The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

V 01.56, No. 37

Concession Fray
Looms On Movies

Os The Gator Staff
UF Food Service and three
dormitory area councils are
warring over the right to sell
drinks in the dormitories.
For the past three years
Graham, Hume and Tolbert Areas
have sold soft drinks to defray
the 'eost of showing weekend
Food Service now claims only
it has the right to sell snacks
or drinks on campus. Accordingly,
it says, area councils, including
Graham which is leading the fight,
should relinquish the concession.
UF 1 Business Manager W. E.
(Ellis) Jones said, Food Service
is supposed to have this right
and the administration has
supported them for years. Its
Four Novice
Win 5, Lose 7
UF novice debaters Bob Sweet,
Cliff McClelland, Jim Wynns and
John McDivitt won five and lost
seven at last weekends Mercer
University Debate Tournament.
Sweet and McClelland won three
debates, defeating Stetson. Mercer
and Mount Berry, while Wynns and
McDivitt defeated teams from
Howard and Florida State Uni Universities.
versities. Universities.
John De Vault and Bill
McCormick, representing the UF,
will attend the Texas Christian
University Tournament at
P'ort Worth. Going to Wake Forest
University will be Howard
Glicken, Dalton Yancy, Maxey
and Ray Williams, all
novice debaters.

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Hypnotizing commedian Garry Moore is Dr. Franz Polgar who will appear at the
University Auditorium Thursday night at 8:15. Sponsored by the Florida Union Forums
Committee, his appearance will be free.

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday,

up to Food Service to make
arrangements with the students.
Movies cost us from S3O to
$75 each, said Alan Hastings,
2UC, who has helped order films
for Simpson Hall. We charge
15 cents for Graham Area residents
and 25 cents for everybody else.
The soft drink sales help us break
In addition, part of Grahams
activity fees goes towards the film
Ken Kennedy, resident assistant
for Truslar Hall, said drinks can
be bought from off-campus
wholesale dealers cheaper than
from Food Service.

Doctors Tell
Os Advances

muscle cell that can take its own
photograph is the key to a newer
technique for pinpointing the
activity of drugs for heart patients.
The procedure, which could lead
to greater understanding of how
the heart muscle works, was
described here recently by three
UF medical researchers. The
presentation was part of the
Scientific Sessions at the annual
meeting of the American Heart
Drs. F. E. Tubbs, Lamar
described in their research report
how the drug digitalis, which is
used to strengthen the heartbeat,
was tagged with a radioactive
substance. Then tiny slices of
the heart muscle of experimental
animals were sandwiched
between a microscope slide and
a ( thin film of photographic
The radioactive drug produced

Oct. 29,1963

We sell our drinks to the
student at a higher pricethan Food
Service does, Kennedy added,
but this keeps us from raising
prices to see the film.
in one instance, said Graham
counselor William A. Bryan,
Food Service charged $2 per
gallon for punch as well as for
a serving table, cloth, ladle and
bowl. The bill finally reached S7O
for the 25 gallons ordered, he
It would have been cheaper to go
through another agency, Bryan

dark tracks on the film directly
above the part of the cell in which
it was concentrated just as a small
beam of light would expose a
photographic film. This cell self
portrait was then examined with
the aid of an electron microscope,
giving the researchers a look at
the part of the cell where the
digitalis went to work.
The electron microscope,
which enlarges the area we are
studying up to 100,000 times, is
the key instrument in this kind of
research, Dr. Crevasse said.
It gives far greater
magnification than the
conventional optical microscope.
As a comparison, the electron
microscope does a job equivalant
to locating an ant on a football
This is the magnitude of the
problem of locating the drug
digitalis in the cell, Dr. Crevasse

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Junior Dan Dremann is the UF student seen tumbling at
all football games. Although he's not a cheerleader,
he's a member of the UF gymnastics club and works with
the cheerleaders.
Street Dance Is
'Most Successful
The Homecoming street dance Saturday night at the Plaza of the
Americas was the most successful, over, according to assistant
general coordinator of Homecoming Byron I). Groves.
At least 4,000 persons attended, Groves said. This figure is
many times the estimated 600 persons that attended last years dance.
The informal dance, entitled the Homecoming Finale, was
sponsored by the Mens presidents Council and the Womens Student
Association (WSA).
The informal dress was the major reason given by Groves for this
years success. He felt the dress was more in tune with the
Homecoming atmosphere.
Last years dance was semi-formal and held in Hie Blue Hoorn of
the Student Service Center (Hub).
Purpose of the dance is to provide additional Homecoming activities
for the close to 10,000 independents here and also to serve to alleviate
the crowded conditions at fraternity parties.
Music was provided this year by the Jokers.
Art Exhibition
Shows 3 Media

Sculpture, painting and photo photography
graphy photography are the media to be
exhibited in Gainesville by a
former UF student and two fine
arts graduate students beginning
This professional level
exhibition will be shown at 305
S.E. 7th Street nightly from 7 p.m.
to 10 p.m. Nov. 2 through Nov. 10.
A reception is planned for Friday,
Nov. 1 at 7 p.m.
Johann K. Eyfells, 7AH, presents
his sculpture in metals. Eyfells
was born in Reykjavik, Iceland in
1923. Following undergraduate
work at the California College of
Arts and Crafts and at the Uni University
versity University of California, he received
a bachelor in architecture degree
at the UF in 1953.
Eyfells work has been shown in
Iceland, Denmark and in the
southeastern United States. He
was recently awarded the second
prize for sculpture in the All-
Florida Sculpture Show in Miami.
Painting falls in the realm of
Steve 7AR. Lotz, 24, was
born in Los Angeles. Following
an honors degree in fine arts from
UCLA, he studied at the University
of Vienna for one year.
New York was the scene of a
one man show for Lotz in November
1961. A UF Candidate for an
MFA degree, he has been a teach teaching
ing teaching assistant at the art school for
two years.
Former UF student G. Wade
Swicord chooses photography as
his media of expression. Born
in Korea, Swicord, 28, lived in
Florida during the formative years

and attended the UF where he
studied English.
Swicord quit school to devote
full time to photography. He is
presently using his skills comer comercially
cially comercially but feels the camera is an
excellent tool for exposition. He
has set out to prove it.
Unable to find suitable facilities
for showing their work in the
Gainesville area, the men decided
to collaborate and create their
At their own expense, time and
effort they resurrected the old
house at 305 SE 7th Street. Sanding
floors, papering walls and
scrubbing windows are but part
of the work they consider a small
fee for a successful show.
The show is open to the public
and admission is free.
Recruiter Visiting
Campus Today
Capt. Gary E. Little, Air Force
recruiting officer selection
specialist of the 3503 d USAF
Recruiting Group, Robins AFB,
Georgia is visiting the UF this
Captain Little will be available
to interview students, male and
female, who are interested in any
of the various officer programs
offered by the U. S. Air Force.
Persons desiring information
regarding the various officer
programs offered by the Air Force
may contact Little at the Air
Force Recruiting office in the
Florida Union, Tuesday and
Wednesday, 9 a.m. 5 p.m.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

Page 2

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. . will appear at the UF Wednesday, along with a
singing background of the Pennsylvanicns.

