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
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DIG THAT CRAZY WEATHER
Last weekend this was the normal scene, people bundled
up against the cold. Yesterday, however, people were
sunning themselves by the Florida Pool and everyone put
up his heavy coat. The big question is "What's it going
to be like tomorrow?"
State Booms
Economicaly
Florida has experienced the fastest rate of economic growth, in
the last decade, of all states in the Atlanta Federal Reserve District,
according to UF professor of finance C. Arnold Matthews.
Speaking before the two- day Southern Economic Association meeting
recently, Dr. Matthews said Florida also led in the shift from an
agricultural to an industrial commercial economy.
He said economic growth had been characteristic of the district
and of each state in the district, whether measured by increases in
total income, in per capita income or in population.
The district includes sections of Florida, Tennessee, Georgia,
Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana.
Dr. Matthews reported financial institutions have contributed to the
economic growth of the six states in the Sixth Federal Reserve District
by:
Mobilizing savings within the district states,
Serving as links with the money and capital markets in other
areas,
--Providing funds to the various users through loans and invest investments,
ments, investments,
Furnishing the public with liquid assets and a medium of
exchange.
While noting financial institutions performed their functions well,
Dr. Matthews expressed some reservations about the future. His
paper showed that while the number of commercial banks in Florida
have increased more rapidly than in other states, the ratio of banking
offices to population and to total income has declined, raising the
question that commercial banks may not continue to provide adequate
banking services for the growing economy of Florida.

present sg administration

Cabinet Announces Policy

By JANET STODDARD
Os The Gator Staff
An expansive program is planned
for this year by Student Govern Governments
ments Governments (SG) newly appointed cabi cabinet
net cabinet members.
The appointments of the new
members were approved recently
by the Legislative Council.
Third year physics major Wil William
liam William De Grove has been named
Secretary of the Interior and placed
in charge of student insurance,
elections and general internal im improvements
provements improvements on campus.
Already put into effect is an
expanded student bus service into
the Flavets to pick up working
wives each morning. A weekend
bus service will be initiated on a
trial basis early next month for
students wishing to go downtown
for movies and shopping. Its con continuation
tinuation continuation will depend on student

reaction.
The Student-Faculty Insurance
consisting of four faculty
members and four students, with
De Grove as chairman, has been
organized. The board hopes to im improve
prove improve the student insurance plan,
bringing better coverage at a lower
price.
Mickey Miles, junior economics
major, has been appointed Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Athletics. Miles has pre previously
viously previously served on Legislative
Council and as chairman of foot football
ball football seating.
Appointed as Secretary of Wo Womens
mens Womens Affairs is junior Becky
Quinn. A journalism major, she
has been active in Womens Student
Association (WSA) for the past two
years, serving as class represen representative
tative representative during her freshman and
sophomore years and as a member
of the executive committee and
council.

Florida Vs. FSU
On Stage Tonight

Gators and Seminoles dont just
meet on the football field anymore
-- they also meet on the stage.
The second annual football con concert
cert concert by the male glee clubs of the
UF and Florida State University
(FSU) will be presented in the
University Auditorium tonight at
8:15. It will be a prelude to the
football game between the States
major universities at Florida
Field Nov. 30.
The first concert between the
UFs Singing Gators and the FSU
Collegians was set last year by
directors Guy Webb of UF and
Ramon E. Meyer of FSU for the
eve of the UF-FSU game. Sched Scheduling
uling Scheduling of this years game during
the Thanksgiving holiday neces necessitated
sitated necessitated an earlier concert per-

Tlie Florida
7
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.52

UF Students May Evaluate
Instructors And Classes

By PEGGY BLANCHARD
Os The Gator Staff
UF students may soon be eval evaluating
uating evaluating instructors and classes if a
plan proposed by Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) is approved by the UF
administration.
The plan, SG Pres. Paul Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick said, would involve distri distributing
buting distributing anonymous evaluation forms
in classes near the end of the term
and asking students to evaluate the
class subjectively.
Students would be asked to pre present
sent present constructive criticism to the
instructor on the form. Covered
on the questionnaire would be sub subject
ject subject matter presentation, instruc instructor
tor instructor attitude, interest level, and
other related items.
The form, according to Hen-

Miss Quinns job will require her
to work as liaison between WSA
and SG so that they might cooper cooperate
ate cooperate instead of compete in providing
women students with what they need
and want, she said.
John Jenkins, Secretary of Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Parking, served as a justice
in traffic court last year. Contin Continuous
uous Continuous responsibilities of this posi position
tion position include meeting with the
Faculty Traffic and Parking
Committee and the Student-Faculty
Insurance Board.
Third year law student Jeff Ray,
new Secretary of Married Student
Affairs, has been active in Corry
Village government for the past
two years, serving as village com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, voting member of
Mayors Council, Deputy Mayor
and Mayor.
Ray's job requires him to act
as liaison between Mayors Coun Council
cil Council and SG.

formance, Webb said.
The song selections will include
classical, light and spiritual
music. The two schools will per perform
form perform separately until the final
selection when they will combine
as a 90-voice choral group to sing
a UF-FSU football medley, a
special arrangement of songs from
both schools by Richard Powell of
FSU.
The FSU Collegians will sing
Tenebrae factae sunt by Pales Palestrina;
trina; Palestrina; Let Their Celestial Con Concerts
certs Concerts All Unite by Handel; Cor Coronation
onation Coronation Scene from Boris Godou Godounov
nov Godounov by Moussorgsky; What
Sweeter Music and As I Outrode
This Enderes Night by Halsey
Stevens; and three lighter selec selections
tions selections arranged by Ollie Dale Jelle;

University of Florida,Gainesville

drick, would be distributed to the
various UF colleges and use by
individual professors would be
strictly voluntary.
Work on such an evaluation was
started by SG secretary of Acade Academic
mic Academic Aifalrs John Rich. Three pro proposals
posals proposals for implementing this plan
were put forth, according to Hen Hendirck:
dirck: Hendirck:
-- Picking out certain profes professors
sors professors students liked and singling
them out for honor; or,
Presenting an evaluation
questionnaire on a voluntary basis
in each class. This has been ap approved
proved approved by SG.
A student evaluation was tried
by the College of Education two
years ago. A spokesman for the
Research Coordinator of the Col-

Under Rays program, a baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service has already been
initiated. Planned for next tri trimester
mester trimester are short courses in knit knitting,
ting, knitting, sewing and gourmet cooking
for students wives.
Ray hopes to arrange aprogram
of Saturday matinees for village
children. If approved, the plan will
utilize SG buses for transporting
children downtown.
Named Secretary of Housing was
William Hoppe, a senior majoring
in economics and political science.
Hoppe is presently serving as in independent
dependent independent seating chairman for
football seating and was recently
elected president of the Southern
Region of College Unions.
Hoppe is looking into the possi possibility
bility possibility of free phones for dormi dormitories.
tories. dormitories.
Donald Reid, 2UC friajoring in
advertising, was appointed Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Alumni Affairs

What Kind of Fool Am I;" The
Sound of Music; and Ebb Tide.
The Singing Gators will sing
Non Nobis Domine by Quilter;
O Bone Jesu by Palestrina;
Te Deum by Flor Peeters; The
Boars Head Carol and What
Shall We Do With a Drunken Sailor
arranged by Robert Shaw;
Colorado Trail arranged by
Luboff; Plank Round by Leonard
Bernstein and a spiritual,
Climbin Up the Mountain.
There is no admission charge
for the event sponsored by the UF
Department of Music and UF Stu Student
dent Student Government.
The audience is invited to a
reception for the Collegians given
by the Singing Gators in Bryan
Lounge of the Florida Union
immediately after the concert.

