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

Vo 1. 56. No. 51 University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, Nov. 18, 1963

Caribbean Conclave
Set In December

Mexico the closest Latin
American neighbor to the U. S.
become the topic of the 14th annual
Caribbean Conference here Dec.
4-7.
An estimated 300 to 400 leading
educators and diplomats from both
nations as well as high level pro professional
fessional professional and business figures are
expected to arrive here for the
four-day exchange of Mexico's
role in international affairs its
politics, economy, society and
culture.
The conference will bring to
campus Mexicos ambassador to
the UJS., Antonio Carrilo Flores;
the renowned historian on Latin
America, Dr. Frank Tannenbaum
of Columbia University; the Assi Assitant
tant Assitant Secretary for Inter-American

/fs f Dial Sisler 1
For Teaching
As night closes in on the UF Florida campus Tuesday evening,
a long telephone will ring in the office of the chairman of the UF
Department of Chemistry.
Dr. Harry H. Sisler will lift the receiver, exchange the usual
pleasantriesthen begin a 40-minute lecture on electronic struc structure
ture structure and properties of matter to be heard by about 175 biology pro professors
fessors professors listening in on six separate college campuses in the U.S.
With the telephone talk, Dr. Sisler joins the list of 11 other promi prominent
nent prominent United States scientistsincluding three Nobel Prize winners winnersinvited
invited winnersinvited to participate in the novel experiment sponsored by the Ford
Foundation.
When Dr. Sisler completes his lecture, a 20-minute question and
answer period will follow so he may answer questions from listeners
qji campuses in Missouri, Oklahoma, Georgia, Kansas and Tennessee.
Pre-arranged signals will enable participants to maintain an orderly
procedure so no more than one person will be speaking at once.
According to chairman of the project, Alfred Novak of Stephens
College, the experiment should -lead to ways of providing continued
enlightenment and first hand contact by small college faculties with
the distinguished thinkers of today.
Dr. Novak is professor of biology at Stephens College in Columbia,
Mo.
Originator of the telephone talks idea was Sidney Tickton of the
Ford Foundation Fund for the Advancement of Education.
Ticktons interest was quickly followed up by a small pilot project
grant to Stephens College to experiment with a Telephone Seminar for
small college faculties.
For his lecture, Sisler has sent a list of slides to be shown in
each of the listening groups during the course of the talk.
It could possibly be used among colleges and universities for
special lectures or lecture series, Sisler said.
i mm mu- A w §
.
"TELEPHONE PRACTICING"
...is Dr. Harry Sisler who Tuesday wi 11 begin a unique
program of teaching by telephone.

Affairs in the U.S. Department of
State, Edwin M. Martin; Mexico
Citys city planner and one of its
famous architects, Carlos Cont Contreras,
reras, Contreras, and other specialists of
both nations.
These personalities, along with
18 other top figures from both
nations, are scheduled as speakers
and round table participants during
the Conference.
The conference is directed an annually
nually annually by Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus,
Latin American specialist who
organized the first Caribbean Co Conference
nference Conference for the UF in 1950.
Through the years, the confer conference
ence conference on the Caribbean has become
one of the most important meet meetings
ings meetings between nations of this hemis hemisphere

phere hemisphere and attracts worldwide at attention.
tention. attention.
Organized by the UFs Center
for Latin American Studies, the
conference is co-sponsored this
year by the General Electric Com Company
pany Company and Cia. Fundidorade Fierro
y Acero de Monterrey, S. A. (Iron
and Steel Smelting Company of
Monterrey).
The address by Mexico Citys
Carlos Contrero, which will key keynote
note keynote the conference Wednesday,
Dec. 4, is sponsored by the UFs
Department of Architecture in the
College of Architecture and Fine
GEORGE K. DAVIS
.. .appointed to post.
Davis Gets
U.S. Position
UF Director of Nuclear Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, Dr. George K. Davis, has
been appointed to the 10-member
United States Committee for the
International Biological Pro Programme.
gramme. Programme.
Dr. Davis, professor of nutrition
here was appointed by the National
Academy of Sciences to represent
biochemistry and nutrition.
The International Biological
Programme is a five-year project
with many nations participating
and cooperating in an intensive,
basic research program. It is
similar to the Internation Geo Geophysical
physical Geophysical Year, recently completed
in the physical sciences.
Davis appointment is a result
of the International recognition
given the work he and his collea colleagues
gues colleagues have done in the field of
mineral nutrition where they pio pioneered
neered pioneered in the use of radioactive
isotopes.
Library Doesnt
Have Vacation
The UF Main Library will re remain
main remain open over the Thanksgiving
holidays every day except Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Hours for Wednesday, Nov. 27,
for the Library will be from 8 a.m.
until 6 p.m. Hours for Friday and
Saturday, Nov. 29 and 30, wifi be
from 8:30 until 5 p.m. and
from 7 p.m. until 11 p.m.
On Sunday, Dec. 1, the Library
will be open from 2 p.m. until
11 p.m., with the University Col College
lege College Reading Room open until 12
p.m.

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SMOTHERS BROTHERS PLAY TO PACKED HOUSE
The Smothers Brothers played to a sellout crowd Friday.

Tapes To Aid
In Leadership

By AGNES FOWLES
Os The Gator Staff
Recording UF womens dormi dormitory
tory dormitory area meetings on tape may
help students become better lead leaders,
ers, leaders, according to Broward Resi Resident
dent Resident Counselor Phyllis Mabel.
The taping of a staff meeting
recently has proven very benefi beneficial,
cial, beneficial, Miss Mabel said.
The recording was originally
used to find out what went on at
the meetings. According to Bro Broward
ward Broward Resident Assistant Nancy
Newton, counselors accidentally
realized the value of the recording
as k learning device. When played
back, the meeting disorganization
and noise was prevalent, and show showed
ed showed the necessity for improvement.
The Hall meetings in Broward
Deadline
Changed
The deadline for signing up for
the Florida Union-sponsored New
York field trip has been extended
until Monday, December 1.
The minimum number of stu students
dents students needed for the trip have now
signed up, according to Union Pub Public
lic Public Relations Director Joe Mari Marinelli.
nelli. Marinelli.
A $25 deposit must be paid in
order to insure participation by
the Dec. 1 deadline. The new dead deadline
line deadline will enable students to dis discuss
cuss discuss the venture with their
parents.
Leaving on Dec. 26 by train,
the group will spend seven nights
in New York. While there, they
will hear concerts, visit museums,
attend Broadway productions and
have free time for shopping.
Total cost for the trip will tie
SBB each. Arrangements can be
made in room 315 ot the Florida
Union.
Wins Beta Grant
UF student David T. Thomson
Jr. has been awarded a scholarship
by the Founders Fund of Beta Theta
Pi General Fraternity.
Thomson is one of 41 students
throughout the country given the
award.

