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
Tlie Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.47 Uni versify of Florid*-. Gainesville Tuesday, Nov. 12,1963
....

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SMOTHERS BROTHERS WILL BRING MORE COMEDY AND SONG TO UF
The Smothers Brothers will appear Friday night at 8:15 in the Florida Gymnasium.
Tickets can be purchased for $1 for this Lyceum Council-sponsored event at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center (HUB).
Smothers Brothers
Slated Here Friday

By SALLY MOORE
Os The Gator Staff
The comedy folk singing team
of the Smothers Brothers will
hit the campus Friday night as
featured performers at a Lyceum
Council presentation at 8:15 in the
Florida Gymnasium.
Smothers is our real name and
we really are brothers, Tom and
Dick Smothers explain in answer
to everyones favorite question.
The Smothers Brothers were
discovered bv Mercury Records

v~r. / MmWMF
BB^
ALPHA TAU OMEGA SUPPORTS UNITED FUND
Alpha Tau Omega (ATO) Brothers, Ron Bray, 4BA; De
Ayala, 4AS; Dusty Hopkins f lUC; Lanny Lastinger,
4BA, and Febe Clements, 4BA, make final plans before
more than 75 brothers and pledges combed the north west
section of Gainesville to collect money for the United
Fund.

when they were playing at San
Franciscos Purple Onion. It
was there that they waxed their
first Album, 1 The Smothers
Brothers at the Purple Onion.
*As a result of this recording the
brothers were invited to appear
on Jack Paars Tonight show.
The brothers then became familiar
faces on Steve Allens ABC-TV
series. They were also signed
for several appearances with
Garry Moore during the 1963
season.

The Brothers have recorded
three top selling LPs. The first,
The Smothers Brothers at the
Purple Onion, was followed by
The Two Sides of the Smothers-'
Brothers. Their latest recording
is Think Ethnic.
Tickets are on sale at the in information
formation information booth across from the
Student Service Center (Hub).
Christiansen
Gets Grant
UF Director of Educational
Television Kenneth A. Christian Christiansen
sen Christiansen has received a Fulbright grant
to lecture as a specialist in com communications
munications communications and educational
\
television for Leeds University
in England.
In addition, he will undertake
pioneer work at Leeds to develop
a pilot project in educational tele television
vision television for England.
Dr. Christainsen, professor of
journalism and communications,
leaves in January for the six month
project.
The project headed by Dr. Chris Christainsen
tainsen Christainsen is to establish a closed
circuit television facility for Leeds
University.
This is a major project for
England spearheading the study
of the potential of television for
instruction at the university level,
Christiansen said.
Leeds is the first university
in England to develop an educa educational
tional educational television facility.
Christiansen added. It will be
a closed circuit unit solely for the
use of the university.
Problems confronting Chris Christiansen
tiansen Christiansen which must be solved
include selecting personnel, ac acquiring
quiring acquiring equipment, scheduling pro programs
grams programs and selecting subject matter
to be taught.

Academic Services

R.B. Jennings
Named To Post

Robert B. Jennings has been
named new Director of Academic
Services, UF officials announced
yesterday.
Jennings replaces Robert B.
Mautz, recently appointed vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of academic affairs.
Jennings appointment is con consistent
sistent consistent with the expansion of the
academic affairs program, Mautz
said in announcing the move.
As director. Jennings will handle
the Universitys institutional re research
search research including continuing
revision of the Universitys Fact
Book, a compilation of statistical
data and analyses of the academic
facets of the University. He is
also charged with handling the
personnel record in
with academic appointments.
It is hoped that more effective
service in both of these areas
will be rendered for the faculty
and the total academic com community,
munity, community, Mautz said.
Mr. Jennings has been
extremely valuable to the Univer University
sity University and has made constructive
contributions to its teaching and
research programs through his
efforts in institutional research,
he said.
The appointment is designed
to aid the University to an even
greater extent by recognizing more
truly his responsibilities.
Born in Gainesville and raised
in Jacksonville, Jennings entered
the University of Florida in 1952
after working 12 years in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Atlanta. Prior to his
Historian
Gives Talk
Leading historian, Dr. Phillippe
Wolff, head of the Department
of History at the University of
Toulouse in France will portray
Southern France to a UF audience
at 3 p.m. today.
Dr. Wolffs talk, p'rance Also
Has A South* will be held in the
Blue Room of the Student Service
Center. It will be in English and
is open to the public.
Dr. Wolff maintains the French
have a Yankee North and
Rebel South analagous to that
of the United States. He is a
member of the 540 year old French
Academy of F loral Games which is
dedicated to preserving the rich
cultural traditions of Southern
France.
UF Graduate
Field Upped
The State Board of Control, in
a move to meet state needs, approv approved
ed approved two new degrees last week for
the UFs growing graduate program.
The first, a doctor of philosophy
in aerospace engineering, will help
train aerospace scientists for the
states space industries, and is
based on substantial and signifi significant
cant significant research programs and
graduate course offerings underway
in the College of Engineering in the
aerospace field.
The second, a master of science
degree in veterinary science, will
meet urgent need in industry and
government laboratories and edu educational
cational educational institutions for personnel
trained in both research and
veterinary medicine. The graduate
study leading to this degree is de designed
signed designed to meet the states need by
providing two years of research
training to persons holding the doc doctor
tor doctor of veterinary medicine degree.

appointment he served as assistant
to Mautz.
flp W^;%:
7ft
U ...
*****
(
Robert B. Jennings
I, Accept
Oral Vaccine
More than 1,700 students were
vaccinated last week in the first
stage of the oral polio vaccine
program adminstered by the UF
Student Health Service.
The live-virus vaccine is taken
orally, on a sugar cube, and is
considered more effective than the
Salk polio vaccine.
Dr. Samuel Wright, director of
UF Student Health, said the pre present
sent present vaccine offers longer, more
complete protection than Salk
shots.
The first stage of the program,
Type I, was adminstered last week.
Type 111 will be given Dec. 9-13,
and Type 11, Jan. 20-24. Accord According
ing According to Dr. Wright, after the com completion
pletion completion of the program in January,
it is possible the vaccine will be
offered again for the benefit of
students who may have missed the
series*.
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VETERANS DAY
Reserve Officers Training
Corps (ROTC) units held a
brief ceremony to honor
war dead yesterday at
11. A cannon was fired to
signal a one minute campus
wide silence.



Page 2

The Floridq Alligator Tuesdays Nov. 12,1963

rriijpsMp
;m s ; SfflSi,y

'Krazy Kampus Kontest
The Krazy Kampus Kontest is here again.
Last weeks winner was Charles Goodyear.
Prizes in this weeks contest include sandwiches via Alans Cubana, tickets to the Florida Theatre and a
free subscription to The Florida Alligator sent anywhere in the world.
Entries should be brought to the Florida Alligators main offices, room 10, Florida Union, with the time
submitted included.

Florida Coastline
Faces Nature, Man

The shimmering sandy beaches
which have long made Florida the
seaside haven for thousands of
annual vistors 9re gradually dis disappearing.
appearing. disappearing.
The processes of erosion gnaw gnawing
ing gnawing away at her shores will com complete
plete complete their work unless positive
action is taken to protect them
warn two UF coastal engineers.
Drs. Per Bruun and Madhau
Manohar issue the warning in the
current "Engineering and indus industrial
trial industrial Experiment Station.
Each year the coast of Florida
yields 20 million cubic yards of
sand to the sea--and recedes from
one to three feet before the steadily
encroaching waters of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico, re researchers
searchers researchers say.
Much of the erosion in Florida,
and elsewhere, is undoubtedly
caused by the continued rise of
sea level brought on by the melt melting
ing melting of mid-latitude jce caps, the
pair said.
"But the most dangerous and
most destructive type of erosion
facing the state is that brought
on by man.
The engineers charge so-called
"protective measures with much
of the erosion problem
They say jetties and groins ex extending

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, delicatessen & dining room. Open daily 11 am
to 9 pm, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
706 West University Avenue

tending extending into the sea without thought
to future consequences halt the
natural flow of sediment down the
coast and thus starve downstream
beaches; vertical seawalls erected
to keep back the sea serve only
to cause turbulence and hasten the
erosion process; and sand dunes,
cut-down to make way for "villas
by the sea remove natures own
protection.
Drs. Bruun and Manohar suggest
an overall plan for protection
based on artificial nourishment for
the states vanishing beaches.
For maintenance purposes,
artificial nourishment could be
supported by strategically placed
groins and jetties.^
Source for artificial nourish nourishment
ment nourishment would most likely be the
ocean floor with offshore dredges
capable of pumping it to the beach,
they say.
The need for finding these off offshore
shore offshore sources of sand as well
as the development of proper
equipment to bring it to shore
is urgent Dr. Bruun said. When
perfected, the procedure will
probably offer the final solution
to the Florida beach erosion pro problem,
blem, problem, he said.
At present, Florida has no over overall
all overall protection plan.

|HHv -mm
mmn i
GATOR GIRL
.. .today is freshman Alice
Schweyer. An education
major, she's asfeet6green asfeet6greeneyed
eyed asfeet6greeneyed brunette with 37-25-
36 as statistics.

