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
(Editorial Cartoon)
Vofe OM \
Bond issue /
i
WANT TO HELP BUILD? IT TAKES LOTS OF BRICKS.

United Fund Sets
Goal Os $20,000

By MAUREEN COLLINS
Os The Gator Staff
The United Fund kicked off its
annual drive yesterday with a goal
of $20,000 set for on campus
contributions.
The UFs share is a realistic
division of responsibility, said
Vice Pres. Robert B. Mautz,
chairman of the on campus
drive.
The united Fund is a community
Law Professor
To State Post
UF law professor Leonard
Powers has been appointed by
Gov. Farris Bryant to a committee
studying possible revisions in
Floridas death penalty laws for
capital crimes.
The death penalty is automatic,
under present laws, for rape and
first-degree murder cases, unless
mercy is recommended by the jury.
The committees recom recommendations
mendations recommendations concerning possible
repeal of the death penalty will be
presented to the 1965 State
Legislature.

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THE FLORIDA STRING QUARTET PERFORMS TONIGHT
Edward Troupin, violin; Ina Claire Forbes, violin; Robert Schieber, viola; and Marie
Henderson, cello will present a concert tonight in the University Auditorium at 8:15.

fund soliciting contributions for
14 separate organizations, such
as the Red Cross. Its purpose,
according to chairman Mautz, is
to eliminate individual soliciting by
these organizations.
The United Fund has been
operating for about six years.
The UF has participated each
year. In 1961 the UF raised $22,000
and SIB,OOO in 1962, Mautz said.
The drive is not soliciting
contributions from students,Mautz
said, only from UF employes.
Students are welcome to
contribute, according to Mautz,
but will not be approached.
The drive began yesterday with
an organizational meeting and
coffee at the Holiday Inn. All fund
workers for Alachua County
attended.
Im confident the UF will
recognize its civic and community
obligation by over subscribing,
Mautz said.
The total United Fund goal for
Alachua County is $112,000.

Voters Decide Future
Os Bond Issue Today

By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
sl4 million is at stake for the
UF as voters throughout the state
today decide the fate of the $125
million bond issue amendment.
Designed to provide building
funds for Florida universities the
proposed amendment is termed an
absolute necessity by Student Body
Pres. Paul Hendrick.
The student body and parents
should jump at this chance to help
provice needed facilities,
Hendrick said.
Registered UF students will vote
at the Florida Union. Polls are

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, No. 42

Integration Group Sets
Wednesday as'Cl Day 1

By JIM HAMMOCK
Copy Editor
The Student Group for Equal
Rights, pulling out another stop in
an effort to integrate the College
Inn (Cl), has named Wednesday
Cl day.
The Student Group, suspending
picketing for the day, is encourag encouraging
ing encouraging all students to eat at the Cl
Wednesday in an effort to show that
UF students would support an inte integrated
grated integrated Cl.
Cl day should prove to be an
accurate measure of student
opinion on the question of inte integration,
gration, integration, according to Student Group
faculty co-advisor David R.
Sheehan.
Faculty co-advisor Austin B.
Creel feels Cl day will give
students an opportunity to say,
by their actions, l would like

open from 7 a.m. -7 p.m.
Mrs. Alma Bethe a, county
supervisor of registration, pre predicted
dicted predicted 10,000-12,000 of Alachua
Countys nearly 28,000 eligible
voters will appear at the polls
today.
interest appears to be high
and an unusually high number of
absentee ballots have been cast,'
Mrs. Bethea said.
Passage of the amendment would
utilize receipts of state utility
tax revenue money. Receipts of
the tax would be pledged to secure
and repay bonds issued for the
construction of both university and
junior college buildings.

University of Florida / Gainesville Tuesday,

to come to the Cl.
Creel said picketing is a nega negative
tive negative solution to the problem.
Cl day, according to Creel,
will afford students disapproving of
picketing an opportunity for
positive action.
The ideafor Cl day came from
a letter received by the Student
Group suggesting a method to prove
students feelings on the subject
of integration.
The Student Group has been
picketing in front of the Cl for
some weeks. The I,oooth man manhour
hour manhour of picketing will be accom accomplished
plished accomplished Thursday, according to
Sheehan.
I hope it doesnt come,
Sheehan said, expressing the
desire that an agreement could be
made with the Cls owners.
Leaders of the Student Group are
attempting to arrange a meeting
with owners of the Cl Wednesday
night.
The Student Group is asking all
students to eat at the Cl Wednesday
from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
No ptxrire-tTrrg wttt be -done
Anti-Polio
Vaccine Set
For Students
Students will be able to receive
Sabin oral Vaccine anti antipoliomyelitis
poliomyelitis antipoliomyelitis immunization at the
UF Infirmary through Friday.
Type One of the three-stage
process is available 6-9 p.m.
at the infirmary. A 25 cent donation
is requested.
Sponsor of the program is the
Circle K Club, a newly formed
UF organization.
Type Three will be administered
Dec. 9-13, and Type Two will be
given Jan. 20-24.

Gov. Farris Bryant and UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz have actively cam campaigned
paigned campaigned in support of the proposal,
as have various other state
officials, UF students and alumni.
The u F Alumni Association
poured $5,000 into the battle, mail mailing
ing mailing 10,000 letters to parents of
UF students and postcard pleas
to active alumni across the state.
Student support has centered in
the Council for Higher Education,
headed by Owen Schwaderer.
Transportation to the polls at the
Florida Union for UF' students will
be furnished by the council by
calling FR 6-3261, extension 2547
or 2548.

N0v.5,1963

Wednesday by the Student Group.
It is hoped there will be no incident
or demonstration, other than mass
attendance at the Cl, Sheehan said.

f M i W 1 |
PP
DAVID SHEEHAN
...faculty co-sponsor.

Pharmacy
Meet Here
The 1963 Pharmacy Conference
will be held here today and
Thursday.
All sessions will meet in the
second floor auditorium of the
Medical Sciences Building In the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Conducted by the Bureau of
professional Relations of the
College of Pharmacy and the
Division of General Extension
of the Florida institute for Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing University Studies, the
conference is offered in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the Florida State
Pharmaceutical Association, the
-Florida Board of pharmacy and
the University of Florida
Pharmacy Alumni Association.
The program follows the pattern
adopted by the American
Association of Colleges of
Pharmacy for the in-service
training of pharmacist.'



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.5,1963

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TESTING OUT A BUNK
...are Congressman D.R. (Billy) Matthews and professor
Juan Gonzalez. It was a four-layer experimental bunk
on which Congressman Matthews commented, "Not
bad."

Campus Calendai

Med Interviews
Dr. George T. Lewis of the
University of Miami College of
Medicine will be here to inter interview
view interview interested students Friday
through Monday, Nov. 11.
Students wishing to talk with
Dr. Lewis about admission to
the Miami medical school can
make an appointment in Room
12 Flint Hall, the pre-professional
counseling office.

HMm
Cl Day
Wednesday,
Nlov. 6
If you would like to
see the Cl integrate,
please eat at the Cl
on Wednesday.
(Adv.)

