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 0.48

Folksinging Contest
Slated For Broward

A campus wide folksinging contest
will kickoff in Broward Hall recrea recreation
tion recreation lounge Saturday night.
Sponsored by Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, the* purpose of the contest
is to recognize outstanding talent
on the UF campus and to deter determine
mine determine the UFs entries in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern College Folk' Singing
Contest, to be held in Jacksonville
following the Gator Bowl game Dec.
28.
Saturday nights affair will be a
combined Hootenany-Gator Hop
dance music between acts provided
by the Rovers, a student band.
Tommy Kennington will emcee the
event.
Any individual or group enrolled
at the UF is to enter the
contest. Application forms are
available in the Student Government
office. Deadline for applications
is noon.
Con Game
Unearthed
An alleged fraternity
membership con game at the UF
was unearthed by Gainesville city
police yesterday.
Police said James John Manos,
address unknown, was arrested
for driving without a license. Sub Subsequent
sequent Subsequent investigation tied into
the con game.
According to police, Manos ac accepted
cepted accepted money from a student with
the promise that Manos would get
the student into a fraternity. Manos
is not a student at the UF but
attended classes, police said.
Mohammed K. Moezzi, 304 NW
15th St., said he gave Manos money
several weeks ago and was
promised membership in a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity by Manos. He told police
that he has not seen Manos since
giving him the money.
Police are investigating to
determine how many others paid
money to Manos.

Eenie Meenie No Mo!
i ji
- ,. '. j!
FRATERNITY MEN STUFF THEMSELVES IN PREPARATION FOR PANCAKE EATING FINALS NEXT MONDAY NIGHT
Monday night at Aunt Jemima's Pancake House, fraterni-ty men vied in eliminations to see who could eat the most pancakes.

University of Fic.ida,Gainesville

First, second, and third place
winners will be the UFs official
nominees for the Southeastern
College Folk Singing Contest, and
will compete with other entries from
colleges and universities through throughout
out throughout the Southeast.
Admission is open to all students,
with or without dates. The
Hootenany Hop will begin at 8 P. M.
This is a part of our continued
effort to provide recreation anden-
NASA Gives
$125,000
For Studies
The National Aeronautics and
Space Adminstration (NASA) has
given the UF $125,000 for quantum
theory study of the behavior of
atoms and molecules in the upper
and stellar atmospheres.
The space study boost to the UF
Departments of Physics andChemi andChemitry
try andChemitry for basic quantum studies was
approved by the Board of Control
in action this mdrning. It is the
first NASA grant for quantum
studies in the South related to the
space exploration programs.
The project will be directed by
internationally-k no w n quantum
scientist Dr. P. O. Lowdin, gradu graduate
ate graduate research professor of chemistry
and physicl at the university, and
Dr. Darwin W. Smith, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of chemistry.
The quantum studies involve in investigation
vestigation investigation of the high energy states
of atoms and molecules in the upper
atmosphere which occur as a result
of the absorption of high energy
radiation from the sun.
The researchers will study the
theory of production, the structure
and the properties of these excited
molecules.

Wed., Nov. 13,1963

tertainment for the students, as
stated in the V.O.T.Ev party plat platform,
form, platform, said SG Secretary of Mens
Affairs Byron Groves. '*

BELOVED PROFESSOR RETURNS
. %
Dr. Robert Carson of the UF Humanities Department is
back this week playing his violin in C-5 lectures. Hes
been out for several months with a serious illness.
Flexibility For Dorms

Housing officials here apparently
have no plans for completely co coeducational
educational coeducational dormitories, such as
those at the University of Wisconsin,
in the near future.
However, UF dormitories may go
into an extensive system of common
facilities such as Graham Area,
according to UF Assistant Housing
Director Thomas Carpenter.
Now the aim is for flexibility--
a dormitory which can be used for
either male or female students as
the demand for space fluctuates,

Education Post
To Mathews

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Can Candidate
didate Candidate for governor John E.
Mathews Jr. has been handed the
chairmanship of the Legislative
Council Committee which
will direct interim studies into the
future of Floridas university
system.
In appointing the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville senator, Council Chairman
James E. Com.or, Brooksville,
said the committee will keep the
legislature informed on the needs
of higher education as to both
financing and laws.
Named to serve with Mathews
on the Committee on Higher

Carpenter said.
Graham Area Is divided into two
units. Coeds share recreational
and lobby facilities, and operate
under a common activities budget.
Graham Area women residents still
are regulated by the women Stu Students
dents Students Association (WSA).
Coeds participate in all WSA
inter-hall council meetings, ac according
cording according to Graham Resident Coun Counselor
selor Counselor Mrs. William Bryan.
Women are also active inGraham
Area Council.

Education were. Sens. L. K.
Edwards, Irvine; Senate President
Wilson Carraway, Tallahassee;
Beth Johnson, Orlando and Tom
Whitaker Jr., Tampa, and Reps.
R. O. Mitchell, Tallahassee; Wil William
liam William G. ONeill, Ocala; Terrell
Sessums, Tampa, and Osee Fagan,
Gainesville.
Every county with a state
university except Palm Beach,
site of Florida Atlantic University
at Boca Raton, will have repre representation
sentation representation on the committee. Tampa
and Tallahassee each have two
representatives on the group.
Frosh Coeds
Plead Guilty
To Shoplifting
Two UF freshman coeds have been
convicted in Honor Court of shop shoplifting
lifting shoplifting from a local food. store.
Both coeds pleaded guilty and
were given a summary trial before
the chancellor and two vice chan chancellors.
cellors. chancellors. Jury trials are only held
when a student pleads not guilty.
Chancellor Herb Blessing handed
down severe reprimand and nine
penalty hours, which means the
coeds must take courses totaling
nine hours more than the number
of hours needed for graduation.
The store manager testified he
stopped the two women at the door
after they had paid for three bags
of groceries and asked them to
step into his office. Re detained
them there until the Gainesville
police arrived.
When the police asked the two
coeds to open their handbags, two
jars of shampoo and a bar of. soap
were found. The manager had ob observed
served observed the two taking the mer merchandise
chandise merchandise from the shelves by using
a two-way mirror in the rear of
the stoi e.
After the case was turned over
to the attorney general of the Honor
Court and investigated, the coeds
pleaded guilty.
I really have no explanation for
taking the things, said one of the
coed defendants, if I had thought
about it at the time, I never would
have done it.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wed., Nov. 13,1963

