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
The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.48

Gubernatorial
Debate Here

The six leading candidates for
next years gubernational race will
be invited today to a debate next
month on the UF campus, accord accordto
to accordto Howard Glicken, publicity
chairman for the Debate Club.
Glicken said the club will in invite
vite invite both the announced and un unannounced
announced unannounced candidates for the 1964
race to the debate to be held Dec.
8, from 7-9 p.m., in the social
room of the Florida Union.
Invited will be Mayor Haydon
Burnes of Jacksonville, former
State Sen. Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson
of West Palm Beach, State Rep.
Charles Holley of St. Petersburg,
State Sen. Fred Karl of Daytona
Beach, State Sen. Scott Kelly of
Lakeland and State Sen. John
Mathews of Jacksonville.
Karl, Holley and Mathews have
announced they are in the race.
The others are expected to an announce
nounce announce shortly. Holley is the only
Republican in the group.
The purpose of this debate is
to give the students abetter know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the candidates and what
they stand for, said Glicken.
It will also probably be the only
time all of them are together
during the campaign and it will
be interesting to see their re reactions.
actions. reactions.

Folksinging Comedians Set
Friday Appearance Here

The Smothers Brothers, a pair
of folksinging comedians, appear
on campus Friday in a special Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council presentation.
The show is scheduled for 8; 15
p.m. in the Florida Gymnasium.
The brothers--Tom and Dick--
started as fill-in performers at a

I
- 11 r ; | ' m U U'
' U' t \ - Jmmrnm m \
r*
; "'TC|y .M. M v & j v n te. sjgjtt'Sj
/ Hfe ra| || | 4f Vpf
FLORIDA BLUE KEY TAPPEES HAVE PLEDGE STATUS
They have to attend meetings and learn all about the or organization
ganization organization before being initiated,(See picture, page 2).

University of Florida, Gainesville

Glicken said each candidate will
be asked to give a five-minute
introduction stating his platform.
Then, the audience will be in invited
vited invited to ask questions of the in individual
dividual individual candidates.
We are planning a system to
eliminatetrickjar loaded ques questions,
tions, questions, Glicken said, and Im
sure we will work out a fair
system.
Glicken said television coverage
is planned for the event. A State
Board of Control ruling will pre prevent
vent prevent the debate from being held
in the University Auditorium. The
board has ruled only presidential
and vice-presidential candidates
can use the Auditorium while
candidates for governor must
speak in the Florida Union.
Glicken hopes to hear from the
candidates as soon as possible
and complete arrangements for
the debate, believed to be the first
of its kind in state political his history.
tory. history. At least three of the can candidates
didates candidates will have to accept before
plans will be finalized, Glicken
said.
This debate should be a good
gauge of a candidates intentions
and platform for the coming cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Glicken said.

San Francisco night club. From
this point they became famous al almost
most almost overnight. Making records,
more club appearances and tele television
vision television shows brought them quickly
into the public spotlight.
Tom, the frustrated member of
the singing comic duo, plays the

Thursday, Nov. 14,1963

THE BROTHERS
...Smothers, that is, will
appear in the Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium at 8:15 Friday night.
Tickets can be bought at the
information booth across from
the Student Service Center
(HUB), for sl.

guitar and continually sings off key.
Dick is patient with his older brother
and tries to cope with the seemingly
impossible situation.
Tickets for the show are $1 and
may be purchased at the Information
Booth across from th§ student
Service Center (Hub).
Distribution to the public begins
today.
Fire Hazards
Now Checked
UF fraternities are undergoing a
second house inspection by the
Gainesville p ufel ic depart
ment this trimester after an initial
summer check.
UF Organizations Advisor
William Cross said the health de department
partment department and the fire department
are sending officials to the various
houses to see if the fraternities had
followed up on the summer in inspection.
spection. inspection.
In the summer, all houses were
checked for fire and accident
hazards and a list of improvements
to be made was given to each house.
Inspectors also checked the kitch kitchens
ens kitchens of all houses for possible health
hazards there.
Interfraternity council pres.
Charlie Maloy said individual
houses could be closed by the school
if the living conditions were below
standard.
However, Maloy said, most
houses needed little if any improve improvements.
ments. improvements.
Cross said the inspections would
be annual.

Food Contract
To Stretch $ $

UF Food Service begins Monday
a new service whereby students can
save up to $1.50 per day on meals,
according to Assistant Foodservice
Director W. R. Poteat.
The Contract Meal Plan, as the
new service is called, offers stu students
dents students 15 meals for only $10.30,
including tax. This is about $2
per day, while the same menu,
if purchased separately by the stu students,
dents, students, would cost about $3.50 per
day, Food Service Dietitian Grace
Madden said.
A special line in the West Dining
UF Students
Earn Money
Via Sewers
Some UF students have found an
unusual way to earn extra money
as part-time workers at the campus
sewage treatment plant.
And its no laughing matter, to
plant superintendant Stacey L.
Geiger, who has been in charge of
the plant since 1950.
These students have one of the
most responsible jobs on campus
and earn a higher salary than most
student workers, Geiger said.
The plant has been using students
since 1947 and not all of them in intend
tend intend to make this type of work
their career. Students are used
primarily on weekends and holi holidays
days holidays and work standard eight-hour
shifts.
Geiger said the students are kept
busy the entire eight hours, running
checks on equipment and working
in the chemical laboratory.
Students need not be majoring in
engineering to handle the job and
Geiger said he has used students
from almost every college at one
time or another in the plant. They
are given on-the-job training before
they go out on their own.
Regular plant workers are on call
if any serious trouble should arise.
Although not all students follow
in this field, many do. A current
student worker will take his train training
ing training back to Lebanon for use there.
Annual
Counseling
Underway
Pre-registration counseling for
all UF colleges is underway.
Appointments for pre-regis pre-registration
tration pre-registration in upper division colleges
are being issued directly through
the individual colleges.
University College students
should go to the University College
room, 204 Tigert, to make pre preregistration
registration preregistration appointments. Pre Preregistration
registration Preregistration will continue this week,
next week and the week after
Thanksgiving.
Privileged registration is for
graduate students classified 6 and 0,
April 1964 degree candidates, stu students
dents students having an overall 2.6 average,
fulltime UF staff members and first
trimester freshmen who have 60
percentile or better on each pro progress
gress progress test.
Students who are planning to
change colleges next trimester
must 'have their applications for
change turned in to the UF Regis Registrars
trars Registrars office by Nov. 29,
Privileged registration for the
winter trimester will begin Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Dec. 2, and continue through
Friday, Dec. 6. Regular registra registration
tion registration will begin Thursday, Jan. 2,
and end Saturday, Jan. 4.