O? o O o o o V<
! mmrn]
goOOQOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOqoOOC
Indian Corn.. .35$ bunch
Guiana Shells.. .65$ can
(Delicious Cream Cheese Dessert)
Anchovies, rolled or flat.. .25$ can
Stuffed Cuttle Fish in its ink...42$ can
Portuguese Sardines. .'.33$ can
(in olive oil, skinned & boned)
Italian Stuffed Figs (with almonds).. .50$ lb.
Indian Summer Apple Cider.. .75$ half gal
Wilkes Canned Boiled Peanuts.. .25$ can
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Defense Loans
Applications for scholarships
and National Defense student loans
will be accepted until Feb. 28.
Applications may be obtained
in room 128, Jrigert Hall, for the
1964-65 academic year.
Growl Tapes
Any organizations whose Gator
Growl skit tapes from 1962 and
1963 have been held by the Growl
staff must pick them up before
5 p.m. Friday.
The tapes are available in the
Florida Blue Key office, 314
Florida Union. Tapes not
claimed by that time will be
destroyed.
Propeller Club
Three UF professors -- Drs.
R. W. Bradbury, R. B. Eutsler
and M. Kafoglis -- will discuss
Modern Transportation and
Innovations for the Future in Air
and Sea Travel tonight at 7:30.
The meeting, in 18 Matherly
Hall, is sponsored by the Propeller
Club.

Matthews
Visits
WASHINGTON, D.C. Cong.
D. R. (Billy) Matthews recently
visited a UF research team
engaged in a Ft. Belivoir project
involving studies to determine the
atmospheric conditions of protec protective
tive protective shelters during occupancy.
The project, which ended two
weeks ago, was supervised by
professor Frank M. Flanigan of
the UFs Department of Mechanical
Engineering, witn engineer-in engineer-incharge
charge engineer-incharge Dr. Juan O. Gonzalez Jr.
U. S. Rep. Matthews spent the
day with the UF unit, inspecting
the research site and talking with
study leaders and technicians.
The protective shelter project
is one of Matthews primary con concerns
cerns concerns because of the Cuban
irritant, as. he terms the
situation immediately offshore
Florida, and because of the
future need for shelters in the
case of nuclear war.
The 14 UF engineers and
technicians engaged in the project
were divided into two teams shortly
after May.
One team, under the guidance
of Gonzalez, observed and studied
shelters in Missouri and Arizona
before coming to Ft. Belvoir.
The other team, operating under
professor Clayton A. Morrison,
also of the mechanical engineering
department, traveled to New
Mexico, Nebraska, Arizona and
Missouri for field research.
The structures the two groups
examined and studied were of the
underground variety.
The shelters studied were all
inhabited by occupants, simu simulated
lated simulated people in the forms of
mechanical devices which released
heat and evaporated mositure to
the same degree of a human body.
FIP Screens
Air Cadets
Cadets in the advanced program
of the Air Force Reserve Officers
Training Corps may qualify for
the Flight Instruction Program
(FIP).
FIP screens prospective pilots
before they attend the more
expensive schools, according to
Capt. Paul R. Hebert, project
officer.
Washouts for FIP graduates are
15 per cent lower in the Air Force
flight schools than for those who
did not participate, Hebert said.

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet,
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 1' arr
to 9 pm, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
706 West University Avenge

...are Congressman D.R. (Billy) Matthews and professor
Juan Gonzalez. They checked the "Simocs, their
water supply tubes and a device to control the rate of
water feed.

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INSPECTING
.. .supply and return ducts
carrying air to a shelter
are Congressman D. R.
(Billy) Matthews and pro professor
fessor professor Juan Gonzalez.

Florida Union
BARGER SHOP
INVITES YOUR
PATRONAGE
'
5 Barbers to
Serve You
i
AlI profits go to
Student Activity
Fund.
5 BARBERS
In the Florida Union
Basement



Hp I Hf % fl| S

'Krazy Kampus Kontest

The Krazy Kampus Kontest is here once more.
Last weeks winner was Marcia Williams, 1813 NW 2nd Ave.
Prizes in this weeks contest include sandwiches via Alans Cubana, tickets to the Florida Theatre, a
free subscription to The Florida Alligator sent anywhere in the vorld and a chance to meet more than
20 sunshine patriots.
Entries should be brought to the Florida Alligators main offices, room 10, Florida Union, with the
time submitted included.

011-Campus Enrollment Now Rising

TALLAHASSEE - Off campus
enrollment in state university
credit courses given through the
Florida institute for Continuing
University Studies (FICUS) totals
4,501 this trimester.
Dr. Myron Blee, director of
FICUS, -aid the number of students
in credit courses has increased
nine per cent from a year ago.
Nearly one-third of this increase
was registered in the scientific

Union Craft Shop Sets
Silver Series Tonight

The craft shop in the Florida
Union will sponsor a series of
lessons in silver beginning
today.
The six-week series will be held
Tuesdays at 7 p.m.
Mrs. Amy Berner will be
assisting the two regular evening
instructors, Mrs. Margaret A.
Powell and Carlos Artuad, in
teaching techniques of silver
working.
The series is available to
students,faculty,staff and families
free of charge. Persons interested
may sign up via the craft shop,
Room 120, Florida Union, or call
extension 2951.
Mrs. Powell and Artuad

>
Browse Shop
HIPTIONARY
LEADBELLY SONGBOOK
JOAN ANGSLUND SERIES
AMERICAN FOLKSONG .. .Woodie Guthrie
INTRODUCTION TO SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH
.. .Wilson
THE TWO FACES OF TASS ...von Kormon
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE BOOKS
GAS CHROMATOGRAPHY ...Ambrose
SPECTRA OF DIATOMIC MOLECULES ...Herzbetg
RUSSIAN FOR THE SCIENTIST ... Turkenick
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE

-

and engineering programs, he said.
The FICUS program enables
adult students to continue their
university education on a part parttime
time parttime basis while holding full-time
jobs in schools or industry, Dr.
Blee explained.
The UF is offering 105 courses
off campus through FICUS this
trimester, Dr. Blee said. Florida
State University is giving 63 off offcampus

are available Sunday through
Thursday evenings to help with
projects.

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Lock To
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campus offcampus courses; Florida A & M
University, 11, and the university
of South Florida, two.
Courses are being offered in
27 Florida counties. There are
685 students enrolled in Duval,
648 in Broward, 593 in Palm Beach,
538 in Pinellas, 365 in Orange, 302
in Hillsborough, 295 in Escambia,
190 in Polk and 167 in Brevard.

JvV- ", 111 p ( HI | s I I I *
London Fogs Great Golfer .
This is the kind of jacket every man enjoys. .cut-for-action
raglan shoulders, slash pockets, and a British tab collar that
<. -
buttons up. London Fog skillfully executes these comfort
qua I iti es on the f i nest dacron/cotLon a host of
I man-pleasing shades. .navy, olive, natural, ivory, brugundy.
Sizes 34-46 regular and longs, 15 .95
London Fog's "Maincoats" with zip-out liners from 37.50
(sizes 36-44, regular, shorts, longs).
BGIB dDEIEI
/


Tuesday, N0v.5,1963 The Florida Alligator

UFs 'Playboy
Draws 2,000

An estimated 2,000 students
crowded into Graham Area
Saturday night for the Playboy
Party.
The party, which featured 54
bunnies, 20 hostesses, two
bands, a piano bar and two floor
shows, was highlighted by the
selection of a Playmate of the
Year.
The winner, Melissa Harville,
lUC, was announced by a recorded
message from Anson Mount, head
of the college bureau of Playboy
Magazine. Mount judged the contest
on the basis of photographs of the
girls sent to him in Chicago.
Runnerups were Jayne Edwards,
3AS; Marian Felton, 3AS; Marilu
Ormsbee, lUC and Laraine Reiss,
lUC.
The dress was casual in the Play
Room, which featured the Play Playboys,
boys, Playboys, a rock n roll band.
The VIP Room, decorated with
pennants, napkins and place
settings bought from Playboy
Magazine, featured bunny
cocktail waitresses.