PICKETING TO CONTINUE
Student Group
Elects Officers

Milburn (Rick) Rivenbark is the
new president of the pro-integration
Student Group for Equal Rights
(SGER).
James Harmeling, 4AS, and lan
Belson, 2UC, are executive council
members.
Rivenbark later told the ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR picketing would continue at
the College inn (Cl)*
We will continue to picket for
integration) at the Cl indefinitely,
if we have to, he said. We
will continue as long as it is the
ohly way we can convey our mess message
age message to the Cl management."
Other avenues have been tried,
he said. For instance, church
leaders and Gainesville business businessmen
men businessmen and the UF adminstration have
had talks with the management.
have all failed.
The Cl is a symbol and the last
major holdout in Gainesville. That
is why we are picketing it, he
said.
Rivenbark said picketing would
probably be expanded. He said se selected
lected selected hours during the evening

TOP TUNES Record Shop
BRAND NEW RELEASE:
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JOAN BAEZ IN CONCERT, Vol. 2
Weekend Special 4^9
Regularly 4.95 mono
(Stereo:reg.s.9s now 4.1 ZSSSSm

LAKE WAUBER6 RIDING STABLES
AT TUMBUWEED RANCH
ft
UlQln -J^* l "'
We specialize in group hayrides, trail rides, night rides.
HORSEBACK RIDING 7 DAYS A WEEK
Free transportation to &. from town
Wednesday is Dollar Day!
WE BOARD, TRAIN AND SELL HORSES.
Members of NATIONAL CUTTING HORSE ASSOCIATION
AMERICAN QUARTER HORSE ASSOCIATION
Located 1/2 mile north of Lake Wauburg. Call 466-9295 for information &
transportation.

would be chosen for picketing.
This ~* "'ek we will reach our
I,oooth hour of picketing,
Rivenbark said. We have picket picketed
ed picketed the Cl an average of 25 man manhours
hours manhours a day seven days a week.
Last weeks Cl Day, when the
SGER asked students to eat at the
restaurant as a demonstration of
integration feeling, was labeled a
success by Rivenbark, who es estimated
timated estimated about 4,300 persons ate
there that day, contrasting with a
normal day of about 1,500 cus customers.
tomers. customers.
We thought Cl Day would be a
way of showing the management
what students think, he said. We
thought it would be a graceful way
out for the management. But so
far the management is adament.
The Cl has definitely suffered
a business loss because of our
picketing, Rivenbark said, and,
so far, we think we have been
successful.
Five other campus groups also
are heloing to picket the Cl.

JsSpr
1 jjjk J Jok J j j | a i I
O E FLIES" PORTRAYS SOCIETY AS IT COIAD BECOME
MOVIE REVIEWER CLAIMS
Lord Os The Flies Blinds
Viewer To Alternatives

By DON FEDERMAN
Reviewer
Boys from a fine English private
school are stranded on an island
during some future war.
What begins as a well-ordered
attempt at survival ultimately re resolves
solves resolves itself into a Darwinian night nightmare.
mare. nightmare.
Choir boys who sangKyrieelei sangKyrieeleisons
sons sangKyrieeleisons become savage hunters with
primitive cries of Kill the beast.
Boys who could not kill animals
become killers of their own flesh
and blood. Law is seen to be a
fragile thread among men, and inno innocence,
cence, innocence, when it falls, is depravity.
Such is the course of William
Goldings parable on the inherent

chaos and evil of civilization. The
parable reflects a vision of despair.
The unfortunate thing about such a
vision is that it blinds the seer
to any positive alternative.
Golding is an artist of the times,
an artist frightened by the ever
growing danger of total annihilation
through nuclear holocaust, unable
to accept the insane of elements
of civilizations present course, he
has attempted to show what he thinks
are its roots.
Goldings vision assumes that
man, if left to develop without any
restraints, will become degraded
and animalistic. Goldings man
closely parallels the Freudian id
without the shackles of the ego.
But Golding, like Freud, makes
the same mistake. He deals with within
in within a limited framework of experi experience,
ence, experience, and while providing a limited
explanation of behavior, cannot be begin
gin begin to encompass any other alterna alternative
tive alternative to behavior. He is dealing with
man, the neurotic animal.
Therefore, Goldings boys de develop
velop develop with respect to a conditioning
which itself is neurotic. Neurotic
man is a frightening image, but it
isnt the only. And so Golding,
within this limited context, makes
everything work.
Thus jack, the symbol of evil,
wins over Ralph, who believes in
order, yet is unable to maintain his
position as leader. Roger, second secondin-command
in-command secondin-command under jack, is pictured
as strong and sadistic, while Piggy,
who is the symbol of law and order,
is pictured as weak and nearly blind
and is continually harrassed from
the start. Simon, the mystic, is

ATTENTION
ALL
ORGANIZATIONS
NOVEMBER 20 (WEDNESDAY) IS THE DEADLINE
FOR PAGE CONTRACTS IN THE 1964 SEMINOLE
(Call Extension 2832)

the only one who can resolve the
problem, but he is seen to be an
epileptic and it is when he dis discovers
covers discovers what the beast is that
he is killed.
The reason boys are utilized in
the parable is to reduce the com complexities
plexities complexities of civilization into plau plausible
sible plausible identifiable symbols. Also,
the sense of drama is heightened,
since the parable shatters the tra traditional
ditional traditional concept of children as an angelic
gelic angelic sprights.
It is rather ironic that Golding
is mocked by an experiment in his
own country that allows children
to develop without the usual array
of repression--SummerhillSchool.
Although Goldings views leave
much to be desired, they are never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, brilliantly and faithfully
brought to the screen by director
Peter Brook and a fine assortment
of boy actors.
Brook, in fact, makes one brilli brilliant
ant brilliant addition. In the very beginning
of the movie, he combines a series
of high contrast stills, sound effects
and music in order to intensify the
well-ordered life of the boys
school, something which Golding
only hints at in his novel.
However, he commits one sin
(fortunately a minor one). When
Piggy is killed, Brook forgets to
show the broken conch.
Lord of the Flies provides man
with a mirror that can only see a
thing uglier than a Medusa. It
is a brilliant conception, but it is
hoped that men may not turn to
stone by its frightening appearance
as apparently has happened to Gold Golding.
ing. Golding.



i'
.* t § /""* ME*
(t jM* "** W
A H
RL
B mL
GET YOUR TICKETS BEFORE THE RUSH
The Smothers Brothers, a Lyceum Council sponsored
event, will appear in the Florida Gymnasium Friday
night at 8:15. Tickets are on sale at the ticket booth
across from the Student Service Center (Hub) for sl.

