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
University Bond Issue Approved

Florida voters yesterday
endorsed a proposal to spend $75
million for the expansion of
facilities at the states institutions
of higher education.
With only half of the precincts
reporting, the amendment had

The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, N 0.43

Administration Cool
On Lyceum Proposal

A Lyceum Council proposal for
a more professional program has
received little interest from the
administration, according to Reid
Poole, Lyceum Council faculty
advisor and Head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Music.
"We ar\ a conflict between
the limitations of the UF facilities
I
REID POOLE
and our ideas of what should be
done to better our program,
Poole said.
The Council sent a proposed
policy to upgrade the program to
the Administration. The plan was
met favorably, but nothing was
done officially to fulfill it.
Two councils 1962-63, 1963-64
unanimously approved the policy
which was developed after two
years of consideration.
The plan is to use the
University Auditorium more often

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delta chi fraternity plans new house
A new $145,000 Delta Chi Fraternity House, located on Fraternity Row next to the
Sigma Phi Epsilon House, is expected to be completed by next September. Construc Construction
tion Construction on the 44-man complex will begin in March.

already built up nearly a two to
one lead and the margin was
continuing to widen.
Alachua County voters over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly supported the
amendment with 7,542 voting in
favor of the bond issue and 1,453

University of Florida,Gainesville

with double performances and
reserved seating, scaled prices
for gymnasium events and
special season tickets on a
trimester basis.
Also called for in the plan is
a professional theatre-auditorium
manager to execute the policies
and the decisions of the Council.
Poole said the plan was to
make the best of the facilities
available until better facilities
could be built.
Most large universities have
large auditoriums and the schools
like Ohio State, Indiana and
Michigan State which are rated
on a par with the UF have much
better facilities, Poole said.
Poole said the administration
sent a request for $250,000 to
the Board of Control for renovating
the University Auditorium but
nothing was done about it. He
said the University Auditorium
has no lobby, ticket facilities or
private washrooms for
performers^
The auditorium has a better
arrangement than the gym, Poole
said, but the auditorium has its
limitations for a performance of
campus-wide interest. Then we
have to use the gym.
Most performers are dismayed
with the facilities and Actors
Equity sent a formal letter to
the Lyceum Council saying the
conditions of the gym for the
Sound of Music were unaccept unacceptable.
able. unacceptable.
The letter complained of an

against with all precincts
reporting.
Precinct 31, polling place for
UF campus residents, voted
overwhelmingly in favor of the
amendment with 256 voting for the
amendment and only two voting

Wednesday, N0v.6,1963

insufficient number of mirrors,
toilets and Sinks on the second
floor and that those facilities were
in the audience area.
In view of the complaints, we
taKe this opportunity to enclose
copies of our Safe and Sanitary
Code, the letter said.
Should the theatre not meet
the minimum requirements of the
uode on the next engagement of
a production at your theatre and
we are so advised, we shall have
no alternative but to invoke a
breach of contract and suspend
performances until the theatre
complies with the provisions of
the Safe and Sanitary Code.
Poole said the Lyceum
Council hoped to be able to use
some of the facilities of the
proposed Florida Union but a
large auditorium was a long way
off.

Infirmary Administering
Sabin Oral Polio Vaccine

The first dose in a mass
immunization program against
polio will be administered to UF
students through Friday in the
UF Infirmary.
Type I of the Sabin Oral Vaccine
will be given from 6 p.m. to
9 p.m. through Friday. It will be
the first in a series of three
doses available to all students
m. m.

against. The number voting,
however, was only a small per percentage
centage percentage of the 1,596 registered
in the precinct.
The turnout for the election
in Alachua County was very light
with only about 9,400 of the
county's 27,882 registered voters
going to the polls.
UF Vice Pres. Harry M.
Philpott was happy with the
results.
Im very pleased, especially
with the results from Alachua
County. Were going to start to
work tomorrow morning on
building new buildings.

M
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CASTING THEIR BALLOT
.. .are Jack Williams, 3LW, and his wife, Dell Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, 3ED. Among items voted on yesterday was the
$75 million college bond amendment.

according to Dr. Samuel Wright,
head of the University Infirmary.
Taken by mouth on a sugar
cube, the oral vaccine leaves no
bad taste, Is more effective than
the Salk vaccine and requires
no boosters. Its good for a
life-time protection against polio,
Dr. Wright said.
The complete series of three
doses is required for the vaccine
to be effective, Dr. Wright said.
Type 111 will be available Dec.
9 through 13 and the final dose
is scheduled for distribution Jan.
20 through 24, 1964.
Dr. Wright said that .several.
hundred students can be served
in one hour and that no appoint appointment
ment appointment is necessary for the oral
vaccine.
Dr. Wright urged all students
to take the Sabin Vaccine.
The vaccine is safe and side
effects are extremely rare. All
students should take'' the oral
vaccine whether they have had the
Salk shots or not, he said.
Editor Away
At SDX Meet
Away this week attending a
Sigma Delta Chi,professional
journalism society, national
convention in Norfolk, Va., is
Alligator editor David Lawrence
Jr.
Editing the newspaper in his
absence is Managing Editor Bob
Wilson.
Lawrence will return Monday.

The amendment will give the
go ahead for construction of $75
million in new facilities for
Florida universities.
Fourteen million of the proposed
expenditures is earmarked for the
UF.
The admendment will utilize
recepits from state utility tax
revenue money. Receipts of the
tax will be pledged to repay bonds
issued for construction of both
university and junior college
buildings.
Florida Gov. Farris Brvant and
UF Pres.J.Wayne Reitz campaigned
for the passage of the amendment.

Over 46,000 Alachua County
residents received the first dose
in one day this summer during a
wipe-out program. Only a small
portion of tiie college enrollment
here has been immunized through
that program and through similar
mass immunizations in other
communities, Wright said. By
concentration on just the student
body we hope to reach many more
of the students.
We have 4,000 doses on hand
and can get more if we need it,
he said.
Polio cases dropped 50 percent
in. Hie fall
this years cases were in
Philadelphia, where there was not
a community vaccine program,
Dr. Wright said.
This'll never happen with
Sabin Oral Vaccine.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, N0v.6,1963

Blood Available
To UF Greeks

More than 200 pints of blood
are available to UF fraternity
men and their relatives due to
an Interfraternity Council (IFC)
sponsored program.
Fraternity men here currently
are competing for an award given
to the social fraternity
contributing the greatest
percentage to the blood bank. Last
years winner was Alpha Epsilon

rr *
Silverman's \
Ladies p-
Sportswear i w
\ Oea-.
I / / ''
\ i Wonderful Shades; f\ y
a Scottish plaid of /l \ / fr v
red, green and blue K. X. s
worked out in a k "Ny \
stitchdown pleat //\ \
siyie < 7 v \ \
Shirt; alongsleeve '. / V x x t \
oxford with peter j J 7
I Flame cardigan ,
sweater that ( v v
v makes* the outift. \ /
ordinates you 11
Wonderful World of Sportswear
J 225 W. University Ave. I
A
A 7s
ui y
sound advice
on buying your
* > ?
If a diamond commands an inferior price it is
probably an inferior stone. Thats why you should
be wary of so-called diamond specials! The best
way to buy a diamond is to first select a jeweler
on whom you can rely. Then you can select the
diamond of your choice in complete confidence.
|| Gainesvilles Quality Jewelers
V I | j (gi
1A ill a^TXLD.
103 W If Uxiiv. Ave j

Pi.
All blood is available free of
charge to fraternity men and
their relatives. In addition, the
blood may be used by other
hospital accounts but must be
replaced in the IFC account.
According to IFC officials, 141
pints are outstanding at Alachua
General Hospital and 71 pints, at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.