JO O o v,/
o Ooo n \ A
IBIIIER RMD vnet
' Xf '" Or
000090000000000000 000090000
STEAKS: PORK:
Delmonico.. .566 each Boston Butts.. .45$ lb.
B L ne oo 95 |L IB Fresh Pork Ham...52<; lb.
n J on ,L sliced Pork L0in...636 lb.
R0und...896 'b. Fresh Spare Rib5...596 lb.
c- |'" 7 son Ik Center Cut Ch0p5. ..796 lb.
Sirloin.. .89$ lb.
Ground 8eef...60$ lb.
ROAST:
Chuck.. .67$ lb. All Meat Stew.. .66$ lb
Top Round...93s lb. R ib & Brisket Stew...44s lb.
Rump...67s lb. Butterfly Fi11et5...51.63 lb.
Standing Rib.. .71$ lb.
Round...B7s lb.
B&R Rump.. .85$ lb.
Sides of Beef, Cut & Packaged:
One-Half 8eef...48$ lb.
Hind Quarter.. .57$ lb.
Front Quarter.. .42$ lb.
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Mase Attacks
Mental Illness

Mental retardation problems
may be impressing themselves up upon
on upon the American public more and
more each day.
Dean of Health Related Services
Darrel J, Mase attributes the in increasing
creasing increasing public awareness of pro problems
blems problems of mental retardation in
part to the work of the Presidents
panel on Mental Retardation.
Mase served as a member of
the panel in 1961-62.
One of 27 panel members, Mase
aided in the attack on all aspects
of mental retardationpreven retardationprevention,
tion, retardationprevention, rehabilitation, clinical and
institutional care, education and
public awareness.
in particular, Mase worked on
the Education and Rehabilitation
and coordination task forces
group.
president John F. Kennedy met
with the group when it was initi initially
ally initially formed, Mase said, and told
the group it would work on the
problem not just in relation to
this country but in relation to
the world as well.
The task forces visited Russia,
England, Holland, Sweden and Den Denmark
mark Denmark studying mental retardation
problems.
One part of Mases work was
to study utilization of professional
manpower. According to the dean,
the lamented manpower shortage
might not be so acute if avail available
able available manpower were channeled
into proper streams.
Exemplfying this would be the
Insurance Board
Meet Scheduled
There will be a meeting of the
Student Faculty insurance Board
at 3 p.m. today in Room 310 of
the Florida Union.
Board members include Bill De-
Grove, Frank Harshaw, James W.
Crabtree, Fred Lane, John
Jenkins, Dr. James Athearn, Dr.
Robert s. Cline, Dr. Sam Wright
and Mr. R.L. Jordan.

idea that special classes for ment mentally
ally mentally retarded in public schools
Mase added. One out Qf every
four mentally retarded children
able to attend school are in these
classes, he said.
One idea suggested by the man manpower
power manpower committee was the use of
a master teacher for about 90
students in multiple classrooms
with automatic teaching devices.
Two or three assistant teachers
could be present in the classroom
to aid in using the teaching de devices,
vices, devices, Mose said, and two or
three additional employees could
be used used in providing institu institutional
tional institutional care.
Debate Team
Returns Home
The UF debate team returned
this week from the University of
South Carolina where they partici participated
pated participated in a debate tournament.
The varsity section of the UF
debate team consisted of Betsy
Drosdick, 2UC; Ann Carter, 3JM;
Cliff McClelland, 2UC and Robert
Sweet, 2UC. Miss Drosdick and
Miss Carter defeated the u.S.
Military Academy in one contest.
Steve Matson, 2UC, and Robert
Willis, lUC, made an excellent
showing in the Novice division.
They won four and lost two in the
first time either had debated.
Robert McDaniels, lUC, and
Jeremy Gluckman, lUC, were also
entered in the Novice division.
The Wake Forest Varsity
Tournament in December will be
the next event for the UF debaters.
The UF will send four debaters to
Winston-Salem, N. C. for the
tournament.
The Debate Club meets each
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in room
331 Tigert Hall. All interested
persons are invited to attend.

Florida Union
BARBER SHOP
INVITES YOUR
PATRONAGE
5 Barbers to
Serve You
fY
All profits 50 to
Student Activity
Fund.
5 BARBERS
In the Florida Union
Basement



by REID POOLE, heod of UF music deportment

Recital Tonight
Violinist Robert Schieber and
pianist Willard Brask, two faculty
artists of the UF Department of
Music and new to the campus
musical scene this season, will be
heard in recital tonight at 8; 15 in
the University Auditorium.
There is no charge for the con concert,
cert, concert, and the public may attend.
Interest in the literature and
technique of the beautiful and mel mellow
low mellow viola, somewhat more sub-
UF Chemistry
Faces Safety
Problems
Crowded undergraduate labora laboratories
tories laboratories and a lack of supervision
present the UF Department of
Chemistry with serious safety
problems, according to Thomas L.
Westman, chairman of the chemis chemistry
try chemistry department saiety committee.
Westman, assistant professor of
chemistry, said the big problem is
crowded undergraduate laborator laboratories
ies laboratories which may cause an otherwise
small accident to mushroom into
something more.
Most peop> hurt in these labs
are innocent bystanders, said Dr.
Westman, and arent even the
ones who cause the accidents.
The safety chairman pointed out
a last summer accident in which a
female student was scarred by sul sulphuric
phuric sulphuric acid, because a mistake was
made by a close neighbor in the
laboratory.
A lack of instructors in the de department
partment department also presents a problem
Westman said.

Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer?
All depends on why he uses it. §&WM
Most men simply think Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the best i||g|g
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools rather than burns. C?!!m3
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes. Because it Wllmm^
helps prevent blemishes.
So who can blame them if Bracers crisp, long-lasting aroma skin bracer |
just happens to affect women so remarkably? TW' wZWu
Os course, some men may use Mennen Skin Bracer because m;- il
of this effect. ~j o 9C JM
How intelligent! 122/
wtmmmmmmmmmmmmmm '" 1 1 " " nmmmmi

dued than the violin, has been
growing in recent decades.
Schiebers program will include
the Divertimento in F by Mozart,
the haunting and romantic Sonata
in F minor, G* s 20, No. 1, by
Johannes Brahms and two works
by twentieth century composers.
pieces are the
Sbnata No. 1 for viola and piano
by Darius Milhaud, the French
composer, who has spent a good
deal of time teaching in America,
and who is noted for his highly
personal piquant harmonies, and
the Pastoral by the brillant Amer American
ican American composer, Elliott Carter.
Schieber, assistant professor of
music here was previously a mem member
ber member of the music faculty of Western
Michigan University in Kalamazoo,
Michigan. There is also served as
conductor and musical director of
the Battle Creek, Michigan, Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra and as frequent
soloist with orchestra.
He is also an enthusiastic de devotee
votee devotee of chamber music and a
member of the Florida String
Quartet.
Schiebers viola is a rare in instrument
strument instrument made by the great Italian
maker of the 18th century, Carlo
Antonio Testore.
Pianist Willard Brask came to
the UF from a three-year stint of
teaching and study at the Univer University
sity University of Michigan. He has also taught
on the faculties of Ithaca College in
Ithaca, N.Y., and Newberry College
in Newberry, S.C. Brasks pro professional
fessional professional experience includes work
as pianist, conductor and arranger
with the United States Army Band,
Radio City Music Hall in New York,
the Hollywood Ice Revue and var various
ious various television films. He has
studied piano with Leonard Shure
and Gyorgy Sandor.