Infirmary Plans No
Flu Shots This Year

Influenza immunization will not
be given at the UF infirmary this
year.
According to Dr. Samuel Wright,
director of student health, flu should
not be a serious threat this year.
The two types of flu run in cycles
and therefore it is possible to pre predict
dict predict which years will be dangerous,
Wright said.
Type A, which posed a threat
last year, runs in a two-three year
cycle. Type B, which was present
two years ago, runs in a four-six

THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
FOOD SERVICE
I . MAIN CAFETERIA I
1 IS OFFERING A PACKAGE PLAN I
I Your 15 Meals For MO. 30 j
l N < \ Ticket How PER WEEK INCLUDING TAX jj I
I GOOD MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY I
I h /Y J A GOOD PLAN TO BUDGET, OR JUST PLAIN THRIFTINESS I
~a r
I / STARTS NOVEMBER 18 I
I fe'-i J THREE MEALS A DAY I
I v v \ u y i
/ XIVA THREE HOT ENTREES TO CHOOSE FROM
V \ A FULL SELECTION OF VEGETABLES, SALAD & DESSERTS
I jJJnC X HOT BREADS, BUTTER ICED TEA OR COFFEE I
I / X- \ MILK WITH BREAKFAST & DINNER I
I/ \ I
l Ida. 1

year cycle. Using the statistics
Wright predicts few flu cases this
year.
Flu shots have been given to the
athletic teams at the request of
the UF Athletic Department. Shots
also will be given to people with
asthma or other respiratory ali aliments
ments aliments who may be particularly
susceptible.
A limited supply of the vaccine
will be kept at the infirmary for
students who need immunization for
a special reason.

Personnel Service
Supplies The State

One third of the states largest
business employes are placed
through the UF Employee personnel
Services clerical Branch, accord according
ing according to personnel officer Charles
H. Cowles.
Cowles said the service handles
clerical workers for all the campus
and the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
The jobs we supply personnel
for are specifically for women,
Cowles said.
We discourage men from taking
these jobs because of the intra intraoffice
office intraoffice conflicts.
' The service deals with un unemployed
employed unemployed and also includes per personnel
sonnel personnel counseling, testing and
classification.
People come in to see us or
write us for information and we
send them applications to fill out,
Cowles said.
We give them tests and classif
them on the basis of proficiency.
Classifications for applicants
with no experience run from Clerk
I to stenographer I with the pay
scale running from $2,400 a year
io $4,200 annually.
Classification is also based on
Kruse To Speak
Dr. Cornelius Kruse, professor
of humanities, will speak on phi philosophy
losophy philosophy in Latin America at 8
tonight in room 104, Anderson Hall.
The UF Philosophy Club is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring the talk.

Wed., Nov. 13,1963 The Florida Alligator

years of experience. Applicants
are classified I, with no experience;
11, with greater than two years ex experience,
perience, experience, and m, with greater than
New York
Field Trip
Plans Set
The Florida Union, in cooperation
with the humanities department, is
going ahead with the 12th annual
field trip to New York city during
Christmas holidays, Dec. 26-jan.
4.
During the one-week vacation,
tour members will stay at the Hotel
Great Northern, centrally situated
on both bus and subway lines.
The trip costs SBB and includes
one round-trip rail transportation
with reserved coach seats, hotel
room for seven days and nights,
a major concert ticket, a tour of
the Metropolitan Museum of Art,
a balcony seat to a Broadway musi musical
cal musical and handling of baggage in and
out of the hotel.
It does not include meals on the
train or in New York, nor personal
tips or entertainment expenses.
A $25 deposit is due Friday. The
additional $63 must be in the pro program
gram program office of the Union by Dec. 9.

five years experience.
We believe in promotion from
within/' Cowles said. Theservice
tries to recruit from our I and n
level workers rather than bring
someone in from outside.
Classification tests are given for
proficiency in general intelligence,
typing speed, accuracy, shorthand
and vocabulary.
Cowles said a person who has
a greater likelihood of permanency
is preferred over those who expect
to work only a short time.
, i
K. -* mm
GATOR GIRL
.. .today is sophomore
Nancy Ross, a Delta
Phi Epsilon..

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wed., Nov. 13,1963

editorials

Cheating Redefined?
We see where Honor Court has gone and made it still harder to be a
successful student. That is, they redefined the word cheating to cover
such common practices as lying to a professor about the number of books
read in preparation for a term paper and falsifying a class excuse.
Come on, fellers! How in the world do you expect us to pass? Its ob obvious
vious obvious that no one can read every outside book assigned in every course,
attend every class meeting and still lead a somewhat normal life (which
includes dating, other recreation, eating and sleep) without lying to
someone.
The professor sometimes is the easiest one to lie to (far easier, for
example, than ones girlfriend) because he may not care a great deal, in
most cases. So the student says he had a broken leg, and therefore
couldnt get to class. Who missed him? The classes are so crowded in
most cases that any respite, for whatever reason, is welcome. And tell
us how anyone, prof or not, is going to know how many books were read
in preparation for a term paper. By the number of plagiarizations?
In fact, a student who turns in a good paper, whether he read 18 books
or wrote off the top of his head, deserves a good mark. The opposite is
also true for bearers of bad papers.
The main point, however, of all this is the repulsiveness of the idea
that students should have to be protected from themselves.
The Honor System itself is a good thing. The courts punishments
usually seem fair, and are probably less stern than would be the deci decisions
sions decisions of a faculty committee And the court is a good lesson for all
concerned on the workings of democratic judicial process.
But this enlarging the concept of the word cheating is unfortunate,
because the concept did not need enlarging, to our minds. A student who
plagiarizes a term paper, cribs or copies a test, or in any way influences
another students grade, in this competitive academic system of ours, is
wrong, and should be punished. A student, on the other hand, who cuts
too often and lies about it is hurting no one but himself. He should be
allowed the freedom to do so, for how else will he learn?
&
' 4T-
Wrong Sort Os Publicity
n
Sundays altercation at the Cl was a very poor example of pressure
tactics. Whether it was sponsored by the Student Group for Equal Rights
or not, we do not know. The Groups representatives were not available
for comment when this editorial was written. Whether the group was
responsible or not, however, the fact remains that inviting violence for
the sake of publicity is the wrong way to further any cause, just or not.
All this summer we saw examples on television of what happens when
emotions get out of control: Birmingham, Tallahassee, Plaquemine;
police dogs, hoses, bloodshed, death. No town has a monopoly on such
incidents. They are not as likely to happen in Gainesville, but they could.
Without a doubt, Negroes should be allowed to eat at the Cl, if they so
choose. Certainly the picketing activities that go on every day are legally
and morally right, despite the complaints of property-owners and bigots
alike. But picketing has very little emotional impact.
/
A Negro who enters the Cl, who manages to get served there, and who
remains there to eat, is jeopardizing more than his own safety. Mobs
and rioters are not particular whom they injur, whose property they
destroy. Not even children exempt, as we have seen.
So please. It takes more bravery to be patient, to use non-inf lamatory
methods, but when the battle is won, as it surely will be, the victory will
not be stained with the ugly marks of violence, brutality, bloodshed. Is
that not worth more than publicity?
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief .David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor .John Askins
Layout Editor .Ron Spencer
City Editor .Cynthia Tuns tall
Copy Editor .Jim Hammock
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