Room of the main UF cafeteria will
be set up during the regular luncheon
and dinner hours for those taking
advantage of the plan. Breakfast
will be served in the regular break breakfast
fast breakfast line.
The service will be good Monday
through Friday for the rest of the
year. Meal tickets for the contract
plan will be on sale in the main
cafeteria lobby the rest of the week
and on Monday morning.
Menus will be posted daily. The
complete menu for the first week
is now available to interested stu students
dents students in the main cafeteria lobby.
WUS Sale
Continues
The World University Service
(WUS) candy sale will continue
through Saturday.
The candy is being sold in the
womens dormitories, mens dor dormitories,
mitories, dormitories, sororities, fraternities
and to UF faculty members. The
price of each box of candy is sl.
WUS has branches on university
campuses in 51 countries throughout
the world. The money collected by
the organization is used to meet
educational needs in these countries
as well as in the United States.
Programs, such as the candy sale,
are in effect in each of the 51
countries. Educational needs of
these countries are satisfied mainly
by money other universities are
able to give.
WUS operates a student publishing
house in Salonika, Greece, where
textbooks are produced to be sold
at a third of the usual price.
v m
wT £
1 ... M
, ~ .rsgr M
FULTON LEWIS 111
.. .conservative to appear
next Thursday.
4 ..yg
/f*7 I
JAMES BURKHART
...liberal to speak next
Thursday



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, Nov. 14,1963

Bill Hoppe Captures
High Board Position

William Hoppe, one of seven UF
student delegates recently sent to
the 14th annual Region IV Con Conference
ference Conference of the Association of College
Unions (ACU) meeting in Tampa,
has been elected president of the
newly formed Region VI.
He will lead next years fall
conference at Florida State Univer University
sity University which includes representatives
from 23 colleges and universities

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, Delicatessen & dining room. Open Daily 11 am
to 9 pm, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
706 West University Ave
vX I IB jW ffftfll
presents
"The NOTHIN' SHIRT"
by Tracy
in dacron and cotton in white and colors
in madras in a wild array of colors
in whip cream in white.
twig is sumptuously situate at oneone*three*one
west university avenue

in Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi
and Florida.
Hoppe is dance chairman for the
Florida Union Board, secretary of
housing and independent football
seating chairman.
We will endeavour to initiate a
program for coordinating the book booking
ing booking of speakers and entertainment
among the schools of thenewsouth thenewsoutheastern
eastern thenewsoutheastern conference, Hoppe said.

TjW§
9
BH B
%
WILLIAM HOPPE
...has been elected region regional
al regional President of the Associa Association
tion Association of College Unions. He's
planning a region-wide sys system
tem system of booking speakers.

f fl n M Bt ii
I "m. -
HERE'S THE TAPPEES OF FLORIDA BLUE KEY
New members of Florida Blue Key are Todd Goodwill, 4LW; Ned Service, 4BA; Charles
Malloy,4AS; M.J. Menge,3LW; Merrell Stainton,3LW; Dennis Flanagan,4AS; Chip
Block,3JM; Gerald F. Richmond,3LW; Charles Edwards,4BA; Lou Voelkel,3AS; Charles
Oates, ILW; Frank Harshaw,7EG; and John Purcell,4LW. Not pictured are Fred Lane,
4JM; Jim Crabtree,3AS, and Barry Sinoff,4AS.

- - - - -
> r Vvl
.V 1 [ lM > l^
wjiF jra^||yw.
From SIOO
ArtcarveH
ISLI DIAMOND and WEDDING RINGSj
Jewelers
C3^\J(JLol
" 5 \' LTV
a^^^mmmtmm^^ -*

8 ROTC Seniors
Win Top Awards

Eight UF seniors have been named
as Distinquished Air Force Reserve
Officer Training Corps (ROTC)
cadets.
The awards were presented dur during
ing during a cadet review recently.
Col. William Boaz, professor of
air science here, said the men se selected
lected selected to receive the award have
maintained a high scholastic aver average,
age, average, in addition to exhibiting a
high degree of honor, integrity, ini initiative
tiative initiative and other traits typical of
an officer.
Cadets selected are David T.
Thomson Jr., 4AS; Jack D. Howell,
4EG; Howard W. Kuenzler, SEG;
William M. Hunkapiller, 4AS; Dar Darnell
nell Darnell Rhea, 4ED; Charles V. Bates,
4AS; Philip W. Nochlin, 4AS, and
Charles A. Lancaster, 4BA.
The award enables students se selected

lected selected to apply for an Air Force
appointment.
Hambrick
Gets $250
David W. Hambrick, a senior in
the UF College of Business Ad Adminstration,
minstration, Adminstration, has been awarded the
Mortgage Bankers Association
Scholarship.
Hambrick of Sarasota is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph S. Hambrick
of Route 1.
He was awarded the $250 scholar scholarship
ship scholarship from the Florida Association
for the 1963-64 school year.
Hambrick is a member of phi
Kappa Phi, general scholarship
fraternity, and Beta Gamma Sigma,
honorary scholarship fraternity.