Eiyf
JJ,.
** .^R-
GATOR GIRL
o. .today is sophomore Pam
Tomlinson. A psychology
major, this brown-eyed
blonde stands 5 feet 6 and
has 34-24-34 for measure measure
Define Cheating
Honor Court justices will hold
a meeting to redefine the meaning
of cheating at 6 p.m. in room
304 of the Florida Union. Any
interested person may attend and
be heard.

JUST IKE BEING DRAFTED
...say Betty Wendt, lUC; Jeanie Maynard, 2UC; Jeanie Looney, lUC; SuzAnn
Hull, lUC; Mary Pfleger, 2UC, and "Bucky" Anderson, 2UC. They are new Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) Company Sweethearts.

18 Coeds Selected

Army Names Sweethearts

The. Army ROTCs newest
members -- 18 company
sweethearts -- received their
workinlurope
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg Xov. 6
students desiring to spend a sum summer
mer summer in Europe but who could 1
otherwise not afford to do so.
Among available jobs are office
and sales work, tutoring, life lifeguard
guard lifeguard and high paying to S4OO
a month resort and factory work.
The American Student Infor Information
mation Information Service also awards
S2oo travel grants to students.
Interested students may ouiain
the asis 24 page prospectus list listing
ing listing all jobs, and a travel grant
and job application by writing
to Dept. X, ASIS, 22 .Ave. de
la Liberte, Luxembourg City.
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.
Send SI for the prospectus and
airmail postage. The first 8000
inquiries receive a SI credit to towards
wards towards the book, Earn, Learn
& Travel in Europe.

Conditioning
Tests In Gym

Students are walking a lot, but
going no where in room 18 of the
Florida Gymnasium.
Room 18 is the site of a series
of physical conditioning tests to
determine the effect on body
activity, currently being studied
by Dr. Earl E. Phillips of the
UF College of physical
Education.
Graduate students in the college
and UF athletes are walking on a
treadmill, moving at 3.4 mph. This
moving sidewalk is elevated
one per cent each minute.
Athletes can last 20 or 30
minutes, but the average student
can stay on for only about 14
minutes, said Brian Whipp, a
graduate student administeringthe
program.
The walking device is the same
type used in physical tests for
astronauts.
A hose is inserted in the
subjects mouth, and the air which
he exhales is passed into a canvas
bag. The bag is sealed shut when
it is full.
An analysis of the air sample

military nameplates Monday night
in an informal ceremony in the
Florida Union. Cadet Lt. Col.
Robert Voelkel swore in the
company sponsors.
The girls, chosen by Army
--RQTC cadet officers. fact
will perform their first official
function as guest reviewers at
Wednesday and Thursdays Rdtp
drill parades.
Twelve of the girls will act
as company sponsors; the
remaining six coeds will serve as
brigade and battalion
sweethearts. The Armys
sponsors will probably not draw
unitorms or do any marching as
does the Air Forces Angel
Flight.
We want our girls to feel
their position is more honorary
than functional. said cadet
Capt. William Barfield, whose
S-2 department is in charge of
the company sponsor program.
In addition to reviewing
parades, the Army ROTC sweet sweethearts
hearts sweethearts will be guests to the

reveals how many calories the
subject burns during the test
Phillips said.
By observing the pulse rate and
blood pressure readings, Phillips
can tell when the subject is ready
to collapse from exhaustion.
When we see that hes about
ready to drop, we take him off,
Phillips added.
A subjects heart beat will zoom
to well over 200 per minute after
20 minutes on the treadmill,
Phillips said.
When the subject is an athlete,
he needs only about 10 minutes to
recover, Phillips said. The non nonathlete
athlete nonathlete requires about 20 30
minutes, he added.
No one complains about
stiffness or soreness after he has
recovered, Phillips said.
A subjects pulse rate, blood
pressure, tidal volume (air moved
per breath), respiration rate and
oxygen consumption are measured
every minute.
All of these show a tremendous
increase by the end of the
experiment, Phillips said.

Military Ball in March.
The 18 Army ROTC sponsors
are; Bucky Anderson, Diane
Quattlebaum, Betty Wendt, Mary
Pfleger, Jeanie Looney, Suzanne
Hull, jane Nilon, Katherine Duda,
Jean Maynard, Sonny Hamilton,
Beth Gregory, Christine King, Joy
Ann Green, Bonnie Hanchett,
Sharon Davis, Sheryl Berk, Dolly
Findley and Pat Carter.
We originally were looking
for just 12 sponsors for the
companies, assistant S-2 Grover
Robinson said, but the response
from the girls was so tremendous,
we decided to select sponsors
for the four battalions and the
brigade too.
The Army ROTC had a similar
company sponsor program at UF
three years ago, but it was
discontinued. This years effort
is the Armys first attempt to
revive the program.
l am so glad they brought
the program back,- said green greeneyed
eyed greeneyed brunette Catherine Duda, Co.
L sponsor. All the girls are
looking forward to being ROTC
sponsors.



i m ir '*
- |k ?t. tty^f
NUCLEAR ENGINEERS HOLD CONFERENCE AT UF
Leading nuclear engineers assembled at the UF fora three-day conference sponsored
by the Department of Nuclear Engineering and the Atomic Energy Commission discuss
the University's digital data acquisition system. They are: Dr. R.E. Uhrig, Depart Department
ment Department of Nuclear Engineering head; Dr. F.D. Boardman, Scotland; Dr. L.G. Kemeny,
University of London; Dr. Y. Kuroda, Tokai University, Japan; Dr. Frank Legler, of
the AEC in Washington.