MM 1 ? \ aas^
, HIGH PRESSURE TACTICS

HONOR COURT REVIEW

42 Per Cent Admit Cheating

By 808 MOUNTS
Honor Court Justice
... At Ohio State University.
41 per cent admit cheating at Pur Purdue
due Purdue University. THESE SCHOOLS
DO NOT HAVE AN HONOR SYS SYSTEM.
TEM. SYSTEM. Cases of academic dishon dishonesty
esty dishonesty are either handled by faculty
or the proctor system.
But lets put these figures into
context. Where do they come from,
and how were they arrived at?
Students in the University of
Florida Sociology Department have
been compiling information on
honor systems and, as a part of
their research, have received
studies from other schools. They
will soon initiate a survey of our
own Honor System, and we ask your
cooperation in this should you be
contacted.
Os particular interest to us are
the studies of academic dishonesty
received from Ohio State and Pur Purdue,
due, Purdue, two Universities which do not
use the Honor System.
The Ohio State study was made
by the Womens Self Government
Association of that school in the
period between January, 1962 and
May, 1 963. Two questionnaires
were issued by this group one to
students and one to faculty, of the
student questionnaires distributed
1,814 were returned; 452 faculty
questionnaires were returned. On
the student survey, 79 per cent
answered yes to the question,
Have you ever seen cheating in
your classes? When asked if any anything
thing anything was done about the cheating
that occurred, 88 per cent replied
no. 42 per cent answered yes
to the question, Have you ever
cheated?
Os these 1,814, 1,254 felt it was
easiest to cheat on department
exams; 1,229 added true-false
exams; and only 205 thought it
easy to cheat on essay exams.
On the faculty questionnaire,
52 per cent answered yes to the
question Have you ever noticed
cheating in your classes? 88pro 88professors
fessors 88professors said they were willing to
give time to help solve the cheat cheating
ing cheating problem.
Ohio State University, with its
33,000 students, does not have a
university-wide honor system, but
widespread proctoring of exams

is used and most cases are handled
by faculty members.
At Purdue University, where all
cases of student dishonesty are
handled by faculty, a similar study
was made by a committee of the
Purdue Student Senate in April,
1960.
Usable questionnaires were
completed anonymously by 549
students in about 20 classes, and
by 42 professors. The sample is
thoroughly representative of all
undergraduates.
Almost 80 per cent of the stu students
dents students think there is a problem of
dishonesty on the Purdue campus
and 37 per cent think it is a serious
problem, only 17 per cent of the
faculty sampled think it is a seri serious
ous serious problem.
66 per cent of all students said
they had definite knowledge of
cheating by fellow students during
the month prior to the survey. A About

Best From Other Papers

CONGRESS has heard
some impressive testi testimony
mony testimony on the need for a tax
cut now from most impres impressive
sive impressive sources.
Spokesmen for the
Business Committee for
Tax Reduction in 1963 have
told Sen. Harry Byrd it
would be unwise to delay
the reduction until next
year. Two of these spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen are Henry Ford n and
Stuart T. Saunders, presi president
dent president of the Pennsylvania
Railroad.
In principle we favor
Senator Byrds position. He
wants no tax cut until the
administration reduces
spending. He thinks he can
force such reductions in the
next budget by holding the
line on taxes.
But this is no longer po- (
litically realistic.unless
the money spigot is cutoff,
the bureaucrats who design
the budgets will spend and
spend and tax and tax ac according
cording according to one theory that
thereby they can elect and

bout About half of these said they knew
of five or more instances of cheat cheating
ing cheating within that period.
41 per cent of all students said
that they themselves had cheated
during the preceeding month, and
10 per cent said they had cheated
three or more times.
There is much more, but space
does not permit us to print it all.
Dr. Edward Eddy, president of
Chatham College, addressing an
Ohio State University congress on
Changing Values in Higher Edu Education,
cation, Education, said he had read a report
about a similar institution in which
41 students admitted to cheating
in the month prior to being ques
tioned. If a choice is to be made
on many college campuses, he
said, it is more important to be
liked than respected.
We have an honor system. Are
we this bad? Well soon know when
our own survey is made. Please
cooperate.

elect.
As we have said before,
a tax cut now would ac accomplish
complish accomplish two things:
1- It would restore in incentive
centive incentive to private invest investment,
ment, investment, which has not kept
up the pace needed for a
progressive rate of nation national
al national growth.
2 It would compel bud budget
get budget cuts because deficit
financing on a huge order
would shock the bureau bureaucrats
crats bureaucrats into shame and Con Congress
gress Congress into sensibility.
Tax reduction, in sum,
is tax reform, since it
washed out of an in inequitable
equitable inequitable structure of tax
rates whicn were first ap applied
plied applied in wartime and never
significantly reduced.
Spending will have to fol follow
low follow taxes downward. And in
the end, stable and sensible
tax rates will stimulate
more revenue from more
private enterprise activity.
It is our belief that at this
point additional tax re revenues
venues revenues should be applied to
debt reduction.



letters

Interesting
EDITOR:
You have printed today (Nov. 11)
three letters concerning Cl Day,
two of which I found to be very
interesting. These two claimed
that Cl Dhy proved nothing because:
1., most of the customers Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday eat there anyway; 2., most of
the customers Wednesday were not
prospective customers, and
would not eat there regularly; and
3., just because four thousand peo people%
ple% people% entered the Cl Wednesday
doesnt mean that there weTe-really
more people there than usual. In
addition, one of the pickets against
the pickets challenges the ability
of *he reporter who covered the Cl
Day to count, because he only
counted three pickets, and not he
number of different individuals
who picketed. I must say that
I could only see three pickets when
I entered the Cl.
As for the other points, while I
cannot speak for anybody else (for
I am a mere individual), I must
say that I support the boycott a a
- a tne Cl, that I would like
to be able to eat at the Cl on a
regular basis as I did in past
years, and would probably eat there
at least once a day if the managers
of the Cl could just find it in theii
hearts to serve ALL students.
As to whether the Cl really had
more customers than usual on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, I cannot say, as I have no
idea of what conditions are usually
like, although it did seem to be
crowded Wednesday.
Donald Albury
3AS
Bothered
EDITOR:
There has been an aspect about
the civil rights issue that has
bothered me for some time. It
is the right of a businessman to
decide with whom he wants to do
business. And you know, it sounds
and just, and I can see
the point on paper, but when you
actually start dealing with people
then I get confused.
Suppose you own a restaurant, and
your best friend has been the inno innocent
cent innocent victim of an accident in which
has been severely maimed for life.
He has retained all his faculties, but
his physical appearance has become
grotesque and it shocks you to look
at him. Always before a sight like
this had made you turn away. But
here it is, your best friend. He
is the same person he always was,
only his physical appearance has
changed. But because you have
avoided contact with such people
before (because of prejudice of
associating with such), does this
mean that you now will have nothing
to do with your friend? (Or suppose
it is vice versa? Put yourself in
both situations.) You KNOW that
you, yourself, in your heart and mind
and soul, are the same person you
always were and so is he. is there
any reason now for you to shun
him for something he was not re responsible
sponsible responsible for? He didnt ask for
that accident.
This brings us to the accident of
birth. Everyone wants to get along
in the world and be accepted. If
someone had the knowledge that
God was going to place him where