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1 to 4 pm and 7 to 8:30 pm, Wednesday and Thursday
Room 200, Florida Union

/ItHe musical scene
by REID POOLE, head of UF music department

Fred Waring
Fred Waring and his
Pennsylvanians are currently
starring in a new musical
production called the Magic of
The UF Lyceum Council
presents the show in Florida
Gymnasium Wednesday evening at
8 : 15.
The attraction is a special extra
event, in addition to the regular
season series of eight Lyceum
attractions. All student and general
public tickets are sl.
Seats are now on sale at the
Information Booth 9 a.m. 4:30
p.m. All seats are in reserved
sections of Florida Gymnasium.
An Institution
Fred Waring and the Pennsyl Pennsylvanians
vanians Pennsylvanians represent an institution
firmly established on the American
musical scene. For more than 30
years, Waring has been building
a reputation for high quality
popular music, with emphasis on
good singing, both solo and choral,
and always presented with
excellent musicianship and good

3-Day Fete
The Florida State Music
Teachers Association will hold its
29th annual convention on the UF
campus Nov. 3,4, and 5. A bonus
for the UF campus and Gainesville
residents is a three-day music
festival. There will be three
evening concerts Sunday,
Monday and Tuesday.
On Sunday, Nov. 3, at 8:15, in
the university Auditorium, Edward
Troupin will conduct the UF
Symphony orchestra in a program
including the Brahms Tragic
Overture, theT Beethoven
Emperor Concerto, and the
Symphony No. 2 by Vitorio
Giannini. Samuel Teeters is the
piano soloist in the Beethoven
concerto. There is no charge for
this concert.
Leon Fleisher
On Monday evening, one of the
great pianists of our time, Leon
Fleisher, will present a piano
recital in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at the usual concert hour of
8;15. Fleisher will offer
compositions by Bach, Schubert.
Debussy, and Chopin. He will also
present the Sonata by the
contemporary American
composer, Leon Kirchner.
Fleishers concert is a regular
attraction on the Lyceum Council
series. The usual prices will
prevail s2 for adults, $1 for
high school students and children.
Students here are admitted free.
One important change for everyone
to note is that beginning with the
Fleisher concert, there will be
reserved seat tickets for Lyceum
Council attractions in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium. The tickets
for Fleishers concerts were
available beginning yesterday at
the Information Booth across from
the Student Service Center (Hub).
All students should pick up their
tickets in advance, the earlier
the better, here.
All holders of Lyceum Council
season tickets should present
tickets at the booth for the best
choice of available seats.
Season tickets for the remaining
six attractions on the Lyceum
Council series may still be
purchased at a 25 per cent discount
or $9 for the remaining six events.

' j i b baiTt i rm >

String Quartet
The UF Department of Music
faculty string quartet, known as
the Florida String Quartet, will
present a concert *in the University
Auditorium Tuesday, Nov. 5, at
The quartet is made up of Edward
Troupin and Ina Claire Forbes,
violin; Robert Schnieber, viola;
and Marie Henderson, cello. They
will offer the Cjhartet in G minor,
nicknamed The Horseman, by
Joseph Haydn, the Quartet No. 4
by the contemproary American
composer, Walter Piston, and the
impressionistic G minor Quartet,
Opus 10, of Claude Debussy. There
is no charge for this concert.
Other Events
On Sunday afternoon, Nov. 3,
there will be three concerts in
the Music Building Auditorium,
regular events of the Florida State
Music Teachers Association Con Convention,
vention, Convention, which will feature Florida
musicians and Florida composers
from all over the state.
Sunday afternoon at 3;15, there
will be a concert of compositions
by members of the Florida
Composers League. The concert
will feature .compositions by 10
Florida composers and some
twenty Florida performers and the
University of Florida Choir.
At 5:30 Sunday afternoon, there
will be a concert featuring college
student performers from seven
different Florida colleges and
At 2 p.m. the same afternoon,
there will be a recital by out outstanding
standing outstanding pre college student
Faculty Concert
Monday at 1:30 p.m., in the
Music Building Auditorium, there
will be a concert featuring college
and university performers from
eight different Florida university
and college faculties. These
concerts offer campus audiences
an opportunity to become
acquainted with some of the
outstanding musical personalities
from all over the state.

r Men Wanted
By Orchesis
Its men students wanted, no experience needed, according to
Mrs. Joan Ditmore, instructor for Orchesis, a UF dance group
interpreting feeling through rhythm set to music.
Mrs. Ditmore, an instructor in the UF Physical Education Depart Department,
ment, Department, said many of the dance routines call for male dancers, which
the group does not have.
The reason for the lack of men in Orchesis is that contemporary
dance is confused with ballet. Contrary to this misconception, the
type of dancing done by Orchesis would be beneficial to all persons
interested in good exercise and developing good coordination, said
Mrs. Ditmore.
Orchesis is open to all levels of experience.
New members are considered apprentices and must display a
certain level of skill at a tryouts held this month before being accepted
a full member.
Orchesis conducts a workship in December for the required
physical education classes to give them abetter understanding of dance
Members of Orchesis usually perform the dancing parts in Florida
Players productions. Orchesis is also the group performing for the
humanities classes as a visual explanation of lecture on the arts.
Orchesis dancers recently made a half-hour film for educational
television station WUFT, Channel 5, entitled Moment of Dance.
The club has brought to the UF such outstanding exponents of
contempory dance as Merce Cunningham and Daniel Nagrin.
All persons interested in joining may attend the Thursday meetings
at 7 p.m. in the womens gymnasium.

'Krazy Kampus Kontest

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|. ii

The KKK returneth.
After six weeks the students are out in front but the Florida Alligator
sponsored Krazy Kampus Kontest is about to make its comeback. This

weeks contest is a toughie.
Last weeks winner was Robert E. Grunewald, who was chosen
from more than 50 entires.
The luxurious prizes, as weve mentioned before, are donated by
Alans Cubana, the Alligator, Florida Theater and this weeks profits
from Alligator newsstand sales*^.^^
Answers should be delivered to the Florida Alligator, room 9,
Florida Union.