Music Seminar
Handwriting and Musical Abi Ability
lity Ability is the subject for a talk by
Dr. Delbert Ster re tt, a faculty
member in the music department
for 15 yea r s and now program
director of the Florida Union,
which will be presented at the
regular Tuesday afternoon Music
Seminar in the Music Building
Auditorium today.
Many students know Dr.Sterrett
as an outstanding musician, as a
singer and vocal coach and teacher.
He is also a member of the Ameri American
can American Graphological Society and
a graphoanalyst.
To a trained graphoanalyst, a
persons handwriting reveals much
of his character traits and
abilities, including musical traits
and musical abilities. Dr.
Sterretts talk includes much fas fascihating
cihating fascihating information. Everyone
may attend.
Opera Broadcast:
Radio Station WRUF will carry,
again this year, Saturday afternoon
broadcasts from the Metropolitan
Opera House beginning Saturday,
Dec. 7, with Verdis Aida.
If you would like to have a
list of the operas and the dates
on which they are to be per performed,
formed, performed, drop a line to WRUF,
Stadium, UF, Gainesville. Be sure
to include your name and address.
WRUF is also carrying the
Sunday afternoon broadcasts vof the
New York- Philharmonic at 2 p.m.
An expression by card or letter
of your interest in the
Philharmonic broadcasts, either to
Radio Station WRUF or to this
writer, will be helpful in having
this program continued and in
providing others of similar quality.
In short, let us hear from you.

Tuesday, Nov. 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

FRANK LENTZ & ROGERS BARTLEY CAN SHOW
YOU NEW WAYS TO MAKE YOUR FAMILYS
FUTURE MORE SECURE
M k r |k
Frank Lentz Rogers hartley
There's big news about Living Insurance from Equitable.
A new series of policies that give liberalized benefits and new
benefits unique with Equitable. Theres even a new look to
all Equitable policies, making them easier to read and
understand. So if youve been planning to buy
insurance, nows the time to do it. Call The
Man from Equitable. Look ahead with withliving
living withliving insurance...from Equitable
il
Frank Lentz & Rogers Bartley
236 S.W. 4th Ave. FR 2-1210
The EQUITABLE Lilt Assurance Society of the United Stale*
Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Ameilca*, N. Y. 19, N. Y. 1963
1. Whats th* matter, no appetite? 2. Worried about exams, huh?
I have more important things No, about getting old.
to think of than food.
3. Youre kidding? 4. You should be celebrating
not brooding.
Not at all. I ve reached a
milestone today. Im 21. The The age of responsibility
days of my youth have flown. is upon me.
i
5. How come youre not a member 6. Relax. You can let Living
of the Drama Club? Insurance from Equitable take
, care of responsibilities. It can
Already my father s provide for your family, your
talking about my being mortgage, tne kids education
self-supporting. I see even bui j d a sizabJe
responsibilities all around retirement fund for you.
me wife, children,
lawn, leaves. Say, this is good spaghetti.
For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable.
For information about career opportunities at Equitable, see yotir
Placement Officer, or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, N. Y. 1963

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Nov. 12,1963

editorials
Get Your Tickets
Some weeks ago, a reader suggested in his letter that UF students
pick up their tickets for the FSU game whether they planned to attend
or not.
We heard a lot of comment: "Thats a good idea. "By gosh,
thatll show em. And so forth. But nobody seemed stirred-up enough
to really do it.
So We repeat the proposal today, for two reasons. First, we think
it would be an effective protest against the scheduling of the traditional
FSU game on Thanksgiving, when everyone will be away. Second,
we think it would limit the amount of tickets available for sale to
non-UFers at $5 a throw, thereby reducing incentive for similar
scheduling next year.
The deadline for picking up tickets is Nov. 22.
If the suggestion is followed, students may compile a better won-lost
record than the Gators this season.
Without Fear Os Retribution
With regard to some occupations, it is eminently in the interest
of society that the men concerned speak their minds without fear
of retribution. Lawmakers, judges, professors, researchers, clergy clergymen,
men, clergymen, journalists, are in occupations of this type. But these very
same occupations are quite sensitive to pressures and fears unless
they are granted special immunities (as the law provides in the cases
of legislators and judges). A factor contributing to the sensitiveness
of these professions is that a members competence or integrity is
made suspect if his services are terminated. More than in most
other occupations, the dismissal of a professor jeopardizes or destroys
his eligibility for another position in his occupation. The occupational
work of the vast majority of people is largely independent of their
thought and speech. The professors work consists of his thought
and speech, if he loses his position for what he writes or says, he
will, as a rule, have to leave his profession, and may no longer
be able effectively to question and challenge accepted doctrines or
effectively to defend challenged doctrines. And if some professors
lose their positions for what they write or say, the effect on many
other professors will be such that their usefulness to their students
and to society will be gravely reduced.
From On Some Misconceptions Concerning Academic Freedom,
by Fritz Machlup, Bulletin, Winter, 1955, p. 756.
I >ll IMm II I
I
I |

And that is the real tragedy of
our age, that those who live by
hate contaminate us all and drag
us down to their level.
This was the famous Mr. Doo Dooley,
ley, Dooley, writing more than a quarter
of a century ago in his informal
memoirs. Asked why he didnt do
some Dooleys on Adolf Hitler, he
said:
The answer is that I cannot.
Insanity and racial murder are not
fit topics for one who would be con considered
sidered considered a humorist . There is
no place for the sly jests of a Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln or the Homeric laughter of a
(Theodore) Roosevelt. Im glad that
I am not a young man, for I fear
that today, Mr. Dooleys irrever irreverence
ence irreverence would be considered trea treasonable.
sonable. treasonable.
Mr. Dooley was invented by
Finley Peter Dunne, the foremost
humorist-philosopher commenting
on politics during the Gay Nineties
and early part of this century.
Many of those too young to have
read his original writings in Irish
dialect have found him quoted in
their modern political textbooks.
Philip Dunne, the playwright and
screen director, has brought his
famous father alive in a book: Mr.
Dooley Remembers just pub published
lished published by Little, Brown and Co.
Its not an autobiography, because
Dooley was convinced that no man
could write an honest account of his
own life. The book consists of some
rambling essays which the younger
Dunne persuaded his father to write
when he knew he was dying of can cancer.
cer. cancer. The son has edited the mem memoirs
oirs memoirs and linked them with com commentaries
mentaries commentaries to provide the back background
ground background of his fathers last writings
on life and letters.
For years we have heard book
and magazine and newspapers pine
for another Finley Peter Dunne
-a Will Rogers -a George Ade
a Kin Hubbard, viz Abe Martin
A Ring Lardner.
But too much of the worlds
politics since world War I have
been dominated by dictators
whose first victims are humor and
satire. Totalitarian are too in insecure
secure insecure to tolerate laughter, Es Especially
pecially Especially when its directed at them.
When Mr. Dooley wrote that Teddy
account of his part in
the Spanish-American War The
Rough Riders should be called
Alone in Cuba, it brought guf guffaws
faws guffaws from the whole country in including
cluding including the entire Roosevelt
family. Tiddy, as Mr. Dooley
called him sent an invitation to
Dunne to call on him. They became
fast friends. Roosevelt had enough
inner security to be able to laugh
at himself.
BUT CAN ANYONE imagine Hit Hitler,
ler, Hitler, Mussolini or Stalin laughing
at themselves or even less im imperialistic
perialistic imperialistic leaders like the todays
DeGaulle and Adenauer?
Franklin D. Roosevelt and Win Winston
ston Winston Churchill had senses of humor
and appreciated satire even at their
expense in the midst of war. in
his 1344 -FDR made a
hilarious speech condemning his
opponents, who had made the dis disastrous
astrous disastrous mistake of attacking the
President, because he took his
little dog Falla on one of his war
trips. Churchills humor stood
forth during Britains blackest
hours.
Try to picture Spains Franco,
Portugal's Salazar, and the big and
petty Latin-American dictators of
our era meeting a crisis with the
robust, cheerful confidence of a
Churchill.
PERHAPS THE HATE which
Peter Dunne referred to continues
to poison and contaminate our
American politics. Adlai Stevenson
used his urbane wit in his presi presidential
dential presidential campaigns and took a beat beating
ing beating at the polls in 1952 and 1956.
The 1960 contest between Kennedy
and Nixon yielded little if any real
humor. Tensions over religion,