most white men are accepted and
where most black men are shoved
aside, without giving them the
chance to prove themselves, he
would most likely have voted for
white skin. But why must we deny
him the opportunity to PROVE that
he also has worth? He wants to,
but we have kept our backs turned
away and wont listen. Thats what
all the shouting's all about.
Criticism that the Negro just
isnt ready seems to fog the issue,
because there ARE some that are;
Granted, many arent, but theyre
not going to get the hang of it if you
deny them the experience -a child
doesnt gain 'social skills just by
turning sixteen, he spends his for formative
mative formative years in learning how to get
along with his peers. It is also
difficult to get cooperation out of a
child who has been unjustly accused
of something he didnt do. He pouts
and puts a chip on his shoulder. He
can tell us he didnt do it, but we
often jump to conclusions on flimsy
evidence. When we finally learn the
truth that he was innocent we feel
bad, but we have already put him
through an unpleasant experience
that he doesnt quickly forget.
Man (i.e., homo sapiens, white, yel yellow,
low, yellow, red, brown, black and blue)
should be judged on his worth alone.
He must have the opportunity to
demonstrate it.
If a deformed body is repulsive
to you, have pity on the luckless
ones (it could be you). We wouldnt
often deliberately insult an indivi individual
dual individual because of such a physical
accident; why must we do it if he
is accidently an American Negro?
He has a worth; treat him like any anyone
one anyone else and let him demonstrate it.
Its ljke learning to walk for some
of them; they might stumble but
theyll catch on.
So while it still sounds very rea reasonable
sonable reasonable that an individual has the
right to run his business the way
he wants to, I think that the color
of a mans skin is a poor criterion
for judging satisfactory customers.
(Thieves, drunks, and rowdy be behavior
havior behavior in any race we can do with without.)
out.) without.) I have tried to find a logical
and reasonable basis for racial
discrimination, but try as I may,
I have yet to find one that would
outweigh the dignity of man.
Customers of such businesses
should realize that here is a good
example of mans inhumanity to
man. Every time they support such
an institution they are contributing
to its perpetration; Just because a
picket line doesnt happen to be up
at the moment is no reason for them
to walk in with a free conscience.
Someday service to the public with without
out without regard to their skin color will
be economically feasible. God
grant that we \vill at last learn to
love our neighbor and do unto
others -. That is one of the things
this country was founded on, too.
Now, please read paragraph two
over again.
June Little*, 3ED
Amuses
EDITOR:
Although I believe that a private
business has the right to do busi business
ness business with anyone it chooses, it
amuses me that certain people are
good enough to prepare food for
other people, but are not good
enough to eat it, in the establish establishment
ment establishment where they prepared it.
A. Clemente, 3EG

Education For Women

Research now has much to offer
the institution as it considers its
new direction in womens
education. Findings need to be
rounded up, sorted, and put to use.
A few illustrations from the wealth
of material with respect only to
women are in order. It has long
been known that girls are about
2 years ahead of boys until the
middle twenties in maturation.
Why is not more being done to
capitalize on this 2 year advan advantage?
tage? advantage? With such a change it would
be possible for the girl to finish
her bachelors degree at about 18
before adult interests in marriage
and family life became dominant.
There is much to be said for start starting
ing starting school earlier, if the readiness
is there, but that change may be
for the future.
In the present, much wider use
should be made of advanced place placement
ment placement with credit towards the
degree. Charles Cole reports,
for example, that Harvard College
allows as much as 1 year of
degree credit on this basis. So
also does RadclifMk The ex experiment
periment experiment in
fostered by the Fund for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Education in the early
1950s has been allowed practically
to die. This is the plan in which
selected students enter college at
the beginning of their 11th school
year. Reports from the womens
college involved, Goucher college,
were very favorable. The 2 -year
maturation difference could make
this easily possible for women.
Clearly colleges should look again
at these and other available means
to offer young women their maxi maximum
mum maximum opportunity to prepare for
adult life.
Mervin B. Freedman has re reported
ported reported research from his Vassar
College studies relating to college
women. For example, he believes
there are two clearly defined
periods of development between the
late secondary school and early
alumnae years. As his second
period, a developmental phase
of young adulthood begins about
the junior year, he suggests that

NOTICE
1 Applications for the following positions for the Second Trimester are I
1 now being accepted: u
I Editor of the Florida Alligator I
I Student Publications Business Manager I
I Application forms may be obtained in Room 12, Florida Union, and 1
I must be returned to that office no later than 12 noon Monday, Nov- I
18, 1963.
I BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS I
' 0

Wed., Nov. 13,1963 The Florida Alligator

this might be an argument in
favor of different kinds of
curricula for the two groups of
students (freshmap -- sopho sophomores;
mores; sophomores; junior seniors). In Institutions
stitutions Institutions have not begun to use
his findings in considering future
patterns of womens education.
Great Aspirations, the report
by the National Opinion Research
Center (NORC) of their analysis
of 33,000 men and women .of the
college graduating class of June
1961, states in regard to academic
achievement that there is about
the same percentage of men and
women in the 'top fifth. Very
roughly speaking, this supports the
general impression that while
there is little sex difference in
very top grades, women get the
while men get the Cs.
Men received 17 percent and wo women
men women 21.2 percent of top grades.
However, it is the similarities
rather than the differences which
are important to educational plan planning.
ning. planning.
Recause college women will
be in the work force or
contributing to policymaking in the
general welfare to an even greater
extent in the future than they
have been, individual institutions
of higher education might well
review what they are doing to pre prepare
pare prepare them. Is the institution
sufficiently flexible in its curric curriculum
ulum curriculum to do this? Or, is it ruling
women out, for example, of its
Honors Program maintaining that
men remain longer and we get
more out of them, and thus not
recognizing the timing problem in
womens work? Such decisions re related
lated related to independent study or ap appretice
pretice appretice teaching would certainly
not motivate girls to seek full
qualification in the graduate or
professional schools, something
we want to see them do at an even
faster pace.
The future of these expecially
talented girls, indeed all college
women, needs reconsideration

