the game, then
return five minutes before the end.

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Friday Oct. 25, 1963

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