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11. am
* 706 West University Avenue

Appearing as part of Fred Waring's "Magic of Music',
the Glee Club Girls will be seen Wednesday night at

8:15 in Florida Gymnasium
Tickets are on sale for the
Lyceum Counci I event today
, and Wednesday for sl.

I! ll it w

for Seniors and Graduates in mechanical,
Appointments should be made
in advance through your
College Placement Office
Pratt & y
wniiney q
| An Equol Opportunity Employer
- i .*

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

T-Bone.. .95$ lb. Chuck...67s lb.
C1ub...83$ lb. Standing Rib...7ls lb.
Sirloin.. .89$ lb. B&R Rump...Bss lb.
Boston Butts.. .45$ lb.
Sliced Pork L0in...63$ lb.
Center Cut Chops.. .79$ lb.
ONE HALF BEEF, Cut & Packaged.. .48$ lb.
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Coiry Village

Research on the geometry of
molecules is currently underway
at the UF Chemistry Department.
The research grant of $21,000
is supported by the American
Chemical Society.
We are interested in the
bonding of organic molecules,
said Dr. Thomas L. Westman,
assistant professor of chemistry.
In bonding these molecules a
prepared ring' of molecules is
fused together to form a system.
Compromising the system is a
ring of carbon atoms.
A specific compound is used to
interconnect the two rings. This
then gives the fused bicyclic
ring system.

Page 3

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

Page 4

editojri als

Investment In Education
Because of the well-organized campaign to win support for
Amendment No. 2 in Floridas constitutional referendum November
5, more citizens probably know more about the needs of higher
education than at any time in recent years.
DURING THE CAMPAIGN, it is unfortunate, but understandable,
that some of the provisions of the Amendment have been reduced to
their simplest possible terms. In reality, the program initiated by
this Amendment is rather complex.
Over-simplifying it seems likely to raise a number of questions
in the minds of voters that are clearly answered by the full
If the Florida Constitution were a perfect document, this Amendment
would not be necessary, instead, the Legislature would have full
authority to meet the needs of higher education in any manner it
considered best.
But the imperfect Constitution imposes unwise restrictions upon
the Legislature which will be removed with ratification of Amendment
No. 2.
THE AMENDMENT often is described as allowing a $75-million
bond Issue for expansion of higher education. That is not a precise
More accurately, the Amendment will permit thats a key word
-- the launching of a 50 year program for financing capital improve improvements
ments improvements authorized by the Legislature at junior colleges and universities
through issuance of bonds.
The program pledges a tax already levied on the gross receipts
of public utilities for repayment of the bonds. The value of bonds
that can be issued is limited in the Amendment to $75 million during
the 1963-65 budget period and SSO million in any following biennium.
VOTERS SHOULD keep two aspects of this program in sharp
Amendment No. 2 is entirely permissive. Any projects built under
this program either already have been authorized by the Legislature
or must be approved in the future by three-fifths of both houses.
The Florida Legislature has been accused of many excesses, but
it never has been accused of reckless spending for higher education.
In fact, the state ranks among the bottom 10 in the nation in financial
support of its universities.
Certainly there is no reason to fear that this program grants too
much too quickly*
The dabinet is handed the responsibility by the Amendment for
planning, constructing, and furnishing any buildings authorized by
the Legislature under this program.
A Doubting Thomas can raise many detailed questions about how
this will be accomplished. Yet this much is clear: The Cabinet is
better suited to do a good job in executing this program than any
other arm of state government.
OPPONENTS OF Amendment No. 2 have aimed their big guns at
the wisdom of issuing bonds, of course it would be better and cheaper
to pay cash. There is not enough cash available, however, and the
quarters in which the Amendment is now opposed are the same that
in the past have fought new taxes.
This long-range bond program for higher education in Florida
should be approved because it opens the way for the Legislature to
meet the needs of advanced education at once.
No other practical method to meet those needs is now available
to the citizens of Florida.
.... St. Petersburg Times

No. 2.


By Hugh McArthur
Well, last weeks column
certainly created a stir. Since
much of the comment indicated
some degree of misunderstanding,

Being a weekend visitor to your
fair city of Gainesville and
perforce, your impressive
university campus, I found some
unbudgeted time and, being of
Scotch-Irish lineage, I found my
Scots blood asserting command
and decided to expand my grasp of
campus thinking.
I read with deep interest Mr.
Hugh McArthurs column about
Who Keeps the Cl Segregated
in the Florida Alligator,
We have some Negro students
now enrolled at the university.
They should be accorded the same
civil rights and privileges as their
fellow students by being accepted
in all public business
establishments, be it eating,
drinking or amusement facilities.
Simply this: It will establish
a system o! reward and goal for
that great mass of underprivileged,
uncultured, undesirable, and yes

A Reply To A Host Os Misunderstanding

Beloved Old UF?

I would like to attempt some
clarification at this time.
I firmly and sincerely believe
that all our student Negroes should
be permitted admittance to any
business in this town and

highly repulsive mass of black
Americans to strive for and
possibly with a high level of
incentive and with our wisdom
and Gods help we will attain full
understanding and equality of the
races at some future date. We must
start somewhere and Mr.
McArthur may have found the
perfect place, for at least
Gainesville, to start.
Extend my congratulations to
Mr. McArthur for having the
courage and intestinal fortitude
to express his opinion and con convic
vic convic t ion in such a highly
controversial area of thought.
I may not wholly agree with him
but what America needs is more
young men who do not decay in the
light of adverse public opinion.
This is true Americanism!
Henry O. Wilson
is a prominent criminal lawyer
and a past municipal judge in


(To Any proud Males:)
Theodore I'eik, 19th century
psychologist jjioted for his works
in the realm of sexual behavior,
points out that while about 45 per
cent of the endeavor of the mature
male is directed toward sexual
responsibility and indulgence, the
mature female,-on the other hand,
is inclined to devote somewhere
in the neighborhood of 90 to 95
per cent of her enterprises to
her sexual responsibilities, which
include to a great extent the rearing
of a family, the keeping of the
home, her role of companionship
as a spouse, etc.
Just about every red-blooded,
unmarried female has a sort of
mental notebook in which is
listed on one side a number of
candidates who she considers
a sufficient challenge to her female
ego to be worthy of her efforts.
While on the other side of this
mental datebook opposite each
candidate rests a small box
reserved specifically for quality
points lettering A through E,
rating the extent to which she has
been able to handle the
candidate. I know a number of
girls carrying a fifteen hour (a day)
load with a 4.0 average.
Remember the girl you took to
the fraternity party? Tough, huh?
She has a study date every
week-night. To her, youre a name
in her datebook with a letter beside
it. How many quality points did
she rate herself on yoq?
Do you like being a statistic,
a name on the list? Do you think
Ill settle for this?
Youre damn right I will.
Name Withheld