Campus Calendar

Music Matinee
The Sacred and the Profane
is the title of a presentation by
Arnold Wirtala, assistant dean of
men, to be featured during a
music matinee at 3:30 this
afternoon in Johnson Lounge at
the Florida Union.
This afternoons performance
will be the last music matinee
of the trimester.
Refreshments will be served.
WUS Speaker
A representative of the World
University Service (WUS) will
speak to UF students today
about its international program.
Miss Stephame Stillwell, a
graduate of Pemnroke College,
will be in Room 211 of the Florida
Union at 4:45 p.m. to talk with
interested students.
Concessions
Pay 5 50,000
About $50,000 each year is
derived from campus vending
machines for purposes not included
in the state university budget,
according to UF Vice Pres. Harry
Philpott,.
The money, known as the
concessions fund, is distri distributed
buted distributed throughout the year as needs
arise, philpott said.
Many scholarships for incoming
students are provided for in this
mam r. Other special events such
as funeral flowers and
contributions to various charity
organizations also come from the
fund.
One third of the cost of
Homecoming is paid for by the
fund.
About SIO,OOO per year is
allocated to promoting the UF
through the alumni magazine and
the faculty newsletter.
Petitions for money may be
submitted to the presidents
office in care of philpott.

WUS attempts to promote
international understanding and to
give a helping hand in
financing students in other
countries.
Newman Club
Members of the Newman Club
will visit the Sunland Training
Center Sunday afternoon.
Those planning to make the trip
should meet at the Catholic Student
Center at 1:30 p.m.
FU Forums
Today is the last day to submit
applications for the Florida Union
(FU) Forums Committee chair chairmanship.
manship. chairmanship.
Interviews will be today at 3:30
p.m., in Room 315 of the Union.
The forums committee is
responsible for bringing speakers
and programs here. Appearing
thus far this trimester have been
author Pat Frank and hypnotist hypnotistmind
mind hypnotistmind reader Franz Polgar.
Future events planned by the
committee are the debate,
Conservatism vs. Liberalism,
between Fulton Lewis 111 and
James A. Burkhart, and a talk
by U. S. Sen. George Smathers,
D-Fla.
Greeks Hear
FormanTonighl
Dr. Charles R. Forman. a
member of the Board of Control,
will address UF fraternity
faculty advisors, housemothers,
fraternity presidents, and mem members
bers members of the Interfraternity
Council at 6 p.m. today in the
Holiday Inn Restaurant.
He will speak on the role of
the fraternity in the new frontier
of education in Florida.
Dr. Forman was born in Fort
Lauderdale, attended the UF and
is a member of Kappa Sigma.
He received his degree in
veterinary medicine from the
University of lowa.
Dr. Forman has been a
member of the board since 1961.

PATRONIZE GATOR
ADVERTISERS

WILL YOU BE LEFT HOLDING THE BAG WHEN THE
.) 1 -- .
V .' - : - V ..
5. -
GET ONE WHILE THERE'S STILL TIME
ON SALE THIS WEEK AT THESE LOCATIONS:
Wednesday Morning Norman Hall
Thursday Morning Library
Friday Morning Peabody
All Day Every Day The Hub

Wednesday, N0v.6,1963 The Florida Alligator

[evey ft "ys a QRAnft openings
> rM our great grand
I 9 f/r opening is still
m in full swing.
m do come on over I
V and see college
W clothing so elegant I
P W you won't be able
KL II to stand it.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wednesday Ncv.6,1963

e d I. 'fc O f. 1S
1
Today Is Cl Day
In regard to the Student Group for Equal Rights "Cl
Day:
Good idea. Good luck.

Most Shameful Story

(EDITORS NOTE: the following
article is reprinted from the
Reporter magazine of Oct. 24.
Author is Reese Claghorn.)
THE UNIVERSITY OF
MISSISSIPPI has the only fully
accredited law school in the
state, and consequently it is the
alma mater of a preponderance
of Mississippis judges,
prosecutors, and small-town
leaders. Since 1946 the dean of
the Ole Miss law school has been
Robert J. Farley, a tall, straight
man whose dignity is not lessened
by his wry wit. Ole Miss was a
home to Dean Farley long before
he came to the law faculty. He
attended university as both
undergraduate and law student; his
father was dean of the law school;
a forebear was in the first law
class more than a century ago;
and his wife was a campus
beauty, chosen "Miss Ole Miss.
After graduation from law
school, Farley was a school
principal briefly. Then he
practiced law in Oxford, serving
as mayor while a young man.
In 1931 he went to Yale as a
Sterling Fellow, earning both a
doctorate in jurisprudence and the
respect of such eminent profes professors
sors professors as Thurman Arnold, who
remembers his keenness of
intellect. He taught law for three
years at the University of
Mississippi and then went to
Tulane, where he became dean
pro tern of the law school. He
had to take a sizable cut in salary
to return to Ole Miss, but as
with some others in the faculty,
the appeal of this campus and
this messily elegant little town
was great.
Though he looks much younger,
Farley reaches the retirement age
of sixty-five in December. Deans
must leave their administrative
positions at that age. but they
customarily are permitted to
become professors with year-to year-toyear
year year-toyear extensions for some time
thereafter. Dean Farley informed
the university administration that
he wanted to continue to teach.
The administration told him,
aoweverne cotnn hot expect
to do that. The State College
Board, he learned, would not
readily extend his time.
Under these circumstances,
Farley asked those members of
the State College Board who were
his friends not to make a fight
i. an extension. He said later,
"My staying on would bring on
a fight, and I dont think there
is anything to be gained by it
for the university. Since the
1954 Supreme Court decision on
school desegregation, he went on,
some of the law-faculty members
had been under attack because
"we taught what we thought the
law is. He elaborated on some
of the difficulties that have faced
faculty members, and then he told
his friends he had agreed to go
on teaching law, at the University
of Florida.

THE MOST RECENT acts by
Dean Farley that might have
perturbed some members of the
college board were in connection
with the admission of the
universitys second known Negro
student. (The word "known is
essential: a Negro named Harry
Murphy attended Ole Miss
undetected two decades ago, and
the dean himself has told of a
light-skinned Negro who once
attended the law school.) The
second known Negro was twenty twentyone-year-old
one-year-old twentyone-year-old Cleve McDowell,who
enrolled in the law school on
June 5. McDowell has recently
been expelled because he was
caught carrying a pistol in his
pocket, but at the time of his
enrollment he said that he did not
encounter so much as "even one
rude remark.
When Farley received
Me Dowells application, he
reported it to the Association of
American Law Schools with the
observation that McDowell would
be processed and admitted if found
qualified. He was so found, and
it seems certain that the
university did not try evasion in
his case largely because the Law
Schools Association was ready to
revoke accreditation- This byplay
is typical of Farleys efforts in
the past to buttress the law school
against some of its own trustees
and a few of its ultra-segrega ultra-segregationist
tionist ultra-segregationist alumni. Once before, when
a law-faculty member was being
threatened with dismissal because
of accusations brought against him
by members of the Citizens
Councils, a report had been made
to the Law Schools Association and
to the American Bar Association.
Accreditation by these
organizations is essential for a
law school, and both began to
look into the case. Farley was
asked who had reported Ole Miss.
"I reported us, he said matter matterof-factly.
of-factly. matterof-factly. Farley the complainant
was obliged with a warning to
Farley the dean. "They took the
attitude that it was possible the
trustees didnt understand the
gravity of their actions and if it
were explained and they knew
might do something about it, he
said. The warning to the
trustees did, in fact, have a
sobering influence.
Farley had frequently criticized
the Mississippi bar for failure to
meet its responsibility. He has
traveled about speaking to bar
associations, delivering his
message in not always
professorial terms. He has
asserted that since the Supreme
Court school decision, lawyers
have been leaving it to the
Citizens councils to say what
the law is.
But Farley has worked to save
a law school, not to integrate it;
he has tried to preserve the
carefully cultivated quality of a

(Home!)
' ' J.N!

