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
Hendrick Blasts Ticket Takeover

By KAREN HACK
Os The Gator Staff
The Athletic Association is
putting dollar motives before
student interest,' Student Body
Pres. Paul Hendrick charged
yesterday.
Hendricks charges followed
an announcement by Athletic

The Florida
Alligator
Vol .56, N 0.45 University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, Nov.B, 1963

" iiBBSSr jb^ i *y hUB 4SKp4n!HEMKE||^BiiBE^BHK9H
iaK ;X SmtKBKBI *of If iH jf-ft flStp' /-a
lip 1 f I BHIHIH s^

ARMY 'SWEETHEARTS PRESENTED ROSES
Army Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) presented their recently-selected company
sponsors roses yesterday during drill

Della Reese, Four Preps
Head Fall Frolics Tonight

By JIM HAMMOCK
Copy Editor
8,000 persons are expected to
jam into Florida Gymnasium
tonight at 8 : 30a51963 Fall Frolics
presents vocalist Della Reese and
humorous singing group, the Four
Preps.
The Four Preps will perform
songs from their latest album,
Campus confidential.' The
album features take-offs on other
popular singing groups.
Della Reese scored her biggest
success in the summer of 1959
with the recording of Dont You
Know. She was awarded a golden
record for the sale of over one
million copies of the song.
39
* IF* M *l*
M W
- v
mSErP^mr
4flP
* iff \
DELLA REESE
...tonight at Fall Frolics

Business Mgr. Percy Beard that
the Athletic Association will take
over handling of football tickets
for the FSU game.
Their (athletic association)
principal concern seems to be
dollars. They will take a function
a year until students are at the
hands of business practices of

Tickets will be on sale today
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. at the
information booth across from the
Student Service Center (HUB).
Tickets will be available at the
gym after 7:30 tonight.
Tickets may also be obtained
at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center and at the Law building
today from 10:30 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Negotiations are presentlybeing
worked out with Tony Bennett and
Bobby Darin for this years Spring
Frolics, according to Frolics
Chairman Monty Trainer.
The interfraternity Council
(IFC), which sponsors Fall
Frolics, has brought many
nationally known entertainers to
UF To Observe
Veterans Day
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz has approved a suggestion
of the military department to
observe Veterans Day Monday
morning in a special brief
ceremony.
In a letter to deans, directors
and department heads, Dr. Reitz
said the special tribute to those
who have given their lives in the
defense of this nation will be
held at the beginning of fourth
period Monday. The colors will
be presented in front of University
Auditorium and at precisely 11 a.m.
a one-round salute will be fired
from the cannon, followed by the
playing of taps through the
Century Tower public address
system.
The entire campus has been
urged to observe a moment of
silence during playing of taps.

the Athletic Association,
Hendrick said.
Details of- the plan, that will
put distribution of football tickets
under the direct jurisdiction of the
Athletic Association, were
outlined to Hendrick and other
student leaders during a three threehour
hour threehour meeting Wednesday that

the UF in past years. Blues-singer
Ray Charles appeared at last
years Fall Frolics.
Stan Kenton and the Four
Freshmen were brought to the
UF in 1960 by the IFC. Dave
Brubeck in 1958 and Louis
Armstrong in 1959 highlighted the
IFC-sponsored shows.

W' WM i B ? y r T %
Imil 1 ; b ijjjjj^;iiin|
?&JL %. I W fit .11 K
lpj
f? m.. Sj/wt 9 F*Xr
VVt, S'*' A 9P
SCENES TO COME
.. .at the Alumni Barbeque to be held in the Coliseum
at Jacksonville before the Georgia-Florida football
game Saturday.

Hendrick labeled -a sham.
It was called on short notice
under vague terms and everything
was all decided beforehand,"
Hendrick said. When we walked
in, they handed us a mimeographed
sheet of the plan."
Student leaders attending were
John DeVault, Football Seating
Committee chairman; Charley
Wells, Florida Blue Key (FBK)
president; Jim Larche, FBK vice
president; Mickey Miles,
secretary of athletics; and inde independent
pendent independent football ticket chairman
WilMam Hoppe.
Frank Adams, Dean of Men, and
Lester L. Hale, dean of student
affairs, also present at the
meeting,were accused by Hendrick
of lining up 100 per cent against
the students.
They (Hale and Adams) were
no help in supporting student
interests, Hendrick said. They
lined up against them for greater
Athletic Association control.
Under the plan, the Seating
Committee will still decide on
the general location of each block.

For Annual Barbecue

Alumni Meet
At Jacksonville

UF alumni, students, faculty and
friends will converge on Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Coliseum tomorrow for the
19 th Annual Alumni Barbecue
before the UF-Georgia game in
the Gator Bowl.
Barbecue beef and all the
trimmings will be served
beginning at 11 a.m.,Alumni Affairs
Director Bill A. Fleming said.
Tickets are two dollars per person
and may be purchased at the
Alumni Affairs office until 5 p.rn.
today or at the door of the
Coliseum.
The big pep rally, as
Fleming called it, will feature
the Gator Band in concert, the
mens and womens glee clubs,
Gator cheerleaders and brief
speeches by national, state and
local dignitaries.
Jacksonville Mayor Haydon
Burns will welcome the group to
the city, other dignitaries
attending will include Gov. Farris

However, after the blocks have
been drawn and maximum number
of seats designated, they will be
turned over to the Athletic
Association.
Students participating in block
seating will buy their date tickets
at the stadium and block
representatives will go to the
stadium to pick up seat assign assignments.
ments. assignments.
Blocks for the FSU game on
Nov. 30 will be drawn Nov. 13
and date tickets will be sold Nov.
18-20. Tickets not in blocks will
be issued beginning Nov. 18 on
a best-tickets-issued-f i r s t
basis.
I was as much surprised as
everyone else was, said Adams,
when they passed out the mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed plan. I think, however,
that the plan is deserving of a
chance.
Devault expressed fear that it
wont stop here and theyll take
more and more responsibilities.
Beard said he was trying to work
out a more efficient system and
that the technical distribution was
a function of the Athletic Depart Department
ment Department and not of the students.