particularly those businesses
patronized primarily by students.
I am unalterably opposed to
continued discrimination against
this group because such action
is so blatently contrary to reason
that gross and unjustifiably
discrimination can be the only
I sincerely believe that the
continuation of gross and unjusti unjustifiable
fiable unjustifiable discrimination can and will
have a ever increasing detrimental
effect on our country.
I tried to make it clear that
my interest in this matter, under
existing circumstances, ended with
the acceptance of our students. I
know the Cl would suffer now' if
they were to open their arms to
all out integration. There are many
reasons for this, which we need
not discuss, but the observation as
a fact is grounds enough to
sympathize with the owners of the
Cl. However, I dont feel that
limited integration would be as
I jumped on the Cl pretty hard
about this and many thought the
attack was something personal or
unjustified under the
circumstances. I hope the brief
sketch of ideas following will
explain many things and possibly
even help in the solution to the Cl

in Tuesdays Alligator, Edward
M. Berckman's letter captioned
Rebuttal quoted from a
University of Florida Law Review
article entitled, An innkeepers
Right to Discriminate to refute
the property right of a proprietor
of a private business, namely the
C.1., to refuse service to whom whomever
ever whomever he chooses. In summing up
his argument, he stated, So
there is, historically, a legal as
well as moral basis for expecting
a public restaurant -as
distinguished from a private club
- to serve all the public.
What Mr. Berckman
conveniently neglected to quote is
from Blacks Legal Dictionary,
A restaurant where meals only
are furnished is not an inn or
tavern. Nor did he quote from any
of the cases that set forth this
legal distinction.
Mr. Berckman also neglected,
conveniently, to quote from further
on in the law review article where
it stated, Under the common law,
private enterprises have no duty
to receive and can discriminate
for any reason. Such
discrimination does not contravene
the guarantees of the fourteenth
amendment or subject the
proprietor to civil liability. ...
it has been repeatedly held that
individual acts of discrimination
are not prohibited by the fourteenth
Nor did Mr. Berckman refer to
the Federal case decided in 1959,
Williams v. Howard Johnsons
Restaurant 268 F.2d 845 which
stated, That amendment (the
fourteenth) erects no shield against
merely private conduct, however
discriminatory or wrongful.
So the issue returns, a
proprietor does have the right to
refuse service if he so desires.
This right is upheld in the common
law and now in the statutes of
Jerry DeVane

I think any person placing
pressure on the Cl at this time
as regards total integration is
revolving in a heaven of pleasant
but utterly useless idealism. The re
is little question their business
would suffer and any person who
expects an American businessman
to place his livelihood in jeopardy
is just not being realistic.
I am very much opposed not only
to the Public Accommodations Bill
but any similar jjiece of legislation
as I believe these matters should
be left up to the people until
violence or some equally serious
consideration makes this approach
no longer feasible. The function
of picketing is a wonderful way to
let the public know whats going

I he Florida Alligator
Editor-in-chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor.,. Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor 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.

Bond Issue
The State of Florida has made
tremendous gains in population and
various fields of economic
development since 1950. These
gains have-brought prosperity and
also problems.
One of the greatest impacts has
been made on our educational
facilities. The need for funds to
provide State institutions with
adequate facilities has increased
each year.
The 1963 Legislature, in its
wisdom, proposed an amendment
to Article XII of the State Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, which, subject to the
approval of the voters, would
permit the issuance of revenue
certificates to provide $75 million
for such purposes. The amend amendment
ment amendment provides that effective Jan January
uary January 1, 1964, and thereafter for
50 years, all proceeds from the
gross receipts tax (utilities) shall
be dedicated to a trust fund for
this program.
The funds from the revenue
certificates would go to the States
junior colleges, institutions of
higher learning, and certain
vocational technical schools.
The State Board of Education,
which would control the funds
generated through this program,
has always taken a very
conservative approach to revenue
bond financing. Further, the ground
rules for procedures as provided
by the proposed Constitutional
Amendment, would prevent future
Board of Education members from
pursuing anything but a
conservative philosophy in such
bond programs.
While the States population
growth has slowed somewhat, it
is predicted the population of
Florida will be approximately
8,000,000 by 1970. Many challenges
lie ahead for our State and we
must plan today to meet them.
Ray E. Green
State comptroller

on and thereby avail an informed
public of away to intelligently
make up its own mind what kind
of activities it will support. To
me this is a superlative in the
American approach to conflict.
It is not my purpose, or the
purpose of anyone trying to solve
problems rather than create them,
to unnecessarily aggravate people.
Mr. Loomis and Mr. Hammond
have both been outstanding
supporters erf the student body
in most of its activities. I hope
it will be possible for a mutuall
satisfactory solution in this
situation that has intervened
between friends, to be devised
so that all will once again be as
it should be.

It's Grad Level Scholarships Galore

Os Tr.e Gator Staff
Literally hundreds of graduate
level scholarships are available
for UF students, Graduate Study
awards committee Chairman
Alton Morris reports.
Knowing where to look for them
is the problem although
information about such graduate
study opportunities is printed hy
the pound, Morris said.
pamphlets on individual awards
are posted in various colleges on
campus and on the bulletin board
at the information booth across
from the Hub. More information
is available through the Graduate
School office in Tigert Hall.
The Graduate Study Awards
Committee, formed last year, has
also established a section in the
Social Science Room of the main
library devoted to all kinds of
fellowships offered.
Pamphlets, application blanks
and fliers on individual
scholarships are in a filing cabinet
and books with detailed information
are shelved there.
Committee members also
coordinate the work of various
representatives of national
foundations on the UF campus.
Members of this years committee
are: Dr. Morris, chairman; Dr.
L. R. Arrington, Dr. Clarence
Derrick, Dr. Frederick Hartmann,
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, Dr. R. L.
Lassiter, Prof. A. A. Murphree,
Dr. A. G. Smith and Dr. H. S.
In order to be eligible for
graduate school, a student should
normally have a 3.0 average for
his junior and senior years, make
satisfactory grades on the
Graduate Record Exam (GRE) and
be accepted in the department in
which he wishes to do his graduate
Financial need of a student is a
definite consideration, Dr. Morris
said. Interested students should
see a member of the Graduate
Study Awards Committee.
Following is a selected list of
the major graduate fellowship and
financial aids available in
American and foreign universities.
These are scholarships in the
more general areas of study:
The Fulbright scholarships are
competitive u. S. Government