and Graham Area have been re-
By listening to the tapes after
the meeting and recognizing the
flaws in the meetings, floor rep representatives
resentatives representatives get pointers on be becoming
coming becoming good leaders. These re recordings
cordings recordings enable coeds to recapture
the ideas presented, the enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm present in a meeting and can
determine how much was actually
accomplished, Miss Mabel said.
Too many unnecessary things
are said during the meeting, said
Broward Resident Assistant Sandy
Smith. "The waste of time is evi evident
dent evident when someone hears the
tapes. Coeds learn how to become
better participants as well as bet better
ter better leaders, she said.
According to Miss Mabel, when
resident assistants arent present,
coeds speak more freely with
frankness still present. Thus, the*
experiment is a learning experi experience
ence experience for resident assistants too,
Miss Mabel said.
Although tape recordings are be being
ing being used at Broward Hall and Gra Graham
ham Graham Area, the use of it is still in
the experimental stages of
development, Miss Mabel said.
Eight Profs
Attend Confab
.
Eight UF language specialists
participated in the three-day
meeting of the South Atlantic Mo Modern
dern Modern Language Association in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta recently.
They were Dr. Itshac Bar-
Lewaw, assistant professor of
foreign languages; Dr. Gordon E.
Bigelow, associate professor of
English; Dr. Butler Waugh, assis assistant
tant assistant professor of English; Dr.
Edwin C. Kirkland, professor of
English; Dr. Peter Llsca, assis assistant
tant assistant professor of humanities and
English; Dr. Jane Harder,
assistant professor of English; Dr.
John T. Fain, professor of English
and logic, > and Dr. Francis C.
Hayes, associate professor of
Spanish.
The conference includes section
meetings in American literature,
English literature, French,fresh French,freshman
man French,freshman English, German, Slavic,
Spanish and folklore.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday, Nov. 18, 1963

Prof Takes
Top Award
CHARLOTTE, N. C. UFPro UFProfessor
fessor UFProfessor Paul Tarrant, an authority
on fluorine chemistry, has won the
1963 Southern Chemist Award of
the American Chemical Societys
Memphis Section fordistinguish fordistinguished
ed fordistinguished services to the profession of
chemistry in the Southern states.
A gold medal and honorarium
was presented to Dr. Tarrant re recently
cently recently at a banquet in his honor at
the Queen Charlotte Hotel. The
banquet highlighted the societys
three-day Southeastern Regional
Meeting, which closed Saturday.
The Southern Chemist Award is
supported by the SOUTHERN
CHEMIST, a publication for local
sections of the American Chemical
Society in the Southern states.

*£2=? I
Under New Management 1
SHOP
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
ON THE "GOLD COAST"
Open 9 til 6
6 Days a Week

; '"/Mr/
if
KL# 8
' A,, mm
, r, m,
GATOR GIRL
. . today is sophomore
Fayellen Cooper, a Delta
Phi Epsilon. A pre-med
major, she's 5 feet 4 wit h
brown eyes and dark brown
hairand 36-23-36 statistics.

ORANGE PEEL BRAND MINCEMEAT

Heres A Christmas Idea

A can of Orange Peel brand
mincemeat, processed by the UF
Food Science Club, may be the
answer to an inexpensive, but dif different,
ferent, different, Christmas present.
The newly formed club got to together
gether together on a Saturday a few weeks
ago and canned the mincemeat to
get money for its treasury. Mem Members
bers Members of the club pay no dues.
Many of the 14 members of the
club turned out for the project,
planning to process 400 cans, but
actually processing 500. They used
a special recipe and good ingredi ingredients,

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INTERNATIONAL SUPPER IS BEING WELL ADVERTISED
Connie Ogle, lUC; Carol Bradley, lUC, and Jeanne Brown, lUC, are making sure
you know shat the International Supper, which has a Scandinavian theme, is being
held Thursday at 6 p.m. in the Social Room as the Florida Union (FU). Tickets will
be available until 2 p.m. Wednesday in room 315 of the FU for $1.29 for UF students
and $1.55 for non- students.

STUDENTS
Let folks at home and
students at other schools
see what Fla. coeds
have to offer. Send them
the 1963-64 COED
CALENDAR, containing
32 of Florida's loveliest
coeds.
ON SALE
NOV. 21
FOR 75<:
from sorority and frat fraternity
ernity fraternity members and in
the dormitories.

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

ents, ingredients, according to club president
Albert W. Gericke.
Laboratories in food technology
study food processing, but several
members of the club are University
College (UC) students. Gericke
said projects such as the canning of
mincemeat gives the UC students a
chance to see what they will en encounter
counter encounter in their major field of
study.
The club has sold 350 cans of
mincemeat, all but 150 of the cans
it produced. Members sold the
mincemeat 'on a personal contact

Campus Calendar

Real Estate Club
The UF Real Estate Club will
meet tonight at 7 in Florida Union
218 to hear William Graham, a
Gainesville property attorney, on
Realtor Lawyer Relation Relationships.
ships. Relationships.
Anthropology
The Florida Anthropology Club
will meet Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
Building OE to view a movie,
Lascaux: Cradle of Mans Art.
Ag Dames Slate
The November meeting of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Dames will be Wednesday
at the Gainesville Utilities Depart Department
ment Department Operation Center at 555 SE
Fifth Avenue at 8 p.m.
Demonstration oi various appli appliances
ances appliances will be used to cook holiday holidaytype
type holidaytype desserts to be served later
as refreshments.

basis, by suggesting it to friends
as a Thanksgiving or Christmas
present. They chose the name
Orange Peel for their brand name
because of that names familiarity
around campus.
The mincemeat, selling for 50
cents has a cookie recipe on the
back of the can. The price was
decided on by the club by pricing
other brands of mincemeat on
grocery shelves.
A can of the Orange Peel mince mincemeat
meat mincemeat is sufficient to make an eight eightinch
inch eightinch pie, Gericke said.