Tuesday, Nov. 19, 1963

lege of Education said that every everything
thing everything possible was done to insure
4he anonymity of the students doing
the evaluation.
The forms were not signed and
professors were not allowed to see
the evaluations until after final
grades were submitted.
Eleven general questions were
asked rati rig the professor as
a teacher; on his adaptation of the
course material to the level of his
students; on the amount of interest
generated by his course; on how
well he knew the material he was'
presenting; on his interest in his
students, and on the amount oA
personal help students felt they
could obtain from him. |
Under each general question, the
student was asked to rate the pro professor
fessor professor from very favorable to very
low. A few questions also required
a written and more subjective ans answer.
wer. answer.
The forms have been used on an
Isolated basis since the college collegewide
wide collegewide use, the source said.
Approval of the proposal was
registered by Vice President for
Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
USAF Review
Due Tomorrow
i
An aerospace review, Survey
of Astronautics, will be
presented in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Sponsored by the UF Air Force
ROTC, the program will be pre presented
sented presented by an Aerospace Team
from Air University Headquarters
in Montgomery, Ala/
The presentation is open to the
public at no charge.
Included* in the 90 minute
program, will be problems
encountered in aerospace opera operations,
tions, operations, a review of selected space
1 projects, and current aerospace
developments and possibilities.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Nov. 19,1963

WITH LAUGHTER, THAT IS
Students f Smothered l

By JIM SIMMONS
Os The Gator Staff
The Smothers Brothers sang and
clowned before a sellout crowd
Friday night in the UF Gymnasium.
The brothers, presented by UF
Lyceum Council, kept the audience
constantly alternating between
laughter and applause throughout
the entire performance.
The show, highlighted by come comedian
dian comedian brother Tom Smothers
clowning, featured songs from
their record albums. Some of the

Take a "Break From
Cafeteria Lines...
Get the TOWN HOUSE habit.'
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candlelight dining nightly
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2204 S.W. 13th St. 376-9904
complete carry-out service
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Deodorant most convenient, most economical deodorant
money can buy. 1.00 plus tax.
\ o T E o C oo RANT
S W u L_ ~r o M

songs were: My Old Mans a
Refrigerator Repairman, Santa
Claus is Dead and I Never Will
Marry (but I might mess around
some).
In an interview after the show,
the brothers explained the only part
of their performance planned is the
song arrangement the rest ad
lib.
We havent hired a writer be because
cause because its almost impossible to
write this spontaneous ad lib-type
of humor, Tom Smothers said.
The humorous parts originate on

stage and many times we sing some
new songs unrehearsed before a
live audience.
About the only person that could
write for us is Jonathan Winters,
said Dick Smothers. Hes out of
his head.
The Brothers said the UF stage
setup was good and, although they
would have preferred a spotlight,
lighting and sound were adequate.
The brothers are in the talking
stages of a television series.
This series will be strictly
humor without the folk singing,
said Tom Smothers. The folk
singing is used in our concert per performance
formance performance merely as a means of
getting across the humor.
The Smothers Brothers would
like to make a movie before be beginning
ginning beginning television work, however.
The idea of becoming enter entertainers
tainers entertainers began when Tom Smothers
was placed in charge of the card
section at San Jose State College.
There had been a lot of trouble
with the students throwing the
cards into the air, said Tom
Smothers. Rather than act
serious and get worked up about
it, I clowned around and made the
card tricks enjoyable.
We dropped out of school
temporarily to try the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment field. That was five years
ago, Dick Smothers said.
The Smothers Brothers advice
to aspiring folksinging groups is,
first of all, be original.
There are hundreds of groups
that sing like the Kingston Trio
and other such groups, but itsonly
the ones that offer something uni unique
que unique that are successful, said Tom
Smothers.
In addition to that, said Dick
Smothers, its important that the
act doesnt become too rigid anc
practiced.
Dairy Club
Sets Meeting
Kent Price, assistant Alachua
County Agent, will show slides on
agriculture in California at the
UF Dairy Science Club meeting,
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the dairy
science building.
Students and faculty in agricul agriculture
ture agriculture may attend the meeting. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served follow following
ing following the slides.

" 1 ' 1 --T#
W PRODUCE
Cucumbers.. .5p each
Bell Peppers... 2 for 15p
Irish Potatoes...s lb for 33p
Idaho Bakers.. .3 for lOp
Onions.. .4 for lOp
Extra Large Onions... lOp each
Lemonso. .6 for 29p
Pink Grapefruit... lOp each
Coconuts... 18p each
Indian Summer Apple Cider... 1/2 gal 69p
1 gal 99p
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERKY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Villaqe
_J

SNHT $0
J1 I ; fJjdj|
FIRST OF ALL, BE ORIGINAL"
... is the advice the Smothers Brothers give to new
singing groups. They want to make a movie before do doing
ing doing a comic show on TV.
Rat Behavior Aids
Psychology Studies

By AGNES FOWLES
Os The Gator Staff
A study of vicious circle be behavior
havior behavior in rats may prove valuable
in developing understanding, cures
and possibly prevention of maso masochistic
chistic masochistic behavior in humans,
according to Dr. H.R. Kimmel,
UF associate professor of psycho psychology.
logy. psychology.
We have every reason to
believe that discoveries in rat
behavior may be extended in theory
to human behavior pathology,
Kimmel said.
Although Dr. Kimmel primarily
studies behavior in human
subjects, he is now engaged in
the rat research project, sup supported
ported supported by a National Institute of
Mental Health grant. Collabor Collaborating
ating Collaborating with Dr. Kimmel is John
Williams, UF graduate student in
psychology. The nature of the
human experiments requires that
they remain secret, he said. Sub Subjects
jects Subjects must be naive in order

that the tests are valid, he said.
The rat experiment being con conducted
ducted conducted here was preceded by
similar ones by Judson S. Brown,
medical research professor at the
University of Oregon, and Uni University
versity University of Illinois Research Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Psychology O.H.
Mowrer.
The rat is placed on a six sixfoot
foot sixfoot electrically charged runway.
It is conditioned to fear the run runway,
way, runway, and will run to the safety
of a goal box at the other end
where there isnt any shock.
Eventually, the animal will auto automatically
matically automatically run to the goal box,
even if no shock is present.
By extinction procedure, the
fear is removed and the rat ..quits
going down the runway altogether.
In previous testing it was proven
that if the shock is not removed,
but moved further down the run runway,
way, runway, the animals will voluntarily
run across the shock after they
discover it.
The entire procedure is auto automatic.
matic. automatic. All the experimentor does
is place the rat on the runway
electronic clocks record the time
then resets the clocks and takes
the animal from the goal box.
v Wmm "'ll*
pi
GATOR GIRL
. . today is freshman Coye
Kay Nutt. A pre-medmajor
she's a 5 feet 3 blue -eyed
blonde with 35-24-36 sta statistics.
tistics. statistics.



Housing Needs
To Be Pushed

Housing for married students
this trimester has apparently
reached a low ebb, while the waiting
list grows.
Flavet Village I was vacated
partly to make room for the
nuclear science building and partly
to make room for the new Florida
Union.
The housing loss will be com-
Duis Awarded
Scholarship
Terry E. Duis, senior in the UF
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, has been awarded the Haskins
and Sells Foundation Scholarship.
-7
The Haskins and Sells SSOO a award
ward award is given annually to an ac accounting
counting accounting student who excels in
scholarship, professional interest
in accountancy and campus activi activities.
ties. activities.
Duis is president of Beta Alpha
Psi, professional accounting fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, and a member of Beta
Gamma Sigma business adminis administration
tration administration honorary fraternity.