Mr. Dooley Remembers

race and international fears
provide no background for real
laughter.
Kennedy has a droll, deadpan
kind of Irish humor that may play
a larger part in next years elec elections
tions elections than that of three years ago.
He enjoys a greater sense of se security
curity security now that he is in the White
House. Senator Goldwater is trying
to lighten his speeches with gags
which dont seem his own. Nixons
attempts at humor were never
successful. His is the prosecutors
technique. Rockefeller is good at
wisecracks, but his touch is never
light.
Harold Wilson and Sir Alec
Douglas-Home offer little promise
of high good humor in next years
British elections. As we look a around
round around at the leaders of todays
world most are grim and tight tightlipped.
lipped. tightlipped. Nikita Khrushchev is one
of the few who is not afraid to
laugh especially at his own jokes
and proverbs.
Again we quote Peter Dunne
writing a few years before,, the

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS
His Correspondents

To those who continue to write
me concerning the C. I. issue:
I have tried to answer all letters
reflecting sincere concern about
the C. I. issue in the same vein
they were offered. To the citizens
who have written I applaud you for
the effort you are putting forth
to solve rather than aggrevate the
problem.
What follows is for you who write
tripe of confused minds; you who
demonstrate little value for the law
of the land; you who spout such
vituperous rot you havent nerve
to sign your names to your own
mental abortions; you who so
obviously have your minds made
Hhugh
McArthur
up you care not to be confused
with the facts; you who contrive
to misconstrue the position of any
person who thinks differently that
yourselves; you who should sin sincerely
cerely sincerely ask yourselves if your
warped reasoning is not all that
rests between your secure self selfimage
image selfimage and the admission that in
reality you are possessed with an
inexplicable hate for the black man
that pervades any attempt you
might make at logical inquiry.
Quit making something out of
the C. I. issue that it isnt! Mr.
Loomis and Mr. Hammon are doing doingprecisely
precisely doingprecisely as they choose with their
own business. At this time there
is no legislation requiring that they
integrate their restaurant and per
suant to this they have chosen to
segregate. Bravo ana tnree cheers

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chiet David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor j o hn Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Ham mock
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

second world war burst forth in
1939:
It seems to me that todays
political invective is sharper, foul fouler,
er, fouler, less tolerant than it was in the
days of my youth. The patriots of
my time spoke freely of the horse horsewhip
whip horsewhip and the punch in the nose as
legitimate methods of political
persuasion, but there was none of
todays snarling hatred of an op opponent,
ponent, opponent, nor did individuals who
blandly accept designation of
gentleman invent scatological
stories about a political enemys
wife.
The early Americans could laugh
while facing the unknown dangers
of conquering the wilderness. Lin Lincolns
colns Lincolns humor was both a tonic and
shield during historys most bloody
civil war.
Until America relaxes its inter internal
nal internal tensions, no Mr. Dooley will
flourish in the Nuclear Age.
(Mr. Dooley Remembers. Edited
with introduction by Philip Dunne.
307 Pages. Atlantic-Little, Brown.
$5.95.)
...Henrietta and Nelson Poynter
in the St. Petersburg Times.

that people can still so choose.
There are people who think
their (Mr. Loomis and Mr.
Hammons) decision is morally
untenable and ultimately detri detrimental
mental detrimental to this country. These
people are, pursuant to legal
action, striving to show that who whosoever
soever whosoever so chooses shall, as the
recourse of public opinion, operate
their business without the support
of the general public.
My opinion: hooray for both
sides. I am pleased that a man in
this country can open an establish establishment
ment establishment restricted to purple people
eaters. I am also pleased that
I am not forced to eat there, and
that if I dont like what hes doing,
I can contribute to his failure, not
by throwing bombs or using guns,
but by simply eating elsewhere.
If the public lives up to their
responsibility, no laws will be
necessary.. If they dont I suspect
we had better enforce the militia.
I am not naive enough to think
that one day there will be discrimi
nation and the next day none. If
there is to be a peaceful answer
to the entire national issue, there
will undoubtable be a series of in intermediate
termediate intermediate levels of discrimina discrimination.
tion. discrimination. This is why I would still
like to see Mr. Loomis and Mr.
Hammon allow our Negro students
in the restaurant. I think this
would be a very satisfactory start
under these circumstances.
Many feel pressure has been
too great on the C. I. and has
interferred with progress. lam
not convinced of this but I am
-going to respect the feelings of
many Gainesville citizens and I
am not going to mention the C. I.
again for many moons. Maybe
the Student Group for Equal Rights
should further their proven faith
by withdrawing for awhile.



Letters

Damage
EDITOR:
Wednesday afternoon, between
1 : 00 and 2;45 P. M., my Karmann
Ghia was hit by another car when
it parked to my right. The door
on the right side was jammed iji
and some paint taken off. I
found the car this way with a
note or message concerning the
incident. The car was parked
in a diagonal parking lot on Stadium
road north of the Gymnasium.
Since my insurance does not
cover the damage, I would appreci appreciate
ate appreciate for the person who hit my car
to get in touch with me so his
insurance, or he himself, will pay
for the damage done.
I have had bad luck in this area
(number 4) in that some other
time my car was damaged on the
left rear fender by some careless
driver. Also, I had to report the
theft of my billfold.
I am afraid that I was too quick
to tell my friends in Germany
last summer what *a great people
the Americans are, how honest
and polite and fair, i feel a bit
ashamed about it now.
G p rda Th. Blumrich
PS:
I would appreciate hearing from
any person or persons who might
have heard or seen the incident.
Progress
EDITOR:
Have you ever been to a Ford or
Chevy assembly plant? Ever see a
steel frame of a car to be rolled
down the line? Hundreds of men
line up at 8 a.m. waiting for the
process to begin; nuts, bolts, win windows,
dows, windows, seats, tires, etc. all these
necessary things are rapidly at attached,
tached, attached, inserted or placed within
the car to be. Speed is their god;
progress to produce as many
as possible as quickly as possible.
I will now revert this illustration
to become an analogy of our mod modern
ern modern trimester, is not the primary
motive of our modern trimester
to produce as many diploma-car diploma-carrying
rying diploma-carrying persons as possible in the
shortest length of time available?
Is not speed the god -- progress,
rapid progress? And at the right
hand of this god progress sits the
the bell-shaped curve, insuring
percentages of diplomas yearly--
rather, trimesterly.
Final comment: our society is
perfect, we have no flaws orfalla orfallacies.
cies. orfallacies. Hence, our educational insti institutions
tutions institutions are just as perfect, they
have no flaws or fallacies. Do they?
Do we?
Name Withheld
Open Letter
EDITOR:
An Open Letter to the College
Inn;
In the Oct. 18 issue of the alli alligator
gator alligator the C. I. side of the story
was presented. This is a pri privately
vately privately owned business, you say.
It is not based in or located on
municipal, county, state, or feder federal
al federal property. we receive no
grants...from any city, cot nty,
state... Thus, it is implied that
you are autonomous,i.e., not sub subject
ject subject to the control of these re respective
spective respective units of government. Be Because
cause Because of this you reserve the
right to seat our patrons or deny
service to anyone.
But. you see, many of us dis disagree
agree disagree with you. You are not an
autonomous unit. 1 You are not
free from the control of city,
county, state, or national govern-