By JIM SIMMONS
Os The Gator Staff

The cocktails served included
the Bunnyhopper, Tom Rawlings,
Madhatter, Femlin Freeze,
Martuni, Honolulu Cooler and the
specialty, the Rabbit Rouser,
was available only after 10 p.m.
. %
The VIP Room, where dress
was coat and tie for men and high
heels for women,offered dancing
to the Bill wolf Quartet.
The Playboy library which
offered a piano bar instead of a
band was similar to the VIP Room
in all other respects.
Two floor shows were held
one in the VIP Room and the other
in the Playboy Library. The shows
were highlighted by Dan
Mowbrays impersonation of
President John F. Kennedy.
The bunny outfits worn at
the party were designed by Sharon
Hennessey, AChiO, secretary of
the Graham Area Council. Miss
Hennessey, the headbunny, was
in charge of the bunnies at the
party.

Page 3



Page 4

The Fiorida Alligator Tuesday N0v.5,1963

editorials

A Most Important Day
Today may turn out to be the most important 24 hours in recent
Florida history. Today is voting day for Florida citizens, if they
approve the College Building Amendment to the state constitution,
Florida will continue to make progress. If they do not, it will stagnate.
On campus students vote at the Social Room in the Florida Union,
precinct 31, from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The reasons for approving the Bond Issue have been stated and
restated from every possible angle. It seems to have few opponents,
and those which do exist are not well-organized. But amendment
backers should not feel overly optimistic. The amendment could
still be defeated, by overconfidence.
So get out and vote, students, faculty, spouses, non-academic
employes. Weve got to win this one.
Council And Calendar
As the Vatican Ecumenical council continues with its sweeping
historic changes in the structure and liturgy of the Roman Catholic
Church, the delegates almost casually approved a measure which
may affect more persons throughout the whole world than anything
else they do.
With almost no debate, the Fathers assembled in St. Peters
Basilica cast a favorable vote for calendar reform, including a fixed
date for Easter.
This of minor and technical religious importance, but because
it removes one of the greatest obstacles to adoption of the so-called
World Calendar, the action may directly touch on the lives of every
person on earth.
THE WORLD CALENDAR would consist of four equal quarters,
each having one 31-day and two 30-day months. The 365th day would
be a world holiday, inserted between December 30 and January
1, and having no date or weekday name. In Leap Year a similar extra
day would be inserted between June 30 and July 1.
Commercial record keeping would be greatly simplified by
having the same date every year fall on the same day of the week.
Both business and the public would benefit by having all holidays
each year fall on the same week-day instead of hunching ahead one
day each year and two in Leap Years.
THERE ARE, OF COURSE some other barriers to this modernization
of the calendar, which would be the first major reform since the
Gregorian calendar was adopted four centuries ago.
But the' United Nations has been urging the move and it has great
support throughout the world. With uncertainty as to the Roman
Catholic position removed, it might be possible to get the change
made by January 1, 1967 the first time that the year will begin on
Sunday, thereby permitting the changeover with the least confusion.
.... St. Petersburg Times
They Do Good Work
A good friend of ours mentioned to us the other day a need for a
further Homecoming editorial. And we agree.
All we have to say is that Homecoming 63 was the best example
of teamwork and showmanship we have seen in the past four years.
We enjoyed working with persons such as Charley Wells, general
chairman of Homecoming.
And it was a real pleasure to attend Growl Friday night, Oct. 25,
and see a well coordinated and executed Gator Growl. The credit
for that goes to literally dozens of workers, led by Tommy Kennington.
Theres not much else we can say about Homecoming except:
It was great. We appreciate it.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor .Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor . Jim Hammock
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

TALLAHASSEE The state
auditors report on the audit of
the Florida Turnpike Authority
was an odd document in away.
It contained literally dozens of
criticisms of the way the agency
was operated, but the criticisms
were worded in a manner which
at times bordered on praise.
The auditor noted, for instance,
that members of the Authority had
lived it up in $65 and SBO a day
hotel rooms in New York City,
San Francisco, and elsewhere.
Then he justified it by saying
that if the Authority could get the
turnpike opened a bit early, it
would mean that much more in
tolls.
THIS HAD NOTHING to do with
it at all, but the auditor implied
that it did. And anyway, most of
the big spending spree came after
the $157 million had been borrowed
to build the Fort pierce to
Wildwood extension. And some
construction was under way.
Gov. Farris Bryant was most
anxious to get into print across
the state with claims that the
Turnpike audit was a vindication
of the Turnpike Authority.
He called a press conference
to discuss the audit almost before
reporters got to see it.

UF VS. OHIO STATE

(EDITORS NOTE: In this, the
last of a three-part series com comparing
paring comparing UF and Ohio State, author
Pearson examines the two in terms
of salaries, teaching loads, and
academic freedom.)
By NEALE J. PEARSON, 7AS
The nature of the political and
intellectual climates in Ohio and
Florida means that each president,
dean and department head has
been able to achieve certain things
and not others, not only in the
acquisition of buildings and
facilities but also of funds needed
for faculty salaries the other
indispensable part of a great
institution. From data compiled
by the American Association of
University Professors, one finds
average compensation scales as
fallows (excluding law schools,
medical and dental schools, and
extension programs). The cost of
living does not appear any higher
in Columbus than Gainesville.
Average salaries at other
southern institutions for the 1961-
62 period were: Duke, $11,662;
North Carolina,s9,s64;Vanderbilt,
$8,233; and Georgia Tech, $8,232.
Floridas Board of Control in
recent years promulgated a policy
which would establish a quote of
25 per cent for each of the four
academic ranks. Superficially, it
might be a good policy but it is
not one that enables a department
head to -offer promotions to his hisown
own hisown staff or to attract
distinguished scholars from other
institutions.
Although the Board of Control
has relented somewhat from its
earlier position, the State Budget
Commission still allocates salary
funds to departments on this
basis -a fact which puts great
pressures on department heads
who have to juggle their budgets
in order to get around the problem
if they want to build up a strong
department. But let us look at a
number of departments to see how
both institutions stack up
rank-wise.
In Accounting, QSU had 7
professors.B associate professors
and 7 other instructors or
lecturers in 1962; the UF 1963-64
Catalog shows accounting with four
professors, three associate pro professors,
fessors, professors, two assistant professors
and either other persons, some of
whose rank is not listed. In