HONOR COURT REVIEW

By 808 MOUNTS
Honor Court Justice
Many people visualize the Honor
Court as a sinister power which
bases its operations in a "star
chamber somewhere in the
Florida Union. This may be an
small faculty, not to revolutionize
the state. His methods have been
those of personal and private
persuasion, and now his own fate
--and that of like-thinking
colleagues among the some fifty
full-time faculty members who
have recently left the university
--is the greatest reason for
moderate Mississippians to
question his restraint. Some
people think that, despite all its
power, the Citizens Councils might
have been hard pressed in a fight
with Farley. "He could have come
closer than anyone these days to
winning against them, a friend
said. "He is loved by many former
students in important places.
Farley did not mention these
friends in saying he did not want
to contest his retirement, but he
is said to have had their welfare
as well as the universitys in mind.
"When Farley talks in terms of
what is best for the university,
a colleague of many years close
association remarked not long ago,
"not a man doubts that he means
what he says and his own interests
are not in his mind. Abandoning
him is the most shameful act I
have known on this campus,
Reprimand
EDITOR:
For being found guilty of
disorderly conduct, in an official
publication, the FacDisCom(thats
the way a rubber stamp would spell
it) has imposed a reprimand.
For being found innocent of
participation an an unlawful
assembly and guilty of being
intimately involved in the struggle
for the rights of man, an indefinite
probation yet to be officially
published (except on the records
of the students involved).
How now, Black cow?. . or
does that border on too colorful
a comparison?. . and besides,
doesnt one need a control group
to make a comparison?
Lester Brickman

The Good Guys

exaggeration of the popular
viewpoint. Nonetheless, in order
to understand and evaluate an
organization such as the Honor
Court, it is important to know
something about it. Specifically,
it is important to know some something
thing something about the individuals who
operate it.
A local radio station advertises
itself as being "the home of the
good guys. in my opinion, we
have some "good guys in the
Honor Court also. Whats more,
they are students, and students
highly qualified for their jobs.
The Chancellor and chief
executive of the Honor court is
Herb Blessing (4LW). Herb began
his studies here in 1952, took
six years out for military service,
and returned to graduate with a
B. A. (history) in 1961. When
questioned, he said that he may
have "the longest tenure of any
student on campus.
Before being elected
Chancellor last spring, Herb
served as a Defense Counsel. He
has maintained over a 3.0 average
in Law School.
Herbs attitude toward the Honor
System is much more mature than
some of his predecessors. He is
seeking to shift the emphasis of
the Honor System to overall
honesty, and in many instances
has proved to be an excellent
judge.
Tom Gibson (ILW), Clerk of
the Honor Court, has a long
history of concern for and interest
in student affairs.He transferred
from Orlando Junior College in
I?£L amL-hegan working that
summer for the Alligator, one
summer later, he became editor.
Tom then was appointed
administrative assistant to jthe
student body president, and last
spring was elected Clark. Tom
holds membership in Sigma Delta

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor gob Wilson
Sports Editor .V. Y. Y.7.Y.7.Y.Y. Dave BerkowitZ
Layout Editor ..7 .7. .. .* .Ron Spencer
City Editor . . . Cynthia Tunstall
Cop> Editor g am mock
it FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
i\ersit> of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
Tm J une > an d July, when a weekly issue is published.
L RIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter a T
Ule 1 nited States Post office at Gainesville, Florida.

Chi (journalism honorary) and
Florida Blue Key.
The Attorney General of the
Honor Court is Gary Tullis(4LW).
Gary received a B.A. (political
science) in 1959, and for two
years was a courts martial officer
in the Army. After returning to
Law School in 1961, he served
as an Honor Court Justice and as
a Prosecuting Counsel. He has
been active in many phases of
student government and will
graduate in December.
Bill Weller (4LW), Chief
Defense Counsel, transferred in
1958 from the University of Tulsa,
and received a B.A. (bus. ad.)
here in 1961. Bill is now vice
president of the John Marshall
Bar Association and business
manager of the Law Review,
combining these functions with
a 2.7 Law School average. Bill
graduates in December and will
begin his practice of law in
Orlando.
These men arent fooling
around. Three of them are only
months away from being prac practicing
ticing practicing attorneys. They know what
they are doing, and they are deeply
concerned about the Honor
System. They, and each of the
Honor Court justices who
represent the various colleges,
are students. Being stu lents, they
have your interests at heart.
These men work hard to provide
the fairest, most professional
trials possible. Any student who
sits through just one full-length"
trial comes to realize that Honor
Court proceedings meet these
standards. Thay._ar£Lairand.
professional. Unfortunately, most
students are unable to have such
an experience, in order that
those accused of Honor Code
violations may be tried without
public disgrace.
The Honor Court is not a "star
chamber. Its run by good guys.



letters

Socialist
EDITOR:
Considering the many myths
that circulate as to socialism,
plus the false pretenders to the
name, this is to call the attention
of Alligator readers to the fact
that the SOCIALIST LABOR
PARTY, through its official
journal, the WEEKLY PEOPLE,
has commenced a home study
course on the science of
socialism.
The SOCIALIST LABOR PARTY
is the FOURTH oldest party in
this country, as it was founded
by Daniel De Leon back in 1890
and is NOT to be confused with
other parties.
The WEEKLY PEOPLE is the
oldest Socialist publication in
these United States, as it was
founded by the SOCIALIST LABOR
PARTY in 1891.
It is on display in many college
and university libraries throughout
the country, including Yale,
Harvard, Univ. of Vermont, Univ.
of North Carolina, Univ. of

With knowledge of changing
conditions, officials in education
-- and Government and industry,
too should review attitudes
toward and practices in the
employment and promotion of
women. No teaching is more
effective than teaching
by example. If it is recognized
that gifted women need to have
their full part in the future, young
women must be able to see this
taking place in *he institution they
attend. They must have before
them examples of qualified women
who have been accorded high rank
and status on the campus and who
are in the policy-forming councils
of the institution.
Speaking
Os Sex
EDITOR:
Mr. Steve Rifkind of
your great university sent
me a letter to the Editor'*
in regard to Sex and the
College Boy. I was very
response.
I thought you might be
happy to know I received
120 letters, mostly* from
college men, complaining
about my survey and
claiming I talked to 200
homosexuals. This has
worried about the
present status of our
university population.
It was very kind of you
to defend me in the same
column.
I am now working on a
piece called, Sex and the
College professor, and
I am looking forward to
my mall.
Best regards
Art Buchwald