from other angles -for example,
in their first jobs, if they choose
it principally by the size of the
paycheck, we know they will be
handicapped in achieving the full
potential of modern Americans
during their lives. An example
is to be found on most campuses;
Institutions might give a much
more serious look at their employ employment
ment employment of the college educated
wives of young faculty and graduate
students, and they might ask for
and follow the suggestions of coun counselors,
selors, counselors, including vocational
counselors, who have this problem
well in mind. If occupational pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities dependent upon* college
education could permeate the
thinking of the college woman, So
much so that it became a topic
of leisure-time discussion, much
would be done to offset dropouts.
LAST IN
A SERIES
To see the NORC research
report its findings substantiated
in many other -- only in terms of
the top one-fifth is to neglect
a major part of its message for.
womens education. The academic
B and C groups are every bit
as important as the As in con consolidating
solidating consolidating the values America
believes in. For that purpose,
a very broad segment of the citi citizenry,
zenry, citizenry, women as well as men,
must be prepared for their share
in leadership. They must be able
to define their objectives, to select
the leaders and correct them when
ft
necessary, to explain national alms
to others, and to carry them into
effect. Women need further moti motivation
vation motivation to remain intellectually
alive and spiritually strong, to see
the significance of their individual
contribution, regardless of the size
of the problem, and to act upon
it.

Page 5



Page 6

The Floridc Alligator Wed., Nov. 13,1963

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 GAINESVILLES 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
custoiA 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).
SOON 120 laughs in the form of
Cartoons by Don Addis. Ori Original
ginal Original works plus some old
favorites, ideal for UF souvenirs,
Xmas gifts, or for. reading. $1
limited edition. Watch for when
and where. (A-48-3t-c).

*' mmmmmmmm m mm i i 1,1
** J fl 111 l
wki- JL m
r |V7T| j
Brag co slat ring
NICK CLAUDE JOAN JAMES
L.-

GATOR CLASSIFIED

Lost 6l Found

LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 10 7773. Contact Bill
Taylor 6-9271. (L-41-ts-c).
- -r -ttj
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).
LOSE CLASSES? One pair found
in front of stadium 11/12/63. Con Contact
tact Contact T.R. Stahl, 613 N.W. 2nd Ave.
(Behind Post Office) (L-48-st-c).

For Rent

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).

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent tu rnis he d 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).
CLEAN, One-bedroom Apt.
Furnished, $65 per mo. Includes
utilities except gas. 422-1/2 SW
Ist St. Call FR 6-3709. Mrs.
Stapleton. (B-48-3t-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, NIGHTRIDES.
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-
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-ts-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HIFI
service. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimated. 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).
I 240 C Howfhornt Hoad Kl. 20 Fhont FH i-SQII
open 6:30
show at 7 3 ADULT HITS!
see 2 late tonite & Thurs
as 8:45 -A
hitll Diana Dors
ROOM 93
hit *2 -winner of 4 awards
ATASTB or HONEY
hit*3 Leslie Caron
The L smm IWf

BRILLIANT tL- SUPERB l*
S 1 "! At:
1:00
a | 1 LORD FLIES I
E &
9:00
'* DCIAADIfABII* New
KEIAAKAADLE Yorker NY Daily N ews
SHMMHtiHHH^HraHrarararairamrararararaMrarararanrara

Services

FOR PROMPT ACCURATE typing
service call Gloria Rivers 372-
4972. (M- 47-st-p).

Autos

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 offer refused.
2-0755 after 5 p.m. (G-47-si-c).
MUST SELL 1953 Dodge. 4 new
tires, runs well. $95 Standard
transmission, radio and heater.
Call Bob Zinn2-9307.(G-47-4t-c).

Spectacle; You know, like Growl fireworks, and See the Heretics,
fed to lions, or vice versa?
Well, for Charleys Aunt, by Brandon Thomas, its, See fantastic
Set Changes, after curtain up, and Watch the Staubian Chorus,
what will they do next?
The problem technical designer Ron Jerit faced in planning his set
for this broad farce on college life, was in achieving almost complete
act-set changes utilizing level units, not because the plot demanded
it, but as part of theatrical spectacle.
His solution: use of a basic platform which consists of various
levels, and portable units for variation. The result is act-set changes
which not only emphasize spectacle, but also emphasize space for
use by the actors.
The vertical set will be mostly skeletal walls and arches to get
across the idea of the time setting. These, and the Victorian furniture,
will be elaborated almost to the point of cartoon, in order to help
poke fun at the time period.
Sue Beath, 4ED is heading the prop crew; 3AS Al Kirk and 7AS Jo
Schatz, the set decoration crew, and 3AS Bob Pendell, the paint gang.
In charge of costuming is Mary Stephenson, who is not a student, but
a C-3 instructor.
Lighting will be headed by Jo Helming, 4ED, and calling light cues
will be 7AS Renee Cobb, who is also assistant director to Dr. Staub.
The main aim of lighting will be to give the show the air of a musical
comedy.
Charleys Aunt has been done as a musical comedy in the version
known as Wheres Charley?. Although the Florida Player inter interpretation
pretation interpretation is not a musical, Dr. Staub is using a chorus. Hell only
admit to using it for between the act entertainment.
Members of the chorus are Sue Beath, Alice Block, Leslie Ford,
Eleanor Hanson, Stacia Kappa, Elaine Kosky, Sandra Scales, Barbara
Wolf, Marian Gilliland, Penny Price and Julie Evans. Fear not,
there are also male singers and dancers; Al Armstrong, Jerry Jones,
Charlie Harper and Gene Eaker.
I hate to second guess on Dr. Staubs use of a chorus during the
acts, but looking back to Madwoman of Chaillot, in which he used
a chorus almost as an added character, I cant help but feel that
Aristophanes will not be forsaken.
Production will be Dec. 6 to 9. i shall find out the answer then.
At the very least, Charley should be a welcome break from
studies prior to exams.

HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
I modernTshoel
Bocross from Ist ncftionol bonk |

curtain call
by Rick Schuster

Help Wanted

WANTED White lady to care
for 2 children. General House
work. Sun-Thurs 12-8 p.m. Call
2-4875 9-11 a.m. (E-48-ts-c).