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HELPING 'BfKHELPING GRADUATES GET MONEY his specialty. UF professor Alton Morris, Graduate
Study Awards Committee chairman, holds One of the books
used to help graduates obtain money through fellowships
Q nd other programs.

grants, applications for which are
processed by the UF. Seniors and
graduate students are eligible to
apply. Scholarships are available
for many of the countries of
Western Europe and the Far and
Near East. Related grants cover
Latin America.
Grants include transportation,
books, maintenance, tuition and
foreigh orientation allowances.
Applications should be made
immediately to Dr. Charles D.
Farris, 196 Bldg. E.
Applicants are initially
processed by the local Fulbright
Scholarship committee -- Prof.
Frederick H. Hartmann, chairman,
6 Peabody Hall.
Students interested in studying in
Germany should also consult the
German Government Scholarship
awards by writing the German
Embassy, Washington, D. C.
Applicants must be unmarried,
male citizens of the United States
of at least junior standing, and
between the ages of 18 and 25.
Tenure: two to three years at
Oxford University, England. Value:
approximately SIOO.
Nominations should be made
immediately to Prof. A. A.
Murphree, 202 Anderson Hall.
Purpose of this foundations
awards is to recruit for college
teaching those students of superior
academic standing who have a
genuine interest ;in the
philosophical and theological
aspects at any recognized school
of students choice. GRE scores in
Verbal, Quantitative and Advanced
tests are required.
Financial Assistance would
depend upon need of the individuals
for the year, beginning at $1,500
plus tuition fees and running to a
much higher figure. Renewable
fellowship leading to the Ph.D.
Applications must be made
immediately to Prof. Ruffin Jones,
128 Flint Hall.
National Science
Awarded for the purpose of
promoting the progress of science.
Annual stipends range from SI,BOO
to $3,400, renewable. Seniors and
graduate students are eligible to
apply for graduate study leading to

a career in research or teaching
in mathematical, physical, medical
biological, and engineering
sciences, anthropology,economics
geography, the history and
philosophy of science, psychology,
and sociology.
GRE scores in Verbal and
Quantitative test are required, and
the Advanced is highly
recommended. Deadline for appli applicat
cat applicat ions for the Cooperative
Graduate Fellowships is Nov. 1;
deadline for applications for
Graduate Fellowships is Jan. 1.
The local coordinator is Prof.
A. G. Smith, 235 Tigert Hall.
Woodrow Wilson
Fellowships are available for
first-year graduate work leading
to a career in college teaching.
Nominations may be made by any
member of the academic
profession by Oct. 31.
Fields of graduate study:
Humanities, social sciences,
natural sciences, mathematics,
GRE scores are not required but
are strongly recommended as
supporting evidence of academic
Fellowship is awarded for one
year. Stipend of $1,500 plus tuition
in graduate school of students
choice, plus dependency
UF representative: Dr. AltonC.
Morris, 208 Anderson Hall.
National Defense
Fellowships for individuals
interested in teaching in a college
or university. individuals
interested in studying a relatively
neglected modern foreign language
should investigate the National
Defense Foreign Language Fellow Fellowships.
ships. Fellowships.
Fellowships normally are a
three-year award leading to the
Ph.D. The basic stipend is $2,000
for the first post-baccalaureate
year; $2,200 for the second; $2,
400 for the third; plus S4OO for
each dependent each year. The
institution may waive tuition and
fees at its discretion.
Application should be made to
an institution alloted Fellowships
in an approved program, not to
the U. S. Office of Education. A
list of approved graduate programs
with the number of Fellowships
available in each field at each
institution is normally available
about Jan. 15, and may be obtained
from the U.S. Office of Education
or from the individual graduate
schools that have been allotted
funds for graduate programs.
Closing date is set by the
institutions concerned, but
students should apply shortly after
the list of programs is available.
Local coordinator is Dean L. E.
Grinter, 235 Tigert Hall.
Foreign Area
Applications are made direct to
the foundation by interested candi candidates.
dates. candidates. Open only to U. S. or
Canadian cit ize ns or aliens
permanently residing in the United
States who intend to become
citizens. Age limit, 35.
Foreign Area Training Fellow Fellowships
ships Fellowships are available, for study
concerning Asia, Latin America,
the Near East, Soviet Union and
Eastern Africa, to help increase
the number of American men and
women who understand and can
interpret the cultures, histories,
and current problems of these
Open to the following persons
who wish to undertake studies
relating to these areas: (a)
graduate students in the social

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

sciences Or humanities; (b) grad graduate
uate graduate students now' in area studies
programs; (c) scholars with the
doctorate in the social sciences
or humanities.
Stipends for study in the United
States include a monthly main maintenance
tenance maintenance allowance of
approximately $2lO for the Fellow
plus allowances for dependents,
tuition and necessary transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Stipends for Fellows
studying abroad vary accordingly
to country, and include allowances
for dependents, transportation,
and, exceptional cases, certain
other expenses which may be
necessary to carry out the training
program. Applicatioh forms and
further information may be
obtained from Foreign Area
Fellowship Programs, 444
Madison Ave., New York 22, N.Y.
Marie Curie Fellowship in
radiology, physics or chemistry,
open to women of France and United
States, $5,000. Sarah Berlinner
Fellowship in physics, chemistry
or biology, doctorate in field ol'
research required. Open to women
of any country represented in the
International Federation of
University Women. Stipend: $5,000.
Ida H. Hyde Fellowship in
euthenics or eugneics, doctorate
in field of research required. Open
to women of any country repre represented
sented represented in the International
Federation of University Women.
Stipend: $5,000.
Apply to Fellowship Office,
AAUW Educational Foundation,
2401 Virginia Ave. NW Washing Washington
ton Washington 7, D.C.
Other awards available,
unrestricted as to age or place
of research. Apply same address.
Offered to unmarried men and
women between the ages of 20
and 28 inclusive who hold a college
or university degree and possess
a working knowledge of the
language of the country in which
they propose to study. Amount of
award varies according to country
and covers transportation, main maintenance,
tenance, maintenance, tuition, fees, books, etc.,
for one academic year, closing
date is April 15. Address corres correspondence
pondence correspondence to the Rotary in
applicants home city.
General Electric
General Electric Foundation
makes fellowships available in the
science, engineering the social
sciences, humanities, business
administration, and graduate law.
Write to Fellowship Program,
General Electric Foundation,
Crotonville, Box 791, Ossining,
N. Y.
Social Science
Grants for research in the
humanities and social sciences on
Africa, contemporary China, Latin
America, and Near and Middle
East. Detailed program announce announcements
ments announcements available from Social
Science Research Council, Fellow Fellowships
ships Fellowships and Grants, 230 Park Ave.,
New York 17, N.Y.
General eligibility for these
awards include U.S. citizenship,
bachelors degree unless other otherwise
wise otherwise indicated, good academic
record, good character amd
personality, ability to use the