ments. And as these governmental
units exist through the desires
of the people f by the people, and
for the people, ?n the control
which they exercise, the authority
they bear, also rests ultimately
on the shoulders of the people.
The property you speak of as
private is, indeed, not so pri private
vate private as you might think. This
property is utilized as a public
serviceeven though you choose
to limit the public eligible for this
service. As this service consists
of feeding your public, the
government; i.e., the people, ex exercise
ercise exercise the right of establishing
minimum health and safety stan standards
dards standards to which you must agree
or forfeit the right to run your
business.
You also utilize your property
as a business enterprise for the
purpose of making profit off your
service. As such you are subject
to certain regulations, as, for
instance, a city license, or state
unemployment compensation, in
any event, these regulations stem
from the authority of the people
of Gainesville, or Florida, or the
nation as a whole, and we can
strengthen or weaken these
regulations as we desire.
If we, the peoole, consider your
profit too high, for example, we
can increase your corporate taxes.
If we feel that your use of the
property violates our health,
safety, or moral codes, then we
may terminate your usage if we
choose. In fact the amendment
process of the Constitution gives
the people the right to abolish
the very meaning of private busi business
ness business property.
And so, many of us feel that
your discrimination, your self selfconfessed
confessed selfconfessed money motive for con continuing
tinuing continuing this discrimination, and the
moral decadence common to these
traits are a threat to the moral
health of our campus, our
community, our state, and our na nation.
tion. nation. And as all threats to the
health, of the community must be
first isolated and then eradicated,
your malignant practices are now
going through the process of iso isolation.
lation. isolation. The extent of the eradi eradication
cation eradication is partly the choice of you
and your fellows. The more you
hesitate, the more you oppose the
progress of human dignity, the
greater will be the extent of the
eradication.
For the more you defile
the cause of human rights and
dignity in the name of the profit profitmotive,
motive, profitmotive, the closer we will come
to seeing your profit-motive as
our real enemy. And when this
occurs the eradication will
be complete.
Thomas M. Lowy
414 SE Bth St.
__ Gainesville, Fla.
Nelson J. Malavenda
Thomas G.
U of Fla.
Responsible
EDITOR:
After reading the articles, Wo Womens
mens Womens Curfew Rules--Bunk! and
Responsibility Key to Living in
UW Dorms," in Thursdays ALLI ALLIGATOR,
GATOR, ALLIGATOR, I was beginning to feel
that what these young adult college
students want and need is more
responsibility, not just privileges.
Fridays number one article on
page one (Hendrick Blasts Ticket
Takeover), however, gave me ser serious
ious serious doubts, it was, without a doubt,
the most childish example of

WOMEN'S EDUCATION: IX

Look At The Extracurriculum

Whether or not the formal
curriculum has an effect on the
personality, it is well recognized
that the extracurriculum does.
This is one reason why there
is so much concern about the heavy
enrollment of women in the largest
institutions. For example, in 1962,
44 institutions with 15,000 or more
enrollment had 22 percent of the
total womens enrollment. Ex Experience
perience Experience has shown that colleges
and universities should seek to
develop in the young woman a
strong conviction of her own
identity, of individual integrity.
The exigencies of adult life tend
to tear down her sense of her
own personality; there is, how however,
ever, however, hope that they will be less
destructive in the future, as
society seems to be moving toward
a more precise statement of its
expectations for women.
This concentration of women
in large institutions has led to
consideration of how conditions
can be modified so that the girl
may survive as a strong individual
able to remain secure in the assur assurance
ance assurance of her own worth. They can
be modified, but not without much
study of local needs and possibili possibilities
ties possibilities and some expenditure of
money. The influence of the pro professional
fessional professional personnel counselors is
important in all phases of edu education,
cation, education, but certainly so in the large
institution where decentraliza decentralization
tion decentralization of programs and functions is
essential. The emphasis here is

Mother, necesMother, Please; Id rather do it
myself! I have seen in a long
time. Perhaps I was still under the
delusion that these children come
to college for an education. I fail
to see any educatibnal value in the
mechanics of handing out tickets.
(In modern parking lots this is done
by machine rather than by the at attendant.)
tendant.) attendant.) if a few children wish to
participate in this idiots D Delight
elight Delight type of task, perhaps the
Athletic Department will even pay
them to assist with routine ticket
distribution.
I am not anti-organization, but I
would like to make a plea for fewer
block seats. Its getting so the in individual
dividual individual student football fan, in interested
terested interested solely in seeing the foot football
ball football game, has a choice of seats on
rows 1,2, & 3 opposite the goal
line or end zone on the East side
if he wishes to utilize his privi privilege
lege privilege of getting a student ticket.
(This was my choice the first day
student tickets could be picked up
for homecoming, choices for the
first two home games were not
much better.) If I had not paid the
activity fee, I would purchase a
general admission ticket behind the
goal posts, 15-25 rows up, or an
alumni reserved ticket. I am also
an alumna (6O).
E-lien SoahPr,
Greedy
EDITOR:
Concerning the disagreement
between Food Service and the
dorm areas, I have been able to
come up with only one question--
how low can those greedy little
people at Food Service be?
If the aorm areas need to sell
food at their movies in order
to break even, a powerful group
like Food Service ought not try
to thwart the area councils. Since
the area councils try to provide
excellent programs (movies in included)
cluded) included) for the residents on very

Tuesday, N0v.12,1963 The Florida Alligator

on building a program to
strengthen the individual. In this
the extracurricular resources are
heavily involved.
In an institution that has
residences for women, it is ob obviously
viously obviously easier to provide extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities than in anon anonresidential
residential anonresidential college, in both cases,
however, the effectiveness of stu students
dents students experience in them depends
in large measure upon the leaders
understanding of their obligations
and upon the quality of their
leadership. They can see that
the extracurriculum and the
curriculum supplement each
other, that liberalizing factors in
the college experience are
strengthened, and that every girl
from a secure base has a chance
to try her wings in the intra intracollegiate
collegiate intracollegiate world. From the modest
plans (of this sort centered in a
college union or a dormitory or
so, programs can be extended to
larger groups of residences. The
house plan gives more scope
for carrying out the program, but
the objectives are the same wher wherever
ever wherever tried.
Included more and more often
in plans are provisions for using
the resident faculty, study rooms,
and working libraries. Recreation
facilities and a recreation
programamong the girls them themselves
selves themselves or with the men on a guest
basis--play a large part in
creating the kind of atmosphere
and giving opportunity for the ex experience
perience experience whic many believe neces necesMother,

limited budgets, it seems as though
Food Service is diametrically
opposed to the welfare of the stu students.
dents. students.
About the price rise to cover
remodeling expenses --Ifirmly
believe the students prefer doing
without new drapes rather than
paying higher prices to cover these
unnecessary expenses.
Name Withheld
Diatribe
EDITOR:
Am writing this little diatribe
of mine at 4;10 a.m. from Glou Gloucester,
cester, Gloucester, Mass. The wind is howl howling,
ing, howling, etc. So will make it short
and brief and to the pointplease
save ALL ALLIGATORS for me
as of 10-27-63 until I return (God
knows--I dont).
Karl A. Muller Jr.
Atlantic Rd.
Gloucester, Mass.
P.S. Needless to say youll
print this due to the fact that I
am at present a distant admirer.
P.P.S. Am writing or starting
a book, The Ritual Ordeal
you know, trial by fire, etc.
Editors Note; Mr. Muller will
-be_ remembered-, as the founder

DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND
WE ARE CONTINUING OUR
ANNUAL FALL
RECORD SALE
TOP RECORD
UNES SHOP
811 We*t Univ. Are. 372-2728
Next to Rebel Lanes Bowling Alley

sary. In many plans, classes also
play a part. In fact, almost any anything
thing anything that can be devised to give
a feeling of unity to a small
number of girls and increase their
self-reliance has been or should
be tried. In a very real sense
this is an opportunity for aroom
of ones own.
A related attempt to meet the
need which is being discussed is
the coordinate college. This is
a plan of institutuinal organization
in which there is an undergraduate
college for men and another
parallel one for women. Co Coordinate
ordinate Coordinate institutions vary greatly
in responsibilities, composition,
and equipment; some have not only
their own physical plant and extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular program but also their
own faculty and administration.
Others bear a closer resemblance
to the house plan. The very
formality of coordinate organiza organization,
tion, organization, which gives a sense of rights
and duties, tends to identify more
women and to train them for top
as well as secondary leadership.
At least since Philip E. Jacob
made the idea popular in 1957,
general opinion as well as aca->
demic has been admitting that the
peer group does a major share
of educating the college student.
In the coordinate college or the
residential set-up, and even in a
carefully directed nonresldential
college, the institution has a favor favorable
able favorable opportunity to influence the
peer culture.