~ by REID POOLE, head of UE musk deportmenrj

Music Seminar
"Fiddles From Scratch, adis adiscussion
cussion adiscussion of the historical develop development
ment development of the orchestral string
instruments, will be presented by
Assistant Professor of Music
Hobart Schieber at the regular
Tuesday afternoon seminar today
in the Music Building auditorium,
at 2:30. There is no admission
charge and all students are
cordially invited to attend.
Tosca
Boris Goldowskys production
of Puccinis "Tosca, complete
with orchestra and such scenery
as can be mounted from the stage

(jl}>
i
...IN THE COLLEGE MOOD
| Street, Dressy or Formal
Where Old and New Friends
Meet
Member Central Charge free Parking At Rear ot Store
or Regular Charge.
I franklin* BoUege Shop*
401 W. UNIV. AVE. DIAL FT 2-4606

pensated by a 208-unit apartment
building resembling Corry and
Schucht Memorial Villages. Three
buildings in Flavet II have been
evacuated to make room for the
apartments.
Construction has not started on
the apartments, which will be be between
tween between Schucm Village and Flavet
11. UF Housing Director Harold
C. Riker said the apartments are
scheduled to be ready for occu occupancy
pancy occupancy by next fall.
Rent for the new apartments will
range from $54 to S6O per month.
Rent in the Flavet Villages ranges
from $26.75 to $32.25 each month.
In the Flavets occupants are al allowed
lowed allowed to use their own furniture
but will not be permitted to in the
new apartments.
Baltic Meal Set
A Scandanavian dinner, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Florida Union Inter International
national International Committee, will be held
Thursday at 6 p.m. in the Social
Room of the Union.
Slides will be shown and Scan Scandanavian
danavian Scandanavian folk dances will be taught
following the dinner.
Tickets for the dinner will be
available in room 315 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union until 2 p.m. Wednesday.

floor, will be presented in Florida
Gymnasium Friday, November 22,
at 8:15, as the next regular season
presentation in the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council series. This attraction should
be on everyones "Dont miss
list.
Ticket Info
Tickets will be available at
the information booth across from
the Student Service Center (Hub)
beginning Wednesday, November
20. On November 20, tickets will
be available to UF' students only;
on November 21 and 22, tickets
will be available to the general
public.


SHE'LL FEATURE IN THE OPERA TOSCA
Francesca Roberto, soprano, will have the featured role
in an opera, "Tosca" which plays in the Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium on Friday at 8:15. Admission is by ticket only
for this Lyceum Council sponsored event. Tickets can be
picked up at the information booth across from the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center (HUB) until Friday.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
FOOD SERVICE
MANY THANKS TO THE STUDENTS
FOR MAKING OUR FOOD PLAN WORK
/ EAT BETTER FOR LESS sss ]
Stretch Your Dollars!
15 MEALS FOR $10.30, INCLUDING TAX, AT THE MAIN CAFETERIA
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY. JOIN THE CROWD!

Tuesday, Nov. 19,1963 The Florida Alligator

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

Till MISHIT MIDSfT

Kisers
ANNUAL
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
CLEARANCE SALE!
Trade-ins on our
Olympia typewriter
are stacking up. We
have over 45 used
typewriters that have
been reconditioned
and regularly priced
from S4O to S9O. They
are now 1/2 PRICE!
Yes, S2O to $45 while
they last.
5 student desks, $lO
to $25.
15 portable typewriters,
sls and up.
1 1508 N.W. 13th St.
FR 2-9607

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Nov. 19,1963

editorials

Viet Nam--Another Cuba?
The brutal, bloody military coup which overthrew South Viet Nams
ruling family last Friday is widely suspected of having received United
States aid. Our displeasure with the Diem regime, and our rapid
recognition of the new government appear to indicate the possibility
of American support to the military coup, if in attitude only. We hope
this is not the case.
While the United States is primarily concerned with the Communist
threat of North Viet Nam, our concern should not involve us to a point
where we actively engage in, encourage, or aid the violent overthrow
of a foreign power. We, in America, would not be pleased if another
nation, more powerful than we, became dissatisfied with our government
and its leaders and decided to aid in replacing them with more co cooperative
operative cooperative officials. We preach the democratic process in the United
States, instead of violence, yet we seem quick to recognize a new Viet
Nam government which seized power by methods we condemn in our
own country. #
The basis, no doubt, for Americas policy against the late Ngo
Dinh Diems government was his so-called suppression of the Buddhists
by his Catholic administration. However, the evidence has never been
convincing that Buddhists were persecuted. True, riots erupted which
were not properly handled; but, tjie news dispatches from the Southeast
Asia nation were never clear, and we cannot be sure what really
happened during the crisis. Madame Nhu, on her world-wide mission,
said that the Buddhist uprising in Viet Nam was inspired more by
political fanaticism than by religious zeal. Since there was no proof
of Buddhists being persecuted, why should we not have believed Madame
Nhu?
But, our main objective still remains: victory over the Communist
North Viet Nams. The Diem regime, fortunately, was extremely
anti communist, but not handling things the way we wanted; we only
hope Viet Nams new government does not prove to be another American
mistake like Cuba. We could hardly afford it.
...University of South Carolina Gamecock
Stuffed Lice--$18,178
IN THIS DAY of the SIOO billion federal budget, $18,178 may sound
like chicken feed. However, the sum and the purpose for which
it is being -- leaped to our eye from a U.S. Department of Agriculture
report.
The mimeographed page announced three grants for agricultural
research to scientific institutions in Poland, India and Chile. Although
the two others exceed $40,000 each, the $18,178 caught our fancy because
it is going to the University of Lucknow, India, for classification
(taxonomic) studies of chewing lice species that attack higher order
of birds.
These studies will aid entomologists to more specifically identify
the lice, and provide a basis for further research on their biology and
control, adds Ag.
The cost that smigeon of $18,178 happens to exceed the total
earnings for two years of the average U.S. taxpayer who is sending
the money to India. But perhaps we shouldnt mind too much because
the transaction isnt wholly one sided.
The Indian entomologists, says the D. of A., will send mounted
specimens to the United States for deposit in the insect collections of
the Smithsonian Institution.
Isnt that nice? Our $18,178 will bring back some stuffed lice.
... The Miami Herald

The Movement For Goldwater

by
C. W. BLOWERS
with
JOHN ROSCOW
tu
Senator Barry M. Goldwater re receives
ceives receives over 400 letters daily urging
him to seek the office of President
of the United States in 1964. In each
of the 50 states there is an active
Goldwater organization. Two na national
tional national organizations, Citizens for
Goldwater and the National Draft
Goldwater Committee, vigorously
promote his candidacy. Currently
42 per cent of GOP voters polled
desire the senator to be nominated
and no less than 80 per cent of GOP
leaders feel Goldwater is the
strongest potential candidate. A
recent Gallup poll indicated that
among those who had a preference,
40 per cent would cast ballots for
Senator Goldwater compared to 60
per cent for President Kennedy.
In a campus straw vote held in
October Senator Goldwater had
47.3 per cent of the total votes
cast in a contest with J.F.K. This
support for a man who is as yet
not an announced candidate has
startled many people. It is a re relatively
latively relatively recent phenomena. Since
his name was mentioned as apresi apresidential
dential apresidential possibility, Barry Gold Goldwaters
waters Goldwaters star has steadily risen.
Why this enthusiasm for a man
who many people claim desires to

turn the clock back? Or who, in
the words of one high government
official, has turned his back on the
people and says the nation is be behind
hind behind him. Is it because 40 per cent
of the American people espouse a
philosophy of isolationism in inter international
national international affairs and a return to
19th Century domestic policies?
Or is it because a large and grow growing
ing growing segment of the American people
find in Senator Goldwater a man
whose viewpoints on government
and politics are completely com compatible
patible compatible with the dynamism of the
19605? The grassroots support
fo r Senator Goldwater is too over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming to be ignored. Obviously,
40 per cent of the voters cannot be
reactionaries or members of the
radical right and it is just as ob obvious
vious obvious that Barry Goldwater is not
of this cast.
Senator Goldwater is far and
away the nations leading advo advocate
cate advocate of and spokesman for conser conservatism.
vatism. conservatism. The present trends indi indicate
cate indicate that millions of citizens find
this political philosophy to have
magnetic attraction. We believe
that the facts show Senator
Goldwater is the man most capable
of balancing the demands for in individual
dividual individual freedom with the social
demands created by a modern in industrial
dustrial industrial society. Further, we feel
that Mr. Goldwater has the most
realistic formula for combining
nationalistic interests with inter international