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



New UF Aerospace Degree
To Answer Manpower Need

Floridas pressing need for man manpower
power manpower in the states space-related
industries will be answered in part
by the UFs new doctor of aero aerospace
space aerospace engineering degree.
The degree, which will train aero aeroxssS
xssS aeroxssS
||
GATOR GIRL
...today is Jayne Talley,,
a Chi Omega. An English
major, shes 5 feet 6 with
green eyes, auburn hair
and has 36-21-36 statistics.
Cunha Talks
On European
Agriculture
Agriculture in Europe will be
spotlighted by Dr. Tony J. Cunha
of the UF Animal Science Depart Department
ment Department when he gives a presentation
of a recent European trip at a joint
meeting of agricultural clubs next
Monday.
The presentation, featuring color
slides taken in Italy and Spain, will
be given at 7:30 p.m. in Dan Mc-
Carty Auditorium.
Jim Wilcox, president of the
Block and Bridle Club will intro introduce
duce introduce Cunha. The Agricultural Coun Council,
cil, Council, which is sponsoring the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, is urging the attendance of all
agricultural club members.
Interested persons, particularly
students PLANNING to major in
agriculture, may attend.
Persons wishing additional in information
formation information may call Dana Venrick
or Marion Neel at FR-6-9204.

STEAKS: PORK:
Delmonico.. .56$ each Boston Butts... 45$ lb.
T-80ne...95$ lb. Fresh Pork Ham...52$ lb.
C1ub...83$ lb. Sliced Pork L0in...63$ lb.
Round...B9s lb. Fresh Spare Ribs...s9s lb.
Rib.. .76$ lb. Center Cut Chops.. .79$ lb.
Sirloin.. .89$ lb.
Ground 8eef...60$ lb.
ROAST:
Chuck .. .67$ Ib. Al I Meat Stew...66s Ib.
Top Round...93s lb. Rib & Brisket Stew...44s lb.
Rump.. .67$ lb. Butterfly Fillets. ..$1.63 lb.
Standing Rib...7ls lb.
Round...B7s lb.
B&R Rump.. .85$ lb.
Sides of Beef, Cut & Packaged:
One-Half 8eef...48$ lb.
Hind Quarter.. .57$ lb.
Front Quarter.. .42$ lb.
FANELLI & EDWARD S
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

space scientists for work at such
locations as Cape Canaveral, The
Martin Company of Orlando and
Aerojet General of Miami, was ap approved
proved approved last week by the State Board
of Control. It was based on sub substantial
stantial substantial and sit -ficant research
programs and graduate courses at
the UF in the aerospace field.
Its taken about three years to
get enough staff and research to
get this doctorate program, said
Dr. Mark Clarkson, head of the UF
Department of Aerospace Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
Clarkson said research is
currently being carried on in three
Physicians
Set Annual
Study Cruise
A study cruise afloat for prac practicing
ticing practicing Florida physicians is planned
by the UF College of Medicine Nov.
23-30.
The fourth annual Medical
Seminar Cruise will include dis discussion
cussion discussion of modern methods and
techniques in some specific medi medical
cal medical fields, but will be of particu particular
lar particular interest to the general practi practitioner.
tioner. practitioner.
The cruise will be made aboard
the M/S Riviera. Topics to be
presented will relate to the corre correlation
lation correlation of clinical practice with the
laboratory. Included will be evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of anemias and bleeding dis disorders,
orders, disorders, fertility and infertility
evaluation, value and pitfalls of
clinical enzyme determinations and
laboratory evaluation of renal
disease.
Medical Fund
Gets SIO,OOO
An additional SIO,OOO has been
pledged to the UF College of Mede Medecine
cine Medecine by the William G. Selby and
Marie Selby Foundation Medical
Loan Fund.
This brings to $65,000 the total
amount of loan funds for medical
students here.
The UF College of Medecine has
just received $5,000 for the loan
fund and will receive the additional
$5,000 in January.

main areas--space instrumenta instrumentation,
tion, instrumentation, plasma dynamics and fluids.
In space instrumentation, Clark Clarkson
son Clarkson said work is being done on a
lightweight plastic mirror for use
in space telescopes.
The fluids research is concerned
with flow of blood, and plasma dy dynamics
namics dynamics with electrical propulsion
and space communication through
the re-entry of rockets, Clarkson
said.
The new degree was obtained after
a proposal on it was passed by the
UF Graduate School Committe and
then the State Board of Control.

Fill S ale |
Our regular stock of Scotchguard water-proof /'tI ilHL/
top coats with warm zip-in pile lining, hidden fj B rMn |
buttons, in traditional style. / Jlwjl I l \
tan, black, olives j ? ijfflj *f J \
reg. 18.95 j H a 1 \/rA
12.95 MM Jr
without liner 8.95 ft.
, Sweaters i
/j
ytJ'Vv. If you're in need of a fall sweater, look over
our beautiful line of Himalaya knits. All
> colors, styles, sizes.
y 25 Percent OH
V Sweaters from 11.95 to 22.95
17.95.. reg. 22.95 11.95... reg. 14.95
12.95... reg. 16.95
10.95.. 13.95 8.95... reg. 11.95
GREAT SAVINGS ON BLAZERS, SLACKS,
SHIRTS, SUITS
men s shop
** 611 West Univ. Ave.