SEVENTH IN A SERIES
Education For Women

Houston, Univ. of Miami, Bethune-
Cookman, Furman, Vanderbilt,
Memphis State, Univ. of Kentucky,
Univ. of Texas, Duke, Univ. of
Wisconsin, NYU, Columbia, two
libraries at Cornell, Temple,
Univ.of Delaware, John Hopkins,
Princeton, etc.
On October 7, this writer sent
out a letter and a copy of the
WEEKLY PEOPLE to the
Director of the Univ. of Florida
Libraries offering to arrange a
gift subscription, provided the
paper was given equal treatment
as other papers or placed where
it can be seen. I do hope that
my offer will be accepted.
A free copy can be obtained
by writing to the WEEKLY
PEOPLE P. O. Box 76 --
New York 38, N. Y.
Oh yes, The WEEKLY PEOPLE
was recently accepted in the
University of Southern Mississippi
Library.
Nathan Pressman
12 Catherine Street
Ellenville, N.Y.
(Member of the SOCIALIST
LABOR PARTY)

Attitudes toward women in
professional education would also
yield to information. Women are
going into graduate schools at very
nearly the same rate as men --
21. 8 per cent increase for women
and 23.4 per cent for menbetween
1958 and 1960. -- but the future
requires that larger numbers of
women go. Lack of money has
been a limiting factor and, except
in the fields of science and
mathematics, still 5 is. pretty
generally there has been
reluctance to grant women
scholarships, fellowships or
assistantships, partly because the
discontinuity in womens use of
their advanced training has not
been properly evaluated. The
presence on campus of so many
older women as students is evi evidence
dence evidence that women are fulfilling
their commitments. Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators could advance the
cause by requesting that women's
new patter of use of education
be fully considered in dealing
with the competition for the
institutions aid or in making
recommendations, as in the case
of NDEA or Woodrow Wilson
fellowship. This move would have
an added specific value in that
it would help to qualify more
women for faculty employment
and promotion. The current short
supply tends to confirm the fact
that old-fashioned prejudices and
attitudes still exist among faculty
who are searching for new faculty
members or handling their
promotion.
Institutions already recognize
that in the future many women
will move about the world and
that their undergraduate or grad graduate
uate graduate studies may be interrupted.
Officials should therefore give
thought to measures to enable

one full pound DINNER NOON AND EVENING
KC SIRLOIN . neat,sal ad,vegetable,
STEAK # drink Sc dessert
* LUNCHEON 65j^
$1.95 ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE

Opportunity
EDITOR:
America has been good to most
foreign students. At the very least,
each of us has the opportunity to
get a good education.
A grateful guest will try to
advance the best interests of his
hosts. Acting in his hosts' best
interests, he will ignore minor
quarrels. But if the issue is a
major one, the good guest must
step in and help settle the quarrel.
For example: if members of a
family threatened to fight or if a
great wrong was being done, it
would be a poor guest indeed
who would sit and watch idly.
The question of racial prejudice
is certainly a major one in
America -- the land of the free,
the melting pot, the nation which
says, One From Many. It
was one of the main causes of
the only civil war this nation has
seen. if extremist groups, both
black and white, have their way
of violence, histroy may repeat
itself.
A good guest of America must
do all in his power to prevent
this great injustice, this practice
which says, All men are
created equal, but some are more
equal than others. this major
quarrel in his hosts house. He
must use all moral and nonviolent
means of aiding integration. He
will serve his hosts best by

women on the move to complete
their studies; for example, by
arranging for more interinstitu interinstitution
tion interinstitution a 1 acceptance of degree
credits; fostering individual work
under faculty direction from
afar; and integrating summer
sessions into total planning
for women. The year roysd
college, which shortens the couhse
to the degree by months, should
be a boon to women, or, if one
of these young women is not
currently studying, an effort
should be made to motivate her
and help her to finish.
I Cl Day I
I Wednesday, I
I Nov. 6 I
I If you would like so I
1 see the Cl integrate, I
I please eat at the Cl 1
" T" tmd
D your laundry
'p 7 while you shop
KoinKleen
704 W Univ. Ave.

Wednesday, N0v.6,1963 The Florida Alligator

advancing their interests not
tomorrow. not next week,
but NOW.
This can be done, for example,
by not going to segregated places.
His country's official attitudes
allowing, the foreign student guest
will join and actively support
nonviolent groups fighting for equal
rights and dignity for all.

t 11 ii'",
HOW SMALL CAN YOU GET?
Today let us address ourselves to a question that lias long rocked
and roiled the'academic world: Isa student better oil at a small
college than at a large college?
To answer this question it is necessary tirst to define terms.
What, exactly, do we mean by a small college? Well sir. some
say that in order to In* called truly small, a college should have
an enrollment of not more than tour students.
I surely have no quarrel with this statement; a four-student
college must unequivocally be called small. Indeed, I would
even call it intimi if 1 knew what inlimt meant. Hut I submit
there is such a thing as being too small. Take, for instance, a
recent unfortunate event at Crimscott A and M
Crimseott A anil M, situated in a pleasant valley nestled
between Philadelphia and Salt bake City, was founded bv
M'd.etfdly, do return Vjs Swill collud?
A. and M. Crimscott, two brothers who left Ireland in H>2s
to escape the |x>tuto famine of IH4I. As a result of their fore foresight,
sight, foresight, the Crimscott brothers never went without potatoes for
one single day of thoir lives and mighty grateful they were!
One night, full of gratitude after a wholesome meal of French
fries, cottage fries, hash browns, and an gratin, they decided
to show their appreciation to this, bountiful land of potatoes
by endowing a college. Hut their generosity contained oik*
stipulation: the enrollment of the college must, never exceed
four students. They felt that only by keeping the school this
small could each student be assured of the |x*rsonulized atten attention,
tion, attention, the camaraderie, the esprit, that is all too often lacking in
larger institutions of higher learning.
Well sir, things went along swimmingly until one Saturday
a few years ago. On this day Crimscott had a football game
scheduled against Minnesota, its traditional rival. Football,
as you can well imagine, was something of a problem at Crim Crimscott,
scott, Crimscott, what with only four undergraduates in the entire college.
It was easy enough to muster a backfield, but to find a good
line or even a bad line baffled some of the most resourceful
coaching minds in the nation.
Well sir, on the morning of the big game against Minnesota,
its traditional rival, a capricious fate dealt Crimscott a cruel
bftnv in fact, four cruel blows. Sigafoos, the quarterback,
woke up that morning with an impacted incisor. Wrichards,
the slotback, flunked hi> taxidermy exam and was declared in ineligible.
eligible. ineligible. Heerbohm-Tree, the wingbuck-tailback, got his neck necktie
tie necktie caught in his'espresso machine. Yuld, the fullback, was
stolen by gypsies.
Consequently, none of the Crimscott team showed up at the
football game, and Minnesota, it> traditional rival, was able to
score almost at will. ( rimscott was so cross after this humiliating
defeat that they immediately broke off football relations with
Minnesota, its tradtion.nl rival. This later became known as
the Sacco-Vanzetti Case.
So you can see how only four students might lie too meagre
an enrollment. The numk-r that I fiersonally favor is twenty.
Why? you ask. Because, I reply, when you have twenty
students and one of them ofxjns a pack of Marlboro Cigarettes,
there are enough to go around for everybody, and no one has
to be deprived of Marlboros flavor, of Marlboros filter, of
Marlboro's staunch and steadfast companionship, and as a
result you have a student body that is brimming with sweet
content and amity and harmony and concord and togetherness
and soft pack and Flip-Top box.
That's why. <*> lUttf Mil bbuiinitu
* *
There are twenty tine cigarettes in every pack of Marlboros,
and there are millions of packs of Marlboros in every one of
the fifty states of the Union. We, the makers of Marlboro and
the sponsors of this.column, hope you will try our wares soon.