Bryant, Sen. Spessard Holland and
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
F1 orid a s senatorial and
congressional delegation,
members of the Florida Cabinet
and Supreme Court and UF and
Jacksonville officials have also
been invited.
The addresses and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be broadcast live from
the Coliseum by 34 of 40 Florida
Football Network radio stations
in the state. The broadcast, which
begins at 12:05 p.m., will be
emceed by UF alumnus and WJXT
TV Jacksonville sports director
Dick Stratton.
The script for the primarily
musical program was written by
Paul Acosta. Tom Biggs, former
student body president and a
Jacksonville lawyer at present,
is general chairman of the event.
The alumni meeting started out
(See ALUMNI, Page 5)
Cabinet
Appointments
Approved
Seven new cabinet appointments
were approved by the Legislative
Council this week.
The Council, in following Student
Body Pres. Paul Hendricks
nominations, okayed the appoint appoint/
/ appoint/ ment of William DeGrove as
[ Secretary of interior. DeGrove
\ replaces Maurice Plumb,
\ presently serving as Secretary of
\Legislative Affairs.
\ The Council also approved the
fallowing appointments: secretary
Alumni Affairs, David Reid;
-vSecretary of Athletics, Mickey
Wiles; Secretary of Housing,
William Hoppe ; Secretary of
Married Student Affairs, Jeff Ray;
Secretary of Traffic and parking,
John Jenkins and Secretary of
Women's Affairs, Becky Quinn.
other Legislative Council
action, the Council allocated S2OO
to Florida Blue Key for expenses
incurred for Homecoming, and
allocated $366 to the American So Society
ciety Society of Engineers for its trip
to the National Conference at the
University of Alabama.



The Florida Alligator Friday, N0v.8,1963

Page 2

Xn LOOKING FOR
m yCUSTOMERS ?
LOOK TO GATOR
ADVERTISING
5m
WONDERING WHERE
YOUR MONEY WENT?
Betior keep a record of your payments with a low-cost
personal checking account. Your checkbook acts as
bookkeeper your cancelled checks prove payment.
Any amount will open your ThriftiCheck account.
Start enjoying the convenience of checkbook money
soon.
Member FDIC
CITIZENS BANK
Os Gainesville
4

Student Terms
I THE/- I
Diamonds V V I
1 Watches \ */ ..\l l Silver i
1, Jewelry U-V(Z*Z- <^_jl/ U/l' Watch Repair I
I Charms Favors
I Gifts Open 9 to 9 I
I "QUALITY GIFTS AT BUDGET PRICE" I
Is. 1129 West Univ. Ave. 376-0111 One Block from Campus y 1
&

CI?MNCE S/Ue
30 % DISCOUNT LORD BYRONS SUNDRIES & COSMETICS
/
WE ARE MOVING ALL ITEMS MUST GO!
*

Edgar W. Kopp Appointed
New Academic Assistant

Edgar w. Kopp has been named
new assistant dean of academic
affairs, UF officials announced
this week.
The announcement came from
Vice Pres, of Academic Affairs
Gator Greek
Out Today
J
The next issue of the Gator
Greek, official fraternity
newspaper, will be distributed on
campus today at residence halls,
fraternity and sorority houses.
It will also be distributed at
the entrance to Fall Frolics.
The six-page issue will contain
features on the Interfraternity
Council (IFC) retreat, Daytona
Weekends, Fall Frolics, IFC
Programs, fraternity and sorority
i.ews and a special editorial feature
with four different views on
fraternities, according to Gator
Greek editor Joe Costello of Phi
Kappa Tau. He is being assisted
by Bob Wilson (Theta Chi).
In the past the Gator Greek
has been published only twice per
semester, during rush and
coinciding with frolics, said
Costello.
BEST SELLERS
(UPI)
(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
Fiction
THE GROUP Mary McCarthy
THE SHOES OP THE FISHERMAN
Morris West
CARAVANSJames Mlchener
CITY OF NIGHTJohn Rechy
ON HER MAJESTY'S SECRET
SERVICE lan Fleming
THE LIVING REED Pearl Buck
THE COLLECTORJohn Fowles
ELIZABETH APPLETON
John OHara
THE BATTLE OF THE VILLA FIORITA
Rumer Godden
THE CONCUBINE Norah Lofts
Nonfiction
J.F.K.: THE MAN AND THE MYTH
Victor Lasky
THE AMERICAN WAY OF DEATH
Jessica Mitford
THE FIRE NEXT TlMEJames Baldwin
I OWE RUSSIA SI2OO Bob Hope
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE
Jack Fishman
RASCAL Sterling North
THE WINE IS BITTER
Milton Eisenhower

Robert B. Mautz.
A gradi*ts from Georgia Tech
with two bachelor degrees and a
master of science degree, Kopp
has served for the past five years
as assistant dean of the
Universitys College of
Engineering. **
In announcing the appointment,
Mautz, said: Dean Kopps
experience in industry, as a
professor of engineering and as
an administrator, will enable him
to make valuable contributions to
the academic program of this
university and to the progress of
Seminole To
Be Sold All
Trimester
The Seminole, UFlyearbook, will
be on sale for the remainder of
first trimester, according to Sales
Manager James Weir.
The Seminole will be sold to
fraternities and sororities by the
block sale method again this year
according to Weir. No block sales
of less than 10 books will be
accepted. The books will be
delivered to the houses and
distributed there.
Yearbook subscriptions will be
sold at various designated stands
on campus and at the Seminole
Business office in the Florida
Union. Also, sorority members
living in the dorms will sell
subscriptions to dorm residents.
The cost of the Seminole is
$3.00. For an extra SI.OO fee, the
Seminole will be mailed anywhere
to the purchaser.
The total sales to date are
2,450, Weir said.

so/i $ hose
Who Jjove
s ine
ly HOBBY
$2.00 PER LB.
DIES

higher education in this state.
Before coming to the UF in
1955, Dean Kopp held numerous
industrial positions ranging f rotn
that of personal assistant to the
manager of all Ford Division
Automobile Plants throughout the
United States to several
engineering supervisory
responsibilities in a large jet
bomber program.
Presently Dean Kopp is a
candidate for the doctorate degree
in applied statistics and operations
research at Washington University
in St. Louis, Mo.
A member of several honorary
societies, Dean Kopp was tapped
for Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, sigma
Tau, Omicron Delta Kappa and
ANAK, Georgia Tech senior
honorary fraternity.
He is also a member of the
American Society of Engineering
Education, the American Institute
of Industrial Engineers and the
Florida Engineering Society.
'**' if
GATOR GIRL
... is freshman Sharia
Rohan, an English major.
This hazel-eyed brunette
is 5 feet 3 with 34-23-35
statistics.