Best From Other Papers

Salaries And Freedom

The audit showed, said Bryant,
that the $157 million was not
mishandled.
OF COURSE, there are those
who might think that the buying
of S3O meals, the renting of $65
a day hotel rooms, the wheeling
and dealing with cars and air airplanes,
planes, airplanes, is a mishandling of public
funds.
But the real point of the series
of stories in The Times last
spring -- the series which led to
the audit -- was that there was
a chance that somebody made $8
million to $lO million from the
redemption of $67 million in old
Turnpike bonds.
There were the 3.25 per cent
bonds which had been selling for
as low as S7BO for a SI,OOO bond,
but which went up to $1,035 when
they were redeemed by the
Authority.
The Times never was able to
find out who redeemed the bonds
in January and February, 1962.
Nobody seemed very interested
in knowing nobody official, at
any rate. Only one bank one
in Miami -- bothered to keep a
list of names of persons who
redeemed bonds.
ABOUT SSO MILLION worth of
bonds were redeemed through New

political science, OSU had 11 full
professors, two associate
professors, five assistant
professors and one lecturer
(total: 19) for its 53 courses. On
the other hand, UF has seven
professors, four associate pro professors,
fessors, professors, two assistant professors,
and two instructors (total: 15) for
its 66 courses.
By almost any standard, the
teaching load of UF professors
is much higher.
In one respect, however, UF
students benefit by having greater
contact with faculty members --
including the higher ranks -- than
do OSU students during their lower
division and undergraduate
courses. At OSU, the English
department hires or grants
assistantships to 40 people each
fall to teach the equivalent of
our C-3 courses and introductory
English courses. Although UFs
English department has 41 graduate
assistants, they normally assist
senior faculty members in tutorial
capacities, grading and research
capacities. Seldom do they teach
unless they have had previous
teaching experience. In political
science,OSU graduate assistants
teach at least seven sections of
American federal and state/local
government courses. At UF, three
full professors taught these
courses in 1962-63; graduate
assistants filled in only
occasionally.
In the area of academic
freedom, OSU was on the AAUP
blacklist in the early 19505. At
present, the OSU administration is
fighting attempts by conservative
Republicans and Birchites to
impose limitations on the
allowed on the OSU
campus and to label
Communists and pro-Com pro-Communist
munist pro-Communist publications used or
found in state libraries and
institutions. Columbus, Ohio,
booksellers also work under the
handicap of a local ordinance which
forces them to post conspicuous
signs that they sell goods made
in a Communist country if they
sell Russian, Yugoslav, Polish
or other publications regardless
of the nature of the publication.
Since many Columbus citizens
exert economic and other
pressures on such businessmen,

York and Chicago banks, and they
said they didnt know who cashed
them in.
If you tried to cash a sl,ooo
bill at one of those banks, they
would do everything but photo photograph
graph photograph you, and might even do that.
But could you cash a SI,OOO bond
without any question?
These were up to seven auditors
working on the Turnpike books
during the three months of field
work. The writing of the report
took a good bit of time, and State
Auditor Ernest Ellison showed
Governor Bryant the early
findings.
As reflected by the audit report,
the auditors reflected little normal
curiosity.
They didnt seem interested in
who flew in the Turnpike
Authoritys rented plane. They
didnt seem at all surprised that
the Authority would enter mto
a complicated contract for the
plane without anything being
written down.
They more or less slid o\er
the fact that gasoline and oil
for private use was being charged
to the Turnpike Authority.
And they. .oh, well.
Martin Waldron
in the St. Petersburg Times.

some booksellers have posted
signs that books which may be
found on their shelves which are
published in a Communist
country are rot for sale. If such
books ar. .old without a SIOO
special license, the businessman
is fined SIOO. Result: no Com Communist
munist Communist books for sale.
UF has not been blacklisted by
the AAUP, but has come close in
recent years because of the
shenanigans of the Johns
Committee. And although Norman
Thomas was permitted to speak
on campus, Communist Party
speakers are prohibited.
In addition, each university has
its fraternities and sororities, its
Mirror Lake or its Beta Woods,
a College Inn (with differing
attitudes towards serving
Negroes), active student govern governments
ments governments and student newspapers,
relatively successful football
teams in their own conferences
and other institutions which give
character and meaning to a
university but do not contribute
to great university status.
In summary, how do the two
universities compare? OSU is
much bigger than UF and enjoys
many of the benefits and some of
the weaknesses of this bigness
that the UF will not face for many
years to come. OSU is a university
which functions year round
because of air-conditioned
facilities, while UF really doesn t
despite the imposition of the
trimester. The value-systems of
the governing boards and sta f e
legislatures have emphasized
professional training much more
than the humanities and liber ul
arts the disciplines which
examine and question the value
systems and power relationships
of society. Both universities have
some very good if not gr e 11
departments and some mediocre
ones. Both institutions and then
supporters will have to come to
grips with the value systems of
their respective boards and
legislatures in order to obtain
the funds and academic freedon
necessary to builging a g rPit
university.
Florida citizens can make
small contribution by voting
favor of the College constructs
Bond Amendment.



Regards
EDITOR:
Le t me take this opportunity
to say how much I have enjoyed
reading the Alligator this year,
and it is very helpful in keeping
me abreast of the news on campus.
With kindest regards and all
good wishes, I am
D. R. Matthews, M.C.
Rep., Bth District
Florida
Thinking
EDITOR:
Several individuals have written
the Alligator and indicated that
their main objection to integration
is that they feel the Negro* has
not earned equal rights.
Ive done a great deal of thinking
about this earning the right
business and I think Ive come
up with a good system as a result.
The constitution of course grants
each citizen freedom and equal
rights as a birthright so long as
he doesnt transgress upon the
rights of others. Lets forget this
while considering my system,
though please not permanently as
these individuals have apparently
done.
There are certain things
a person must do if he is to be
considered a good citizen. We will
assign points for each of these
activities. For instance, a good
citizen must be a well-informed
citizen if he is to cast an intelligent
vote. So, we will say that if a
person reads one newspaper daily
he will earn 10 points daily, for
listening to radio or TV news,
three points, etc. We will of course
need many catagories. Ive jotted
down a few suggestions: Knowing
where Jackie is this week 10
points, welcoming the Gators after
the Tech game 50 points, wel welcoming
coming welcoming the Gators after the
Bama game one point, and so
on.
Now at the end of each period
(week or month) we will total
each persons points and rate him.
Naturally we will use a curve.
If he makes a certain predeter predetermined
mined predetermined high score,say 90 percentile,
we will grant him all the rights
now granted every citizen by our
constitution. If he earns an 80 per
centile we will not permit him to
eat at the Cl. If he has earned
only 70 per centile we will not
pexiniL him to eat at the Cl or
attend our schools, etc.
Efforts
EDITOR:
Homecoming 63 brought one of
t - most outstanding TEAM
EFFORTS Ive seen at Fla. Field
in over 4 years of college No,
you idiott Not SaturdayFlDAY
---THE GATOR GROWL! It was
great!
Most original, highest degree of
continuity, and it brought an Emcee
that was not only lighthearted, but
a damn good sport and a fine
participator, rather than just a
guest speaker as so many in the
past have seemed.
Again I say a great team effort!
Thanks to the coach, Charley Wells;
the team captains; and the entire