Stanford Awards
Now Available
The Stanford University
Department of Communication is
taking applications for graduate
scholarships for the 1964-65
academic year.
Scholarships carry stipends
feom $1,410 to $2,850.
Awards are for persons pre preparing
paring preparing for careers in editorial
journalism, mass communications
research, advertising and media
research and broadcasting and
film. No service is required of
the recipient.
Requests for particulars should
be addressed to the Executive
Head, Department of
Communication, Stanford
University, Stanford, Calif. Jan. 15
is the deadline for completing
applications.



Football Sing
Set Tuesday

The second annual football con concert
cert concert by the male glee clubs of
the UF and Florida State Univer University
sity University (FSU) will be presented in
the University Auditorium Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 8:15 p.m.
The SINGING GATORS, con conducted
ducted conducted by Guy B. Webb, and the
FSU COLLEGIANS, with Ramon E.
Meyer as director, established the
first concert between the two
schools last year just before the
football game between the two
schools before a standing-room standing-roomonly
only standing-roomonly audience. Due to scheduling
of the football game this year on
Thanksgiving weekend, the concert
will be given a week prior to the
game.
The glee clubs will present two
groups of selections each and com combine

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THE UF'S OWN SINGING GATORS
... will appear Tuesday in the University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Performing with them will be Flor Florida
ida Florida State University's Collegians.
V
v
I Patronize Gator Advertisers I
1227 West University Avenue
JTllountree I |
I something new evecy day J
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. B

bine combine at the end as a 90-voice choral
group singing a special arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of songs from both schools
arranged by FSUs Richard Powell.
The Singing Gators will sing
Non Nobis Domine" by Quilter,
O Bone Jesu by Palestrina, Te
Deum M by Flor Peeters, The
Boars Head Carol and What
Shall We Do With a Drunken Sailor
arranged by Robert Shaw,
Colorado Trail by Luboff,
Plank Round by Leonard Bern Bernstein
stein Bernstein and a spiritual, ClimbinUp
the Mountain.
There will be no admission
charge and seats will not be re reserved
served reserved for the concert, sponsored
jointly by the UF Department of
Music and Student Government.

w I
fl s<* *K *W\
_ M
GUY B. WEBB
. . Director of the UF
Men's Glee Club which
sings in the University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium Tuesday night at
8:15.

I* i
I i t *4
n# i j|
WmWh sjSm
Designed for you, forever
This is the look college women adore...styling as timeless
as love itself, yet with a knowing contemporary flair that
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Its the kind of look weve designed into Desert Star...
newest of the famous Artcarved engagement rings. Like
all Artcarved rings, its styled to stay beautiful...guar beautiful...guaranteed
anteed beautiful...guaranteed in writing for permanent value. See new Desert
Star now at any Artcarved jeweler listed here. Its
designed for you. *nMoc*K

Monday, Nov. 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Former Provost
NamedToTopPost

Floridas horticulturists have
selected a former UF provost for
agriculture and current secretary secretarymanager
manager secretarymanager of the Agricultural Re Research
search Research Institute to head their
society for the coming year.
Willard M. Fifield, of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, was elected president by
unanimous vote at the 76th annual
meeting of the Florida State Horti Horticultural
cultural Horticultural Society at Miami Beach
recently. Fifield replaced Dr. Her Herman
man Herman J. Reitz, horticulturist in
charge of the Citrus Experiment

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Station at Lake Alfred, as leader
of the group. Dr. Reitz steps down
to become chairman of the execu executive
tive executive committee. >.
More than 800 horticulturists at attended
tended attended the meet to hear reports
on scientific studies in the areas of
citrus, vegetables, ornamentals,
sub-tropical fruits and handling,
and processing. Dr. Reitz said the
primary objective of the annual
meet is the sharing of scientific
information by horticulturists.

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See Desert Star only at these
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Page 3



The Florida Alligator Monday, Nov. 18/ 1963

Page 4

editorials

'Redefined Redefined
We have had more than a little response -- most of it unfavorable
to last Wednesdays editorial, Cheating Redefined?
Well, let us say right now that we do not condone cheating. What we do
condone, meant to condone in the editorial, is the chance for a student to
find his own system of values, father than having it pre-thought-out for
him. If everything is dogmatically provided for under a catch-all phrase,
like intentional misrepresentation of fact, for personal advantage, while
acting as a student, how in the world are we to consider ourselves
mature, rational, ready to meet the world and its temptations?
It seems a little high-schoolish to us, thats all.
*?
More On Rights Bill
*
That piece of legislation which has become the focus of President
Kennedys legislative program in the 88th Congress has been reported
out of the first of. two committees.
The omnibus civil rights blj.ll, which was introduced to the House of
Representatives last June, was reported out of the House Judiciary
committee this week in a form quite unlike that in which it first
entered.
This, of course, is not unusual in Congress, for these numerous
committees have a mind of their own and change legislation with abandon.
The difference here, however, is that the impetus for alteration of the
civil rights bill did not come from some long-ensconsed committee
chairman, but rather from the President himself.
The first clue to Mr. Kennedys intentions as regards this piece
of vital legislation, came about two weeks ago when the Presidents
brother, Attorney General Robert Kennedy, testified before the Judiciary
Committee. What his remarks amounted to was a plea for the bill,
but in a watered-down version which removed much of the controversy
from the original.
The provision which would have allowed the federal government to
discontinue federal education aid to all schools in a state in which
one school was segragated was asked altered to pertain only to the
particular school. The section which forbade public accomodations from
practicing segregation, under penalty of federal legal action, was also
asked changed.
These requests by the Presidents brother, were quite logically,
interpreted as those of the P.esident. The opposition was immediately
forthcoming from the liberal quarters of Congress who desired a
more stringent bill and not a sell-out to the moderates, as Kennedys
actions were rightly seen to be.
A few Dhone calls and twisted arms later, President Kennedy once
again had the bulk of these rebellious liberals behind him and the
diluted bill was seen as better than none at all. It was in this form
that the Judiciary Committee finished its action upon it and sent it
along to Wilber Mills and his Ways and Means Committee.
When President Kennedy took to the airwaves last June on the night
of the integration of the University of Alabama, he isued stern warnings
against the real and present dangers of segragation. He went on to
outline a program of legislation which he was to introduce into Congress
concerning civil rights; his language was clear and precise, his ob objectives
jectives objectives were of the highest order and if the bill did want in logic at
certain points, it did not want in presidential commitment.
But now, faced with the realities of practical politics the idealistic
John F. Kennedy has once again become the more familiar, political
John F. Kennedy. The weaker civil rights bill woiild, conceivable,
win back some of the voters who thought the original too harsh, while
it would, hopefully, retain the support of the liberal elements who
had fought for its passage all along.
Sacrificing ideals and principles for political expediency is certainly
nothing new with John F. Kennedy; the field of civil rights is only
the latest victim of the Kennedy machine. It is unfortunate that the
future hopes of many millions of Negroes in the United States must
be subjected to the whims of a wily politician who has his eye, not
on their problems, but on his own re-election.
Miami Hurricane
The Florida Alligator
______ w
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
JPftE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class
matter at the United States post office at Gaihesville, Florida.