of the short-lived Student Group
for States Rights.)
Observation
EDITOR:'
Just in passing, has anyone
asked the Negro if he would like
to eat at the College Inn? On
casual observation, it seems as
though the Negro Is not in the
least interested in the student
group for Equal Rights nor is he
interested in what is trying to be
done for him.
On casual observation, one
might see that a good number of
the help in the College Inn are
Negroes. Why are they working
for someone who does not serve
their Negro neighbors? On closer
examination, one might find that
they get paid well--something like
40 to 50 cents an hour more than
the University Food Service.
Why hasnt anyone else make
this casual observation? Are the
people supporting the discrimi discriminating
nating discriminating discrimination all too blind blinded
ed blinded by their high Ideals to see what
is in actuality--something like not
seeing the trees for the forest?
No doubt the Negro would like
to eat at the College inn, but they
would also like to eat.
, Name Withheld

Page 5



The Floridq Alligator Tuesday /N0v.12, 1963

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Wanted j

WANTED 1 or 2 girls to share
an apartment; 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).
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR 2 room roommates
mates roommates (girls)? If you want to
move into an apartment call
2-7262. (C-46-st-c).
BOY WOULD LIKE to be taught
to play tenor banjo. Call 2-5746
after 7:00 p.m. (C-46-3t-c).

Help Wanted

NEED STUDENT TO DELIVER
Florida Alligator. SIO.OO a week,
must have car. Call Univ. ext
2832. (E-47-4t-p).
...IT'S LIKE THIS, WE fj
BOOKED IT THEN WE I
PULLED IT...BOOKED
IT AGAIN,THEN...
ANYWAY,
HERE IT IS!
CAPTURES THF KIND OF |
'VIING THAT PEOPLE HAVE
MERELY TALKED ABOUT FOR
YEARS!
jhis picture is for men and
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 the art;
--JustinGilbert, N. Y. Mirror
. . Beautiful color scenes
gulled 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!
FASCINATING AND FUN! AH
fresh viewpoint on the facts of ||
life. Exceptional! Authentic;
Startling!
--Wanda Hale, Daily News
rYOU HAVE NEVER SEEN ANYTHING
IN THE WORLD
JOSEPH E LEVINE pm.m,
WOMEN X
OFTHEWIRIJ) j,
I iECHNICOLOR^^ I *
Olrtcttd bp GUALTIERO JACOPETTI
A* by PETER USTINOV ** tnn Pwtura. tin.
1 -3:10-5-7; 10-9 p.m.
STATE

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'* REMARKABLE
Yorker i l 1
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j "A MOST EXCELLENT FILM' 1 j j
brjuiant" 110 RD # FLIES I* ]

Autos
l

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).
1960 FORD FALCON 4 door
Priced for a quick sale. Call
Ken at 6-3261 ext. 2143 or ext.
2140. (G-45-st-c).
1956 OLDSMOBILE, 2 dr, hard
top, power steering, power brakes,
radio, heater, Mechanically very
good. No reasonable offered re refused.
fused. refused. 2-0755 after 5 p.m. (G-47-
st-c).
MUST SELL 1953 Dodge. 4 new
tires, runs well. $95 Standard
transmission, radio and heater.
Call Bob Zinn2-9307.(G-47-4t-c).

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent furnished apt.
in colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from university. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1216 S.W. 2nd
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).
FURNISHED APARTMENT 1104
S.W. 7th Ave. Behind Norman Hall.
Kitchen, dinnette, bedroom, bath,
large screened porch. Utilities
furnished. Ideal for couple or
2 students. Available Nov. 15
6-0282. (B-47-3t-c).
TWO DOORS from Tigert Hall.
Large rooms, fireplace, hardwood
floors, refrigerator and stove fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 1231 S.W. 3rd Place.
MARRIED COUPLES, no pets. 6-
4968, after 5 p.m. 2-8823. (B (B---47-st-c).
--47-st-c). (B---47-st-c).

Services

HORSEBACK RIDING, TRAIL
RIDES, HAYRIDES, NIGHT RIDES.
All at Lake Wauberg Riding
Stables. 1/2 mile north of Lake
Wauberg. For reservation, in information
formation information and FREE trans transportation
portation transportation call 466-9295.(M-8-68t 466-9295.(M-8-68tc)
c)- 466-9295.(M-8-68tc)
FOR PROMPT ACCURATE typing
service call Gloria Rivers 372-
4972. (M-47-st-p).
FLORIDA
i LAST 2 PAYS \
TECHNICOLOR


Services j

NEW and USED Band Instruments,
Guitars and Amplifiers. Music
and Accessories. Complete
BAND INSTRUMENT REPAIR
SHOP on Premises. Derda Music
Co., 632 N.W. 13th St. Phone:
2-6715 (Just 6 blocks North of
Campus). (M-41-ti-c).
TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate, Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. Typed on electric type typewriter
writer typewriter with elite type. Mrs. Betty
Ogletree 4105 N.W. 13th Place.
Phone 6-0995. (M-27-T-c).
ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you
to be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-
79C7. (M-T-35-C).

Lost & Found

LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 127773. Contact Bill
Taylor 6-9271. (L-41-ts-c).
FOUND -- Ladys watch. Was found
in front of Anderson Building
contact Russell Howard, Phone
372-9495. (L-46-3t-p).
PAIR Mens prescription sun
glasses. Black case. From
Beckums. Smoke frame. Contact
P.L. Geyer Jewlery Dept. 6-8292
after 5 p.m. (L-46-3t-p).
LOST Engagement ring, blue
saphire stone with two small
diamonds, tiffany setting.
Call 372-4627 after 5 p.m. (L-47-
3t-p).

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).
ONE OF GAINESVILLE NICEST
HOMES. 1500 sq. ft. 3 bedroom,
2 bath, large living room, dining
area, custom kitchen with kitchen kitchenette,
ette, kitchenette, large paneled Fla. room with
custom fireplace and carpet.
FENCED PATIO. Fallout Shelter.
Fenced back yard. 190 x 100 lot,
fully landscaped. FHA & Con Conventional
ventional Conventional financing. 1907 N.W. 38th
Dr. Call 6-3638 evenings and week weekend.
end. weekend. (A-46-st-p).
FOR SALE One set of Great
Books of the Western World, ph
FR 2-0895. (A-46-3t-c).
METAL TOP fits Renault
Caravele. 1960-1962 Call 2-7057
or can be seen 1742 N.W. 3rd
Place. (A-47-st-c).
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
Kocross from Ist notional bonk |

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UF FACULTY PERFORMS TONIGHT
Robert Schieber, violist, and Willard Brask, pianist, two
UF faculty artists, will perform in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium tonight at 8:15. (See Musical page 3).
=Campus Calendar=

Education Dames
UF Education Dames will meet
Wednesday evening at 8 at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Peter
Oliver, 4114 NW 15th St.
The program will include a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of how to make dry
floral arrangements. Members
should bring dried flowers for
their own arrangements.
Orchesis
Members of Orchesis, UF mod modern
ern modern dance organization, will appear
in Dr .Didier Graeffes humanities
lecture Thursday.
The girls will perform to poetry,
with music provided by Graeffe.
Theme of the program revolves
around emotionalism, feeling and
pantomine.
Physics Institute
Student members of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Physics will tour
the nuclear reactor today.
Members and interested persons
should meet in front of Bless Audi-
TOLBERT AREA FILMS
Fri & Sat; 8 & 10 p.m.
Ingmar Bergman's
-
I South Hall Rec Room
Advance tickets avail available
able available in Tolbert Area
office, 1 -spm daily.
15$ to card holders;
30g to all others.