EMtlfTirrasi

Growl team for making Florida
proud at Florida Field. No, you
idiotr Not Saturday FRIDAY'
*
C. Lee Daniel, 4EG
Ron Faul, 3EG
Reasons
EDITOR:
I have refrained, during my
long residence in Gainesville and
shorter time as a student at the
University of Florida from taking
advantage of the opportunity to
express my opinions through a
letter to the editor. It was, and
is, my conviction that opinions
on such complex matters as the
race question cannot be
adequately expressed or
supported in the form of a letter.
It has been my responsibility
as a citizen during the last few
weeks to express publicly my
disapproval of segregation at the
College Inn. While carrying my
sign, I have made some
observations in which people on
both sides of the question might
be interested. These do not
constitute my justification for the
picketing -- these observations
are very much after those facts

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Future History

By HUGH MCARTHUR
Homecoming weekend was a
rather hazy period for your writer.
Apparently one of my erstwhile
readers endured a period of
clairvoyance and, as this chap
alleges in a recent letter, spent
hours staring into his crystal ball.
This is what he says:
News Release
October 28, 1983
Attention Mr. and Mrs.
America and all the fish at sea.
Flash: President Ted Kennedy,
commented today on the Russian
occupation of Long island, N. Y.,
the Panama Canal, and the
Northern tip of Cuber (formerly
State of Florida) and said, We
are watching these developments
carefully and have sent a stiff
note to Moscow.
John F. Kennedy Jr., announced
his candidacy for the Democratic
nomination for Senator from High
Mass. His campaign slogan will
be I can do more Tor High
Massachusetts. (Ed. note.
Massachusetts was divided into
two parts during the second term
of John F. Kennedy, Sr., Jackie's
husband: High Mass and Low
Mass.)
President Ted Kennedy said
today his brother, Jack, former
president (1960-68) will come out
of retirement and be named
Secretary of State, replacing
Jacqueline, his wife, who is
returning to Sorrento.
Presidential Secretary,
president of the Daughters of the
Kennedy Revolution, and the
presidents mother, celebrated
her 95th birthday today and said
she had no thoughts of retiring.
She passed off talk of a Kennedy
dynasty in Washington as idle
Republican propaganda. She plans
to spend the week-end touring
Fort Kennedy (formerly Fort
Knox) and making a final check
of the Kennedy Gold to make sure

--but in some small way, they
might be found relevant to the
question.
The first and most obvious
observation, is that the College
Inn is not segregated. If the
managers (and the customers)
paranoid preoccupation with pig pigmentation
mentation pigmentation were carried out
logically, no one but pure albinos
would be allowed past the
private portals. Anyone who
dines there or spends any time
just outside the door can look
around and discover the presence
of people from the Orient with a
very distinct pigmentation, not
to mention other more or less
racially distinct characteris characteristics.
tics. characteristics. Several dark-hued Indians
may be found within these
Caucasian confines. Some
suspiciously sem it i c-looking
patrons could be present. If you
look closely you might even see
Charles Chestnut, local NAACP
Youth Council President having
lunch there--hes done it before.
The second observation amounts
to an ad hominem, but it is worth
considering. A large portion of
the fine Southern gentlemen (I
used to consider myself one, till
I discovered the company I was
keeping) that eat in the C. I.
have very foul mouths. It seems,
also, that a portion of the flower

the Kennedy clan can afford to
lend the government 69 billion
dollars to meet this years budget.
Secretary of Labor celebreeze,
of Cleveland, Secretary of Health
and Welfare under Jack,
announced his retirement today,
and will be replaced by Jimmy
Hoffa. Celebreeze and Jacks
grandfather were cousins.
President Ted Kennedy said
yesterday the increase in steel
workers wages from sls to sl7
an hour, and the reduction of the
work day to three hours, was non noninflationary
inflationary noninflationary and does not warrant
a price increase by the steel
companies. When informed that
U. S. Steel on the N. Y. Stock
Exchange closed at 1-1/8, he said
he thought the stock was over overpriced.
priced. overpriced. Asked about rumor that
his family was short 3 million
shares since 1963, he said, no
comment.
Secretary of Agriculture Billy
Sol Estes, who was appointed in
1968 by John F. Kennedy, after
making a substantial donation to
the Democratic Party,announced
- his retirement and said he was
going back to Texas to raise
cotton. Former U. S. Senator
Barry Goldwater, a past leader
in the Republican Party before
it was outlawed in 1972 as being
subversive,was released on parole
today from Ft. Leavenworth, where
he was serving a life sentence
for making a speech against
socialized medicine.
James Meredith Jr. today
graduated from the University of
Mississippi by Presidential order.
The graduating class numbering
2,439 included 462 U. S. Mar Marshals,
shals, Marshals, 196 FBI agents and 1,712
paratroopers. Meredith, who
ranked 2,439th in his class, was
quoted as saying, I knew we
would make it all the time.
20,000 troops of the once famous
82nd Airborne Division kept
everything quiet in the village of
Oxford.
Honestly, dear readers; Just a
jest for the just.

Tuesday, N0v.5,1963 The Florida Alligator

of Southern maidenhood is addicted
to language and actions that would
make a sailor blush. Or could it
be that Southerners to whom honor
and courtesy are still sacred dont
eat there? If you eat there,
consider the company YOURE
keeping.
If youre still considering that
last point, take pause on this one.
The management of the C.I. doesnt
really have a very high opinion
of the studeilt body in general,
and perhaps that opinion is
justified of the present patrons.
They seem to feel that the
students can be bribed into
subduing their consciences and
humanity by Picket Specials
and Free Ice Cream. Why do you,
if you do, eat there?
The last of my humble
observations will be devoted to
a small sign that resides in the
front window of the establishment
under consideration. It seems to
indicate that the management has
big things planned. Any day now
we can expect to see a well rig
going up. The College Inn will
then be able to supply its patrons
with pure College Inn water, not
that contaminated, socialistic,
public water. We can probably
expect a reenactment of the great
saga of Gainesville histroy, the
complete destruction of University
Avenue, since the C.I. apparently
plans to rid itself of all public
subsidy, and will therefore have
to sever connections with the
Gainesville sanitary system.
Wonder where theyll put that big
septic tank? But the best is yet
to come. The C. I. will then be
hoisted up on jacks and removed
to a Texas Tower beyond the
three-mile limit (being careful to
leave behind its state license to
operate after all, Negro taxes
helped to pay for It and the
inspectors that enforced iti) so
that its clientele will not have to
contaminate themselves by using
public roads and sidewalks to get
there. They wont have to worry
too much about members of the
public trying to get in, either.
If theyre lucky, the coast Guard
wont find them for a couple of
years and force them to put up
navigational lights in the public
interest.
Im not naive enough to claim
that it would be impossible to
make some of these observations
if the C.I. were to Integrate.
Theyre only observations. There
are much better reasons for
integration.lf youre interested,
Id suggest the Declaration of
Independence (particularly the
passage about self evident
truths), the Constitution, the Bill
of Rights, any American Histroy
text, and your local minister.
Timothy A. Thompson

Applause
EDITOR:
We applaud your editorial of
the 24th, so sensible, so moderate.
Obviously, Gainesville merchants
have been exposed to much
unethical and un American
picketing. Their righteous
indignation is under stand able. They
cannot adjust to the near situation
so let us make it easier for them
not to by denying their critics a
place to publicly express their
criticism. That way the poor
pressured citizenry of Gainesville
will have a chance to think up ways,
in peace, to oppose a new federal
civil rights law.
Ernest Wilson, 7AG

impact
music

the page

A fresh pop perspective in harmony
and rhythm. 7 swingin' musicians
sound tike 17 on "Summer "Summertime/'
time/' "Summertime/' "The Prdhcher, 10 more.
RCA VICTOR#
THE MOSf TRUSTED NAME IN SOUND
Get your olbom at
THE RECORD BAR
923 W.Univ. Ave.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.5,1963