POLITICAL SIDELIGHTS

Dont Knock Food Service

By HUGH McARTHUR
Food Service has recently
been the subject of considerable
controversy.
It seems that such an agency
is seldom given much publicity un until
til until a negative event has occurred
to promote public interest.
Frequently an entire organiza organization
tion organization of this type is depicted as being
totally undesirable because of
some mistake or some misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding arising in one area of its
overall operation.
Often such a seige of completely
negative publicity, due to poor news
coverage, public emotion, lack of
consideration on the part of
student leaders, etc., unjustifiably
hurts people who have spent many
devoted years working for the stu student
dent student body. (Believe it or not, many
University administrators take
student interests and needs seri seriously
ously seriously and sincerely.)
I think this is happening right
now and I would like, after three
years work with Mr. Welborn and
Mr. Poteat, chief officials of food
service, to bring to the attention
of the student body that both of these
men, and many of their assistants,
have done a wonderful job for the
University and the students. I as assure
sure assure you, if space permitted, I
could offer quite a list of services
these men have performed for the
student body that they were under
no obligation to assume. They are
really quite sensitive to student
welfare.
I am confident the current dis dissention
sention dissention arising from, yet to be
clearly defined issues, surround surrounding
ing surrounding Food Service in Graham Area
and concessions at mQvies, could
be resolved if approached prop properly.
erly. properly.
You who have complaints. Go to
your hall councils and have the
serious complaints amalgamated
into one comprehendable body of
information. Submit this, along
with your names, to the Secretary
of the Interior, Bill De Grove, and
let him arrange a meeting between
you and Mr. Poteat and Mr. Wel Welborn.
born. Welborn. After this, if the problem
cannot be resolved, then go all out
in thp Alligator or anywhere esle
to win your point. But until a sin sincere
cere sincere effort has been made along

national international responsibilities and the
exigencies of the cold war.
It will be the purpose of this
column to substantiate the above
statements by examining and ex explaining
plaining explaining Senator Goldwaters views
as he has expressed them in his
books, speeches and interviews.
Contributors to the column, al although
though although all favorable, will offer a
diversity of opinion concerning the
Senators views and will show that
his supporters range throughout a
wide spectrum of political shades.
It is hoped that the readers will
be given an opportunity to compare
President Kennedys thoughts on
the same issues through the media
of a similar column, thus providing
the basis for intelligent choice.

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor wilson
Sporti> Editor . Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor 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.

these lines, please show enough
respect for these men to refrain
from more derogatory public
comment.
To those of you in Food Service
who have worked so hard for us,
thank you. In particular my feel feelings
ings feelings of appreciation, along with all
the students who know her, go out
to Mrs. Ruth Barnett, Manager of
the Florida Room, for her unques unquestionable
tionable unquestionable dedication to students of
the University of Florida whom
she treats with the same respect
as her own children.

A Foreign Student
Looks At America

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
last in a series of three articles
on America from the viewpoint of
a foreign student -- Burin Kanta Kantabutra
butra Kantabutra from Thailand. In it, he con considers
siders considers what maybe the U.S.great U.S.greatest
est U.S.greatest problem segregation, and
sums up his feelings about this
country.)
According to a Newsweek
cover article (April 22, 1963),
... of all the most pressing is the
race question ... They feel a vague,
subtle, and often patronizing dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination.
I agree with the article. Forex Forexample,
ample, Forexample, of the half-dozen Thai stu students
dents students at UF, about half have been
refused service at public estab establishments,
lishments, establishments, though not necessarily
in Gainesville. A Thai told me of
getting the impression that Ameri Americans
cans Americans believed themselves to be
superior. And Im afraid that
others have had similar experi experiences.
ences. experiences.
I myself have not had such ex experiences
periences experiences as mentioned above. But
the important fact is that many of
the 64,000 other foreign students in
the U.S. this year have had them.
To a large extent, foreign students
help mold their countrymens
opinions of America. Their audi audiences
ences audiences at home will believe them,
for their loyalties are to a common
country the speakers will not
have ties to other nations which
might prevent unfavorable points
from being aired along with the
favorable ones.
According to Newsweek (same
issue), Benoit Nzengu of the Congo,
enrolled at Davidson in North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, can use the local white
facilities. Fine. But why cant other
Negroes use facilities open to him
-a Negro? Is this not a patroniz patronizing
ing patronizing type of discrimination? Im not
saying foreign students should not
be allowed to go where whites may.
I am saying that where one member
of a race can go, all should be able
to -- especially with respect to
Africans.
What will African students here
think about America? The same
America which denounces
apartheid in South Africa and race
discrimination in Portuguese An Angola
gola Angola and post Colored and
White signs at public facilities?
The same America that spawned
the Little Rock and Birmingham
race riots? The same democracy

A NON-POLITICAL SIDELIGHT
ARE YOU A CARRIER? Eacr
of us has a social obligation to one
another. You could save the life of
an innocent child with very little
effort. You could condemn to a life
of misery an innocent child from
the lack of a little effort.
Take your choice by either taking
or refusing to take the Sabin oral
vaccine.
If you dont take it, you are,
morally speaking, a criminal.

which denies many of its Negro
citizens even the basic instrument
of democracy the vote?
We foreign students know that
America is trying to do much about
race conditions. But, for example,
it is incredible that Wallace could
have retained the respect, much
less the votes, of his state after his
stand for inequality at the Univer University
sity University of Alabama. It is incredible
that some churches and congre congregations
gations congregations dare deny their Negro fel fellowman
lowman fellowman entry in the name of He
who said, Love thy neighbor as
thyself. It is incredible that in the
upcoming Mississippi elections,
the candidates should try to outdo
each other in promising inequality
and segregation. The wonder is not
what they were allowed to run --
for in a democracy, all views
should be heard -- but that they
both be major candidates. I can
understand illiterate farmers be being
ing being immune to logic and justify justifying
ing justifying segregation using pure
emotion but for the majority
of a state to be so morally short shortsighted???
sighted??? shortsighted???
Were it not for attempts of many
governments at all levels and many
private individuals and businesses
to give equality to all citizens,
Americas racial inequalities
would belie her condemnations of
racial suppression elsewhere. As
I said before, foreign students do
know that America is trying to
pay her debt of equality. But why
are the efforts so late? Civil rights
legislation and changes of attitude
were due generations ago. Better
late than never, true, but better
never late. This is, after all,
America, founded by people es escaping
caping escaping persecution.
Despite these criticisms, I find
America to be a good land -- an
open-armed, warm-hearted land,
one of hospitality and of fairness.
This is shown by her giving Japan
and the Phillipines their indepen independence
dence independence as soon as possible, by the
Marshall Plan which set Europe
on her feet again, and by one of
the most successful JFK accom accomplishments
plishments accomplishments the Peace Corps.
It is a land with imperfections,
yes -- but also one trying toover toovercome
come toovercome these faults.
What I have said was meant to
be constructive criticisms. I hope
that they are received as such. I
am not saying that other countries,
including my own, may not have
these same problems. But the
faults of another nation do not
justify those of America; we must
correct both. Perhaps, by Ameri American
can American standards, they are not faults
and should be kept; I dont know.
My comments are, of necessity,
my personal opinions only. There
is no more an average foreign
student than there is an average
American, and so my opinions will
not agree exactly with those of
anybody else. I hope that the com comments
ments comments prove to be of use. Id hate
to see America get short-changed
because her citizens ignored any anybodys
bodys anybodys constructive criticisms.