Wanted

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).

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

TOLBERT AREA FILMS
Fri & Sat; 8 & IQ pr.m.
Ingmar Bergman's
'MWJWffwf
South Hall Rec Room
Advance tickets avail available
able available in Tolbert Area
office, 1 -spm daily.
15$ to card holders;
30$ to all others.



GATOR SPORTS

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

ty DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
Ticket Caper Shows
Lack Os Foresight
The cry went out yesterday for UF students to retaliate against
the scheduling of the Florida FSU football game in Gainesville during
the Thanksgiving weekend.
A rather fiendish plan was contrived to put one over on the UF
Athletic Association. The plan calls for all students, including those
going home for Thanksgiving, to go to the ticket window and pick up
their seat assignment.
The reasoning behind the plan:
Students pay their activity fee at registration and this automatically
entitles them to attend the four Florida Field games, the Georgia game
in Jacksonville and the Miami game for $1 extra.
If students dont claim the seats, for which they have first choice, the
seats go on sale to the general public at $5 a head.
By picking up the seat assignments the Athletic Association considers
the seat occupied and it cant be sold to the General Public. In this
way the seat will remain empty for the game.
If 10,000 students picked up assignments and only 5,000 attended
the game, the absence of 5,000 students would be obvious to the Athletic
Association personnel and they would never schedule another game on
Thanksgiving.
Although the basic logic maybe sound, there ste several things wrong
with the plan.
(1) The Athletic Association is not out to make a fast buck at the
expense of the student.
(2) The game was not scheduled for Thanksgiving in order to sell
the student seats at $5 to the Public. It was scheduled several years
ago.
College football games are for the most part scheduled as many as
ten years in advance. Scheduling is based on openings in each schools
partial schedule
If we stop a moment to consider the number of teams and games
involved in making out a schedule, well see that the number is tremen tremendous.
dous. tremendous. Florida plays 10 teams in a season and UF opponents play nine
or ten annually. Each UF opponent plays nine or ten schools with
nine or ten teams on their schedule and so on to infinity.
Another problem is an NCAA rule which limits the number of
Weeks a team has to complete its season. Floridas last pl*ying date
is Nov. 30, the day. of the Florida FSU game.
(3) The plan may work for the FSU game. In fact, if fraternities
want to abstain in blocks the visual effect of mass emptiness would
be even greater. v
Theres only one catch.
Although it might be successful for the FSU game, and we cant be
sure about that, the Athletic Association would have to protect itself in
the future by requiring a desposit on all seating assignments to make
sure the seats are used.
Block abstention may just be the straw to break the camel's back
and bring the downfall of block seating.
(4) The plan will not have short ranged effects even if it is carried
out successfully. In 1964 the UF Miami game is also on Thanksgiving
weekend, we would rather be at home with our families, the players
would rather be with their families and were sure the coaches would
agree. However, life rarely revolves around an individuals personal
wishes.
The Honor Code was extended to contracts with instructors regarding
assignments and absence excuses. It should also extend to business
transactions, such as picking up tickets.
Robbing someone of a chance to see the game just to spite the
Athletic Association doesnt show wisdom and maturity, only lack of
consideration and foresight.

MURAL NEWS
Todays Schedule
Hume Area:
7 p.m. Turlington vs. Gaddum
8 p.m. Tedder vs. Enwall
9 p.m. Little vs. Farrah
Murphree Area;
7 P.m. Murph D vs. Fletcher S
Fletcher M vs Murph B
8 P.m. Murph M vs. Frame C
Fletcher N vs. Murph F
9 p.m. Sledd B vs. Fletcher P
Murph A vs. Thomas G
(Handball scores)
SC & BA gyer Flavet HI by 2
singles
SC&AB over Hillel by 2 singles
Finals will be held at 4:15 today.

in
one full pound DINNER NOON AND EVENING
KC SIRLOIN :i meat, salad, vegetable,
STEAK drink & dessert.....Bs/
< LUNCHEON 65/
$1.95 ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE

Off § Ml! joh*
- Marion Finance 1 C\L i
FR 6-5333 Loans up to S6OO 222 W. Univ. Ave.
k -

Texas Holds First,
Middies Moving Up

Texas, the only major college
football team with a spotless re record,
cord, record, strengthened its grip on first
place in the United Press Inter International
national International Board of Coaches rating.
Navy, with brilliant junior
quarterback Roger Staubach at the
helm, sailed into second place.
Mississippi, the Southeastern
Conference (SEC) leader and owner
of the only other unbeaten one tie
record in the Top 10, padded its
No. 3 standing.
The Top 10 teams remained intact
from last week for the first time
this season, although six teams
swapped places.
The Longhorns picked up six more
first-place ballots from the 35
Baby Gators
Get Ready
For Georgia
Floridas Baby Gators close their
season with the first home game thus
far in 1963 by taking on Georgias
Bullpups Saturday at Florida Field.
Coach John Donaldsons team will
be looking for victory No. 3, to go
with a 22-18 loss to Miamis frosh.
The Baby Gators have twin 21-7
verdicts over Auburn and FSU.
Saturdays game shapes up as an
offensive show, with Florida sending
a well-balanced attack against the
Bullpups brilliantall-around
quarterback, Kirby Moore.
Leading Gator passer Steve
Spurrier of Johnson City, Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. Top running back, statistically,
is Larry Sammons of
Pensacola.
Spurriers favorite receivers
thus far have been a pair of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Beach Fletcher products,
left end Chip Hoye and left half halfback
back halfback George Grandy.
We plan to alternate two teams
Saturday. says Donaldson.
Spurrier will quarterback the Red
team, and Mike McCann will lead
the Blue team.-'
McCann has come on strong in
the quarterback picture, and had
an outstanding night in the Orange
Bowl against Miami.
In addition to many other things
he did well, Mike threw two perfect
touchdown passes which were drop dropped
ped dropped in the end zone, said Don Donaldson.
aldson. Donaldson.
Spurrier, meanwhile, has ac accounted
counted accounted for almost 500 yards in
total offense in three games. He
is the teams second-leading rusher
the top punter and top passer.
I look for a wild, wide-open
game Saturday, says Donaldson,
It should be one of those four
touchdown to three games.
Game time is 2 p.m.