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Lost & Found

LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 127773. Contact Bill
Taylor 6-9271. (L-41-ts-c).
LOST -- A diamond engagement
ring with 2 baguettes, one on each
side. FR 6-3261, ext. 2194.
(L-40-6t-c).
LOST pair of glasses in brown
case. Name on case, Martins
optician. Reward. Call 6-3261
ext 2784. (L-41-st-c).

f FLORIDA- 1
12 j Fii laW
|< m m
y^Wjgih |ffj,
LAST TIMES
3 Adult Shock Hits
hit* 1- Linda Cristal
'pHAtooHtmmH
- Mamie Van Doren
?mt uvts of ADAMtevr
- Brigelte Bardot
'Th BTtIPB /y m OCH Too
BFAIITtfUL
open at 6; show at 7pm

state] !i: B *E i,r
wmw^mMMsik
PLUS Orson Welles "RETURN to GLENNASCAUL"
26 minutes of dynamitel
ONE
e| 1 DAY
mm *wed*
HPUIIII 1:15*4:40
(The STATE apologizes to its patrons for the low
quality of the recent Peter Sellers feature. We,
like ybu, were disappointed that the film did
not Uve up to what we've come to expect from
a Peter Sellers comedy.)

r I
Services

WE BUY, sell, rent new and used
band instruments.We have guitars,
amplifiers, music and
accessories. Shop on premises.
Derda Music Co., 632 N.W. 13th
Street. 2-6715. (M-41-ts-c).
ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you
to be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
(M-T-35-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).
TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate, Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. Typed on electric
typewriter with elite type. Mrs.
Betty Ogle tree 4105 N.W. 13th
Place. Phone 6-0995.(M-27-T-C).

Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Crocked Egg* 3 doz sl.lO
V HEELS put on in $ minutes I
1 SOLES put on in 15nunutts I
IMODERNSHdEI
REPAIR SHOP
Bocrou from lit notionol bonkj

Autos

1963 CHEVROLET Super Sport,
p/s r/h w/w. Any reasonable
offer accepted. Call FR 6-1456.
or FR 2-3430. (G-42-st-c).
EXCHANGE or sell 1959 Taunus
17 Delux, automatic clutch. R and
H. Low mileage. Good tires,
economical, 4 cyl. Best cash or
exchange (automatic) Private or
trade. 372-3912. (G-42-lt-c).

Help Wanted

WAITERS NEEDED for lunch 11-
2;30. Apply in person at Larrys
Wonderhoiise. 14 S.W. Ist Street.
(Behind Sears). (E-37-ts-c).

For Rent

LARGE Furnished room centrally
heated and air-conditioned. Less
than 1 block from campus at 1219
W. Univ. Ave. Phone Charley Mayo
2-3522. (B-41-st-c).
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
Avenue, 372-2722. (B-27-ts-c).
FURNISHED Apartment, living
room, bedroom, kitchen large
storage room. Private entrance.
Bath. Suitable for 2 students. 6-
2721. (B-41-ts-c).
.. i
NEW FURNISHED Apartment one
bedroom. Air-conditioned. One Onethree
three Onethree persons. Close to campus.
376-6576. (B-40-st-c).
SPACIOUS, Private room and bath
with central heat, in quiet modern
home. Kitchen privileges. Ideal
for U. of F. coed. 372-7883.
(B-40-st-c).
COLONIAL MANOR APT.
Completely furnished for rent.
Air-conditioned. 7216 S. W. 2nd
Avenue. Apt. 105. FR 6-2781.
(B=3&=si=cL_

For Sale

1959 ALL STATE Cycle 125 cc,
3-speed, economical. Must Sell.
Cheap. Call 2-9490 or 2-9476.
Between 5 and 7 p.m. Ask for
Glenn Block. (A-41-st-c).
p- -| nr - - -i n-r rM-i ..aw ~
ZOUAVE Rifle (Replica) 59 Cal.
Muzzle loader new condition -
$64.00 or good gun swap. Minnie
Ball mold for above - $5.00.
Call after 6:00 M-F 2-3074.
( A-41 -st-p),
125 cc Ducatti Motorcycle. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition throughout under
3,000 miles. 100 m.p.g., 60 mph.
Call FR 6-5631. After Bp.m.Must
Sell. (A-42-lt-p).

I 1
||jpi|p Hi mjgt l IIS jfl 11 fIHBHi,
I
V^^OT^t^W\jJ Qr VHec
\.:'' | I
DIGNITARIES WERE ON HAND
Mrs. Jeannette Kirk, national presidentof Sigma
Alpha lota, music fraternity, was here this weekend as
the local chapter sponsored "State Day." Also present
were Mrs. Lilian Wilder, right, of the national office,
and Mrs. Bettie Rice.

UF Audience
r Spellbound

By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
They dont have any clothes
on.
This is something for the
Johns Committee.
Where can I buy a pair?
As and overflow audience in
University Auditorium laughed
uproariously, 10 hypnotized
subjects took turns peering through
a pair of empty glass frames --
astonished to see nude figures
everywhere.
With these glasses you can
see through cloth of any kind,
hypnotist Franz J. Polgar had
promised.
When I put them on,
sophomore Richard Houk said,
my imagination ran wild. Nobody
had any clothes on.
Polgar, brought to the UF
campus last week by the Florida
Union Forums Committee,
attributed the mass nudeness
to induced hallucinations.
Subjects, Polgar explained, were

Lord Fancourt Babberley, otherwise known as Charleys Aunt,
and affectionately referred to as Fanny, was first portrayed in 1892,
by a W. S. Penley.
In more recent times on the American stage, he has been played
by Jack Benny, Jose Ferrer and Ray Bolger.
And now, live at Norman Hall Auditorium from Dec. 4-7, Florida
players presents Fanny in the person of Taylor Brooks, in "Charleys
Aunt, directed by Dr. August Staub, and with technical direction
-by-Ronald-G.-jerit.
I hestitate to describe the plot to you, because the action gets
rather complicated, and very funny. But basically the situation is
one which might occur on this campus. Were the rule forbidding
girls in mens rooms without proper chaperone enforced this comic
situation could very well happen here.
But undergraduates at Oxford in 1892 had to go by the book.
And when Jack Chesney, played by 4ED Randy Robbins, who loves
Kitty Verdun, 4AS Eleanor Broome, and Charley Wykeham, portrayed
by 2UC Ed Pope, who loves Amy Spettigue, 4AS Barbara Paridon,
find out that Donna Lucia, Charleys millionaire aunt, is forced to
delay her visit, the boys are stuck without a chaperone for a luncheon
they planned to give the young ladies. Brasset, their manservant,
plaved by Jerry Rhodes, 3BA, doesn't qualify.
But nothing stops determined undergraduates.
They force Fanny into impersonating Charleys aunt.
As Charleys Aunt, he meets the sweethearts, jacks father, Sir
Francis, played by 7AS Vic Cook, and Sir Steven Spettigue, portrayed
by Phil Giberson, 4AS, who is Amys uncle, and Kittys guardian.
Just when things are going nicely and the two fathers are both
trying to make love to Charley's Aunt, the real aunt, with 3AS Mimi
Carr in the role, shows up, along with her ward, Ela Delahey, played
by freshman Carol Boyd. The real aunt plays the game, and the
plot thickens, until somehow, please dont ask me to explain it,
things work out, and everybody ends up satisfied.