Seagle
EDITOR:
Motivated by an article to be
published in the Alligator concern concerning
ing concerning Georgia Seagle Hall, my pen
moves in the direction of analgous
comparisons.
Being a transfer student, I, ig ignorant
norant ignorant of dormitory life, foolishly
acquired a room on campus. As the
days progressed, my ignorance
was rapidly and emphatically re replaced
placed replaced by the knowledge of a basi basically
cally basically unacademic attitude present
in the dormitories.
By luck, a friend of mine living
in Georgia Seagle Hall invited me
over and, after observing the con contrasting
trasting contrasting atmosphere, I applied for
a room. On the Second of Novem November,
ber, November, I transferred my belongings
as well as myself to this new
environment.
It could be significant to some
that, being unable to break my
housing contract, let alone receive
a pro-rated rent refund, I readily
accepted a financial loss for peace
of mind, quiet, and a more mature,
academically-inclined at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere.
G. J. Acquaviva
Speed
EDITOR:
Several letters to the Alligator
have expressed a whats the
rush? concern regarding the Stu Student
dent Student Groups pressing for inte integration
gration integration of the C.I. Mr. Remington
(Nov. 15 Alligator), for example,
cries for consolidation of gains
rather than pushing an advantage
too vigorously. I think there are
several good reasons for preced preceding
ing preceding with some speed.
First of all, there is danger
extremists will take the field if we
abdicate. The Black Muslem Soci Society,
ety, Society, which few people take serious seriously
ly seriously now, is however growing rapidly.
We can expect it to grow faster if
Negroes are frustrated by the
failure of the integration move movement
ment movement to secure their rights. If
that extreme were allowed to
develop, people might then justify
the activities of their opposite
numbers, the KKK and the White
Council.
Secondly, the United States faces
a severe shortage of technically technicallyskilled

* <
Shrimply Marvelous!
mslw
' 23 10 S. W. 13th St.

LMtlFrlfElllsl
wsmmmmm 'cmmmi LmihC vbhhbhhJl

skilled technicallyskilled manpower. Russia doesnt
care whether her engineers are
Byelorussians or Buriat Mongols,
or men or women for that matter.-
Im afraid we cant afford to be
fussy either. Increased employ employment
ment employment can only come with the nor normal
mal normal development when our skilled skilledlabor
labor skilledlabor needs are satisfied. Negroes
have been prevented from both de decreasing
creasing decreasing the unskilled labor pool
and increasing the skilled labor
pool by inequalities in education
and employment practices.
Thirdly, our foreign relations
are suffering. Foreignors do not
see the progress that has been
made. A Nigerian psychologist (see
N.Y.Times, Aug. 25,79:4)reports
that although African Negroes
have not indentified themselves
with the American Negro before,
they now tend to do so. South
Africans are sure that we shall
fail and use the conflicts to justify
their system. A Belgian
gist stated that the U.S. hascQHrrre
to be regarded as the guardian of
a sort of international morality.
Belgians are taking pleasure in our
difficulties as does one when
someone who sets high standards
becomes vulnerable himself.
The reaction of the Dutch people
...is fear. They recall the Nazi
occupation (and) the closed to
Jews signs.
Fourthly, religious leaders of all
faiths have together and separately
condemned segregation. Our
government is founded on the ideal
that all men are equal under the
law. Can a society long endure the
demoralization when many of its
members behave contrary to their
religious beliefs and social ideals?
Thomas W. Sharpless, SAS
Basic
EDITOR:
There have been more letters
printed in the Alligator this term
on integration than on any other
subject, yet most of them
several basic reasons for inte integration.
gration. integration. Negroes are human
beings! Negroes have the same
feelings you have! Our Constitution
says Negroes have the same rights
you have! Furthermore, I know of
no reputable scientist who has yet
offered or accepted as fact any
valid evidence to indicate that Ne Negroes
groes Negroes do not have the same intel intelligence

ligence intelligence and potential ability you
have!
For more years than the United
States has been a nation, the Negro
on this continent has been an op oppressed
pressed oppressed people. Historically no
nation or race of people, except
that led by Ghandi, has revolted
against oppression so peacefully.
If you have looked at Negro com communities
munities communities and said Here is evi evidence
dence evidence that the Negro is inferior;
his house is dirty, his children
need clothes, his family is hungry,
language is crude, then let me
ask you, how inferior is the race
of human beings who, when situa situations
tions situations have cried for violence, have
refrained from using violence? And
there have been times when
Negroes could have very success successfully
fully successfully put violence to use. It was not
lack of courage or numbers which
stopped them.
If you were born the son or
daughterof a poor man in medieval
Europe, let me assure you, you
would probably die poor and ignor ignorant,
ant, ignorant, as you were born. Because you
live in the United States, in the
20th Century, you can go to school
for twelve years and then you can
borrow money at low interest from
the government to go to college so
you can earn a good living and no
longer be poor. When the people
of the United States come out of
their Dark Ages then the Negro also
will be able to emerge from his
poverty and ignorance.
As long as cities, facilities,
schools, and restaurants are seg segregated,
regated, segregated, the Negro can never re receive
ceive receive equal education or employ employment.
ment. employment. Separate but equal is a
myth which occurs only when the
number of cases tested is so large
that by coincidence some must be
the same as others. As long as
schools are segregated, jobs will
be segregated. As long as restau restaurants
rants restaurants are segregated there will be
white schools and negro schools
instead of integrated schools. As
long as one facility is segregated,
so much other facilities remain
segregated.
If you believe in fairness, if you"
believe in human feelings and
needs, if you believe In human dig dignity,
nity, dignity, here are three things you can
do to help Negroes in this
community free themselves from
oppression and achieve equality:
You can let your acquaintances, v
your friends, the owners of the
stores you patronize, and the own-

Tuesday Nov. 19,1963 The Florida Alligator

ers of the restaurants where you
eat know you will not let them
down when they employ, sell to,
serve or have Negro friends.
You can let political candidates
know that they cannot be elected
if they support discrimination.
Jf you are too busy to write the
men who would like your vote in