CONSERVATIVE

By JERRY DeVANE, Vice-
President, U.F. Students for
Goldwater
Inflation, stabilization, modern modernization,
ization, modernization, and such words are the
ones today that are heard on all
levels. They are the subjects of
editorials and classroom discus discussions
sions discussions as well as conversations.
But it is acknowledged mostly,
they are used to pertain to trade
and economic problems. However,
couldnt they be aptly applied to
government philosophy and policy?
Inflation means the act of in increasing
creasing increasing abnormally or unjusti unjustifiably.
fiably. unjustifiably. Never in the history of the
United States has government con control
trol control been so deliberately extended
for no other reason than control by
political inflation; that is to say,
inflated politicians.
In trade, the wise heads urge
steps to dampen inflation. There
is a strong movement in all parts
of our country to also dampen the
inflation in governmental control.
Practical America as a nation of
thinking people will dampen the
fires of abnormal worthless ideas
that are being spewed by the
theorists of Washington.
In 1954, the Supreme Court
stated, Today, education is per perhaps
haps perhaps the most important function
of State and local governments.
It is education that will stabilize
the democratic form of government
that is given to us by our Federal
Constitution. Editors and other
writers have taken note of the fact
that this stabilizing influence is
coming from the universities and
colleges. It is not localized; it is
evident in every part of our nation.
Stability if an admirable quality.
It mean, the quality of being firm,
solid, strong to stand or endure;
to have resolution or purpose; to
have steadfastness.
Today, NOW is a time to decide
on this urgent challenge. Shall we
in America live under psychologi psychological
cal psychological theoristic arbitrary edicts
gleaned from interpretations based
on intangibles or shall we stand
for stable logical government
based on expected and respected
constitutionality?
Individual thoughts, individual
decisions and individual votes are
the foundation of political freedom
and stability. Dont be misled that
one vote is of no avail.
A few years ago, politicians
looked on elections as being the
voice of the citizens. There was a
sincere effort to reach the people
and to inform them and to glean
from them their feelings on issues.
But today, the theory is to sway
the masses and use high powered
pressure-techniques to sell ideas
for the sake of gaining election
advantages by subsequent analysis.
Highly paid executive aides study
election-techniques and pour prop propaganda
aganda propaganda into the areas of massed
votes. The rule is to ignore indi individual
vidual individual votes and to dramatize is issues
sues issues that appeal to large voting
blocks. fSJfr ... ~
These areas of block votes are

Stop Political Inflation

analyzed and classified for the
types of attacks that will be
directed to them. They are labor
groups, farmers, groups of foreign
descent, old age groups, educators,
religious groups, not to mention
racial or other ethnic groups. All
done to attract votes.
There is away to counteract the
massive attack of appeal that is
aimed at selling ideas for political
expediency. That way is the Ameri American
can American way of free and open informa information
tion information followed by individual decision
based on clear and sound thinking.

Foreign Student Looks
At America

(EDITORS NOTE: The byline
of Burin Kantabutra, 3BA from
Thailand and author of this series,
was accidentally left off his first
article. He is examining America
from the viewpoint of the foreign
student, but points out that he is
not attempting to represent all for foreign
eign foreign students, only himself.)
* *
America places great emphasis
on drive, on accomplishment. She
works hard, she plays hard. That
is why she has one of the highest
living standards in the world. This
drive is probably good for the per person
son person who enjoys such accomplish accomplishments,
ments, accomplishments, who likes to make productive
use of every second.
I personally dislike such a drive
for myself, such emphasis on getting
things done NOW. To me, America
seems to be like a bus full of people,
going along the highway of life at
80 miles an hour--without knowing
where they are going. A bus full
of well-educated, capable leaders,
truebut what is your goal? You
produce so hardbut who for and
what for? For yourself, so in your
old age you can relax on your sav savings,
ings, savings, perhaps see the world? But
why not relax now, slow down, enjoy
yourself more and see the world
now, when you have more vitality?
Is it vital for you to drive so hard
in order for you to relax at re retirement?
tirement? retirement? Is it worthwhile to become
president of your firm at the cost
of losing much of your private life
to the company? It wont be worth worthwhile
while worthwhile for me, I hope. Doing it for
your children? But you know theyll
be subject to the same
as you are, and will try to work
their hardest, even turning play
into work. Working for happines,
you say? But, as Sara Teasdale
said in Barter,
"Life has loveliness to
sell,
All beautiful and splendid
things,
Blue waves whitened on
a cliff,
Soaring fire that sways
And childrens faces

Decisions based on sound thinking,
not the acceptance of political ideas
sold with the Madison Avenue tech technique.
nique. technique. Such sound individual think thinking
ing thinking leads to practical participation
in government, not just politics.
The university campuses are
taking a lead in condemning the
grasp for power in Washington and
are standing firmly in all parts of
the nation for a return to sane and
sound government. University stu students
dents students have begun to realize that
they are facing the future arid they
must decide now what that future
will be.