curtain calf
by Rick Schuster

prepared during the hypnotic
trance to expect to see naked
bodies. The glasses served to
trigger the prepared responses.
Polgar believes, however, a
hypnotist cannot force his subject
to perform acts that his subcon subconscious
scious subconscious mind -- or the conscience
--would rebel against.
Kept in continual laughter
throughout most of the 90-minute
performance, the audience
marveled as the spellbound
subjects carried out hypnotic
suggestions;
Three husky boys struggled to
lift a 1,000 pound chair, a red-faced
coed searched frantically for a
missing shoe she held in her
hand, an eight-year-old boy dis discovered
covered discovered his mouth would burn if
he bit his fingernails and a lanky
youth leaped to his feet and pleaded
for the Red Cross.
Polgar smilingly observed-



Worm Sloan 'Hopeful
Vver Coming Season

By JOHN CLENDENON

of eliof The Gator Staff
H Coa ch Norman Sloan, now In his
B )urt h year as director of cage
H rtU nes at the UF, settled back in
Jm s chair and thought for a
I h a d been asked to make a
Hrediction about his squads ability
CO pg with a 20-game schedule
Homing ahead. Like most
iembers of his profession, he
giving away any trade
H 9 < say I was hopeful, Sloan
jemarked. Weve got some of
ingredients for a good ball
but well just have to wait
IBnd see.

pife VS
JpiUMIL .1.1 i.iij...
"*"****
fc#? : ~* *msm
f
SSfe- ...
'* rx&#^
V szm
Coach Ray Graves joins state coaches, Andy Gustaf-
I son (Miami) and Bill Peterson (FSU) in dangling cere cere
cere monies.
I / 1
4 # CONTROLLED CLINICAL TESTS OF AKTEX PROVE \
\ COMPLETE DISAPPEARANCE IN 7 OUT OF 10 CONTAINS £
m W CASES OF ESTRONE
I \ UGLY ACNE PIMPLES (Hormone)
1 % THESE RESULTS DRAMATICALLY PROVE THAT 100% OP THE CASES %
> ARE EITHER COMPLETELY CLEARED OR AI/TCY C
\ DEFINITELY IMPROVED WHILE USING wlv IhA #
X AKTEX SELLS FOR SI.M WITH THIS UNCONDITIONAL GUARANTEE
I I*LL LEAPING'DRU6 STORB_S

According to Sloan those ingre ingredients
dients ingredients include height, speed and
depth.
Although the Gators lacked
height last year, the addition of
a pair of towering sophomores up
from last years freshman squad
have solved that problem. Richard
Peek (6-11) and Gary Keller (6-9)
are both being counted on for help
in the rebound department.
Speed is essential in Sloans
fast break attack and the Gators
are especially quick at the guard
spots. Brooks Henderson, Tom
Baxley and Bruce Moore--a
sophomore who has been
impressive in the early practice
sessions all have speed to burn
Seven lettermenplus the addition
of the promising sophomores
figure to give the Gators the depth

needed in their firehouse attack.
The only thing holding Sloan
down from cloud nine is the
memory of last years defensive
lapses that ruined chances
of victory in a number of games.
We gave away too many points
last year, Sloan commented, and
to solve this problem we're stress stressing
ing stressing work on defense at all our
practices.
We just want to make it tougher
for the opposition to score and eli eliof

NORM
SLOAN
I.J

minate a lot of those easy baskets,
he said.
In evaluating the race in
the Southeastern Conference (SEC)
Sloan divides the league into three
levels.
Id have to put Tennessee,
Auburn, Vanderbilt and Kentucky
on the top level with Mississippi
Status Georgia Tech, Alabama and
Florida on the next level and LSI),
Tulane and Georgia and Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi on the bottom layer, Sloan
remarked.
Although the Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference (ACC) is usually conceded
to be the top roundball conference
in the country, the UPcage mentor
rates the caliber of basketball in
the SEC on the same level as the
ACC.
Weve done alright against ACC
teams in the past and I think
the SEC plays as good a caliber
of basketball, he commented.
Last year the Gators split a
pair of contests against ACC op opponents.
ponents. opponents. They defeated Wake
Forest for the second year in a
row and dropped a lopsided de decision
cision decision to West Virginia.

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Tuesday, N0v.5,1963 The Florida Alligator

GATOR SPORTS

MURAL NEWS
Frats Continue
Flag Football Action

Flag football competition continues for the orange and Blue
fraternity leagues this week.
This weeks action began yesterday with the Orange league playing
four games.
Game results are: TEP 26 -KA 13, ATO 13 SAE 0, SPE 12
PLP 0, and SC 19 TC 0.
Today Orange League competition is between Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Sigma
Sigma Nu and Beta Theta Phi Phi Delta Theta.
Blue League teams enter action Wednesday and Thursday.
Wednesdays schedule is; Alpha Gamma Rho vs. Delta Upsilon,
Phi Gamma Delta vs. Chi Phi, pi Kappa Phi vs. Tau Kappa Epsilon
and Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Delta Chi. Thursdays action includes;
Delta Upsilon vs. phi Epsilon Pi, Chi Phi vs. Delta Sigma Phi, Pi
Kappa Phi vs. Delta Chi and Tau Kappa Epsilon vs. Lambda Chi.
All games begin at 4:45 p.m. and are round robin.
Sorority league table tennis competition began yesterday with
Delta Delta Delta playing Alpha Epsilon Phi in the Orange League.
Action Wednesday will be between Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Alpha
Theta.
In the Blue League, its Sigma Kappa vs. Chi Omega today.
The womens Independent League will dominate much of the action
this week with three games each day. Tle Orange League began
yesterday with Yulee vs. NW Broward,SE Broward vs Reid and Mallory
vs. SW Broward. The results of these games were not available at
presstime.
In the Blue League, its Women Off-Campus vs. East Jennings,
N. Rawlings vs. Graham and West Jennings vs. Center Jennings today.
Law League will see more action in flag football Thursday **t 4 p.m.
The schedule is; Frost J vs. Soph I, Soph II vs. Frosh 11, Jn or vs.
Senior II and Senior 111 vs. Senior I.
In the Engineering League, competition in flag football will be
between Industrial and Civil and Ag. and Aero.
Today, the Independent League continues handball competition.
Beginning at 4 p.m., SC&BA vs. Rebels, Aerospace Grads vs. NW
Raiders, Bernies Boys vs. Flavet 111, Fertile Valley Rockets vs.
Chemistry, Titans vs. CLO and Newman Club vs. Cuban Comets.
Quarter finals will be held this Friday.
The Volleyball Club meets Thursday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at
2:30 p.m. Several intrastate tournaments have been lined up.
Due to the opening of hunting season Nov. 16, the UF Archery Club
has made a correction on the date for the Turkey Tournament. It
will be Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Broward range. It will be a field fieldtype
type fieldtype scoring tournament (32 arrows) at ranges of 50-40-30-20 and
10 yards. There will be prizes for the high scoring woman and high
scoring man. The tournament is open to all students and personnel.