torium of the physics building at
4;35 p.m.
Therapists Meet
The Physical Therapy Club will
meet tonight in the physical
therapy department of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center at 6:15.
A tour of the department will
be led by Pres. Roy Forsythe.
Interested persons may attend.
Civil Engineers
The American Society of Civil
Engineers (ASCE) recently was al allocated
located allocated $366 by the Legislative
Council for its trip to a confer conference
ence conference at the University of Alabama.
Group Formed
Housing Study
A committee has been formed
to study the conditions of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing for UF students.
The committee, headed by Pro Professor
fessor Professor Clifton Oliver Jr., was
formed by the chairman of the
Committee on Student Housing and
will function as a sub-committee
of that organization.
According to UF Director of
Housing Haroldc. Riker, the group
will study primarily management
rental and building conditions. If
necessary, it will send recommen-
to the housing office.
"~
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DKIVt-IN IHIATB
W] 2 adult hits i
' open 6:30,5h0w 7
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winner 4 British Awards
A TASTE of HONEY
2nd Hit at 8:40
L LESLIE CARON
SHAPED R O ?M
STARTS FRIDAY
He H/IUNTIMr



Brown, Bennett Near Records

UF senior End Russ Brown is
only five pass receptions short of
setting a school career record.
Brown, a journalism major from
Miami, will be out for that record
in his hometown next week when the
Gators play Miami in the Orange
Bowl.
Other team records on the line
include pass interceptions. Soph.
Bruce Bennet, from Valdosta, has
tied the school single season inter interception
ception interception record with six grabs to
his credit.
TEAM STATISTICS
Florida Opponent
96 Points 99
51 Ist down, run 42
40 Ist down, pass 30
5 Ist down, penalty 8
96 Total Ist downs 80
349 Runs from Scrim 311
1384 Gain from scrim 1003
343 Lost from scrim .192
1041 Net gain scrim 811
130.1 Rushing avg.per game.lol.4
147 Passes attempted ....129
76 passes completed 50
51.6 Percent completed ...38.7
14 if Ps&ses had inter 12
807 Gain passing 569
100.9 Passing avg.per game .71.7
1848 Total net gain 1380
231.0 Total offensive avg.. 172.5
43 No. of punts 51
1727 'Total yards kicked ..1973
40.2 punting avg 38.6
0 Punts had blocked 0
31 No. punts ret 17
409 yds. punts ret 132
13.2 Avg. punt return 7.8
24 No. kickoffs ret 18
478 yds. kickoffs ret 347
19.9 KO return avg 19.3

Ole Miss Tops The Heap

ATLANTA UPI How about that
Mississippi state;
The Bulldogs, who havent had
a winning season since 1957,
knocked off Auburn, the No. 5 team
in the nation, Saturday 13-10 and
helped cut the list of major perfect
record teams to one: Texas.'
The upset also just about finished
Auburns hopes for a share of the
southeastern Conference title.
Third-ranked Mississippi, which
toyed with little Tampa Saturday
in a 41-0 win, is now favored to
repeat as SEC champ.
Mississippi State managed to put
the brakes on Auburns Jimmy Sidle
in the second half--and this was as
important a factor as Justin
Canales 36-yard field goal with
only 22 seconds to play. Sidle had
a good first half however and ended
up witb 182 yards in the game and
1,328 for th£ seasontops in the
SEC.
Last week the Bulldogs missed
two of three extra point tries in
a 20-19 loss to 7th-ranked Alabama,
idle Saturday. Against Auburn,
Canale had two field goals and made
his Jone conversion try good.
Got The Breaks
This team finally got a few
of the breaks it deserved, state
coach Paul Davis shouted over the
uproar of the happy crowd at
Jackson. Auburns Shug Jordan was
philosphical in defeat. There were
two chances to win--we missed ours
and they made theirs...
Elsewhere in the Southeast Sat Saturday;
urday; Saturday;
Florida haltered the passing of
Larry Ralestraw while beating
Georgia 21-14; Tennessee got its
first conference victory of the sea season
son season in a 26-0 win over Tulane;
Vanderbilt and Kentucky, neither of
whom have won a conference game,
battled to a scoreless tie; Billy
Lothridge gained 274 yards passing
and running to lead Georgia Tech
past Florida State 15-7; and sopho sophomore
more sophomore halfback Joe Labruzzo scored
three touchdowns as Louisiana State

49 No. of penalties 26
466 yds. penalized 198
27 Fumbles 20
16 Fumbles lost 12
7 TDs running 10
4 TDs passing 2
1 TDs inter pass l
1 TDs fumble recovery .. ,0
11 Ex. pt.att. (kick) 6
8 Ex.pt.made (kick) 5
Ex.pt.att. v pass) ...5
Ex.pt.made (pass) 0
0 Ex.pt.att. (run) 1
0 Ex.pt.made (run) 0
6 Field Goals att 9
2 Field Goals made 5
1 Safeties for 0
SCORING BY QUARTERS
V
12 3 4 Total
Florida 34 16 20 26 96
Opponent 27 6 19 47 99
INDIVIDUAL RUNNING
Rns. Gn. Net Av. Run
Dupree 140 586 558 3.9 38
Harper 55 229 195 3.5 22
Kirk 22 123 121 5.5 42
Clarke 10 61 59 5.9 14
James 1 42 42 42
Newcomer 13 58 41 3.2 11
Trammell 12 41 38 3.2 13
Campbell 7 25 25 3.6 6
Poe 3 12 11 3.7 10
Hall 1 5 5 5.0 5
Seymour 1 0 -6 -
Shannon 79 202 -15 17
Stephenson 4 0-18 -
Team 1 0-15 -

SEC ROUNDUP

whipped Texas Christian 28-14.
Independent Memphis State, which
has won all of its games except a
scoreless tie with Mississippi, beat
South Carolina 9-0.
Big Saturday Ahead
A big Saturday lies immediately
ahead. Alabama will face Georgia
Tech at Birmingham, Georgia will
be host to Auburn, Mississippi State
meets L.S.U. at Jackson, and
Mississippi goes against Tennessee
at Memphis. in addition, Tulane
will be host to Vanderbilt in the
game that should decide this sea seasons
sons seasons last-place finisher in the SEC
and Kentucky tests its pass defense
in a visit to aerial-minded Baylor

ONE FULL POUND * DINNER NOON AND EVENING 1
KC SIRLOIN :/c meat, salad,vegetable,
steak drink & dessert 85/
~ LUNCHEON 65/
$1.95 ALFORD 1 S TOWER HOUSE
tHE
box bountiful
$2 00 PER 18.

INTERCEPTIONS
Caught Yards TDs
Bennett 6 83 1
Clarke 1 11 0
Morgan 19 0
R.Brown 1 6 0
Russell 1 0 0
Poe 1 0 0
Trammell 1 0 0
INDIVIDUAL PASSING
Att. Cp. Pet. Int. Gn. TE
Shannon 141 74 52.8 12 790 4
Stephenson 4 2 50.0 1 17 0
Trammell 1 0 0.0 0 0 0
Clarke 1 0 0.0 1 0 0
INDIVIDUAL RECEIVING
Caught Yards TDs
R.Brown 11 107 0
Clarke 10 118 0
Trammell 8 101 0
Harper 8 58 0
Casey 7 99 1
Dupree 7 66 0
Poe 6 43 2
Newcomer 5 81* 0
B.Brown 4 42 0
Kirk 4 30 0
Thomas 3 40 0
Matthews 2 17 1
Jackson 1 50
KICKOFF RETURNS
Rets. Yards Avg.
Harper 9 171 19.0
Clarke 5 108 21.6
Trammell 3 71 23.7
Kirk 3 63 20.1
Dupree 3 54 18.0
Casey 1 11 11.0

out in Waco, Tex.
Florida bottled up Rakestraw so
effectively that he didnt complete
a pass until the third period and
ended up with a total offense bag of
only 75 yards. This gave him
1,308 yards for eight games and
dropped him 20 yai ds behind Sidle
who has played one less game.
Lothridge completed 20 of
passes, 15 of 18 in one span, to
keep Georgia Techs bowl hopes
alive. He also kicked his 11th
field goal of the season and the
20th of his record-setting career.
Labruzzo, a stumpy 5 foot 9,
170-pounder scored on touchdown
runs of 10, 13 and 45 yards.