Campus MaxShnJman I
V (Author of Roily Round the Flag Boys!"
and Barefoot Boy With Cheek")
*> *
SHOULD AULD ACQUAINTANCE
AND JAZZ LIKE THAT
I am now an elderly gentleman, full of years and aches, but
my thoughts keep ever turning to my undergraduatedays. This
is called ''arrested development."
But 1 cannot stop the healing tide of nostalgia that washes
over me as I recall those golden campus days, those ivy-covered
buildings (actually, at my college, there was only ivy: no bricks),
those pulse-tingling lectures on John Dryden and Cotton
Mather, the many friends I made, the many deans I bit.
I know some of you are already dmuling the day when you
graduate and lose touch with all your merry classmates. It is
mv pleasant task today to assure you that it need not be so;
all you have to do is join the Alumni Association and every year
you will receive a bright, newsy, chatty bulletin, chock-full of
tidings about your old buddies.
Oh, what a red-letter day it is at my house, the day the
Alumni Bulletin arrives! I cancel all my engagements, take the
phone off the hook, dismiss my resident osteopath, put the
cheetah outside, and settle down for an evening of pure pleasure l
with the Bulletin and (need I add?) a good supply of Marlboro
Whenever I am having fun, a Marlboro makes the fun even
more fun. That filter, that flavor, that yielding soft pack, that
firm Flip Top box, never fails to heighten my pleasure whether
I am playing Double Canfield or watching the radio or knitting
an afglian or enjoying any other diverting pursuit you might
name except, of course, spear fishing. But then, how much
S|Xar fishing does one do in Clovjs, New Mexico, where I live?
But I digress, bet us return to my Alumni Bulletin and the
fascinating news about my old friends and classmates. I quote
from the current issue:
Well, fellow alums, it certainly has been a wing-dinger of a
year for us old grads! Remember Mildred Cheddar and Harry
Camembert, those crazy kids who always held hands in Econ II?
Well, theyre married now and living in Clovis, New Mexico,
where Harry rents sfiear-fishing equipment,and Mildred has just
given birth to a lovely 28-pound daughter, her second in four
months. Nice going, Mildred and Harry!
Remember Jethro Brie, the man we voted most likely to
succeed? Well, old Jethro is still gathering laurels! Last week
he was voted Motorman of the by his fellow workers in
the Duluth streetcar system. I owe it all to my brakeman,
said Jethro in a characteristically modest acceptance speech.
Same old Jethro!
Probably-the most glamorous time had bv any of us old
atrfius wa s had by Francis Macornber last year. He went on a
big game hunting safari all the way to Africa! We received many
interesting }>ost cards from Francis until he was, alas, acci accidentally
dentally accidentally shot and killed by his wife and white hunter. Tough
luck, Francis!
Wilametta Deadeye Macornber, widow of the late Moved
Francis Macornber, was married yesterday to Fred Sureshot
Sigafoos, white hunter, in a simple double-ring ceremony in
Nairobi. Many happy returns, Wilametta and Fred!
Well, alums, that just about wraps it. up for this year.
Buy bonds!
<> lUti.'t Max Hhulrnau
*
Old grads, new grads, undergrads, and rum-grads all agree:
that good Richmond tobacco recipe, that clean Selectrate
filter, have turned all fifty states of the Union into Marlboro
Country. Wont you join the throng?

the next election and you are too
shy to carry on a personal cru crusade
sade crusade with your friends and the local
merchants, you can still make one
major contribution towards helping
Gainesville integrate. Dont eat at
the College Inn.
Mike Geison

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Nov. 19/1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

LOOKING FOR A SHARP DATE?
You'll find the best looking girls
at the U. of F. in the 1963-64
COED CALENDAR. To be on
sale Nov. 21 by sorority and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members and in the dorms.
. -nA -nANEW
NEW -nANEW and USED Band Instruments,
Guitars and Amplifiers. Music
and Accessories. Complete
BAND INSTRU MENT 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).
MILL ENDS HENDERSONS
MILLSTORE U.S. Hwy.l9.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-rsl-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).
USED T.V. SETS for sale. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable price. Mr. Nestors at
2-7326 or see at 1627 NW Ist
Ave. (A-52-st-p).
SHOTGUN Remington 870 Wine Winemaster
master Winemaster pump-12 guage 30 inch
barrel Perfect condition sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice for tuition purposes. Call
376-0531 after 6p.m.(A-52-3t-c).
BOA CONSTRICTOR-5-1/2 Ft, 5
lbs. Contact Richard Wren. No.
15 Archer Road Village evenings
after 6:00 p.m. Mon-Thurs. (A (A---52-3t-p).
--52-3t-p). (A---52-3t-p).
41 FT. MAGNOLIA TRAILER. 2
bedroom. All Aluminum Exterior.
Completely furnished and Setup.
Sacrifice $1695, Contact Dennis
Travis Lot D 11 O'Neils mobile
home court 3001 Hawthorne Rd.
Phone 376-0086 after 5. (A 7 52-
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).
LOST Pair of Prescription dark
glasses in vicinity of Army
R.O.T.C. Drill Field. Contact
Tom McKnight. 2-9285. 796-North
Hall. Rewardoffered.(L-51 -st-c).

Help Wanted

LAST CALL. To join Avon sales
staff in time to earn before
Christmas. Territories open in
Corry and Schult Village. Call
Mrs. Burns 2-0421. (E-52-3t-c).

HELD OVER S i i
SUPERB Ufa j LORD |
****- sr
-BRILLIANT il"'. j FLIES
I STATE I ' 3 s 7 - p"

Services

FOR PROMPT ACCURATE typing
service call Gloria Rivers 372-
4972. (M-47-st-p).
HORSEBACK RIDING, TRAIL
RIDES, HAYRIDES, NIGHTRIDES.
All at Lake Wauberg Riding
Stables. 1/2 mile north of Lake
Wauberg. For reservation, in information
formation information and FREE trans transportation
portation transportation call 466-9295.(M-8-68t 466-9295.(M-8-68tc).
c). 466-9295.(M-8-68tc).
TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate, Rea Reasonable.
sonable. Reasonable. Typed on electric type typewriter
writer typewriter with elite type. Mrs. Betty
Ogletree 4105 N.W. 13th Place.
Phone 6-0995.(M-27-T-c).
i him mm in mi
ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you
to be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
(M-35-T-c).

For Rent

APARTMENT for 3 people. $125
monthly. Completely brand new.
6-6576. 402 N.W. 18th St. Apt. 28.
(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, 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).
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).

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).
ONE OR TWO MALE roommates
to share off-campus apartment
for Winter trimester with two E.E.
majors. Contact Bob Hyatt or
A.J. Miller FR 2-5874. 125 N.W.
10th St. (C s2stp).

Autos

1960 FORD FALCON, 4 door.
Priced for a quick sale. Call Ken
at 6-3261 ext. 2143 or ext. 2140.
(G-45-lt-g).
1952 AUSTIN A- 40 40 MPG.
Classic London Taxicab styling
SIOO. 372-3216 after 6 p.m. (G (G---52-st-p).
--52-st-p). (G---52-st-p).

books

Shadow of Peril, by Aleksandr
I. Zhdanov iDoubleday 54.95 1 :
This is a readable, fictitious ac account
count account of Soviet submarine es espionage
pionage espionage against the United
States in recent years. Zhdanov,
a pen name, describes his com command
mand command of a Russian sub which
watches Mediterranean maneu maneuvers
vers maneuvers of the U.S. Sixth Fleet,
lurks near the floating space
capsule of Col. John- H. Glenn
Jr., and even slips into New
York harbor in the wake of a
pleasure ship. The story ap appears
pears appears primarily to be a vehicle
for the authors of U.S.
political and military decisions.
It may heighten public aware awareness
ness awareness of U.S. weak spots in gov government
ernment government spending and'military
policy, blit some of the details
are so unbelievable that it is
impossible to forget this is pure
fiction.
:< ij*
ALL ABOUT WORDS
The Magic and Mystery of
Words, by J. Donald Adams
(Holt, Rinehart & Winston
$3.50*: Adams, author and col columnist
umnist columnist writes of the beauty and
peculiarities of words, spoken
and written. He takes notice of
the importance of punctuation,
four-letter words (there are
six), teen-age lingo, spelling
and other pertinent language
matters.
Symbol, Status, and Person Personality,
ality, Personality, by S. I. Hayakawa (Har (Harcourt,
court, (Harcourt, Brace & World, $4.50):
Semantic discussiohs of words
for communicating and for dis distortion.
tortion. distortion. Since words are only
symbols for meanings, Haya Hayakawa
kawa Hayakawa says they can strew our
intellectual course with land
mines unless we train our ourselves
selves ourselves to ask constantly what
the words stand for, if any anything,
thing, anything, at the time we are using
them.
The Word-A-Day Vocabulary
Builder, by BeVgen Evans (Ran (Random
dom (Random House $4.95*. Designed to
increase your vocabulary with
the expenditure Os only five
minutes a day.
2'300 Steps to Word Power, by
Eel ward C. Gruber (Arc Books
$1.45 >: A programmed course to
a larger vocabulary using the
technique of a teaching ma machine
chine machine without the machinery.
/ *
Montenegro, by Milovan
Djilas (Harcourt, Brace &
World $5.75': President Titos
former deputy wrote this novel
in prison, where he was con confined
fined confined from 1956 to 1961 for po political
litical political activity, including writ writings,
ings, writings, against the regime. Mon Montenegro
tenegro Montenegro is not ""another indict indictment
ment indictment of Tito or dictatorship or
Communism, however. It deals
instead with the theme of in injustice
justice injustice in general. Djilas, who
is back in prison now for other
writings that displeased the au authorities,
thorities, authorities, uses his mixture of
history and fiction to show how
deeply ingrained conceptions of
patriotism and. honor made
brave fighters of the Monte Montenegrins
negrins Montenegrins and taught them how
to die. But in the changes that
came when Montenegro entered
the modern age, when there
was no longer an enemy threat threatening
ening threatening from without, these vir vir.
. vir. >
t ties brought only senseless
tending and killing.
FLORIDA j
flteicr/.
RICHARD RJ
CHAMBERLAIN W