Popenoe Predicts Water
Shortage By 21st Century

The U.S. will have a water supply
shortage by the end of this century
due to an increase in population,
Dr. Hugh Popenoe said in a
McCarty Hall speech earlier this
100 Pictures
Checked Out
Over 100 framed pictures,
ranging from the works of old
masters to contemporary artists,
hang in students abodes,
compliments of the University of
Florida (UF) Library, said Mrs.
icnnettee Liles, assistant
librarian.
From the group of 130 paintings
only about 20 are still
displayed in the Humanities and
Browsing Room, stated Mrs.
Liles. These may be checked out
noy by students, she added.
The pictures maybe checked out
for two trimesters at a nominal
fee. This fee ranges from SI.OO
to $1.75 according to the price
of the painting.
The first paintings in circulation
were in February, 1951. That year
the library bought 28 framed
pictures for student use. Since
that time 8 or 10 pictures have
been each year.
Memorial
Fund Created
A memorial fund to aid the
study of blood diseases has been
established at the UF College of
Medicine in the name of Frederick
Maxfield, 11, who died in August
of leukemia.
Frederick was the son of Dr.
and Mrs. John E. Maxfield of
Gainesville. Dr. Maxfield is the
chairman of the Department of
Mathematics here.
The fund was created from
donations by members of the
faculty of the Department of
Mathematics and relatives and
friends of the Maxfield family.

TOP TUNES Record Shop
BRAND NEW RELEASE:
" JUST RECEIVED
JOAN BAEZ IN CONCERT, Vol. 2
Weekend Special
Regularly 4.95 mono
(Stereorreg .5.95 now **

NOTICE
I Applications for EDITOR of the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR for the Second I
I Trimester are now being accepted. Application forms may be obtained
in Room 12, Florida Union, and must be returned to that office no
1 later than 12 noon Monday, November 18, 1963. 3
I -BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS I
I ~

week.
Popenoe is an assistant
professor and director of the
f\
Caribbean Research Program at
the UF.
By the time the U.S. population
is twice the size it is now, which
should be by the end of this
century, according to experts,
there will be a water supply
shortage. The shortage will ipean
less water available for
agricultural use, Popenoe said.
Popenoe said the shortage is
one reason why the development
of agriculture in tropical areas
such as Africa, Latin America,
and Southeast Asia is important.
The tropical areas could be
devoted to agriculture, if this is
not done, the UJS. will eventually
be faced with a food shortage due
to increased population and lack
of water.
Popenoe illustrated his speech
with kodachrome slides taken from
the tropical areas. He showed how
the lack of fertilizers, distribution
of people and inadequate food

Modern Dancing
Shown To C-51

Barefoot dancing with
expression was demonstrated to
C-51 students this week, according
to Miss Linda Hyams, vice
president of the modern dance
club, Orchesls.
Members of orchesis
performed with music and
explanations by Dr. A. Didier
Graeffe of the C-5 department,
Miss Hyams said. Numbers were
also performed with rhythm
instruments and poetry, she said.
According to Miss Hyams, one
of the reasons for the
demonstration of modern dance
is to show some things can be
expressed more fully by movement
rather than the formalism of
ballet, she said.
Barefoot, dancing began in
the 1920s as a breakaway from

storage and transportation make
development of the areas
a problem.
Popenoe said he sometimes has
mixed feelings about developing
the tropical areas. Some of the
scenery is beautiful and the
native people have a certain charm
mixed in with their simplicity,
he said.
Paul Kebabian
New Librarian
The UF announced Wednesday
the appointment of Paul B.
Kebabian, formerly with the New
York Public Library, as associate
director of University Libraries.
The appointment, effective
immediately, was announced by
Stanley L. West, director of
libraries.
Kebabian holds a BS in Library
Science from Columbia
Universitys School of Library
Service and a BA in economics
from Yale.

ballet, Miss Hyams said.
In ballet the movements are
much more formalized and rigid,
but modern dance movements,
although still disciplined, are free
and more natural, she said.
Orchesis, which is sponsored
by the intramurals department,
has been active on campus since
1955. It may be considered one of
the major extra-curricular
activities which are needed by
fraternities and sororities, Miss
Hyams added.
Orchesis is open to all students
and experience is not necessary.
There are presently 30 members
in Orchesis, but all are coeds.
We need some men, Miss
Hyams said. Besides, men
usually make the best modern
dancers.
{ '&&&&}
PIZZA & SPAGHETTI
ALSO
LASAGNA RAVIOLA
VEAL PARMIGIANA
HOMEMADE ITALIAN SAUSAGE
2120 HAWTHORNE ROAD
NIAR THI GAINtSVILLt DRIVI-IH
FR 2-4690 ?