Lets show America that
foreign students are good guests
and thus support equal rights;
Htun Aung, 7AS
from Burma
Burin Kantabutra
3BA from Thailand
Sabadh K. Garg 7EG
from India

Page 5



Page 6

> The Florida Alligator Wednesday, N0v.6,1963

Help Wanted

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

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).

For Rent

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).
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 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).
NEW FURNISHED Apartment one
bedroom. Air-conditioned. One Onethree
three Onethree persons, close to campus.
376-6576. (B-40-st-c).

I Aboard a hell-ship J
ij. ruled by tyranny jfl
a n d
( Ijoyfr
i hs\ rs
MARLON BRANDO
rtrliK*** thnMiO
TREVOR HOWARD
4* Sl.jh
RIGHARD HARRIS
t |v Mill*
UK AARON nSiNHIIC fTOUW
MUTINY ON
THE BOUNTY
v tn* NEW w G M
jjtf'V '.b'Pvl T*M.
mD wit 4
ilwim tiWHmuMu
TOMORROW
j 2:00-5:15-8:30
m B Hfc-
ISB^f

GATOR CLASSIFIED

NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N.W.
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-36-MWF-c). \
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).
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
-a tt d -f-r-e e transportation.---C-aH
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).

K :

For Sale

BRAND NEW CLOTHES Navy
shirt waist dress size 14, 8
blouses size 14, one skirt size
12, car coat size 14. New pair of
white heels size 9 1/2, Red
umbrella. Carolyn 2-9417.
(A-43-3t-c).
PLAN AHEAD!! 1961 two bedroom
50 x 10 Nashua mobile home
available Jan. 1. Air conditioned.
Extra furniture. Excellent
condition. Financing available.
Call Tom Neff at 6-5027 after
five. (A-43-st-c).
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).
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).

Lost
LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 127773.ContactBill
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).

Services

' | :!i
r -Oo i
m i* t^i>'v^
M *i*r.
A V i -
.. i/* % t! Z iC*
%f i [ T c^'-
. * c
*
V*?!- * .-S' . W>
V .
THE BEST SALESMAN IN TOWN T\A>N'V?
Newspaper advertising still can t
be beat, and no newspaper reaches
/ O l '^
the University Community like the
Florida Al I igator. S\ £
%s**" 'O

Wanted

WANTED used trumpet to rent
for 2 months. Sylvia Schafer. 2-
9209. (C-43-3t-c).
WANTED experienced piano
player needed for dance band work.
Mus t_.bedependable and wi lH ng to
work. For more information call
FR 2-6086. (C-43-3t-c).

Cal I. Univ. Ext.
2832 H
fit

I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in IS minutes |
I moderkTshoel
I REPAIR SHOP,, I
Bocross from Ist notional bonk g
re&nnm
BKiVI-IH THIATKI
STARTS TONITE!
Both all-time great
hits can be seen on
the same program
" -'ill'':' -
/) mmmm
i SI*
2nd Great Hit! M
"CARouseC
Both in Color
open at 6:30,5h0w at 7
Complete show late as 8:30

Benton Group
Kicks Off
Drive Today
Benton Engineering Society
(BES) will kick off a concentrated
membership drive today.
Membership in the Society is
open to all student engineers
enrolled in the College of
Engineering and the University
College with a desire to better
themselves and their field
professionally," David
Hourdequin, BES membership
chairman said in a recent drive
planning meeting.
For just $1 a year, an
individual can participate in all
activities of the society. He will
receive invaluable professional
guidance and experience that will
not be found elsewhere.
Membership in the Society also
includes a free subscription to
the Florida Engineer and the
Journal of the Florida
Engineering Society.
The Benton Engineering Society
is a student chapter of the Florida
Engineering Society and an
affiliate of the National Society
of Professional Engineers. It is
here that a future engineer will
get his first real feel of what
his professional career holds in
store for him. There are other
professional societies
represented in the college but
these tend to concentrate their
activities within a particular
division of engineering.
Our aim is to distinguish
between the professional engineer
and the boiler attendant or railroad
engine driver said Society
president George Jenkins. We are
constantly striving to raise and
maintain high standards within the
engineering field as a whole; and
as student engineers, contribute
our share to the integrity of the
profession.
The Benton Engineering Society
was formed and named in memory
of Dr. John Robert Benton, Dean
of the College of Engineering from
1910 to 1930. It is governed by the
Benton Engineering Council, which
is comprised of forty elected
delegates (thirty-one voting), from
eight professional societies and
two honorary fraternities. The
council is the coordinating body
of all activities and societies
within the college representing
1,237 students within the college
and many more in the lower
division.
Activities for the comfhing term
include the annual Engineering
Fair and National Engineer Week.
Center Plays
Major Role
By ANITA WILSON
Os The Gator Staff
The UF International Center
plays a major role in guiding
foreign students while at the UF.
The center arranges financial
aid for foreign students through
scholarships and bank loans. It
also assists the students in
obtaining housing here.
Volunteers from the Gainesville
Council for International Friend Friendship
ship Friendship provide initial assistance to
many foreign students. Some of
the students have sponsors who
assist them in adjusting to
American life.
The Inter national Center,
established 10 years ago, keeps an
up-to-date file on each student
who comes to / the uF from a
foreign country.
The International Committee of
the Florida Union plans social
events for foreign students.
Banquets and social gatherings
are sponsored by this committee.
Some foreign countries are
represented by clubs on campus.
These clubs hold meetings at the
International Center building.