Tuesday, Nov. 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

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DEFENSIVE ACE BRUCE
...closing in on interception record.
1>
A short walk is good for you. But when you really
want to travel you cant beat Greyhound for going
places at lowest cost. In fact Greyhound actually
costs much less than drivingyourself. For economy,
GO GREYHOUND ... AND LEAVE TH DRIVING TO US.
Exclusive Scenicruiser Service at no extra fare. For example:
MIAMI 8.80 ORLANDO 3.30
TAMPA-3.65 ST. PETE 4.20
TALLAHASSEE 3.90 JACKSONVILLE 1.95
WEST PALM BEACH 7.35 SARASOTA 4.85
BAGGAGE: You can take more with you on a Greyhound. If you prefer send laundry or extra
baggage on ahead by Greyhound Package Express. It* there In hour* and cost* you less.
516 SW 4th Avenue FR 6-5252

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Nov. 12,1963

UF Harriers
Beat Miami
We clobbered them, said
cross country coach Walter Welsch
after the Gator harriers beat
Miami 16-44 Monday morning.
The team swept the first four
places and sixth with Bill Payne
of Miami- interrupting the combo
with fifth place.
Capt. Charles Goodyear came
through with a new record by
winning in 22:21.3, just three se seconds
conds seconds better than the previous
record set last week.
Tommy Harrell joined the 22
Minute Club with 22:46.2 to be become
come become the third fastest man to ever
run the 4.3 mile course. Bill
Opperrpan ran about the same as
last week in 23:17.5 which is faster
than the varsity record at the start
of the year.
Austin Funk was the fourth man
to earn a steak by beating Payne.
His 23:26.6 ties the course record
at this time last year. Payne was
barely afread 0 f Jim Brown of
Florida when he finished in 23:-
52.6.
Brown, Danny Wells (eighth
place) and George Donatello (tenth
place) all finished ahead of Miamis
fourth and fifth men. A perfect
score in cross country is 15-50
with seven men placing ahead of
the other teams first man.
The harriers are now five and
one with a loss u. Western,Kentucky
over the two mile course, and vic victories
tories victories over Miami, FSU, Georgia
Tech, and Auburn.

Take a "Break From
Cafeteria Lines...
Get the TOWN HOUSE habit.
FINE FOOD EVERYDAY MODERATE PRICES
candlelight dining nightly
Townhouse Restaurant
i
2204 S.W. 13th St. 376-9904
complete carry-out service
See Hew in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
WHAT IS A CATHOLIC ? ...Paul Hallet
WHAT IS A JEW? ...Rabbi Morris Kertzer
VIKING BOOK OF FOLK BALLADS
CLUES TO SUICIDE .. .Schneidman & Varberow
IMPROVE YOUR READING .. .Paul Leedy
THE IMPRESSIONISTS.. .Francois Mathey
PEDAGOGICAL SKETCHBOOK ...Paul Klee
Technical & Reference
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS HANDBOOK ...John Perry
MARKS MECHANICAL ENGINEERS HANOBOOK
... Baumeister
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING HANDBOOK
.H.B. Maynard
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

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': %* *> *:< . v ~# *:,.# r- W jim. ii. i
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V !> < slvA***?- .X
11.^
:. 4 : CAPTAIN CHARLEY GOODYEAR
.. .leads cross-country team
Beard Wins Tourney

PALM SPRINGS, (UPI) Frank
Beard, former UF student in his

rookie year as a golf pro, won
his first tournament Sunday when
he shot a two under par in the
final round of the Frank Sinatra
Open and picked up a check for
$9,000 more than his previous
total earnings.
Beard finished with a six un under
der under par 278 to win the 72-hole
$50,000 tournament.
Beard, a 24 year -old Kentuck Kentuckian
ian Kentuckian in his 12 th month on the
PGA tour, had won $8,938 pre previously.
viously. previously.
Berad, a 1961 graduate of the
UFj whose home is in Louisville,
Ky., finished fourth in the Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma City Open for his previous
best outing.
His 278 total came on rounds
of 68 -72- 69 69. He had four
birdies and two bogeys in his
final round.

*
Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

ftc6ed*op
I! 211 Avenue li

FROM THE GATOR PIT
College Athletes
'lnsured By Court
Assistant Sports Editor
In California, the state Court of Appeals ruled that some college
players, attending school on scholarship, can be an employee of the
school and therefore entitled to workmens compensation if he is
involved in an accident on the job.
That was the ruling as reported in an Associated press story
last week. The trial case involved the widow and two sons of Gary
Van Horn, who will receive $20,500 in death benefits at S7O a week.
Van Horn was a member o£ the 1960 Cal Poly football team that
had 17 members die from an air crash returning from a game against
Bowling Green University.
The text of the court decision stated, it cannot be said as a matter
of law that every student that received an athletic scholarship and
plays on the school team is an employee of the school.
The California ruling brings up some interesting questions which
we feel should be discussed.
I often hear from friends of mine that, those big dumb athletics
get all the answers on tests...they never study and always fool around...
theyre getting preferential treatment...they sell tickets to games for
hugh profits...
Weve all heard those rumors at one time or another, and sad to
say, some of them are TRUE at SOME schools.
Wed like to think that the above accusations are not true of UF
scholarship athletes.
How many of you would like to go out and bang heads in pads'for
three hours a day, six days a week for at least four months each fall
and for thirty days each spring?
Well guarantee its no picnic. When you get finished with practice
most of the time youre too tired to go study, yet all the athletes
must do just that Ito keep in school.
Do they get preferential treatment? Well we can think of many
situations where they should, and many where they shouldnt. Remember
Dick Skelly in 1960? Did he get preferential treatment?
(Skelly, a football player in 1960. attempted to enter mascot Alberts
pen to detach the gators tail. Skelly was suspended from intercom
eiate athletics for a year by the faculty disciDlinarv committee.)
The point is this, folks; College athletes ARE a special entity.
Why? Not because they want to be, but because if they arent the
school gets a black eye, not just the individuals.
If college athletes put in the time they do just to represent their
school in a respectable way, we think they deserve some recognition.
And in more ways than one.
The California Court decision goes further to prove the point that
college athletes arent just professional minor-leaguers.'
The Mail Box
We received this letter over the weekend;
Dear Mr. Litz;
In reference to your sports column of Thursday,
Nov. 7, (requesting readers to tell us whats wrong
with UF gridders) we would be only too glad to
tell Coach Graves what is wrong with his gridders
if he would agree to share his $20,000 a year salary
with us.
Roy Champion, Joseph Pizzo, Michael Boring,
Joel Sherman, Barton Lipofsky, and Jno Streete.
(I checked and theyre all classified 7AS.j
Splinters
All those interested in working in a great American press institu institution,
tion, institution, that is Alligator Sports, for fun and profit should come down and
see us. The more the merrier;
Fraternity pledges of Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Nu played to a
25-25 tie according to Snake pledge Steve Coney. Then we met Delt
pledges Bob Yohe and Craig Henry. They said the Delts had won in
sudden-death overtime (how bout that) 31-25. Thanks fellas. Bring
down other pledge scores^Frats;

Grid Coaches
Out Recruiting
% GROVER ROBINSON
Os The Gator Staff
While the UF football team had
yesterday and today off the Gator
coaching staff was busier than ever
talking to top high school prospects
in Florida, Georgia and Alabama.
Head Coach Ray Graves sopke
in Orlando last night while Otis
Mooney, former head coach at
Miami High, was in Miami. Other
coaches out speaking included:
Jimmy Dunn-perry; Dave Fuller-
Daytona Beach; Don Brown-
Tampa; John Eibner-Ft. Walton;
John Donaldson Albany, Ga. and
Pepper Rodgers E ufala, Ala.
Center Roger Pettee, who
mised the last five games with a
leg injury, is reported ready to
go and will probably see action
in next weeks Miami tilt. Tackle
John Whatley was reported in injured
jured injured in the Georgia game.