Friday, N0v.8,1963 The Florida Alligator

WHOA! j
I CAMPUS:
HORSEBACK ; a t
RIDING, HAY /
RIDES,COUNTRY /
&. WESTERN J f
PARTIES wi.sh>. cut-o / i
_ Os
( HORSES !^
I WE GOTEM! f L # fc
I*l j f
|om urn m i m ,! m m* ;Ceeterj ] /
l i /
60 HEAD TO CHOOSE FROM ff
COWBOYS RIDING STABLES
WE BOARD HORSES
tocated at Circle M Ranch, 3 miles south-east of town.
Phone FR 2-8460
a55
m o E*d .i ma s
For Style
Quality and Value
True artistry is expressed in
the brilliant fashion styling of
every Keepsake diamond en engagement
gagement engagement ring. Each setting is
a masterpiece of design, re reflecting
flecting reflecting the full brilliance and
elers may be listed in the Yellow
Pages. Visit one in your area
HOW TO PUN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING
Please send two new booklets, How to Plan Your Engagement and Wedding
and Choosing Your Diamond Rings," both for only 25<. Also send special
offer of beautiful 44 page Bride's Book.
Name
Address
City Co State
KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, SYRACUSE 2, NEW YORK. 13202

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday, Nov.8,1963

Page 4

editorials
I m m - --
Cl Day Reviewed
Well, CI Day has come and gone, and the Cl management, like the
management of other segregated Gainesville businesses, shows little
signs of changing its mind.
Still, it was a good idea, as we said Wednesday. For one thing, it
showed that a lot of students were interested enough in seeing a change
in policy to DO something. Admittedly, what they had to do wasnt
too difficult; neither is staying away from segregated establishments,
which is what they have presumably been doing in the past.
A number of unexpected, but predictable, incidents occurred. Two
or three people established a new trend in public opinion-forming
by picketing picketing. That is, they carried signs for property rights
and, by implication, against civil rights and civil rights supporters.
In'side, according to reliable reports, several white students were
refused service, evidently because the management took a dislike
to them. Who will be next?
And so it goes. Frankly, we are getting a little bit disenchanted
with the CI. We understand that competition, in the form of a sundries
store and resturant, is going to be established nearby, competition
which will not be segregated. We have never disagreed with the
opinion that everyone should have a choice in matters of this sort.
But we cannot help be pleased that the choice will no longer depend
upon convenience.
Different View Os Rights
(EDITORS NOTE: A typical American Indian takes a look
at the situation of the American Negro in this letter from the Denver
Post Open Forum.)
The letter of E. H. Chief Grace in the Forum of Sept. 29 urges
me to give another Indians views on the American Negro and this
sudden cry on his behalf.
The American Negro has become a demanding race of people.
They are demanding, not asking or willing to work for everything
that enters their minds. Why is the Negro able to demand and receive
everything he asks for. The answer is simple.
A minority group will stick together and vote as a block, so our
political leaders are going to great pains to raise the moral issue of
the Negro so they can win his vote.
These political leaders care nothing for the Negro as a man or of
his problems. If they did have to be truly moral, why dont they look
into the average Navajos life. Ill tell you why. It is against the
federal law for a Navajo to even talk politics on the reservation,
therefore he cannot become a large voting block.
The Negro cries, we live in slums and cannot buy in certain
areas. Are his slums so much worse than the living conditions
on most oi our reservations? Was he forced to live on a worthless
land and made to stay there by this same federal government that
is upholding his protests so strongly?
While the Negro is crying for federal help and aid it is the wish
of most Indians that the government would get out of our lives.
Most of all our troubles stem from the government, because with all
this aid come the laws that take away what little freedom you have
left. Cant the Negro see that?
It wouldbe my wish to see the American Indian free of all government
controls. Let us compete in this country of ours. We will come out
okay. If we a grievance, we will come forward as men, instead
of sending our little children and women in so-called peaceful
demonstrations. Little girls wont die in our missions from bombs
because we will use them to worship Almighty God and not for the
purpose of undermining our great nation.
My people were beaten by the white man and many wrongs were
done to us, but I cannot find hate in my heart toward him. When I have
a feeling of bitterness, I just look at the great progress MY country
has made in the last two hundred years and in being fair one must
agree that the white man has done wonders for OUR land.
Thank you for the chance to express my views. They are different
from most people, but this is still America and if a typical Negro,
Sonny Liston, can hate America, so maybe a typical American
Indian can still love America.
BILLY JOE Y ASS IE

How The Communists Regard Americans

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Exerpts
from a speech by Jenkin Lloyd
Jones, editor of the Tulsa,
Oklahoma Tribune and nephew of
Frank Lloyd Wright.)
. . One thing is certain. We
shall be given no centuries for a
leisurely and comfortable decay.
We have an enemy now
remorseless, crude, brutal and
cocky. However much the leaders
of the Communist conspiracy may
lie to their subjects about our

motives, about our conditions of
prosperity, about our policies and
aims, one thing they believe
themselves implicitly -- and that
is that we are in an advanced
state of moral decline.
When Nikita Khruschev visited
Hollywood he was shown only one
movie set, that of a wild dance
scene in Can-can. He said it
represented decadence and I am
sure he really thought so. It is a
dogma of current Communist faith
that America is Sodom and
Gomorrah, ripening for the kill.

"It's just not worth it. Today
J fw I'm a star, the center of | fpl
attention. But tomorrow,
when things are going well f'
again, I'll be just another
forgotten effigy. Why
didn't I listen to Mother?
'Politics isn't for you, son, 1
mm she said. 'Why don't you get JffF
ft into a good honest line, like
Sk scarecrowing?' But n 0..." JBf '
mmm
m w
ft f |K
*j* m Jf
w v Wjp
K mm* w x
.. ;
m M wss SF Hf
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
He Doesnt See Why

EDITOR:
In all sincerity, I fail to see
what the campus newspaper is
intending to do by all its articles
on segregation. A large percentage
of the students dont, in my opinion,
agree with the stand taken by their
newspaper. This is quite evident
by the number of students who pay
little or no attention to the pickets
at the College inn.
If the school paper, among
various other school groups and
organizations, would simply lay
off, it might be better all around.
As some of the Alligators letters
seem to indicate, the C.I. would
have been integrated two years
ago if pressure had not been on
to do just that. So, do the
pressure groups let up? No, they
do not. They just keep right on
with demonstrations, and if the
C.I. ever does integrate, the
Negroes will be quite conspicfbtus
and possibly a target of a few
demonstrations themselves. >
Most of the students agree
(again, its my opinion) that the
C. I. should integrate, but they
are against the modus operandi
of the pickets and even the
articles that appear in the
Alligator. It would seem that
someone, somewhere, simply
isnt getting the word.
John R. Schuller, lUC
T raditions
EDITOR:
As of late, we of the Flambeau
staff have become very interested
in UF and the traditions thereof.