looking up
wonder like a cup.
Life has loveliness to
sell,
Music like a curve of
gold,
Scent of pine trees in the
rain,
Eyes that love you, arms
that hold,
And for your spirit's still
delight,
Holy thoughts that star
the night."
You can be happy now, as well
as later. Slow down along the high highway
way highway of life. Look at the trees, the
flowers chich now flash by. Enjoy
yourselfyoull only pass by once.
Hold itl said, Slow down," not
Stop." I don't advocate complete
abandon of drive, of ambition. I do
advocate slowing down the pace of
life, the enjoyment of mor of life lifemore
more lifemore sunsets, more singing, fewer
deadlines. As William Blake put it,
you should try more.
To see the world in a
grain of sand,
And a heaven in a wild
flower:
Hold infinity in the palm
of you hand,
And eternity in an hour."
Here, you say your watches run;
in Thailand, we say ours walk.
Americas furious pace of life
seems to have resulted in everyone
wanting to grow up as soon as poss possible.
ible. possible. This has given us the capable
leadership I mentioned. But it has
also shortened childhood. Trad Traditionally
itionally Traditionally in the carefree time of life,
a child is now under pressure to
get the best grades possible (or
impossible), the most dates, and
the most awards.
But if he is happy as he is, ex exploring
ploring exploring the grains of sand, -the wild
flowers, must he be pulled away
from such pursuits? Such explora explorations
tions explorations will whet his ctiriousity to be
razor-sharp, and it will carry him
able and happily through life. He
may pot make Whos Who. But
he'll be happy, and help others to
be soand isn't that what counts?



SatMElli]

Our Fault?
EDITOR:
I am writing in regard to a letter
in a recent Alligator from aGerman
student whose car was the victim
of a hit-and-run accident. I agree
that the person responsible for the
incident is exceedingly dishonest,
etc., but I fail to see how this
incident is all Americas fault. Her
letter states, I am afraid that I was
too quick to tell my friends in
Germany last summer what a great
people the Americans are, how hon honest
est honest and polite and fair. My dear,
I dont know how long you have been
in this country, but if this one
incident has led you to generalize
that all Americans are dishonest,
impolite and unfair, may I suggest:
(1) a course in C-41 logic and
(2) getting to know some of us
Americans, since you obviously
dont.
Susan Sackett, 3ED
Critic
EDITOR:
I certainly do not claim to be a
newspaper critic or any kind of a
critic for that matter, but the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator seems to be a news newspaper
paper newspaper and a half. Wait! Maybe it
would be better stated to say its
a half. There may be a few papers
around the state that are a little
more provincial and biased, but
theyd certainly have to go some
to beat the Alligator.
Everything from the integration
question of the Cl to the matter of
fraternities giving independents a
hard time at the football games is
a one-sided affair with the Florida
Alligator. Did the Alligator print
any of the numerous letters that
must have come in after their little
article on fraternities and inde independents
pendents independents at the football games?
Perhaps I missed them or perhaps
not very many people came to the
defense of fraternities. Which was
it? Quite apparently it was neither.
It was the provincial attitude of
the paper. Do not any letters come
in advocating segregation of the Cl?
Surely there must be a few fervent
segregationists around the
campus. But then, this is also a against
gainst against the policy of the student
paper. >.
And, incidentally, if the staff is
as apparently as anti-Goldwater
and pro-Kennedy as they seem, why
not just admit it at least? This
clandestine socialist approach to
political matters is fairly obvious.
If the editorial staff has its own
political views and wants to make
them known, let the other side have
its say. Occasionally, I admit, it
does give voice to opposition, but
its rarely that it does.
John R. Schuller, lUC
(EDITORS NOTE: The Alligator
runs every letter than space per permits,
mits, permits, always supposing the ma material
terial material in the letters is meaningful
for someone other than its author.
There have been letters for the
fraternity system, segregation,
and Barry Goldwater most es especially
pecially especially segregation. We print
them all.)
Tickets
EDITOR:
I would like to offer my congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to your sports editor for
once more bailing the Alligator out
of an unfortunate and short sighted
position. I had written a reply to
your editorial of the 12th (which
threw the massive weight of your
publication behind the suggestion
that students pick up their tickets
for the FSU feme whether they plan planned
ned planned to attend or not) only to pick

up todays Alligator to find that Mr.
Berkowitz had expressed everything
I had to offer and moreand better.
Being a member of your staff may
have been the reason for his tact tactful
ful tactful restraint from commenting on
your editorial as such; however
since I am unencumbured by any
such need or reputation for tact tactfullness,
fullness, tactfullness, I should like to offer for
your consideration that part of my
original verbiage which isnt tauto tautological
logical tautological to Mr. Berkowitzs column.
I also hear that the FSU game
has been a sellout to the public for
several weeks. So we would by our
vindictive efforts be able to deprive
(if were lucky) several hundred
people of the opportunity of seeing
the game, and in the process deprive
the athletic association of several
thousand dollars (the collection of
which you seem to imply is the
REAL reason those devious little
money grubbers scheduled the game
that day anyway). And think of the
satisfaction well get when we hear
.the townspeople complain of having
to listen to the game on the radio
while hundreds of tickets rub
shoulders with George Washington
in students wallets; and hundreds
of feet of numbered planking in
Florida Field basks in the bleak
November sun.
While I'm disappointed in the
schedule, Im even more disap disappointed
pointed disappointed in the Alligator for sup supporting
porting supporting such a crass and short shortsighted
sighted shortsighted method of protest. In my
opinion your editorial was about as
well documented and objective as
one would expect from a high school
cub reporter writing between class classes.
es. classes. I would recommend that the
board of student publications issue
you a dictionary in which you may
be able to find the definition of words
such as fact, interview and possi possibly
bly possibly even journalism.
Wayne C. Norfleet, 4BA
P.S. If you still think that mass
abstention will cause the association
to re-shuffle all those schedules,
then get our your'Crusader Rabbit
button, because I understand that
Miami is scheduled for Florida
Field on next Thanksgiving week weekend.
end. weekend.
Socialism
EDITOR:
We agree with Mr. Lowy, and Mr.
Malavenda that government has cer certain
tain certain responsibilities to the public
in regard to certain regulations con concerning
cerning concerning private business. The letter
written to the Alligator by the above
named boys skimmed over one very
important point. Whereas govern government
ment government has the right to regulate, it
does not and slreuld not have the
power to control private businesses.
Public opinion, as these gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen mentioned, may force the C.I.
to reverse Its position of refusing
service to Negroes; but when
government steps in to instruct a
business as to whom it shall or
shall not serve, I can only view that
an action of this sort is a giant
step towards socialism.
We are segregationists, but
neither can we swear allegiance
as integrationists. This issue is
not as simple as these boys would
believe it to be. There are laws
and strong feelings for and against
granting to the Negro people abetter
position in our society. We agree
to the point that Negroes should
be considered equal before the law,
and are entitled to the full use of
all public institutions, owned or
operated by the people.
We are not at yet a socialist
country but we fear that if the
day comes when private enterprise
is denied its present constitutional
rights to conduct its business as
it sk pleases, then will have
made a big step toward socialism.