Thursday, Nov. 14,1963 The Florida Alligator

* o e
Take a "Break From
Cafeteria Lines...
Get the TOWN HOUSE habit.
FINE FOOD EVERYDAY MODERATE PRICES
candlelight dining nightly
Townhouse Restaurant
2204 S.W. 13th St. 376-9904
complete carry-out service

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday,Nov. 14,1963

A Foreign Student Looks At America: Part I

Americas concept of mass edu education,
cation, education, as contrasted to a concept
of education of primarily an elite,
is one of her main assets. In few
other countries could a person rise
as high as his mind can take him,
without usually being dependent on
who he knows or how much money
he has.
Because education is on a mass
scale, democracy is made possible.
A democracy is based on the idea
of one man, one vote but that vote
must be that of an educated and in informed
formed informed person, if the best candidate
is to win. An uninformed vote is
worse than none at all, for it may
cancel out an informed one. Demo Democracy
cracy Democracy has worked well in America,
but it may not do so in other coun countriesthose
triesthose countriesthose which do not have an
informed electorate and thus have
a people who cannot choose wisely.
Because of mass education and

editorials

Rights Bill-Two Views
The battle over a civil rights bill in the House Judiciary Commit Committee
tee Committee last week was not the crucial round in the struggle to give validity
to American precepts of equal protection under law. The same sense
of urgency that produced bipartisan agreement on a good bill inside
the committee will be required to turn that bill into completed legis legislation.
lation. legislation.
The measure is not expected to clear the House before the end of
this month. With the Southern bloc determined to exhaust the endless
devices for wasting time available under Senate rules and with Minor Minority
ity Minority Leader Dirksen still hostile to the vital public accommodations
section, the chances for final passage before the end of this session
appear gloomy.
If such inexcusable delay is to be avoided, President Kennedy and
the Republican leadership on Capitol Hill will have to join now in a
strategy of action, its basis ought to be the conviction, reflected in
the vote of men of widely differing basic philosophies in the Judiciary
Committee, that the nations integrity requires enactment this year
of comprehensive new legal defenses against racial oppression.
... THE NEW YORK TIMES
* *
Last week Attorney General Robert Kennedy went before the House
Judiciary Committee to persuade the members to accept a more
limited civil rights package so that a Civil Rights bill might have some
chance of passage. 1
Pressures are being exerted by the strongest of the pros and
cons.V
On the one hand is the South as well as many moderate Democrats
and Republicans, who are fearful of the strong powers such legislation
would give to the Federal Government.
In addition, many legislators are also reluctant to grant even the
states the right to interfere in the individual affairs of private enterprise.
The South is disinclined to such legislation through long standing
custom and tradition.
Liberals of both parties strongly oppose civil rights pressure groups.
The latter, notably the NAACP, has accused the Administration
of selling out.
The problem is how to reach a just and equitable solution without
bloodying too many fingers.
But if such a solution is to be reached in the near future, it is clear
that both sides will have to make an effort to obtain some common
ground for agreement.
This idea of compromise may sound like a dirty word to many
particularly the advocates of a strong civil rights program. -- But
under the present conditions, it is either this or run the risk of gaining
nothing at all.
Civil rightists may be willing to take this chance. That is up to
them. But before they do they might do well to realize that every coin
has two sides, and their side may not be that much more perfect than
the other guys.
In any case, in the final analysis true civil rights for all will not
come about through Christian action and the inculcation of its basic
principles in the minds and hearts of every individual.
... The Varsity News, University of Detroit
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Jim Hammock
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

of democracy, Americas leader leadership
ship leadership potential is devoloped to a much
greater extent than that of other
nations. In school, for example,
one begins to accept responsibility
and authority at a much earlier age
than in other c -ntries.
For con contrasts;
trasts; contrasts; in my high school in Thai Thailand,
land, Thailand, we had a class president and
a vice-president, but their duties
were minor, such as calling on the
class to stand when a teacher enter entered
ed entered or left the classroom. There
were no class meetings as in the
American high school I attended
for two years. What little class
business there was, i.e., field
trips, was handled by the teacher
who had that class as her ward,
so to speak. There was no class
treasurer (no treasury, no need
for one) and no secretary (no meet meetings
ings meetings to record). This early de development
velopment development of leadership in educa education,

tion, education, I believe, is a main reason
for Americas lead in almost any
field.
Because of democracy and mass
education, America has an economic
system which serves her well free
enterprise. The ideals of democracy
insist that every man be given equal
opportunity to succeed in business,
so long as he is fair. Research,
which helps give the consumer the
best product possible, is dependent
on educated personnel.
America must realize that
because free enterprise depends
so heavily on education, an under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped and undereducated nation
may find it not to be the best econo economic
mic economic system for them. Giving the
countrys limited resources to an
economically uneducated business
society may have the same results
as giving diamonds to a baby. Often,
a socialistic government may be

BIG CHOICE
V.