language of the country of study,
and good health. The age limit
is 35 unless otherwise noted.
Successful candidates must meet
all expenses of travel and
incidentals unless otherwise
indicated. In most cases they must
supplement the grants with partial
living expenses. In a limited
number of cases, supplemental
travel grants are available.
Further information may be
obtained from the Institute of
International Education, 800
Second Avenue,.New York 17, N.Y.
Unspecified number of awards
for graduate students who are
preparing for (1) teaching.the
modern foreign language at an
institution of higher education in
the United States, or (2) teaching
at an American inslitution of higher
education in another field in which
competency in the language for
which the Fellowship awarded is
highly desirable, or (3) employ employment
ment employment in a professional or technical
activity (governmental or non nongovernmental,
governmental, nongovernmental, and nonprofit, non nonsectarian)
sectarian) nonsectarian) which will contribute
significantly to the conduct of the
nations economic, cultural,
educational, scientific or political
Fellows are expected to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on study of one of the
relatively neglected modern
foreign languages or language
groups, especially those of Asia,
Africa, and East Europe. Students
concentrating on French, German
or Italian are not eligible for
awards in this program. Appli Application
cation Application may be made for awards
to cover (1) the summer session,
(2) the academic year, or (3)
summer and the following
academic year.
A Fellow may apply for stipend
will comprise the cost of tuition
and all required fees, plus $450
for summer study and academic
year. Candidates may apply for
an allowance for each dependent
of $l2O for study only, or SGOO
for the academic year, or $720
for summer plus the academic
year. A round trip travel
allowance is permitted.
Study must be at an institution
in the United States. Applications
may be obtained from graduate
schools with relevant programs,
not the U.S. Educational Office.
Closing date, about Feb. 1. Local
coordinator is Dean L. E.Grinter.
In unrestricted fields open to
highly qualified applicants with a
bachelors degree. The awards are
for graduate study in the Scandi Scandinavian
navian Scandinavian countries and usually
amount to $1,500 $1,600 for one
academic year. Closing date, Feb.
Address correspondence to the
American -Scandinavian
Foundation, 127 East 73rd St., New
York 21, N.Y.
Given in the sciences, human humanities
ities humanities and other fields for study at
a British university. Open to
American graduates, men and
women, under 26. Stipend Is 550
pounds per year plus fares and
fuition fees. Write to British
Information Services, 45 Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, N.Y.,

Page 5

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

Page 6


1960 RED MG A Roadster. Wire
wheels. Good condition. $995. FR
6-0084. (G-33-st-c).
Convertible. Black, red interior,
V-8, automatic, power steering,
brakes, radio, heater. Excellent
condition. FR 2-6857 or FR 2-
0356. fG-33-st-c).
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).
Sedan. Excellent condition. New
tires, new seat covers. phone
2-5521 after 5:30 p.m. Bea
Hartman. (G-35-3t-c).
Fully equipped. Any reasonable
offer. 1824 N. W. 2nd Ave. Apt.
4 FR 6-4733. (G-33-st-c).

For Sale

SCUBA DIVING Equipment and
Misc. diving items. No reasonable
offer refused. Contact Ron Crist.
6-7581 until 6 : 00 p.m.(A-35-tf-c).
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
north on 441. (A-35-st-c).
Curt Jurgens co^or
s w|.oVEm)[s
Hear Sammy Davis Jr.
Sing "Katherin's Theme"
LAST TIME2 color hits
open 6:30; show at 7:00
reqularlow lst-run price
Pat Nancy
color shown Ist & last
2nd smash color thriller
fang & claw killers stalk
the city streets
| BLAcK Zoo- I



SEAMS FIXED. What have you to
be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate,
Reasonable. Typed on electric
typewriter with elite type. Mrs.
Betty Ogletree, 4105 N. W. 13th
Place. Phone 6-0995. (M-27-T-C).
Experienced, can furnish
references. Have bed, playpen in
comfortable home. 3919 N. W. 20th
Ter. 2-2982. (M-36-st-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).
. " HI I ! HI " ^
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North of
Lake Wauberg. Reservations
and free transportation. Call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).

Lost &. Found

LOST Saturday night, east end
of campus, womens glasses. Dark
blue and clear plastic frames.
$5 reward. Contact Richard
Johnson, FR 2-9495. Room 4088
Hume Hall. (L-37-3t-c).
LOST Straw Pocketbook in area
of 1200 West University Avenue.
Lost during Homecoming parade.
Call 6-3261, ext. 2788 between
'8:00 4:30. Name inside bag,
Marsha Neff. (L-36-2t-p).

For Rent

NEW FURNISHED Apartment. One
bedroom. Air-Conditioned. Save $,
now. Must rent before 31st. Call
376-6303 or 1824 N. W. 3rd place.
Apt. 6. (B-37-3t-c).
bright room in new home. Excellent
for study. Kitchen privileges.
2-8944 or 6-6064. (B-37-st-c).
students to rent furnished apt.
in Colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from University. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1216 S. W. 2nd
Avenue, 372-2722. (B-27-ts-c).
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835 |
HEELS put on in 5 minutesl
H SOLES put on in 15 minutes J
jocross from Ist notionol bonk |

Help Wanted

WAITERS NEEDED for lunch 11-
2:30. Apply in person at Larry's
Wonderhouse. 14 S.W. Ist Street.
(Behind Sears). (E-37-ts-c).
for qualified people in Rural
Development and Education, South Southeast
east Southeast Asia. International Voluntary
Services, 1903 N Street,
Washington D. C. (E-35-4t-p).
f FLORIDA 7feur/
Leagues-r Sea
I ii

m i is *. v >J f *W '£ F
.* *
> L
, *3§ - w | I Wfe
Vr'*? 1 T i >: pjcfe^sg^^
'*"; ;W N '* - -'
Dr. George F. Weber recently received the annual
award of the Florida Fruit and Vegetable Association
for his work in plant pathology.