Fredom, equality, and the rights
of individualism are guaranteed by
the Constitution to all citizens
whether they be businessmen, inte inteintegrationist,
integrationist, inteintegrationist, or yes, segregation segregationist.
ist. segregationist.
Joel M. Goldfarb
James O. Carmichael
Honor
EDITOR:
I quote from the fast paragraph
of your editorial, Cheating Rede Redefined?
fined? Redefined? of Wednesday, November
13: A student who plagarizes a
term paper, cribs or copies a test,
or in any way influences another
students grade 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 freedon to do so, for how else
will he learn?
How about the student who cuts
a test, tells the professor he was
sick or forges an acceptable
excuse, and thereby gains extra time
to study for a makeup? Might that
not affect another students grade?
I quote from your masthead:
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is
the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida...
Personally, I find it more than a
little repulsive that an official Uni University
versity University publication would condone
or defend lying, and to, of all peo people,
ple, people, a University professor.
I quote UF President J. Wayne
Reitz in his welcoming address to
incoming students in June, 1962:
The Honor System at the Univer University
sity University of Florida is our most cher cherished
ished cherished tradition.
Perhaps we should redefine
honor?
Bob Dew

V
i,9# me...or Jack Winter l
y

Its you. princess. wlkmi you have the
Jack Winter look. But whoa ... take
a minute to learn about the subject
of stretch. Because once you put
yourself in Jack Winter .stretch
pants, you are going to get the eye
test. Be darn sure you can pass.
Questions. Should you wear stretch
pants? What kind of figure does it
take? Most all figures are flattered
by stretch, whether angular, trian triangular.
gular. triangular. ora figure eight. Even if you
have an hourglass figure where all
the,saud has sunk to the bottom.
f --

Monday, Nov. 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

THE FREE THINKER

Chinese Ignored

By CLIVE TAYLOR
Many of the problems argued
about in the editorial pages of the
Alligator recently have seemed to
me downright trivial. In this regard
I do not except my last column.
But here is one that doesnt, I
believe, fall into this category.
750 million or so Chinese are being
ignored in an organization which
represents almost all the worlds
states. Chinas application for
membership in the United Nations
was rejected again this year.
Also this year the Central Com Committee
mittee Committee -of the Communist Party of
the Soviet Union conceded that
open polemics had occurred in
the international communist move movement.
ment. movement. The Chinese leaders were
publicly denounced in official bul bulletins
letins bulletins of the C.P.S.U. and labeled
phrasemongers and slanderers.
To Mao Tse-Tung were attributed
such horrifying utterances as,
The world can be built only with
the aid of a rifle, War is pre precisely
cisely precisely the bridge over which man mankind
kind mankind will pass to the new historic
epoch, and War can bedestroy bedestroyed
ed bedestroyed only through war. September
1 brought still more warlike from
the Chinese government; it stated,
... if worst comes to worst, half
-of humanity will perish but half will
remain. But imperialism will be
razed off the face of the earth and
the whole world will go socialist.
This was in contrast with and in
contradiction to the Soviet Unions
interpretation of Marxism
developing through peaceful co coexistence.
existence. coexistence.
Thus China, having largely ali alienated
enated alienated even its few allies, is more
isolated than ever.
It cannot be argued that China is

st retell pants can do (juick subtract subtracting.
ing. subtracting. You won't need a grease job to
slip in. but there's no sag, bag or
bind either. Jack Winter cuts 'em
just right...lean and ladylike...pro ladylike...proportioned
portioned ladylike...proportioned in your proper leg-length.
So it's you and Jack Winter getting
all those straigbt-on, slant-eyed,
turn-about-face looks. You and Jack
Winter causing that campus stir.
i
Jack Winter
1410 Hroadwav, New York City
ikd ,. n- r &

necessarily eligible for member membership
ship membership in the U.N., for Article 4 of
the Charter states,
Membership in theU.N.isopen
to all other peaceloving states
which accept the obligations con contained
tained contained in the present Charter...,
and China can hardly be called
peaceloving.
Yet to many it is neither neces necessary
sary necessary nor desirable to interpret the
U.N. Charter so strictly. It seems
to some observers that the Chinese
would be enlightened as to the
realities of the international situa situation
tion situation by admission. Also, these ob observers
servers observers pngdict Up*t the Chinese
would feel more responsible to an
international community which at
least recognized their existence.
And the problems created by
Chinas bellicose attitude seem un unlikely
likely unlikely to decrease as the state
grows in strength. Quemoy, Korea,
Vietnam, India ... any of these
threaten to erupt into a new crisis
unpredictably. Finally, in spite of
recent setbacks in this area, China
will probably become the fifth
(France became the fourth this
year) country in the world with an
operational atomic bomb.
With this being the case, 750
million with an atomic
capacity will be even more diffi difficult
cult difficult to ignore. Yet what is being
done? U. S. policy towards China
is apparently based on the premise
that the Chinese state will fall from
internal strife. If this is an excuse
for doing nothing, it serves its
purpose, but if it is a sincere hope,
it is chimerical.
With no positive policy towards
the most populous country on earth,
it may be expected that our negli negligence
gence negligence will help the maxims of Mao
Tse-Tung to come true.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, Nov. 18/ 1963