Wed., Nov. 13,1963 The Florida Alligator

coaches on the UPI board compared
to 25 last week to total 31. The
remaining four coaches picked them
second and awarded two No. 1
nominations each to Navy and Miss Mississippi.
issippi. Mississippi.
Michigan State, the Big 10 leader,
climbed from eighth to fourth; Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, No. 5, also moved up four
places from ninth and Oklahoma
remained in sixth.
Alabama held on to the No. 7
spot, Illinois slipped into eighth
after absorbing its first loss of
the season from Michigan; Ne Nebraska,
braska, Nebraska, the Big Eight pacesetter,
edged into ninth place and Auburn,
which lost its perfect record and
No. 5 ranking in the last 22 seconds
against Mississippi State Saturday,
replaced the Cornhuskers in 10th.
Washington, leading the Big Six
and winner of five consecutive since
losing three in a row, jumped two
places to 11th; Army likewise moved
up two notches to 12th and Georgia
Tech climbed from 17th to 13th.
Baylor, a 7-0 loser to Texas
Saturday, fell to 14th from 11th
and Missouri held on to its No.
15 ranking.
Penn State returned to the rat rat~
~ rat~
JOHN DONALDSON

UK I
Original material from creative writers, j
humorists, poets, cartoonists, essayists, 1
journalists, artists, for publication in I
m
NEW I
~ ORANGE I
1 PEEL I

ings in 16th after its victory over
OHIO State, shoving the Buckeyes
down to 17th.
Memphis State, the only other
unbeaten one tie team in the rat ratings;
ings; ratings; Syracuse and Arizona State
University, winner of six straight
after an opening season loss to
Wichita, locked in a three-way tie
for 18tl* to complete the top 20.
Coach Darrell Royals eleven
have won eight straight this sea season
son season and are unbeaten in their last
19 regular season games including
one tie.
They lost to LSU 13-0 in the
Cotton Bowl last Jan. 1.
The Longhorns knocked off then
top-ranked Oklahoma five weeks ago
and have reigned as the nations,
No. 1 team ever since.
Only Texas Christian 3-3-1
next week and Texas A&M 1-6
Thanksgiving Day stand between the
Longhorns and their first national
championship in history and first
unbeaten-untied season in 43 years.
Texas also will be seeking its
third straight Southwest Conference
crown and its fifth consecutive bowl
bid. Pitt tackles Army at home,
Oklahoma visits Missouri, and
Alabama meets Georgia Tech at
Birmingham in contests between
ranking teams this weekend.
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Page 7



Page 8

The Floridb Alligator Wed., Nov. 13,1963

Graves, Dodd Dispel
Growing Feud Rumor

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA The rumored feud
between Floridas Ray Graves and
Georgia Techs Bobby Dodd over
a possible conflict in the 1964
football schedule of the two schools
apparently was fabricated from
thin air, both sides asserted yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
The rumor started after it was
learned that Georgia Tech was
scheduled to play Navy at Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville on Oct. 10-the same day
that Florida will be host to Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi just 75 miles away at
Gainesville.
Graves, Florida coach and ath athletic
letic athletic director and former chief
assistant to Dodd at Georgia Tech,
said Tuesday that Dodd was
unaware that Florida would be

\

RAY GRAVES AND BOBBY DODD
...see eye to eye on a conflict between the Tech-Navy game at Jacksonville and the Florida-Mississippi
game in Gainesville. The two head coaches will try to work out a solution.
Shrimply Marve 1 ous
I
jjk W
2310 S. W. 13th St.
; ...

playing Mississippi on that date.
Coach Dodo me soon
after the conflict was revealed
and told me that he would
make every effort to have his game
switched to either Friday night or
Saturday night," Graves told UPI
by telephone Tuesday.
This would make a great foot football
ball football package for the fans in our
area, Graves said. Many would
want to attend both games.
A spokesman at Georgia Teen
pointed out Tuesday that the game
at Jacksonville will be officially
Navys home game and that it will
be up to Academy officials to
decide whether they will play at
night instead of the afternoon of
Oct. 10 as now scheduled.
Coach Dodd has approached
them about this, he said. But
we have been told that no de decision
cision decision will be made until after
this season ends.
These two games in the

* j

Jacksonville-Gainesville area on
the same weekend shapes up as
a great football package. Navy,
currently ranked No. 2 in the
nation, will have star quarter quarterback
back quarterback Roger Staubach returning for
his final year along with many
other members of this years team.
Georgia Tech loses quarterback
Billy Lothridge but most other
team members and an outstanding
freshman squad return.
Mississippi, currently No. 3,
is expected to be a powerhouse
again next year while Florida will
have quarterback Tom Shannon and
fullback Larry Dupree returning
to what is expected to be a vastly
improved Gator team.
Were more anxious than
Florida to adjust our playing date
with Navy since it would help
our attendance more than the
Gators, the Tech spokesman said.
Any report to the contrary is
silly on its face.

UF Jukodas Risk
Life and Limb

Floridas judokas are wringing
and twisting their way to greater
proficiency in the art of judo.
The UF Judo Club has been
operating for 12 years and is a
member of Florida Judo Black
Belt Association, National Colleg Collegiate
iate Collegiate Judo Association, and Judo
Black Belt Federation of America.
Richard H. Reisinger, coach of
the Judo Club stated his 30 mem member
ber member club is composed of many
expert judokas (practicers of judo).
Reisinger said, There are not
very many judo clubs among col colleges
leges colleges and universities in the South,
but the sport, is becoming more
popular every year.
Judo was started in 1882 by
Professor Jigora Kano in Tokyo,
Japan. He took techniques from
jujitsu and added techniques of
his own.
Jujitsu, which means empty
handed trick, was originally con conceived
ceived conceived as a weapon of war. Its
major purpose is to inflict body
injury.
Kano developed judo with a strict
requirement of adherence to esta established
blished established rules. Judo inflicts pain,
but there is no body damage if
done properly.
Different color belts are

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As long as the order wasnt too big for the
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Anyway, there wasnt much competition in those
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Almost no order's too big for the VW Panel
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Orders don't pile up. The VW Panel carries
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awarded for different levels of
achievement in judo. The lowest
are White Belts of which there are
two grades, followed by Brown
Belts with three different grades.
There are 10 grades of the highest
honor Black Belts.
Jones said, Judo is my favorite
sport because one has to learn so
many different techniques and
skills.
Jones has been practicing judo
four years. He works out about
six hours a week.
Judo Black Belt Association
Promotionals take place twice a
year in Florida. This is the
only place judo belts canbe earned.
At these tournaments a judoka is
given an individual test in form
and knowledge, and competes with
others entered in the tournament.
Judges then determine if the indi individual
vidual individual is ready to receive the next
grade belt.
The third annual Collegiate in invitational
vitational invitational Tournament will be held
in January. Louisiana State Uni University
versity University won the tournament last
year. UF won it two years ago.
Judo received its greatest im impetus
petus impetus in the U.S. through American
servicemen stationed in japan im immediately
mediately immediately after World War 11.