Bahrein Boy
Student Here

If youve never heard of Bahrein,
dont be surprised.
Salirn A. Al-Mannai, 24, grad graduate
uate graduate engineering student here, is
believed to be the only student in
the U. S. from Bahrein.
Bahrein is i island in the Per Persian
sian Persian Gulf, off the coast of Arabia.
Its main source of income is from
oil reserves operated by com companies
panies companies in the Middle East.
Population of tne country is ap approximately
proximately approximately 140,000. In December
construction will begin on a town
which is planned to ultimately re rehouse
house rehouse 25 per cent of the countrys
population.
Salirns education is being
financed by his family. They are
engaged in the selling of General
Union To Hold
Art Contest
-The 10th annual All-Campus
Student Art Show will be on display
in Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union, Dec. 1-20.
Deadline for entries will be Mon Monday
day Monday at 5 p.m. Entries should be
taken to room 315 of the Florida
Union. Only four entires will be
accepted from each student.
Cash prizes will be awarded at
a coffee hour honoring the student
exhibition Dec. 2 in Bryan Lounge
from 3:30 4:30 p.m.
The three categories for entries
will be oils, watercolors and other
media, with the last category in including
cluding including anything not covered in the
first two categories.

W curtain call MJ
1\ by Rick Schuster Jj

Last Friday night, I dropped over
to 123 Norman Hall to watch what
I thought would be a nice quiet
rehearsal of Charleys Aunt.
In the lobby I met the three
tired faces of Ed Pope, Randy
Robbins and Jerry Rhodes. They
all felt the show was coming along
well, so I asked about individual
problems.
Rhodes, a transfer student from
Indian River, was disturbed by the
night class bells that ring during
rehearsals and will ring during
performance. He is currently look looking
ing looking for some wire cutters to bor borrow.
row. borrow.
Randy Robbins popped his head
up from behind a book and said
his main problem is Keeping up
with studies. That was the last
I saw of his face.
Ed Popes greatest sweat is
getting into shape. It seems he
has to carry Taylor Brooks across
the stage, and execute missed fly flying
ing flying tackles, when he chases Taylor
around the set.
OVER*2 horror hits
doors open 6:30,5h0w 7
see complete show late
as 9:00
FIRST AREA SHOWING
Watch Listen Shudder!
the dead are restless at
Hill House
The Haunting"
2nd Hit Terrifying
Experience Explodes
Violently!
"Tm. Time machine

Motor products and have real es estate
tate estate interests.
He plans to return to his native
land when he receives his degree.
B
SALIM ALMANNAI
. . from Bahrein.
NASA Grants
$40,000 To UF
WASHINGTON The National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis Administration
tration Administration (NASA) has granted $40,000
to the UF to make a standard popu population
lation population projection for the region
which would be valuable for NASA
and the Air Force and provide
bases for housing projections.
The UF will also conduct an
analysis of projections in trade
and industrial development in the
labor market in the Cap Canaveral
area.

Just then, Taylor came out, pant panting
ing panting slightly. He said something to
the effect of if the audience enjoys
seeing the show, as much as the
cast was enjoying rehearsing it,
production should come off well.
His problem: Weve requested an
oxygen tank for the dressing room,
but it has been denied.
I went into the auditorium, and
after watching Phil Giberson slam
into a few well-placed love seats,
and Mimi Carr smash her knee
on the stage floor, it was soon easy
to understand why the show was
enjoyable for, but tough on, the
actors. The theatrical maxim that
Dr. Staub has given them to work
under is that, Acting is no dif different
ferent different from any other form of
athletics. Three laps around the
stage may not much in distance,
but it is quite an obstacle course.
It is a fast moving show, but
intricately and specifically block blocked.
ed. blocked. No bit of action is extraneous.
When I left the rehearsal, I went
to the costuming shop, and found
Mary Stephenson, Mary Lou Howell
and Norma Schultz. They were all
in overcoats and with numbed fin fingers
gers fingers were busily sewing.
Tickets for Charley will be on
sale Nov. 27-27 and again from
Dec. 2-4. Reservations can be
made starting now, via extension
2671. There is already a large ad advance
vance advance sale to the High School
Drama Festival to be held here on
campus the same days as
Charleys production, Dec. 4-7.
HEt LS put on in 5 minutes §
I SolFs put on in 15 minutes |
I mcdernTshoei
; REPAIR SHOP I
jocross from Ist notional bonk 1
i



Graves Anticipates
No New Problems

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Florida head coach Ray Graves
anticipated no problem in getting
his team up for the Miami game
this week after the Gators week
of rest.
This is a traditional game,one
of the biggest rivalries in the
south and I dont think either team
will have any moral problem,
said Graves.
Since Graves has been coach coaching
ing coaching here he has won one and drop dropped
ped dropped two to the Hurricanes. This

Frosh Harriers Run
Floridas undefeated freshman cross country team showed the varsity
just how strong it is in yesterdays time trials.
The freshmen ran the 4.3 mile varsity course around Beta Woods
by themselves and in pairs. All of them were in the middle twenty-four
minutes and below with Dieter Gebhard pacing the way in 23:35.
Terry Losonsky, Don Hale, David Wilson, Gary Mahla, Larry Powell
and Jim Shalls were the others. Two years ago, none of the varsity
men were running as fast as these men. Not a one of this years frosh
are on scholarship at present.
The annual Orange and Blue Milkshake race will be run Wednesday
afternoon with half of the varsity and freshmen on each team. The
winners will be treated to milkshakes by the losers.