Page 6

For Sale

METAL TOP fits Renault
Caravele. 1960 -1962 Call 2-7057
or can be seen 1742 N.W. 3rd
Place. (A-47-st-c).
NEW and USED Band Instruments,
Guitars and Amplifiers. Music
and Accessorie aj Complete
BAND INSTRUMENT REPAIR
SHOP on Premises. Derda Music
Co., 632 N.W. 13th St. Phone:
2-6715 (Just 6 blocks North of
Campus.) (A-41-ts-c).
SOUTH IDLEWILD 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 49-3 t-c).
1957 SHULT MOBILE HOME 42 x 8
two bedroom. In excellent
condition. For appointment call
6-0020. Best offer takes it.
(A-50-st-c).
COMPONENT STEREO SYSTEM.
A R 2 A speakers, Bogen turn
table, Scott Tuner, 50 watt heath
amplifier. Make offer. 6-7491.
(A-51-lt-c).
MILL ENDS HENDERSON'S
MILL STORE U.S. Hwy. 19. Crystal
River, Fla. Tons of Towels and
Miles of Fabrics. IRREGULARS
OF FINE QUALITIES. Tops for
Holiday Gifts. Bedspreads, Rugs,
Carpets, Linens Coffee Breaks
Parking Best Rest Rooms. Tel.
795-3399. (A-51-T-c).

S'lL m LOOKING FOR
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GATOR CLASSIFIED

Lost
LOST during Gator Growl A
Cornet. Brand name York, with
serial number 127773. Contact Bill
Taylor 6-9271. (L-41-ts-c).
LOST Pair of Prescription dark
glasses in vicinity of Army
R.O.T.C. Drill Field. Contact
Tom McKnight. 2-9285. 796 North
Hall. Reward offered. (L-51-st-c).

Wanted

WANTED One girl roommate
to share one-bedroom apartment.
Close to campus. Call 2-2311.
(C-51-st-c).
*
WANTED one girl roommate to
share 3 bedroom house. Must have
car. 2-8588. (C-49-ts-c).

Autos

1956 OLDSMOBILE, 2 dr, hard
top, power steering, power brakes,
radio, heater, Mechanically very
good. No reasonable offer refused.
2-0755 after sp.m. (G-47-st-c).

Help Wanted

SALES HELP WANTED male
or female. Apply self Service
Shoe Store. 915 N.Main. (E (E---50-2t-c).
--50-2t-c). (E---50-2t-c).

For Rent

APARTMENT for 3 people. $125
monthly. Completely brand new.
6-6576. 402 N.W. 18th St. Apt.2B.
(B-49-st-c).
CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent furnished apt.
in Colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from University. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1218 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).

Services

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service call Gloria Rivers 372-
4972. (M-47-st-p).

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Services

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112 W. University Ave.



Frosh Missiles Rip Georgia, 45-12

Spurrier,
Jordan
Pace Win
By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
The 3,000 Gator fans who
wandered over to Florida Field
Saturday afternoon were treated to
a rare sight.... long forward pas passes....
ses.... passes.... as the Baby Gators of
Florida sent the Bullpups of
Georgia back into their doghouse
with a 45-12 spanking.
Steve Spurrier, Florida quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, wielded a mighty weapon in
the form of his strong, right throw throwing
ing throwing arm as he completed five of
six passes for 221 yards. An
average of over 44 yards a com completion.
pletion. completion. Long bombs of 55 and 46
yards went for touchdowns, and
one of 65 yards found the Gators
on the Georgia 22 yard line.
The remarkable Spurrier did not
limit his talents just to throwing
the ball, however. He scored
the first touchdown of the game
on an eight yard burst reminiscent
of that man from Navy, Roger
Staubach, who was performing on
nation wide TV at the same time
his young immitator was bedazzl bedazzling
ing bedazzling the Georgia eleven. As if
running wasnt enough, Spurrier
also boomed six punts for an
average of 43 yards.
Jimmy Jordan, the Baby Gators
right halfback and pass catcher
supreme, snagged three aerials,
two from Spurrier and one from
halfback David Hiss, to lead the
Gators in scoring.
Hiss not only threw for one
toiichdown, but also chipped in
with a three yard TD run in the
third quarter which gut the game
out of reach for the boys from the
Peach State.
Floridas big fullback, Don
Knapp, set the scene for things
to come in the first quarter when
he sauntered down the field for
42 yards and the second tally of
the game.
Unusual plays were the word of
the day sit this contest.
After the second touchdown, the
pass back to Spurrier, who was
holding for the PAT, went awry.
Showing that he could think quickly
under fire Spurrier picked up the
ball and calmly passed to Knapp
who was all alone in the end
zone for two points.
To add insult to injury the Gators
scored on a fake punt play with
less than seven minutes left in
the game for their final touchdown.
They ended the days scoring
with a two point play which found
tackle Wally Colson eligible to
receive the pass as. the Gators
lined up with one of their backs
on the line and one of their ends
one yard deep in the backfield.
Greek Letter
Pendants
F" 1 >, '"1
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...lowers his head and plows through Georgia's defense
for the Baby Gator's third touchdown.

Coach Praises 'Flexible 30

By JOHN CLENDENON
Os The Gator Staff
Freshman coach John Donaldson
sang the praises of his flexible
30 in discussing his squads 45-12
mauling of the Georgia yearlings
at Florida Field Saturday.
These boys have been a
wonderful group to coach, he re remarked.
marked. remarked. They've had to make
a great number of adjustments
during the year because of the
small size of the squad and many
boys have switched positions in
order tc solve the problem.