Murphree Area Writes A Letter

EDITOR: These are posted on all
Murphree Area Bulletin Boards. I
feel that it has significance to
everyone on campus, its about
time somebody acts on this.
John Monroe, lUC
Murphree Area Council
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida
November 13, 1963
Mr. Gay H. Welborn
Director, Food Service
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida
Mr. Welborn:
We, the representatives of the
Murphree Area Council, would like
to inform you that we publicly
support the Tolbert, Graham, and
Hume Area Councils in their ef efforts
forts efforts to keep the right to operate
the concession stands during their
weekend movie programs for the
benefit of their residents.
We are diametrically opposed to
Food Service taking over this op operation
eration operation as a part of its incessant
drive for a campus-wide monopoly
control of eating facilities

better equipped to handle the re resources,
sources, resources, since they have a nation nationwide
wide nationwide economic viewpoint and can
build projects which do not yield
high rates of return but are vital
for economic growth, e.g.,roads or
hydro-electric plants such as
equivalents of the Tennessee Valley
Authority.
Americans seem to have lost
much of their respect for their
eldersteachers, parents, and
others who have seen more of life
and hence are, hopefully, more
mature and are endowed with much
wisdom to give, children no longer
always listen attentively to their
parents. Silence no longer pre prevails
vails prevails while the teacher is talking.
True, I have been guilty of what
I condemn; but that does not justify
the sins. Or perhaps in America
they are not sins. Perhaps the elders
dont mind. I certainly would.
Treatment of elderly people in

- MONOPOLY OF THE INEFFI INEFFICIENT.
CIENT. INEFFICIENT.
Furthermore, we will support the
fraternities and sororities of the
University of Florida when they
too are threatened by what Food
Service seems to regard as its
manifest destiny. The fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and sororities certainly should
keep the right to operate their own
kitchen facilities (the only existing
facilities available on campus of offering
fering offering decent food).
We sympathize with the residents
of the women's dormitories who,
because of transportation difficul difficulties,
ties, difficulties, often have no choice but to
eat at Food Service facilities in the
dormitories, facilities which often
offer small portions, excess
grease, and filthy surroundings.
We s j mpathize with the labor force
food service adedi adedicated
cated adedicated group, many of whom re receive
ceive receive eighty-five cents an hour, few
of whom have social security bene benefits
fits benefits paid until they have been em emploved
ploved emploved two years, few of whom
receive paid vacations their first
two years, we have noticed the
exodus of help from Food Service

America, to my mind, is tied up
with respect for them. Here, the
elderly usually go to rest homes,
live by themselves, or live with
another old person, if the elderly
do enjoy the alternatives most peo people
ple people take, well and good.
Id detest staying alone or with
other old people, talking mostly a about
bout about the past--what one did, what
one had hoped to become. Living
in the past is for the birds: Id
much rather live near my children
and my childrens children, and see
them grow. Reliving childhood,
in a sense. What better way to
grow old than to be revered and
honored by your children not in
spite of old age, but because of
it and its accompanying wisdom?
The young should learn from the
old, and thus avoid some of the
pitfalls of life. He who learns not
from the past is condemned to re relive
live relive it.

to other eating establishments and
wonder when, if ever, a food
service which benefits anyone but
the higher echelons will be estab established.
lished. established.
Finally, we hope that the following
items, to name a few, will never be
a cause of strife between students
and Food Service again;
1. Chicken liver chow mein
served at Hume Hall
2. Greasy and dirty floors at
Tolbert Snack Bar
3. Brussels sprouts at 3? each
served at Jennings Cafeteria
4. A sea of chair legs sur surrounding
rounding surrounding diners at the main
cafeteria
5. A 13 chocolate or coffee at the Hub.
We hope that something will be
done immediately to rectify these theseconditions.
conditions. theseconditions.
Very truly yours,
(For the Murphree Area Council)
Eric B. Smith, president, MAC
Michael S.Nabi, Secretary, MAC



Thursday/ Nov. 14 7 1963 The Florida Alligator

Prog Tests, Exams
Kept Under Locks

University College progress tests and final examinations are stored
behind a steel door with a double lock until examination time.
UF Examiner John V. McQuitty said the new steel door with a steel
encasement was added to UF Board of Examiners "ice last year
after a student broke in and stole several examinations. The student
was caught.
The only people with keys and who know the combination to the locks
on the storeroom are the assistant examiners.
The students that rummage through out trash looking for the stencil
backings and poor copies of exams have a lot of fun but dont find
anything, McQuitty said. All waste material from the printing of the
tests is burned.
Campus Police also check the building every hour, McQuitty said.
Campus Calendar

Pi Mu To Meet
Pi Mu, pre-medical society, will
hear dentist and oral surgeon Dr.
Lewis Marchand talk about his
field Monday at 7:30 p.m.
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students may attend the meeting
in room 601 of the Medical Sciences
Building.
'Ethnic Social Set
West Broward Hall is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring an ethnic "ocial Saturday
in the Broward Recreation Room
from 8:30 p.m. 12;30 a.m.
Host is Tommy Kennington of
WDVH Radio.
* ISO Planning
Nov. 29 Trip
The International Students
Organization (ISO) is sponsoring
a St. Augustine trip Nov. 29.
Col. Glenn A. Farris, foreign
students advisor, said the trip
would be open to foreign students
and would cost $1 for adults and
50 cents for children.
Included in the price, Farris
said, would be the bus trip, free
entry to historical landmarks and
a box lunch.
Farris said the trip was made
possible through the courtesy of
Student Government and the St.
Augustine Chamber of Commerce.