Do you know what scares me
about the Communists? It is not
their political system, which is
primitive and savage. It is not
their economic system which
works so badly that progress in
a few directions is purchased at
the price of progress in all the
rest. It is their puritanism. It
is their dedication and self selfsacrifice.
sacrifice. selfsacrifice.
It does no good to comfort
ourselves with the reflection that
these are products of endless
brainwashings, of incessant
propaganda, of deprivation H by

We have even gone so far as to
want to do a feature or two on
yalls more outstanding ones.
To start with, we need some
info and a picture or two of the
Victory Bell at Florida Field,
(which wont be rung on Nov. 30th.
I can assure you.) if you dont
have a pic or two lying around,
maybe you know someone who
we could get one from.
We also would be a little bit
interested in any suggested
subjects in this general area that
you might be interested in giving
to us. (Please limitem to those
that are printable.)
Hoping to hear from you soon
... I am assuming a lot, arent
I?
Eternally grateful,
Robert Mitchell
The Florida Flambeau
Florida State University
(EDITORS NOTE: Yes.)

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor wilson
por s ior Dave Berkowitz
Layout Editor
City Editor V
Copy Editor. . . Cynthia Tunstall
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is .the official student newspaper
f University Florida and is published five times weekl/
except during the mMths of May, June, and July, when a weekly
issue is published. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as
econd class matter at the United Sthtes Post office at Gainesville,
Florida.

censorship and jamming of
counter-information and contrary
arguments. The dedication is
there. The confidence that they
are morally superior is there.
The naive questions of your
Intourist guide reveal only too
quickly that she thinks she is
talking to a self-indulgent fop
from the couft of some latter-day
Louis XIV. in the school yard
the children rush up to show you,
not their yo-yos, but their
scholarship medals. And when you
offer them new Lincoln pennies
as souvenirs they rip off their

Naivete
EDITOR:
Have you ever wondered just
how naive people can be?
That is the question I asked
Art Buchwald in my recent letter
to him. included with that letter,
I sent a copy of a Letter to
the Editor clipped from an
Alligator written by some girl
about the article Sex and the
College Boy which had been
printed in the Alligator.
That is the Letter to the
Editor, Mr. Buchwald refered
to in his recent letter to you
(printed in the November 6
Alligator).
He is not calling me a young
lady, as his grammar might
suggest..
To those students who missed
either the article or the letter,
I recommend both as pretty
humorous reading.
Steve Rifkind

little Young Pioneer buttons and
hand them to you, proud that they
are not taking gifts, tat are making
a fair exchange.
The Russian stage is as austere
as the Victorian stage. Russian
literature may be corny but it
i s clean, and it glorifies the
Russian people and exudes
optimism and promise. Russian
art is stiffly representational,
but the paintings and the sculpture
strive to depict beauty and
heroism Russian beauty, of
course, and Russian heroism.
And what of us?. .



ROTCs Hennessey
Hits Proposed Law

Doubt was cast this week on a
Congressional proposal which
would hike ROTC cadet pay, offer
limited military scholarships and
make college military training
voluntary.
Weve got something which
is successful. Should we just dump
it for a new system which we
know nothing about?, Col. James
Hennessey, UF ROTC department
head said Monday.
That 1 something is the present
two years of required military
training and an additional two
years of voluntary advanced
RpTC.
iWith the proposal for voluntary
ROTC, the military trainee
could receive an SBOO yearly
scholarship. He would be paid a
SSO monthly retainer fee in lieu
of the present $27.
The bill is under consideration
by House Armed Services
Subcommittee.
Until we know exactly what
the provisions of the new law
will be, were' not in a position
to comment, Hennessey said.
Under the present system,
every physically able male is
obligated to fulfill the basic two
years of ROTC for graduation
from the UF. Upon completion,
he may ~pply for the advanced
program which pays him $27 a

> Mr I
s >,**' jK L* 4s. Ll* ,]#n L
( f\r|
Hi t L
THEY DISCUSSED THE FRATERNITY SYSTEM
Charles Maloy, Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) president,
and Dr. Charles R. Forman, Florida State Board of Con Control
trol Control member, discuss the role of fraternities in education
in an informal moment at the Holiday Inn last Wednesday
night. Dr. Forman addressed fraternity faculty advisors,
housemothers, presidents and members of the IFC council
on the subject.

UF Alumni Banquet

(Continued from Page 1)
as a breakfast, according to
Fleming, and was held before
every UF-Georgia game.
After we had outgrown the
Jacksonville hotels, we decided
we had better change our type
of meeting, he said.
The Alumni office had also
received requests to have the
affair later in the day so more
people throughout the state could
attend. Last year, he said, they
switched to the barbecue and had
over 2,000 attending. Estimated
attendance for this year is 2,500.
Another good point about holding
the barbecue in the Coliseum is
that it is right next to the Gator
Bowl and those attending the affair

month.
The cadet today has no
opportunity for a military
scholarship, he said.
Hennessey, said, however, that
only 1,000 SBOO grants will be
allocated to all 240 American
universities offering ROTC.
The small number of scholar scholarships
ships scholarships would prevent UF students
from receiving an abundance of
grants, he said.
I think you could count the
number of scholarships won by
UF students on both hands,
Hennessey said.
He said junking the four-year
program and relying entirely on
the advanced course for military
training as suggested in the bill
is a mistake.
The present program has been
most successful and careful
consideration should be given
before making any drastic
changes, he said.
The UF ROTC chief said he
is not alone in his stand.
There are many die-hards on
this who are not about ready to
throw out the four year
program, he said.
Hennessey said many cadet
officers who are near completion
of the present system are in favor
of retaining the old program.
Ive talked to many brigade

will be able to come early ana
get good parking places, Fleming
said.
The barbecue has taken the place
of the student pep rally formerly
held before the UF Georgia game,
Fleming-said. Now both students
and ftlumni participate in one big
pep rally.
Gator Coach Ray Graves will
be on hand to give last minute
remarks about the game with the
Bulldogs, Fleming said.
Jim Wilson, state alumni
president, from Lake City, will
also be present for the barbecue
which Fleming said is one of the
most popular alumni meetings off offcampus
campus offcampus because good fellowship
and friendship work up spirit right
before the game.
4