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By GEORGE MIMS
Intramural Editor

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.5,1963

Clay-Liston
Bout Probable

DENVER (UPI) Cassius Clay
was on his flamboyant way to
Denver yesterday to sign a contract
to meet heavyweight champion
Sonny Liston in a long awaited
title fight.
Boxing promoter Milt Willner
of Denver, who has been Listons
sole spokesman since the cham champion
pion champion broke off his tour of Great
Britain in September, said the
contract would be signed at the
Denver Hilton Hotel Tuesday.
Reporters later were summoned
to a press conference at the
hotel at 4 p.m. EST Tuesday, and
the indications were from Liston
associates that this was the time
set for the signing.

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Willner said the fight would be
next year and added, Lets dont
give everything away now.
Although he would not reveal any
other details, he indicated earlier
Los Angeles was the most likely
site.
Clay, never one to keep a se secret,
cret, secret, said in Lincoln, Neb., Sun Sunday
day Sunday night he was on my way to
Denver to sign the contract and
in February Ill knock the bear
out in eight. Although he was his
usual loquacious self while waiting
for his private bus, Clay did not
say where the bout would be
scheduled.
When I fight Liston, Im go going
ing going to have five of the prettiest
girls in the world in my corner,
he said, ill have one to take off
my crown, one to handle my robe,
another to spray the corners of the
ring with perfume, one to give me
a rubdown, and another to comb my
hair.
Clay also said he would get 22
1/2 per cent of the gate and that
there would be no return match
clause in the contract.

. A -m**. m
SB
JIMMY DUNN
... helped us get in the
Auburn game.

Football Team
Works To End
Losing Trend
Florida, suddenly sailing down
the wrong stream, will attempt to
turn the rudder Saturday against
Georgia in the Gator Bowl.
The Gators, unable to score the
last two times out and doing as
much about beating Florida as the
opposing teams have done, must
regroup the troops and find, in the
opinion of head coach Ray Graves,
away to eliminate errors and pro provide
vide provide some sort of blocking.
You dont beat any good football
team if you constantly nullify all
your gains by mistakes, says
Graves. Weve done this for
two straight weeks, and teams like
LSU and Auburn dont need too
much help. 4
We simply didnt budge
Auburns line, Graves said. Our
backs had no running room and
quarterback Tom Shannon was
overwhelmed by the number of
Auburn linemen in our backfield
on passing attempts.
Shannon, who set a school
passing record with his 15 for 25,
moved the Gators on one drive late
in the game, reaching the Auburn
eight-yard-line after getting off
several passes with Tigers on his
back.
Barring practice filed injuries,
the Gators should be in good
physical condition for their Gator
Bowl meeting with Georgia. Still
out will be center Roger Pettee,
who might be ready for the Miami
contest.
In addition to picking up the
offense, Florida must concentrate
on stopping another great quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, this time the Bulldogs Larry
Rakestraw, SEC total offense
leader.


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-FROM THE GATOR PIT

We Went To Game
Without Tickets

By ERNIE LITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Getting to the Auburn game last weekend was almost as hard as
getting a German peace treaty from Khruschev.
As loyal Gator rooters we went to see the Auburn game. Lo,
and behold, on Friday afternoon we discovered we were two tickets
short, in desperation (the team had already left) we searched some
way of getting into the game when we got to Auburn.
About 5:30 it was decided to call the football team where they were
staying in Columbus, Georgia and see if the coaches could do something
to help us. We decided to call Coach Jimmy Dunn.
We did, and were told he was out.
Then it was time to eat. We hurredly dashed downtown for a hasty
dinner, and dashed back to call Dunn again.
His room did not answer. We asked for Mr. Hoosier, the Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Assistant to the Athletic Director. He was out, too. We also
tried asking for Coach Pepper Rodgers, and he too did not answer.
We left a message for the parties to return our call as we had
to leave.
Upon returning amidst a torrential downpour we again called Dunn.
Again there was no answer. By now we were near desperation. We
started calling every coach on the staff.
All were out.
Even Sports Publicity Director Norm Carlson was out.
When we tried to reach Coach Gene Ellenson they told us he was
at another motel and they gave us the telephone and room numbers.
We called and a familiar voice answered. The operator asked, Long
distance calling for Mr. Gene Ellenson. The voice at the other end
replied, Im sorry but hes not here. Hes in another room.
Hurredly I asked who was on the other end. The reply was Barry
Brown. (UF starting right end), isaidthanks and in total desperation
at not being able to find any of the coaches asked for trainer Jim
Cunningham.
We finally got Jim. He told us all the tickets were gone and he didnt
have any suggestions. He did tell us where to find Coach Dunn and
Mr. Carlson.
Finally after some difficulty with the operator we did get Jimmy
Dunn on the phone. We explained our plight to him and he was more
than willing to help. He told us to stop by his room when we got to
Columbus the following morning.
So cheerfully at 1 a.m. we left dear old Goonsville and hit the high
road to adventure (and 30 degree temperatures). We got to Columbus
at about 7:30 and ate before going to the motel.
After speaking with Norm Carlson, we found out that the previous
night he was at Auburn when we called him. As a matter of fact on
his way back his car broke down and he had to walk seven miles in
about 30-40 degree weather.
And we thought we had it bad.
We were impressed by the colonial styled Auburn campus and
especially with their football team. Their press box was nice too.
All in all we had a real nice trip and even though we losLthe game
wed make the trip again. Our very deep appreciation and warmest
thank yous go to Coaches Ray Graves and Jimmy Dunn, Sports
Publicity Director Norm Carlson and trainer Jim Cunningham. Thanks
a lot, fellas.
Irish Sportsmanship
Late in the third quarter, with the Gators on the Auburn eight yard
line UF quarterback Tom Shannon went back to pass. He was thrown
for a 17 yard loss. On the play, however, while Shannon was lying
on the ground attempting to get up, Auburns Steve Osborne came
running over, and seeing Shannon on the ground attemted to jump
over him.
Shannon, having his back to Osborne was throwing his feet up just
as Osborne was leaping over, in the process Tom accidentally kicked
Osborne.
As the Tiger lineman hit the ground Shannon dashed over to see
if he was all right. When it appeared that he was okay Tom patted
him on the back and went back to the Florida huddle.
And to most other sports writers that seemed to be the end of it.
But not to us. After the game Shannon showered and dressed
and immediately, left the dressing room. He went over to the Auburn
dressing room to see if Osborne was all right.
Thats what we call real sportsmanship!

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UF X-Country
Beats Auburn
The Gator cross country team
got revenge against Auburn
Monday morning 22-33.
Gator captain Charles
Goodyear, broke the course
record by ten seconds by winning
in 22:24.5. Charles Patterson,
Auburn, was 31 seconds back.
Tom Harrell and BillOpperman
were third and fourth both im improving
proving improving half a minute over
previous efforts. Both Jim Brown
and Austin Funk were in the 23
minute club with a sixth and eighth
place finish.
This is the fastest meet ever
run on this course. Not just the
winning times, but the first five
men from each team were real
close to being under 24 minutes
which is a fair time, Coach
Walter Welsch said.