See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
FUTURE OF FEDERALISM... Nelson Rockefeller
TABLES OF INDEFINITE INTEGRALS.. .Petit Bois
IDENTITY & REALITY ...Emile Meyerson
OBSERVATIONS & INTERPRETATIONS in the
PHILOSOPHY OF PHYSICS ...ed. S. Korner
ZOLAR'S FAMILY HOROSCOPE
THE STRANGER .. .Albert Camus
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM BOOK ...Arco Edit.
Technical & Reference
THE EDUCATION OF THE AMERICAN TEACHER
...J.B. Conant
TEXTBOOK OF PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY
.. .Glasstone
THE MATHEMATICS OF PHYSICS & CHEMISTRY
.. .Margenow & Murphy r
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Holcomb Religion
Week Lecturer
Dr. Harmon R. Holcomb,
philosophy of religion professor
at Colgate Rochester Divinity
School, will speak here Nov. 25
as the first in a series of Reli Religion
gion Religion in Life lecturers.
Based on the theme A World
Comes of Age Religion -in Life
talks will be given by outstanding
philosophers and scholars during
each of the UFs trimesters. A
Religion in Life week will
be held on the campus in January
with a group of prominent speakers
taking part in seminars and panel
discussions in addition to making
major talks.
Dr. Holcomb will speak in the
College of Law Auditorium on
Atheism Comes of Age at 7p.m.
He will also discuss Doubt and
Affirmation in Faith ataluncheon
at 12:05 p.m. in the Blue Room
of the Student Service Center (Huljj).
Both talks are open to the public.
Officers Named
Dave Hourdequin, 4EG, heads
the slate of newly elected officers
of the student chapter of the Ameri American
can American Society of Civil Engineers.
The vice presidential post was
filled by Lee Brock, 4EG. Jdhn
Dewinkler, 4EG, is secretary, and
John Pistorino, 3EG, treasurer.

Page 5

cJ\!s
We invite you to celebrate our Anniversary!
During this period of time we will offer to you, our old, new, and prospective
I customers, the finest In ladies apparel at
AT ANNIVERSARY SAVINGS!
All Fall Merchandise from our stock
FOR EXAMPLE: All nationally known brands
DARLENE SWEATERS
Reg. $14.98 NOW $11.99
12.98 NOW 10.39
9.98 NOW 7.99
SKI RTS
Reg. $12.98 NOW $10.39
9.98 NOW 7.99
8.98 NOW 7.19
SUITS
Reg. $59.98 NOW $47.99
39.98 NOW 31.99
35.98 NOW 28.79
29.95 NOW 23.99
24.98 NOW 19.99
SLACKS
Reg. $14.98 NOW $11.99
12.98 NOW 10.39
9.98 NOW 7.99
DRESSES
Reg. $45.00 NOW $36.00
39.98 NOW 31.99
35.98 NOW 28.79
24.98 NOW 19.99
22.99 NOW 18.39
17.98 NOW 14.39
14.98 \ NOW 11.99
12.98 NOW 10.39
11.98 NOW 9.59
BLOUSES
Reg. $ 5.98 NOW $4.79
- LADIES' HOSE
15 Denier DEMI-TOE
Seamless, Sandal heel and toe
Reg. $1.30 per pair
NOW 3 Pair Box $2.50
These are Just a few of the many, mony Anniversary values you
will find In our Specialty Shop.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SAVE ON YOUR
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING!
1 SWEATER and SKIRT WINNER I
BETTY HORNSBY
1411 N.E. 18th Street
Gainesville
%
_ OPEN YOUR STUDENT CHARGE
J 311 N.W. 13th St.
2 ,sai
* J



Page 6

Hie Florida Alligator Thursday,Nov. 14,1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED
I - - I I

For Sale

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).
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).
SOUTH IDLE WILD also new 4
bedroom 2 bath, Florida room,
central heat and A/C 2,000 sq.
ft. plus garage and expansion attic.
$22,500 $1,500 down. FR 2 -7760.
(A-49-3t-c).
NEW MODERN CCB, 2 Br, home.
Built -in kitchen. Refrigerator.
Air-conditioning, central heating,
fencing in back yard. Wall to
wall carpeting. Carport, outside
storage. Swimming pool member membership.
ship. membership. Payments $76 monthly. 372-
2166. (A-49-ts-c).

>m li I 111
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).
r FLORIDA ~
M -G-M p'twnt!
A PERLBER6-SEATON PRODUCTION S*i I
MCHARD
taUMBBUIN
mst
costamng
NICK ADAMS CLAUDE RAINS
. JOAN BLACKMAN
JAMES GREGORY-pBiiim
1:20,3:18,5:16
H -7:14,9:12 \

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).
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 Ave. MAR MARRIED
RIED MARRIED COUPLES, no pets. 6-4968,
after 5 p.m. 2-8823. (B-47-st-c).
APARTMENT for 3 people. $125
monthly. Completely brand new.
6-6576. 402 N.W. 18th St. Apt. 28.
(B-49-st-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). 4 **
LOST -- Engagement ring, blue
saphire stone with two small
diamonds, tiffany setting.
Call 372-4627 after 5 p.m. (L-47-
3t-p).
LOSE GLASSES? One pair found
in front of stadium 11/12/63. Con Contact
tact Contact T.R. Stahl, 1613 N.W. 2nd Ave.
(Behind Post Office) (L-48-st-c).

STARTS TOMORROW Gainesville heatre
* Exclusive First Area Showing
l STARRING
hand that .
reaches
I for the 11111 IT I fWy y
know that ft
GAINESVILLE SEE*
2400 Hawthorne Road, Rt. 20

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
portation call 466-9295. (M-8-68t (M-8-68tcL
cL (M-8-68tcL
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).
TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859 week weekends
ends weekends or nights. (M-4-Th-c).
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-st-c).