Prof Works
For f Peanuts

More than 90 per cent of the
runner peanuts in the Southeast
are breeds developed by a UF
W. A. Carver, agronomist with
the UF Agricultural Experiment
Station, is the father V of the Dixie
Runner, Early Runner and Flori Florigiant
giant Florigiant breeds of peanuts.
Carver received a plaque in
1963 from the National Peanut
Council for his work in the
development of the peanut breeds.
Carver came to the UF in 1926,
immediately after receiving his
Ph.D. in genetics from lowa State
College. His first assignment here
involved the study of short staple
types of cotton.
Carver began his work on peanut
improvement in 1933. Dr. Fred H.
Hull, agr.onomy head at the
experiment station, had already
been working on peanut crosses
Carver said. The project was
turned over to Carver when the
cotton work was discontinued.
The primary goal of the
experiment stations work,Carver
said, is in developing a high quality
seed, able to resist damage and
survive in processing machine.
Since beginning work on the
project, Carver has increased the
yield per acre from 760 pounds to
1,200 pounds. Carver said he does
most of the farming work himself.
The Dixie Runner wasdeveloped
for release in 1943 and the Early
Runner in 1951. The Florigiant
was released in 1961. The Flori Florigiant
giant Florigiant is the only jumbo peanut
developed at the station, Carver
" f
SPiS, Physics
Group To Meet
The student section of the
American Institute of Physics and
the Sigma Pi Sigma Honor Society
will meet jointly today at 4:35p.m.
in Bless Auditorium of the physics
Dr. S. S. Ballard will speak on
physics professional societies.
All interested persons may attend.

Most people just like jumbo
peanuts, : said Carver, explaining
why the type was developed. The
jumbo peanut is about twice the
size of a regular peanut.
Work is now being completed
on a variety known as 416, a
plant designed for toughness and
non-brittle character. It is hoped
this peanut will go through handling
without breaking, Carver said.
Research on this type has been
going on for about 10 years, he
said, in 1955, the final cross was
made and the plant pedigree
Bus Ad Dames
To Hold Sale
Business Administration Dames
will sponsor a bake sale Saturday
at 9 a.m. in front of the Publix
Market in the Gainesville Shopping
Proceeds will go to the Sunland
Training Center.
_ j | j|
... of 1964 will appear with
Fred Waring and his Penn Pennsylvanians
sylvanians Pennsylvanians Wednesday night
in Florida Gymnasium at

UF Faces Dixie Foes

I Os the Gator Staff
' u
...former Coral Gables
star, will start at guard
for Gator cagers.

It's a practice frowned upon in track-laying circlbs. Nine out of f en
railroad experts agree: when driving railroad spikes, use a hammer.
"'Tf'you want to get a job done right, use the proper tools. T e same
principle applies to advertising. If you have a product or service to
offer members of the university community, the proper tool is the
Florida Alligator.

Coach Norman Sloans UF cage
edition will face a steady diet of
Deep South opponents during the
1963-1964 season.
The 20-game schedule reads
like a Southern road map with
only one opponent from outside
of Dixie slated to face the Gators.
The University of Tulsas Golden
Hurricanes will invade Florida
Gymnasium for a Dec. 21 tilt.
This years schedule includes
games with each of the teams in
the Southeastern Conference
(SEC). Sloans charges will meet
Alabama, Georgia and Auburn on
a ho me-and-home basis.
Single games gre on tap with
Georgia Tech, Vanderbilt, Tulane,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi,
LSU and Mississippi State.
Non-conference games are set
with Florida State, Miami and
Tampa. Florida will meet the
Seminoles in the season opener
on Dec. 3 in Florida Gymnasium.
The Orange and Blue will be out
to duplicate lastyears twin-killing
inflicted on the Tallahassee tribe.
Sloan, who said at the beginning
of practice sessions on Oct. 15
that the Gators 1 needed to improve
their defensive and rebounding
skills, has seven cagers back
from last years team that
compiled a 12-14 record.
Tom Baxley (5-10) and Brooks
Henderson (6-2) lead the group
of returning lettermen. The
talented backcourt duo--who many
observers think are the most
talented set of guards in the SEC
-- were first and third in scoring
for the Gators last year. Tom
the Bomb set the pace in the
scoring derby with a 16.2 average

while Henderson finished with a
14.2 average.
Dick Tomlinson (6-4 1/2), Bob
Hoffman (6-7 1/2) and Mont
Highley (6-6 1/2) were all on
the first team at one time or
another and each of them returns
this year.
Othex leturnees include Bill
Koss (6-7) and Lanny Sommese
Up from last years freshmen
aggregation come two of the tallest
4 gM §"
cagers in the South. Richard Peek
(6-11 1/4) and Garry Keller (6-9)
were the most highly recruited high
school basketball players in the
state of Florida in 1962 and both
of them showed potential on the
freshmen team last year.
Peek and Keller both figure
prominently in our plans for this
year, Sloan said.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

Blue League Plays
Volleyball Finals
Murals Editor

Blue League fraternity volleyball finals are tonight at 8 in the
Florida Gymnasium.
The competition will be between Chi Phi and Phi Gamma Delta.
The results of yesterdays volleyball games are: PGI) won by forfeit,
and DU 15 15 DX 7 13.
Beginning Thursday at 4:45 p.m., flag football will be the next
sport for the Blue league. Thursdays schedule is: pi Epsilon Phi
vs. Alpha Gamma Rho, Delta Sigma Phi vs. Phi Gamma Delta, Pi
Kappa Phi vs. Lambda Chi Alpha, and Delta Chi vs. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
In the Orange league, competition in flag football began yesterday
with seven games. The results of the games 'are; DTI) 6 PKT 0,
AEP 13 PKA 7, SC 14 ATO 12, SAE 0 (won by first down) TC 6,
AEP 25 SPE 19, PLP 12 KA 0, PI)T 25 -KS 13 and BTD 25
SN 7.
Competition picks up again for the Orange league Wednesday
with: Phi Kappa Tau vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi
Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma vs. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Tau vs.
Sigma Nu, Pi Lambda Phi vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Alpha vs.
Tau Epsilon phi, Sigma Chi vs. Theta chi and Alpha Tau Omega
vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
In the mens independent league flag football action began yesterday
with bracket playoffs between Flavet 3 and the Lizards. Today, after
the Flavet 111 win over Lizards (20-0) in yesterday's game, Flavet
111 will play the Cuban Comets for the championship.
Handball will be the next sport for the mens independent league.
Wednesday in the engineering league, aero plays tnd., and chemical
plays ag. in flag football at 5 p.m.
Sorority action began yesterday with table tennis in the Blue League.
All games were forfeited.
Todays competition will lie between Alpha Delta Pi and Delta
Delta Delta in the Orange League.
Handball in the dormitory league will dominate much of the action
this week with the quarter-finals today, semi-finals Wednesday and
finals Thursday night.
The results of yesterdays games are: Murphree L won over
Sledd H by two singles and Fletcher M won over Murphree B by one
single and one double. The following won by forfeit; Murphree J,
Fletcher S, Weaver 11, South LV, Spencer and Noble. The rest of
the games were called off because of darkness. Games will be
rescheduled for a later date.