officers and theyre strong
advocates of the program as it
is now, he said.
The colonel stated that if the
present system was discarded, the
ROTC would be passing up many
valuable individuals in the basic
course.
The bill being debated would
also allow junior college transfers
to step into the advanced program
immediately. Before being
accepted, however, they would
have to measure up in a 10-week
summer training course at a
regular u. S. Army camp.
Here, the transfer students
would supposedly be taught every everything
thing everything now included in the
mandatory first two years of
ROTC.
Hennessey said if the new
proposal becomes a law, the
cadets application for admittance
into ROTC would be subject to
more severe scrutinization.
To qualify, an applicant would
have to show good military and
academic grades and outstanding
demonstrated leadership,
Hennessey said.
In all probability, wed have
to concentrate more on military
subjects, too, he said in
reference to ROTC class
instruction.
Hennessey also said UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz is also in favor
of holding to the present system.
Albert Lives
Off Fines
Floridas mascot, Albert the
Alligator, thrives on illegal
parking at the UF.
It is partly through traffic fines
that Albert, along with other
service projects headed by Student
Government (SG), is financed.
Lt. Vernon Holloman of the UF
Police said his department hands
out tickets at an average of 2,500
a month. This amounts to about
$6500 a year being poured into
the SG till.
Holloman said the greatest
number of tickets are given for
cars being parked outside of
assigned areas.
We try to cover all portions
of the campus equally all day
long, Holloman said. No parts
are patrolled any more than
others.
Holloman said the department
has four men assigned to
patrolling the mass of cars which
he estimated to be 25,000 daily
on the UF campus.
Student traffic fines are paid in
student traffic court. Holloman
said, faculty and staff must pay
their fines through regular police
courts.
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
1722 W. Univ. Ave.

Fjqday, N0v.8,1963 The Florida Alligator

xtxe,
jHj* jKj Mml fiff

;
Original material from creative writers,
humorists, poets, cartoonists, essayists, A
journalists, artists, for publication in
o
i : : ': ; ; :
NEW I
1 ORANGE |
PEEL I
-~--* *
v ,-w 4 m.
/ 1 i> V 4
xml IMPORTED TIRES
FOR SPORTS
CARS
FOR PASSENGER
CARS
DUNLOP
Dixie-Vim's 405 nw 1 3th st.
Tire City Ph. FR 2-5030
Donee to the "Big Beats
Friday&Saturday
Dancing every night til 2 am
Friday & Saturday Gentlemen wear Ties
Ladies, No Sports Clothes, Please.
North of the UF on 441

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday, N0v.8,1963

Lost & Found

LOST A diamond engagement
ring with 2 baguettes, one on each
side. FR 6-3261, Ext. 2194.
(L-40-6t-c).
LOST -- Pair in brown
case. Name on case, Martins
Optician. Reward. Call 6-3261,
Ext. 2784. (L-41-st-c).
FOUND a pair of girls glasses.
Found on east part of campus.
If you have lost a pair of glasses
call 6-3261 ext. 2811.(L-44-2t-c).
LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 127773. Contact Bill
Taylor 6-9271. (L-41-ts-c).
| HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I MODERN~SHOE|
I REPAIR SHOP I
fcocross from Ist notionol bonk fi

m /jjiwwiny
2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 Phone FR 6-SOll |
LAST TIMES TONITE*2 ALL-TIME SMASH HITS!
Open 6:00/ show at 74 See both late as 9
fITTiIiTJJ Tvi M WTTTTTT
BlTmiirMi llfanlllllilrlMlJ
Will 8 CAROUSEL
Jr DEIiNQtC^TjA,
LX! DARREN McGAW MARTHA HI
n Idrious HH 13rJ COLOR rib r/dcfcrl
HI
, STARTS SUNDAY 4
* 2 Adult Hits
* a loose-living mother and
a pleasure-seeking daughter
face life's hardships that
were bound to happen...
E^ofHonc
2nd Adult Shocker at 8:30:
cmon theTL -SHAPEDRooM
com jng IHHHHMPrw -r-

GATOR CLASSIFIED

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).
NEW one bedroom apt.furnished.
Sleeps 3, Like a small home.
Near Campus. Call 6-0410. (B (B---45-ts-c).
--45-ts-c). (B---45-ts-c).

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).

For Sale

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).
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 (A---41-st-p).
--41-st-p). (A---41-st-p).
FOR SALE: 33 x 8 ANDERSON
HOUSE TRAILER. 1 BR and
full bath $1,300. #l6 Glywoodpark
Located behind Florida Power.
(A-44-3t-p),
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).
GOLF BAG, new glove, 7 irons,
3 woods with covers all for S4O.
FR 6-2271. (A-lt-45-c).
TV CONSOLE model in working
condition, S4O. Kenmore gas heater
sls. Call 6-8547 after 5:30 p.m.
weekdays. (A-45-lt-c).

TOLBERT AREA MOVIES South Hall Rec Room
8 pm Friday & Saturday
Orson Welles Dean Stockwell
compulsion
All area card holders 15<:, others 30$
Midnite show 25 £ and 40^.Dates Free
Today at 2:00,5:15,8:30
TRUE.. .TURBULENT .TtREMENDOUS jgY
p-j MPIPfI-Rni nWVM.MAVFD mm
PRESENTS THE NEW j
FILMED IN ULTRA PANAVISION 70" TECHNICOLOR AN ARCOLA PICTURE
floetfu Unton TT)o\ tos
FRIDAv x, SATURDAY. 7 & 9 P M
mfuL^KMN
S'. /AY & MONDAY, 7 P.M. ONLY
3 FACES UobiN
I FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

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).
HORSEBACK RIDING, TRAIL
RIDES, HAY RIDES, NIGHT RIDES.
All at Lake Wauberg Riding
Stables. 1/2 mile north of Lake
Wauberg. For reservation, in information
formation information anf' FREE trans transportation
portation transportation call 466-9295.(M-8-68t 466-9295.(M-8-68t-
-- 466-9295.(M-8-68t-
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HIFI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (M (M---36-MWF-c).
--36-MWF-c). (M---36-MWF-c).