-
Wanted

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).
WANTED one girl roommate to
share 3 bedroom house. Must have
car. 2-8588. (C-49-ts-c).

UF, FSU Present
Football Concert

The UF and Florida State Uni University
versity University (FSU) will join forces for
at least one evening when the FSU
Collegians, mens singing group,
perform with the UF Singing
Gators.
The second annual Football
Concert will be Tuesday at 8;15
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
The joint concert was estab established
lished established last year, according to UF
Mens Glee Club Director Guy B.
Webb, when a concert was pre presented
sented presented on the eve of the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving game. A standing-room
only audience attended last years
concert.
A similar program will be pre presented
sented presented this year when the two
groups combine to form a 90-voice
ensemble. Special arrangements of
songs from both schools will be
presented.
Each school will perform indi individually,

oni full pound DINNER NOON AND EVENING
KCSI r LOIN ij. meat, salad,vegetable,
STEAK arink & dessert.... .85/
_ *- LUNCHEON 65^
$ 195 ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE
...... mt.
IMPORTED TIRES
FOR SPORTS
CARS
FOR PASSENGER
CARS
DUNLOP
Diiie-Vim $ 405 NW 13th St.
Tire City Ph. FR 2-5030
BRILLIANT E££r ,ld SUPERB L fe
ft At:
* 1:00
a | 1 LORD FLIES 1
F
''PflliPKllt'' New
HEffIAKILMDIt Yorker NY Daily News
[ TOLBERT AREA MOVIES South Hall Rec Room
8 pm Friday & Saturday
Ingmar Bergman's
tMMLSW SHw§i
MIDNIGHT SHOW 7 CT 7~T 71
Saturday Nite Only <* CMPuS"
All area card holders 15$, others 30$
Midnite show 25$ and 40$. Dates Free

vidually, individually, besides the combined
singing. Selections will range from
the classics to some lighter pieces.
The concert is being sponsored
jointly by the UF Music Department
and Student Government. No seats
will be reserved and no charge will
will be made for admission.
In keeping with the UFs Good
Neighbor Policy, a reception for
the FSU Collegians will be given
in Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union following the concert, Webb
said.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
jocross from Ist notionol bonk |



WE HAVE MOVED TO 915 H. MAIN ST. "FOOD FAIR SHOPPING CENTER TO A LARGER STORE WITH FREE
PARKING. ..THOUSANDS OF FAMOUS BRAND SHOES HAVE BEEN ADDED TO OUR LARGE INVENTORY... SPECIALS
THRU OUT THE ENTIRE STORE... NEW STORE HOURS MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M.... OPEN SUN SUNDAY
DAY SUNDAY 12 NOON TILL 7 P.M.... SALE STARTS TODAY.
For Everyone LADIES WORLD FAMOUS
E!S 25F rr l miller $ 0%
FREE GIFTS /\ B E
/ ) FROM. ALL NEW FALL
MENS FAMOUS NAME BRANDS / -7 COLORS AND STYLES.
MENSF MO US NAME B RAN D 5 / j NEW HEELS ALL HEIGHTS
I ilk KERB#: / Jr SIZES IN THIS GROUP __
liVfirilgP 'J l'! WIDTHS A AAA T 8 HHBB
n D 9 V 5T14.95 A A PAIR LAD,ES d TEENS ~ S
We Cannot Mention OXFORDS I Mouse Slippers I loafers
The Name 4 color combinations OXFORDS
S CB 17 DO tAin
dark IKMa My Wy j|\ M J? fli I
WIDTHS B TOD
LJRi Values To A Pair
IHSBSBfI 2 PAIR $13.00 2.95 A Pair > HP
h Pi MEN'S FAMOUS BRANDS LADIES FAMOUS BRANDS CHILDREN'S FAMOUS BRANDS
SBB Q p DRESS AND WORK I DRESS AND CASUALS I DRESS AND SCHOOL
Cut Ketail Stock From I to |j 99 I Slipont, Oxford*
Prices On 5.99 to n. 99. I Aetuol v llMt *** I From 3.w t0 .9 flj\_
Mens h, Jg£to22ff r a* l l v ,u * Ito 21.95. sizes 4to I f ,0 95
Womens jpm. To 34 95 1 10. width, aaaa to 1 S,ZESO * B
Childrens sizesto 1 3 b.
"" LADIES TEENS
FLATS AND
CASUALS
LADI£S'_ __
fI4A DRESS SHOES
$l5O 2>/ A s 4 Sucdines H -I |l\
CANVAS H VALUES Actual Valuas
CORDUROYS T 0 2.95 /ilk if J| To 7.95 A Pair.
MADRAS H / <9l Bl JB Potants-Black-
And More /Ms 40 M £L£L **
51 M / las W Browns-lluas Browns-lluas-sto
-sto Browns-lluas-sto 10 4 10
JrU
Os Pain
THa Latest Valua*t Ta
FaR Style* 7.95 A Pair.
And Colon, litpst SIZES 4 ta 10
Selection in Hie Area! AA-B Width*
USE YOUR riT9n]TnTV<Â¥iTTlTi NEW LOCATION
CENTRAL CHARGE

Thursday,Nov.l4,l963 The Florida Alligator

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday,Nov. 14,196 i

Gators Back to Practice for Miami

A spirited band of Florida Gators
returned to the practice field yes yesterday
terday yesterday to start preparing for their
Nov. 23 encounter with the Miami
Hurricanes.
The players and coaches were
mentally and physically tired after
seven consecutive weeks of
football, Florida Coach Ray
Graves said. Everyone has re returned
turned returned from the layoff with a new
enthusiam for the final two games
on our schedule.
We have two big games with