V V '* y r frv*'* *^''
< *- 11 -ifliwffuwTOiw. *
***" ' iiihiiir* *<*>*r Vftk
HAGOOD CLARKE
...is leading the team in a category often overlooked
by the official statistician: Hustle.
Gator Statistics

TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
75 Points 85
45 Ist Down, Run 39
35 Ist Down, Pass 24
5 Ist Down, Penalty 7
85 Total Ist Downs 70
306 Runs from Scrim 280
1207 Gain from Scrim 926
308 Lost from Scrim 140
899 Net gain scrim 786
128.4 Rushing avgper game .112.3
128 Passes attempted 100
67 passes completed 40
52.3 Percent completed ... .40.0
11 Passes had interc 8
700 Gain Passing 475
100.0 passing avg per game.67.B
1599 Total net gain 1261
228.4 Total offensive avg ..180.1
38 No. of punts 43
1493 Total yards kicked... .1666
39.3 punting avg 38.7
0 Punts had blocked 0
25 No. punts ret 14
342 Yds. punts ret 95
13.6 Avg. punt return 6.8
22 no. kickoffs ret 15
441 Yds. kickoffs ret 304
20.1 KO return avg 20.3
43 no. of penalties 22
401 Yds. penalized 176
20 Fumbles 16
12 Fumbles lost 11
6 TDs running 9
4 TDs passing .1
0 TDs interc. pass 1
8 Ex. pt. att. (kick) 4
;_) Ex. pt. made (kick) ...3
Ex. pt. att. (pass) ....5
1 Ex. pt. made (pass) ..0
0 Ex. pt. att. (run) 1
0 Ex. pt. made (run) ...0
5 Field Goals att 9
Field Goals made 5
l Safeties for 0
INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Long
Rns Net Avg. Run
Dupree 121 484 4.0 38
Harper 48 16 4 3.4 22
Kirk 20 118 5.9 42
Clarke 9 52 5.8 14
James 1 42 - 42
Trammell 12 38 3.2 13
Newcomer 9 25 2.8 11
Campbell 6 21 3.6 6
Poe 3 ii 3.7 10
Hall 1 5 5.0 5
Seymour 1 -6
Stephenson 4-18
Shannon 70 -22 17
Team l -15
INTERCEPTIONS
Caught Yds.Rt. TDs
Bennett 3 16 0
Clarke 1 ll 0
Morgan 19 0
R. Brown 1 6 0
Russell 10 0
Poe 100
INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Att.Cmp.Pct.ln. Gn. TD
Shannon 122 65 53.3 9 683 4
Stephenson 4 2 50.0 1 17 0
Trammell l o 0 0 0 0
Clarke 10 0 1 0 0

SCORING BY QUARTERS
1 2 3 4 Total
Florida 20 9 20 26 75'
Opponent 20 6 19 40 85
PUNTING GAME
Kicks Yds. Blk. Avg.
S_eymour 38 1493 0 39.3
PUNT RETURNS
Rets. Yds. Avg. TDs
Bennett 10 134 13.4 0
Trammell 5 83 16.6 0
Harper 2 58 29.0 0
Clarke 5 32 6.4 0
Kirk 2 22 11.0 0
Poe 1 11 11.0 0
INDIVIDUAL RECEIVING
Caught Yards TDs
Clarke 8 94 0
R.Brown 8 79 0
Casey 7 99 1
Trammell 7 83 0
Harper 7 58 0
Poe 6 43 2
Dupree 6 32 0
Newcomer 5 81 0
B.Brown 4 42 0
Thomas 3 40 0
Kirk 3 27 0
Matthews 2 17 1
Jackson 1 5 0
KICKOFF RETURNS
Caught Yds. TDs
Harper 7 134 19.1
Clarke 5 108 21.6
Trammell 3 71 23.7
Kirk 3 63 20.1
Dupree 3 54 18.0
Casey 1 H
Intramural
Results
ORANGE LEAGUE
(football)
PDT 26 BTP 6
AEP 12 DTD 6
KS 12-SN 6
PKT 6 -PKA 6
(PKT won on first downs)
4 ' ii r l
THE MIGHTY MIDGET
WANT ADS WORK]
- * i ii

Rakestraw Is
Another Sidle

By STEVE VAUGHN
Os The Gator Staff
The Georgia Bulldogs, Floridas
opponent Saturday in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl, are a story
of determination.
The Bulldogs opened fall
practice under a siege of adversity
due to the much publicized Wally
Butts-Bear Bryant scandal. Pre Preseason
season Preseason reports from Athens told
of increasing dissention among
coaches, alumni, and players over
the schools handling of the matter.
Combining psychological effects
of the incident with the fact that
Coach johnny Griffiths team was
not considered the most talent-rich
in the Southeastern Conference
(SFC), most forecasters picked the
Bulldogs to finish near the SEC's
bottom.
The lopsided loss to Alabama
- in Georgia's opener failed to help
the situation. It was rumored
that Griffith, who had suffered
losing seasons in two previous
terms as head coach, would be
on the way out if things didnt
take a turn for the better.
They did.
A surging Bulldog team came
back to win four of its next six
games. They go into Florida
contest with a respectable 4-2-1
record.
Georgias success has been de dependent
pendent dependent on the right arm of Larry
Rakestraw, a 5 feet 2, 195-pound
quarterback from Atlanta. Florida
scout Dave Fuller, who watched
the Georgia North Carolina battle
last week, said the Bulldogs entire
offense is geared around
Rakestraws aerials.
Rakestraws passing wizardry
has earned him a spot in the
national, top 10 in both total offense
and forward passing statistics.
The Bulldog signal caller broke
both National Collegiate Athletic
Association and SEC records in
the 31-14 Miami win with 25 com completions
pletions completions in 38 attempts for 407
yards.
Fuller said Rakestraws
Cage Fortunes
Look Brighter
Floridas basketball Gators, now
in the third week of practice, have
been combining a little old with
a little new often enough to please
head coach Norm Sloan.
While still cautious in his ap approach
proach approach to chances for this year,
a few items have brought smiles
to the Gator boss;
(1) The guard combination of
Brooks Rendersom-and-Tom Baxley
has never looked sharper.
(2) Several young boys, most
notably Gary Keller. Richard Peek.
Paul Morton and Bruce Moore,
are preforming good and learning
rapidly.
(3) Interest in season tickets
has never been higher.
Practice has been going good
thus far," Sloan said. We ar
going to need ? great deal c
improvement defensively, and in
rebounding in order to produce a
winning season.
This year's team has seven
lettermen back from the 1962-63
squad, which won 12, lost 14 after
being riddled by injuries.
Henderson and Baxley are the
key. operators.
With these two boys, we figured
guard would be our strong spot,
Sloan said. With the addition
of sophomore Bruce Moore, who
has shown some good points, we
might have some depth.