Autos

PONTIAC Bonneville. 1959. $1250.
All power and extra clean. Must
see to appreciate. Call FR 6-
4830 after 5 p.m. (G-44-2t-p).
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).

Autos

1956 English Ford, Good running
condition. Any reasonable offer
accepted. Call FR 2-0220 after
5;30 p.m. (G-44-3t-c).
1960 FORD FALCON, 4 door
priced for a quick sell. Call
Ken at 6-32frl ext. 2143 or ext
2140. (G-45-st-c).
1958 SIMCA, $125. See at 207
T-Flavet ill 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. (G-45-lt-c).

Wanted

WANTED experienced piano
player needed for dance band work.
Must be dependable and willing to
work. For more information call
FR 2-6086. (C-43-3t-c).
WANTED 1 or 2 girls to share
an apartfnent; or if you have an
apartment and have room for one
more please call 376-3261 ext.
2832 or write to box 22 Fla. Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, Fla. Union. (C-45-ts-p).
GIRL leaving school needs ride
to Miami with someone who is
willing to take girl and belongings,
on week-end of Nov. 15th. All
expenses paid.2-6405.(C-45-st-c).
...ITS LIKE THIS, WE |
BOOKED IT THEN WE I
PULLED IT.. .BOOKED
IT AGAIN,THEN...
ANYWAY,
HERE IT IS!
[CAPTURES THE KIND OK |
THING THAT PEOPLE HAVE I
| RELY TALKED ABOUT FOR |
YEARS!
This picture is for men and I
women. Jacopetti gate crashes
the most forbidden yet inviting
places"* Women of the World
is a highly unconventional, nosy,
nervy and hypnotizing account of
the activities of females. .
Jacopetti is a master of tne art!
--JustinGilbert, N. Y. Mirror
. . Beautiful color scenes
\ culled from seemingly every
exotic area of the globe; The
accent is not entirely on sex, of
course, and an observer can
justifiably be amazed. . This is
Jacopettis inspection of the
manners, mores and amorous
habits of the gentle sex. Candid..
Humorous. . Startling and
Shocking;
--A. Weiler, N. Y. Times \
f
FASCINATING AND FUN! A j
fresh viewpoint on the facts of j
life*. Exceptional; Authentic; I
Startling! |
Wanda Hale, Daily News!
rr~=:
I IN THE WORLD
like...
P lOSEPH E. LEVINE prttonu
womens
OF THE WORLD!*
TECHNICOLOR^^*^
OteKt* by 6UAL HERO JACOPETTI
A* l*m by PETER USTINOV lA* taMay Mm Mmm
1 3: 1057: iO-9 p.m.
qr ATr TODAY THRU
O I M I C. TUESDAY



For the past seven games
sportswriters and Gator fans have
been calling each game the
turning point of the season and
they have been right.
Georgia Tech TURNED on the
rain and topped Florida 9-0.
Mississippi State TURNED the
tables in the fourth quarter and
tied Florida 9-9.
Richmond TURNED the Gators
redfaced before losing 35-28.
Florida TURNED the Tide 10-6.
Florida TURNED on the power
against Vanderbilt 21-0.
LSU turned the Homecoming
festivities into a wake with a 14-0
win before a record Florida Field
crowd.
Auburn TURNED back UF hopes
for the Gators first win ever in
Cliff Hare Stadium 19-0.
And, tiere we are facing the
Georgia Bulldogs and another
turning point. Where will the
Gators turn? By 5 p.m. Saturday
the direction will be evident.
Several things can TURN up in
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.
Florida can take a TURN for the
better, a TURN for the worse,
TURN on the offense, TURN tail
and run, TURN loose Larry
Dupree, TURN Georgia fans happy,
TURN Florida fans happy, or
TURN sportswriters redfaced.
They can TURN the corner and
run for a touchdown, TURN the
ball over to Georgia, TURN it
into a meager day for Larry
Rakestraw or TURN it into a
Georgia rout.
Yell Like H
Weve developed a new formula
for getting the students to cheer
at Saturdays football game. If
youre going to the game, try it
out and see if it works.
1. Arrive a little late at the
Gator Bowl so that you have to
drive through the heavy, slow
Jacksonville traffic.
2. After youve pushed the (a)
fraternity man, (b) independent,
(c) alumnus (choose whichever you
hate the most) out of your rightful
seat take your program and make
a list of all the unpleasant
experiences you had all week on
half of one page.
Murals
Fraternity Blue League
(flag football)
CP 30 DSP 18
DU 46 PEP 6
The other scores were not
available by press time due to
the managers failing to report
them.
Employed Women
Offered Cosh
Assistance
Employed women in this area
are offered cash loans on
signature only. Many women are
taking advantage of this offer
by Marion Finance Co. You can
repay a $109.24 loan by install installments
ments installments of only $ll.OO per month,
of course Marion Finance has
other loan plans up to S6OO with
repayment of only $34.39 per
month. A phone call to
FR 6-5333, or a visit to our
office is all thats required. .
do itnow.
MARION FINANCE CO.
222 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5333
Geo. L. Ellis, Mgr.

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

Its Turning Point Time
Again For UF Gridders

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
3. On the other half think of
all the four-letter expressions you
know.
4. Place Georgia next to each
word you wrote.
5. Read the list of bad things
showered upon you by the cruel
world 10 times and get mad.
6. Read each four-letter
with Georgia after it until you
can recite each, from memory.
7. Then yell like h
Statistically
Gator quarterback Tom
Shannon has surpassed his
passing mark for the entire 1962

one full pound DINNER NOOTT AND EVENING
KCSIRLOIN meat, salad, vegetable,
STEAK drink & dessert 85/
"" Q LUNCHEON 65/
I s'-95 ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE
* ll -