, 1....- ..
I. .
11 HoiratoeJ

1227 West University Avenue

Mural News 1

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963

Page 8

UF Center Morgan
Named New Captain

Os The Gator Staff
Head Coach Ray Graves has
named Jimmy Morgan as team
captain for the remaining four
Graves said this system will
probably be the way things are done
as long as he is head coach. Each
year after spring practice gridders
will elect a captain for the entire
Most of the Gators were back
at full speed yesterday as
regulars went through light dummy
drills and the reserves who did
not play inSaturdays game scrim scrimmaged
maged scrimmaged the B-team.
The Gators are trying to forget
the Tigers of last week and
concentrate on the ones they will
be playing this Saturday at Auburn.
There is naturally going to

Seminoles Reeling
After VPI Upset

Florida State Seminoles, still
reeling from Saturdays 31-23 loss
to Virginia Tech, pulled
themselves together yesterday and
found at least one thing to be
thankful for-- there were no
serious injuries.
Two tackles received minor
injuries and two others who sat
out the Virginia Tech game are
still on the injury list. But all
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be a letdown after a game like
Saturdays, said head coach Ray
Graves, but there is no need
to whoop it up and try to get the
boys ready for this one. They have
seen some of the films already
and they know what they are up
against, he added.
This Auburn team has one of
the best backfields in the South,
Graves said, and they use it to
their advantage with a wide open
You can compare them with a
fast breaking team in basketball.
They say they are going to outscore
you and then they do it, he added.
According to Graves, there will
be both offensive and defensive
changes. We will probably change
more for this game than any other
one this year, Graves said.
Jimmy Sidle, Auburns sensa sensational

were expected to be in form for
the game Saturday with Furman.
It was the worst defeat of my
career, said Coach Bill Peterson.
But he said it was a matter of
bad breaks rather than bad playing.
He said he didnt think the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles played as poorly as the
score would indicate.
Peterson made some changes
in his squad for this weeks
practice to fill gaps left by the
injured tackles. He moved guard
Bill Shinholser and center Joe
Avezzano to tackle positions.
Larry Brinkley was moved to
the number one fullback spot as
a result of his performance against
VPI. He gained 177 yards in 13
carries to become the teams
second leading rusher although
hes only played in three games.
Bill Daly moved up to center
to replace Jack Edwards. The
weekly Savage award for best
defense player went to Charlie
Calhoun who made six tackles
and seven assists.

tional sensational quarterback, will present
the biggest problem on offense
for the Gators.
For consistency and all around
play Sidle is the best quarterback
we will face all year, Graves
If I were to rate the teams
right now I would have to say
that we have the advantage in the
line and they have the advantage
in the backfield, Graves said.
We will probably double team
their speedy flankerback (9.6 in
the hundred) George Rose a lot
of the time, Graves added.
Graves also singled out Tucker
Fredickson, Auburns 228-pound
halfback, as a real tough one to
Tommy Shannon, the Gators
number one quarterback, suffered
a bruised rib cage in the LSU
game, but should be ready for
this weeks game.

Auburn Leads Pack

Assistant Sports Editor
The Southeastern Conference
(SEC) starts the second half of the
1963 football season with Auburn,
Mississippi and Louisiana State
leading the pack with unblemished
records after three conference

Southeastern Conference Standings
Conference Games All Games
z-Mississippi 3 0 0 1.000 79 14 4 0 1 .900 99 20
Louisiana St 3 0 0 1.000 49 13 5 1 0 .833 78 40
Auburn 3 0 0 1.000 66 53 5 0 0 I.OOO 115 67
Mississippi St 2 0 1 .833 47 19 4 11 .750 120 36
Alabama 4 1 0 .800 122 23 4 1 0 .800 122 23
Georgia 2 1 0 .667 44 46 4 11 .750 109 74 >
Georgia Tech 3 2 0 .600 77 45 4 2 0 .667 103 46
FLORIDA 2 2 1 .500 40 38 '3 2 1 .583 75 66
Kentucky 0 4 0 .000 41 90 2 4 0 .333 109 122
Tennessee 0 4 0 .000 26 88 2 4 0 .333 109 107
Vanderbilt 0 4 0 .000 13 89 0 5 0 .000 26 103
Tulane 0 4 0 .000 13 97 0 6 0 .000 13 128
z-Defending conference champion.
(Ties count as one-half game won, one-half lost.)
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In the conference runnerup slot
is State with a 2-0-1 SEC record,
followed closely by Alabama 4-1-0
and a surprising Georgia team at
Last weeks action found the LSU
Tigers downing the Florida Gators
14-0 to keep pace with other

leaders. The UF Homecoming
game was highlighted by the
running of sophomore back Don
Schwab who scored two touchdowns
and end Billy Truax who took part
in key LSU defensive plays.
The next foe for the Bayou
Bengals will be traditional rival
Old Miss at Baton Rouge in famed
Tiger Stadium. Last weekend the
Rebels, ranked sixth nationally,
roared past winless Vanderbilt
27-7 in a conference clash.
The Gators will meet the Auburn
Tigers at Cliff Hare Stadium next
Saturday after Auburn spent a
week off to prepare for the ir
Homecoming clash.
In another SEC battle last
weekend Billy Lothridge, Georgia
Techs all-everything quarterback,
passed, kicked and ran for all of
the Yellow Jacket points as they
beat hapless Tulane 17-3.
Tulane holds the unenviable
distinction of having lost their last
17 games and with the teams yet
to be faced this season the pros prospects
pects prospects arent too bright that their
loss skein will end soon.
In a non -conference tilt
Tennessee routed little
Chatanooga 49-7 for their second
season victory against four losses,
all inflicted in conference play.
Mississippi State suffered its
first setback of the year as the
once tied Bulldogs succumbed to
Memphis State 17-10. Memphis
State having also tied mighty Ole
Miss has to rank now as one of
the top independents in the South,
if not the number one independent.
Larry Rakestraw and company
had a rough go of it for a while
but finally came back as Georgia
held on to beat Kentucky 17-14.
The Miami Hurricanes were idle
over the weekend as they prepared
for this weeks contest with Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys Wildcats at Lexington.
The weeks biggest surprise in
state action came when Florida
State was routed by VPI 31-23 in
Tallahassee. Coach Bill
Petersons crew have had a tough
time this season after a big opening
win over Miami 24-0. Two weeks
ago the Seminoles played, a score scoreless
less scoreless tie with Mississippi Southern
and next week they meet Furman
who has looked sharp in its early
All in all it was another one of
those up and down weekends in the
south, but next week may prove the
daddy of them all.