Wednesday, N0v.6,1963 The Florida Alligator

primary targets are sophomore
Pat Hogdson, and senior Mickey
Babb.
Hogdson, 6 feet 1, 185-pounder,
is one of the smallest ends in
the SEC. But he tied a school
mark with nine receptions good for
192 yards in the Miami conquest.
Babb, 6 feet 4 and 227-pounds,
gained All-SEC honors last year
along with Rakestraw.
The Bulldog backfield has a
depth rich crew of capable, if not
spectacular, runners. The best
of these is junior left halfback
Don Porterfield. Fuller said. He
also listed fullbacks Marvin Hurst
and Leon Ambrester and halfback
Billy Knowles as noteworthy.
On the line, 230-pound tackle Ray
Rissmiller, 220-pound center Len
Hauss and 235 pound Benny Boyd
from Haines City have earned con considerable
siderable considerable newspaper coverage so
far this season.

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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, N0v.6,196

Gators Have Spirit,
Need Touchdowns

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Spirit was the word yesterday
as the Gators went through
offensive and defensive drills
behind closed doors.
Yells of encouragement and just
plain it up rebounded
across the practice field. Even
head coach Ray Graves couldnt
put his finger on just exactly what
the reason was for the new
enthusiasm.
Georgia is always a big game.
The boys realize this and want
to give their best, Graves said.
You cant pin their mistakes
down to any one thing, Graves
said. There is nothing wrong
with this team that a little co cohesiveness
hesiveness cohesiveness wont cure, he added.
To get team togetherness that
has been lacking in the last two
games, Graves has the team
working out in just shoulder pads,
sweat suits, and helmets.
All heavy contact work has been
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ruled out for this week. This way
the players can run as the units
4
that will play on Saturday without
fear of injury Graves said.
Saturdays game will see some
new offensive twists by the Gators
in hopes of getting on the score
board.
We definitely will have some
new game plans on offense and
defense, said Graves. We will
have to defense Rakestraw a little
different than we did Sidle. Rake Rakestraw
straw Rakestraw throws the ball better than
Sidle, but he isnt as good a
runner or at least we hope he
isnt, Graves added.
Head trainer Jim Cunningham
said Roger Pettee was working
out with weights after having his
cast taken off and should be ready

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when Florida starts its assault
on the state championship with
their game against Miami.
Cunningham also described how
Gerald Odom bruised his back
against Auburn.
Odom was just about to tackle
an Auburn halfback when the half halfback
back halfback cut. Odoms body bent with
the cut. At the same time an
Auburn blocker hit Odom coming
from the other way.
R9 er
Pettee
Among other Gator walking
wounded were fullback Billy Joe
James and guard Larry Beckman.
James, who has carried the ball
o \j once for 42 yards, was dressed
out for Tuesdays practice.
Beckman is expected back at
practice today.

| GATOR SPORTS |
Texas Risks Mark
Against Don Trull

NEW YORK (UPI) Top Topranked
ranked Topranked Texas, risking its No. 1
rating against the nation's lead leading
ing leading passer, Don Trull, yesterday
was named a seven point favorite
over Baylor in one of next
Saturdays leading college foot football
ball football games.
Texas boasts a perfect 7 -0 record
but has won its last three
games by narrow margins over
Arkansas and Rice, by only four
points each, and over S.M.U. by
five points.
Baylor also had a four-point
victory over Arkansas and is fresh
from two impressive victories in
which Trull rolled up passing yard yardage.
age. yardage.
Auburn and Princeton, the only
other major unbeaten
untied teams, also are favored
Saturday but also by small
margins.
Auburn, ranked No. 5 nationally
and boasting a 6-0 rec record,
ord, record, is chosen by only three points
over Mississippi State, while
Princeton, kingpin of the Ivy
League with a 6-0 record, is
favored by seven over Harvard.
Including Texas and Auburn, all
the members of the na nations
tions nations top 10 are picked to win
this week except seventh seventhranked
ranked seventhranked Alabama, which is idle.
Illinois No. 2 is a heavy nine
point favorite over Michigan
in their important Big Ten
battle, dispite Michigans
lopsided victory over Northwestern
last week.
Mississippi No. 3 is prohibitive,
no-odds favorite over Tampa.
Navy No. 4 is picked by 14 over
Maryland, a five time loser.
Oklahoma No. 6 is expected
to romp by 17 over lowa State.
Michigan State No. 8, however,
is only a three -point pick over
Purdue, which has a 3-3 record.
Pittsburgh No. 9 is a three threepoint
point threepoint favorite over Notre Dame.
Nebraska No. 10 is chosen by six
over Kansas.
In other leading games:
EAST
Dartmouth 1 over Columbia,
Cornell 6 over Brown, Yale 7
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IN THE NOVEMBER
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The Eisenhower Administration: A
Self Portrait: An assessment by his historian
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Book Censorshtp tn Paris --r -Peter
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of books and magazines in France.
The Moment: A poem by Peter
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The Nobel Prize Winners: A satire
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panies companies and their status-mongering, by
W. J. J. Gordon.
PLUS AN ATLANTIC EXTRA
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over Penn, VMI 7 over
Syracuse 14 over West
Army 17 over Utah. 2'
SOUTH
FLORIDA 4 OVER GEORGIA, J
Louisiana state 4 over Texas
Christian, North Carolina 5 over
Clemson, Tennessee- 6 over
Tulane, George Washington 7 over
Brigham Young, Virginia 7 over
William and Mary, Kentucky 7
over Vanderbilt, North Carolina
State 8 over Virginia Tech, Georgia
Tech 10 over Florida State, Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State 14 over South Carolina,
Duke 30 over Wake Forest.
FAR WEST
Washington 8 over California,
Oregon 9 over Washington State,
Air Force 10 over UCLA, Southern
California 12 over Stanford,
Missouri 13 over Colorado, Utah
State 28 over Colorado State.
Professional Games:
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Baltimore 3 over Detroit, Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland 4 over Pittsburgh, Dallas
4 over San Francisco, St. Louis
10 over Washington, New York
14 over Philadelphia, Chicago 15
over Los Angeles, Green Bay 18
Over Minnesota.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boston vs. San Diego, even;
Kansas City 4 over Oakland,
Houston 10 over New York
Florida Footnotes
One record which will be hard
to topple is the single-season UF
scoring mark, set in 1925 by Edgar
Jones.
Jones, an all-Southern perfor performer
mer performer that season and now a Miami
business man, scored 108 points
as captain of a team which finished
8-2.
While an assistant coach at Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Georgia Tech, Ray
Gravels saw 13 of the football
players directly under him earn
all-America honors.
Graves hasnt scored in this
league yet with the Gators, but
tackle Frank Lasky and fullback
Larry Dupree made pre-season
star squads for 1963.
UF sophomore end Barry Brown
has an all-America background
perhaps not equaled.
His father, Earl, was an
all-America end at Notre Dame
and his uncle, the late Chuck
Bernard was a two-time
all-America center for Michigan.
Gator coaches believe Barry
has the athletic ability and potential
to join his illustrious kinfolk in
the select all-America company
before his career is over with
the Gators.
GOING, GOING,
GONE!
With all the speed
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