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: JERRY SANDERS
" VJ V.
Data transmission is one of the most valuable tools of mod- plex conversion job needed to make Dial Teletypewriter
ern communications. And Southern Bells Jerry Sanders Exchange Service available in bis area.
(8.5.E.E., 1959) sees to it that Mississippi businessmen an opportunity to attend the Bell System
fully benefit from the service. Jerry is Sales Supervisor Data School in Cooperstown, New York, a necessary prepa prepain
in prepain charge of data sales and coordination for the entire state ration for his latest promotion.
of Mississippi. Jerry Sanders, like many young engineers, is impatient
Outstanding performance on earlier assignments earned to make things happen for his company and himself. There
Jerry his key promotion. On one job, he engineered cable are few places where such restlessness is more welcomed or
and microwave facilities. On another, he planned the com- rewarded than in the fast-growing telephone business.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
TELEPHONE MAN OF-THE-MONTH
m PPPlpir
||PPPJPP
IHp, tyy . gl" / f
m ww
V^iipPW B w
/jg, ; t <,<
Tbl ** M M Thi i ,>

season. The UF lefthander passed
for a total of 551 yards in 1962,
but already has 683 yards passing
for this campaign.
Larry Dupree needs just 135
more yards gained rushing to
match his total for last season
of 604 yards. Last year's Georgia
game was his best effort with 111
yards in 16 carries, including a
touchdown run of 41 yards.
With a little luck and good
blocking, the mark may fall
Saturday.

Friday/Nov. Q, 1963 The Florida Alligator

a perfect match for the active young man, just )
right for the chilly weather ahead...
Silverman's has it. It comes in several colors,
the fabric is a new blend of dacron polyester
and cotton, and naturally wash and wear.
Sleeve I ining too.
Si&remtm
225 W. UNIVERSITY

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday, N0v.8,1963

c '' rti'ii : : '''wm \
# /jP vw
Vyi h jjj
# Jfcs,,
'--' liMifflri i i f v
= v -. : '- Hr Jj* 1 &
' v- v? :, '/ : : JSk
ppv. i¥iiiiMKhTii tJHP
;££K ¥
' : v9 jHPJP' *. aj|
By GROVER ROBINSON
f Coach Ray Graves promised
yesterday that his Florida Gators
will play four quarters of loose
football Saturday against the
Georgia Bulldogs in Jacksonville.
Ever since the Mississippi
State game when we failed to score
from the one-yard line, Graves
said, we have tightened up our
offense when we get near the
opponents goal line. Against
Georgia, we plan to come out on
the field loose and play four
quarters .of wide-open football.
Graves figures it will take three
or maybe even four touchdowns to
stop Georgia. We have played
Now Available at Rutherfords
- University of Florida
CLASS RINGS
"^BHnTwWLIfIffWT"
Hardened to 210 Brinell tempered rating.
Ask your jeweler why this is important.
K
n Quality swelw,
]O3 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

UF Has Georgia On Its Mind

Rakestra w
-Ms-
Shannon
Probable Starters:
FLORIDA POS. GEORGIA
BROWN,R. LE B. WILSON
MURPHY LT RISSMILLER
ODOM LG DARDEN
MORGAN C HAUSS
KATZ RG SCOTT
WHATLEY RT J. WILSON
BROWN,B RE HODGSON
SHANNON QB RAKESTRAW
CLARKE LH BARBER
HARPER RH KNOWLES
DUPREE FB ARMBRESTER
wild, offensive football games
every year against the Bulldogs
and I dont look for that pattern
to change much this year.
Graves is hopeful that fullback
Larry Dupree will have a chance
to break loose against the
Bulldogs.
Larry is a fine runner,
everyone knows this, Graves
said. Give him a few inches
of daylight past the line of
scrimmage and he is gone.
Larry has not been seeing too
much daylight lately, Graves
noted.
In 121 carries this fall Dupree
has netted 484 yards for a 4.0
average.
In an unexpected move yesterday
the Gators returned to pads after
working out the first of the week
in sweat clothes.
We got most of our teaching
in already, Graves said, now
we must concentrate on our contact
work and downfield blocking in
pads.
Florida spent a good part of
yesterdays practice working on
its defensive interior line play.
The Gator middle guards, jack

[evey Pays a QRan6 openmQ|
I W every time we turn I
W around a new ship-
Wm ment of superbly I
stylish clothing I
B W arrives, come join I
K. B I the welcoming f
I I committee. 1
I 1227 West University Avenue I


:
.-'. <:-. Wgyvy-xii, :^ : :>y*B
T&. ~ tfv- L4&I %m: k ... 4 : *£& <.
,:> -jfc..- v -:: ~.y
Katz and Bill Richbourg, along
with the tackles practiced breaking
through a Georgia-type line and
stopping Bulldog quarterback
Larry Rakestraw.
Linebackers Kenny Russell and
Jimmy Morgan also stood out in
yesterdays pass defense drills.
Rakestraw is a great passer,
noted defensive backfield coach
Otis Mooney. But a lot of people
overlook Georgias fine receivers.
Pat Hodgson and Mickey Babb are
both big boys who can snag a
football.
GeorgiaJifts arcouple of pretty
good runners in Billy Knowles and
Don Porterfield, but the Bulldogs
are primarily a passing team,
said Mooney. With them each
down is a passing down.
Guard .Larry Beckman and end
Lynn Matthews will sit out
Saturdays game with knee
injuries. Jack Thompson has
moved into Beckmans second
team left guard post, and Gary
Thomas has taken over at
Matthews spot at left end on the
Sidewinders.
Jerome Jones, who has been
suffering from a knee injury, may

see some action at guard along
with former red-shirt Ron
Pursell, who was moved from
center to guard this week.
Why Do
You Read
So Slowly?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double
your reading speed and yet re retain
tain retain much more. Most people
do not realize how much they
could increase their pleasure,
success and income by reading
faster and more accurately.
According to this publisher,
anyone, regardless of his pres present
ent present reading skill, can use this
simple technique to. improve
his reading ability to a remark remarkable
able remarkable degree. Whether reading
stories, books, technical matter,
it becomes possible to read sen sentences
tences sentences at a glance and entire
pages in seconds with this
method.
To acquaint the readers of
this newspaper with the easy easyto-follow
to-follow easyto-follow rules for developing
rapid reading skill, the com company
pany company has printed full details
of its interesting, self-training
method in a new book, Ad Adventures
ventures Adventures in Reading Improve Improvement
ment Improvement mailed free to anyone
who requests it No obligation.
Simply send your request to:
Reading
835 Diversey Parkway
Dept. 3708
Chicago 14, 111.