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RACING FOR YARDAGE
. . is halfback Jimmy Jordan. Jordan paced the Baby
Gators with three touchdowns in the 45-12 UF victory
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These boys have just had a
tremendous amount of pride and
desire and that has enabled them
to do such a wonderful job.
Donaldson was particularly
happy over the execution of a
couple of razzle-dazzle plays that
the Baby Gators uncorked in the
second half of the game.
One of the plays involved an
overhand lateral from quarterback
Steve Spurrier to halfback David
Hiss who in turn rifled a 23
yard TD pitch to fellow halfback
Jimmy Jordan.
The other play resulted in the

Monday, Nov. 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

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GET THAT BALL
.. .is the only thought on John Coons' mind as he tracks
down a loose ball for two points against the Bullpups.

final Florida scoring effort. Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier resembling a character out
of Masters of Deceit went back
in punt formation on fourth down
and surprised the onrushing
Georgia linemen with a perfect
strike to Jordan who was in the
clear at the 10-yard line. The
TD play covered 46 yards.
Donaldson singled out a number
of boys who were cogs in the
well-oiled Baby Gator machine.
Spurrier was at the top of the
list.
AlthoughlSteve's passing ishiS
most outstanding skill its his all allaround
around allaround ability that makes him
such afine player, he commented.
Hes a good thrower, a fair
runner, an excellent punter and
can quick-kick.
The genial mentor also ap applauded
plauded applauded the play of Jordan, Don
Knapp, Graham McKeel and David
Hiss in the backfield and J.D.
Pasteris, Wally Colson, Jim
Benson, John Preston and Jack
Card in the forward wall.
It was during the second half

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that the Baby Gators put the game
on ice after leading only 15-6
at halftime. That was when Florida
unloaded its bag of tricks that
included the fake punt and the
halfback pass.
Donaldson said that during the
first half and especially in the
second quarter the Baby Gators
had poor field position most of
the time.
We planned to open up our
attack as soon as we got decent
field position and then deliver
the long bomb, he said, and
that's what we did in the second
half.

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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Monday, Nov. 18, 1963

Orange Swimmers Edge Blues / 56-51

Wasnt Decided
Until Last Event
The Grange and Blue intrasquad swimming meet, which was rated
a toss-up wasnt decided until the last event when Orange team won it
56 -51 Saturday before several hundred persons at Florida Pool.
There was a variety of performances as the meet produced only one
double Individual event winner in sophomore Bill Corbin of the Orange
team. Corbin nosed out Charlie King of the Blue in the 200 yd. freestyle
and won his speciality, the 500 yd. freestyle.
The meet showed we certainly will have a good season, Corbin
said after his two victories.
Lansing Price who won the diving for the Blue said, As far as
enthusiasm and effort goes, it was the best Orange Blue meet I have
seen in my four years here at Florida. I think this shows that we
will have the greatest season a swimming team has had at Florida.
Orange team relay composed of Rod Hubbert, Sandy Chandler,
Jerry Livingston, and Jimmie Roos started their team to victory by
winning the first event, the 200 yd. Medley Relay.
Rod Hubbert, sophomore backstroke flash, thought the meet produced
some pleasant surprises for the team.
Freshmen Tom Dloguardi, Jack Baures, and Scott Edgett certainly
did a fine job for their respective teams, continued Hubbert.
Dioguardi of the Orange team won the 50 yd. freestyle by touching
out senior Dick Farwell of the Blue team. Dioguardi was also second
in the 100 yd. butterfly to Orange team captain Jerry Livingston.
A meet like this shows you where you stand early in the season.
It will make you work even harder in practice, stated Dioguardi.
One of the most popular events, the 200 yd. individual medley which
includes all o' the four competitive strokes butterfly, backstroke,
breaststroke, and freestyle was won by sophomore Ray Whitehouse
of the Blue team. Other victories by the Blue team included Charlie
King in the 100 yd free, Dick Farwell in the 100 yd. back, and the 200 yd
free relay team consisting of Whitehouse, Farwell, Jim Kelly, and King.
The meet was as close as the score indicates as the Orange team
had six first places and the Blue team had five first places.
It cant get much closer than that, beamed Coach Bill Harlan,
who will be starting his team in conquest of their ninth straight
Southeastern Conference crown when they open up their season in two
weeks against the University of Alabama.

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AND AWAY HE GOES
...is Orange team captain Jerry Livingston during the
hotly contested 200 yard medly re fay.
ml w
i
r LEVITATION?
... No, it's just a Florida diver caught in the act by the
Alligator's action stopping ccflnera during Saturday's swim
meet between the Orange and Blue.
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Frosh Effort
Pleases Harlan
By ERNIE LITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Im certainly glad it was
Florida versus Florida and not
anyone else, chuckled head UF
Swim Coach Bill Harlan following
the victory of the Orange squad
over the Blue in the annual Inter Intersquad
squad Intersquad Swimming Meet.
There were a lot of boys who
impressed us, Harlan pointed
out, Bill Corbin as the only
double individual winner turned
in an outstanding performance.
I was also extremely pleased
with the very impressive showing
of freshman Tom Dioguardi. He
did an excellent job in the meet
and if he continues, he should
aid us tremendously in the future.
Harlan said some other
freshmen who surprised him were
Jack Baures and Scott Edgett, two
newcomers who just came out for
the team. He was impressed
by their effort and determination.
Charlie King turned in another
good effort for us. Hes a depend dependable
able dependable boy whom the team will be
depending upon to come through
this year.
King won the 100 yard freestyle
and was a close second in the
200 yard freestyle, as well as
anchoring the victorious 200 yard
relay for the Orange Team.
Harriers Top
FSU, 19-37
Tlie Florida cross country team
outran Florida State for the second
time this season Saturday
morning in Tallahassee 19-37.
C apt. Charles Goodyear set
another course record in leading
the Gators to victory. He ran
the 3.5 mile course in 18:10.9
which broke the old record of
18:42.*
Tommy Harrell was the second
man across in 18:46.3 while FSUs
first man was Capt. Dick Roberts
in 19:05.
Jim Brown, Bill Opperman,
Austin Funk and Danny Wells were
the other Gator runners over the
course.
This was the fourth time the
Gators met the Seminoles and the
fourth time they beat them. The
harriers are now 6-1 with the
SEC championships to be held
next Monday, Nov. .25.
Next Wednesday afternoon, some
of the harriers will leave for
New Orleans for a five mile road
run Thanksgiving Day.
Frosh Statistics
Ga. UF
(12) (45)
First Downs 15 10
Net Gained Rushing 81 120
Passes Attmepted 36 9
Passes Completed 18 6
Net Gained Passing 219 244
Total Offense 300 364
Number of Punts 6 6
Punting Average 36 43.3
Pass Had Intercepted 2 1
Fumbles Lost 11
Yards Penalized 48 5
Attendance 3,000