11227 West University Avenue I
/ I
I new evey buy I
I You say you like a wide selection? New shipments I
of excitingly tasteful attire are arriving daily. Why
I not come in and investigate? A browse through our
I shop is a visual adventure. Student Charge. 9 to 9.J

Your College Life Team in Gainesville
Jim Lorec Don Wiggins Lou Burns
Only
Company
College Men Only
JEM HUHHHr
WHENCONSIDERINGLIFE INSURANCE, BE SURE TO SEE A COLLEGE LIFE MAN
FOOTBALL FORECAST
T T _Guest Predictions By:
The GAMES ; C.L.I.C.A. Blue Key Windy's Barber Shop
ALABAMA GEORGIA TECH ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA
DUKE NAVY NAVY NAVY NAVY
FSU NORTH CAROLINA STATE N. CAROLINA STATE N. CAROLINA ST ; FSU
MICHIGAN STATE NOTRE DAME MICHIGAN STATE | MICHIGAN STATE NOTRE DAME
MISS. STATE LSU LSU MISS. STATE \ LSU
OHIO STATE NORTHWESTERN NORTHWESTERN | OHIO STATE 1 OHIO STATE
NORTH CAROLINA MIAMI MIAMI j N. CAROLINA > N. CAROLINA
PltT ARMY PITT PITT ARMY
WISCONSIN ILLINOIS ILLINOIS ILLINOIS ILLINOIS
GEORGIA AUBURN AUBURN AUBURN AUBURN
v> J
LAST WEEK'S RESULTS£LICA mis-picked Arkansas, Ohio State, Auburn, North Northwestern
western Northwestern for 6-4; Sigma Nu mis-picked Ohio State, Notre Dame, Auburn, North Northwestern;
western; Northwestern; Lambda Chi Alpha mis-picked Arkansas, Ohio State, Auburn. CLICA
score to date: 43-33-4.
-

state rivals coming up, said
Graves. Miami and Florida State
dont count in our SEC standings,
but these are the people we must
live with year around. The boys
want to win this pair badly.
Graves plans heavy contact work
for the Gators the rest of the week
with a short scrimmage set for
Saturday morning. Today the
Gators worked on their passing
game and ran through a special
anti-fumble drill.

We lost the ball four times
on fumbles against Georgia. Thats
what happens when you dont get
a chance to scrimmage much dur during
ing during the week, Graves noted. If
there is one phase of our game
which should improve as a result
of this week off and heavy drills,
it would be cutting down on
fumbles.
Graves had special praise for
linemen Jack Katz, Dennis Murphy

Cagers Continue Drills,
Keller On First Team

With the season opener just
three weeks away Floridas var varsity
sity varsity cagers continue to drill daily,
stressing the same phase of the
game emphasized when practice
sessions began five weeks ago.
Coach Norm Sloan, unhappy over
last years defensive short shortcomings,
comings, shortcomings, is still concentrating on
defense in the pre-season work workouts.
outs. workouts.
Sloan has been pleased with the
performance of his squad although
readily admitting the team is
surely not ready to open the sea-
Murals
Mural Scores
FOOTBALL
Blue League Final
LXA 32 PGD 6
Engineering League
Aerospace 6-Industrial 6
Aerospace won on first downs.

and Larry Gagner. Katz, said
Graves, has been our most con consistent
sistent consistent interior lineman all year.
Dennis Murphy and Katz played
outstanding ball against Georgia.
Sophomore tackle Gagner was
singled out in todays offensive
practice.
Florida may get added heip m
the interior line with the return
of Roger Pettee. Pettee was
supposed to try out his leg running
at practice today, but Gator

son yet.
The Gators held a closed-door
scrimmage against Jacksonville
University last week and the re results
sults results produced one significant
change in the first team align alignment.
ment. alignment. Gary Keller, a 6-foot-9
sophomore from St. Petersburg,
moved up to a starting berth with
an outstanding performance in the
scrimmage.
Keller replaces another sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, Richard Peek, who had been
working with the first team at one
of the forward posts. The current
starting unit has Keller and Dick
Tomlinson at forwards, Tom Bax Baxley
ley Baxley and Brooks Henderson at the
guard spots and Bob Hoffman at
center.
Sloan still is happy over the play
of his guards thus far.
Guard is our strongest spot,
Sloan said, although the rest of
the team is rapidly improving.
Paul Morton, who was out with a
bad ankle, is playing well as is
Dick Tomlinson who has shown

i mi
j 1
m in iiimwiixwi jmmwwhwi
lB mM Mj|~ 3! 1 mm
To scout a prospective line-up for your own seasons sched schedule.
ule. schedule. get into the h.i.s'Barrier Coat. Made of heavyweight
corduroy, lined with Acrylic pile thats warmer than a drum
majorettes glance. Plenty of pocket-room, too. Colors in
a sporting vein ... $29.95. At stores flying the h.i.s label.
signals call for a pass? HiliS barrier coat
'>
his apparel available at A /)//
.
* i

coaches held him out. We have
not given up on his playing Miami
yet, Graves said. Roger will
definitely be ready for FSU the
following week.
The Gator tutor praised Miami
quarterback George Mira, calling
the Miami signal caller a terrific
passer and a good runner. He
is best known for his passing,
but he runs about like Larry
Libertore used to for Florida,
Graves concluded.

improvement over last year.
Sloan will probably go with his
top seven or eight men during the
season.
on
I I
Wm j|fl
mm jjaHr
y.r
S W \ J^pg||gp^
GARY KELLER