Ole Miss On Top

By ERNIE LITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
On Top Os Ole Miss is the current
top tune of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference as Mississippi still leads
the SEC after last Saturdays 20-0
win over hapless Tennessee.
The Rebels took the Vols behind
the strong right arm of junior
quarterback Ji m Weatherly, who
threw one TD pass and whose play
set up another.
Right behind Ole Miss were the
Auburn Tigers. Auburn, whose
only conference loss was to Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi State marched through
Georgia 14-0, led by Tiger ace
Jimmy Sidle.
The much publicized aerial
battle between Sidle and the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs passing ace Larry Rakestraw
failed to ma te rial iz e as Larry
Rawson ran for one touchdown
and Sidle threw to halfback George
Rose for the other.
Kentucky, trying to keep out of
the SEC cellar surprised the ex experts
perts experts with a dazzling 19-7 win
over Baylor. The Wildcats stymied
Baylor passing ace Don Trull and
wouldnt let their attack get
moving.
In another big game of the week
once beaten Alabama thwarted a
Georgia Tech drive on their own
goal line and held on with some
late scoring to defeat the Georgia
Tech Yellow Jackets 27-11.
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will be the last time Graves will
face Miami coach Andy Gufstason.
Gus retires this year and I
would love to win this one so we
could part on an even basis,
Graves said.
Graves has great respect for
Miami. Gator scouts told him
Miamis ground game has
improved a great deal, especially
in their last outing against North
Carolina State. Russ Smith, one
of Miamis dangerous gacks, was
off the injured list last week and

SEC ROUNDUP

The Crimson Tide, led by the
running of halfback Benny Nelson
and the passing of quarterback Joe
Namath kept the Jackets behind all
afternoon.
Tech quarterback Billy
Lothridge added to his national
career field goal record as he
kicked his 21st and 12th of the
year, in a losing cause.
Alabamas only season loss was
to Florida,, 10-6.
In another important SEC clash
the Mississippi State Bulldogs
socred with 1:25 left in the game
against Louisana State University
and seemed to have the game
sacked behind Sonny Fisher's 17
yard TD pass.
The Maroons onsided kicked to
prevent a long return and LSU
got the ball on their own 49 yard
line. Behind the clutch passing of
sophomore Billy Ezell, they
marched to the Mississippi State
six-yard line and then hit Doug

|HBBaHaHa|Ha|HBHI p
Avenue jp

played some defense. He should
be back on offense against Florida.
When you think of Miami* though,
thoughts naturally turn to their
great quarterback, George Mira
Mira has played a major role in
the last two Miami victories over
Florida.
Even though he is having apoor
year, for him, Mira is still a
threat running or passing the ball,
Graves emphasized.
The Gators were practicing
against a B-team which had the
names of the Miami players pasted
across the top of their helmets.
Just a little gimick so the boys
get to know the names of the guys
they are playing against, com commented
mented commented one of the coaches. After
all some of those Miami boys have
rather hard names to remember.
Roger Pettee, who was suppose
to be ready for this game will
have to sit it out. His leg has
not responded to treatment as it
should and he probably will not
make the trip.
Tackle John Watley is also out
with a leg injury and while he
should see limited action, Frank
Lasky has moved up to the starting
team,

Moreau for the TD. The Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs twice stopped LSU drives
deep in their own territory and
once held for four plays on their
own one yard line.
Coach Charlie McClendon chose
to go for broke and two points
was spurned when Ezells pass
sailed over the head of end Billy
Truax.
Vanderbilt and Tulane played to
a 10-10 tie which placed both
schools firmly in the SEC base basement.
ment. basement.
Florida States Seminoles won
their first Homecoming game in
five years as they fought doggedly
to defeat the North Carolina State
Wolfpack 14-0.
Miami, who meets Florida this
Saturday in the Orange Bowl lost
to North Carolina at Chapel Hill
27-16. The Canes are now 3-4-1
on the season and play Florida,
Pittsburgh and Alabama in their
remaining three games.

Tuesday / Nov. 19,1963 The Florida Alligator

$ ttuM bMMk^^*
GATOR TACKLE FRANK LASKY
.. .moves up to starting position against Miami Saturday.

MURAL NEWS
Today's Games:
Dorm League Basketball:
7 p.m. Bristol vs. Jackson
Cockrell vs. Yeaton
Henderson vs. Bless
8 p.m. Atkins vs. Crandall
Fletcher S vs. Fletcher M
Murphree G vs. Murphree D
9 p.m. Frame C vs. Fletcher N
Murphree M vs Murphree K
Yesterday's Scores:

one fun pound DINNER NOON AND EVENING
KC SIRLOIN meat, salad, vegetable,
STEAK drink h dessert $5/
*s:* LUNCHEON 65/
$1.95 x ALFORDS TOWER HOUSE
I I mmm Pi. .i.iiii. 1
.i -
See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
CHARACTER ANALYSIS ...Wilhelm Reich, M.D.
ELPENOR ... Jean Giraudoux
THE TRANSCENDENCE OF THE EGO
...Jean-Paul Sartre
THE LOST WEEKEND .. .Charles Jackson
THE CONFESSIONS OF AN ENGLISH OPIUM
EATER ...DeQuincey
BITTER LEMONS ...Lawrence Durrell
SCIENCE IS A SACRED COW ...Anthony Standen
\
Technical & Reference
STANDARD HANDBOOK FOR ACCOUNTANTS
... Lasser
CIVIL ENGINEERING HANDBOOK ...Merritt
HANDBOOK OF PHYSICS ...Condon & Odishaw
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

GET IT ACROSS
UuMm, l M k 9
y Gator Classifieds

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.19,1963

Page 8

SEC Cage Preview

By JOHN CLENDENON
Os The Gator Staff
Although football still holds the
center of attention in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference (SEC) athletic
picture, basketball is getting ready
to make its entrance within the next
three weeks.
Every cage squad in heSEChas
been busy preparing for the opening
of the season since the start of
practice on Oct. 15.
The actual conference schedule
will begin in the first week in
January but all of the teams will
play a number of non conference
opponents in December to usher
in the season.
This years conference race
promises to be a dogfight with as
many as six teams being mentioned
as title threats in the pre-season
forecasts.
No longer is the SEC jokingly
referred to as Kentucky and the
underfed 11 as it was in the past.
Some experts rate the SEC on a
par with any collegiate league in
the country.
A pre-season look at each of the
schools in Dixies Finest:
ALABAMA The Tide has three
double figure scorers returning
from last years team that won
14 and lost li.
The tallest of the three is John

1 "" 1
w fei :: f- :
r -uumi MfumHMMi^H
.** I I f x
c
... A TOUCH OF
ACADEMIC NOSTALGIA?
More than that for most. Ask the engineering grad of *54 or the high school
' principal who graduated b<_ck in 1940.
To them and to the students of today, college is a great deal more than
academics. But how do you put your finger on the whole story? Will your
memory preserve all that becomes so meaningful during your college years?
Your Seminole yearbook exists for just such a purpose. More than just a
photographic essay, The Seminole becomes more valuable year by year.
The Seminole reflects many worlds, some of academic achievement, others
of campus social life, still more in the spirit and excitement of athletics.
Probably the most important world in the Seminole is your world, the one
you are a part of right now. Just ask the grad of years past.
SEMINOLE


Andrews, a 6-foot 7 center with
all SEC possibilities. Alabama
is labeled a darkhorse in the SEC
flag chase.
AUBURN Coach Joel Eaves
has a reconstruction job on his
hands. The Tigers lost Layton
Johnss, the SECs most valuable
player in 1963. Auburn will rely
on its stingy defense to stay above
water.
GEORGIA --The Bulldogs were
8-18 last year and this year look
equally dismal. Junior guard Billy
Rado, who averaged 19 points a
game last year, is the nearest thing
to cage happiness at Georgia.
GEORGIA TECH Coach
Whack Hyder rates his newest
club on a par with last years
aggregation that was 21-5. The
Engineers should be in the midst
of the scramble for first place.
Jim Caldwiell, a 6-foot 9 junior
who averaged 14 points a game last
year, leads the cast of returning
lettermen.
KENTUCKY -- According to
Coach Adolph Rupps standards
the Wildcats had a terrible season
last year when they were 16-9.
Cotton Nash, a pre-season all-
America prospect returns after a
so-so performance last year. Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky can be counted on for the
usual fireworks once again.
LSU The Tigers were 12-12

last year but only one man from
the first team returns.
MISSISSIPPI -- The Rebels
lack sufficient hieght unless new newcomers
comers newcomers Ron Davidson and John
Partridge, both 6-foot-6, come
through. Donnie Kessinger, an
all-SEC performer last year, is
back again and his presence should
keep Ole Miss alive.
MISSISSIPPI STATE -- Coach
Babe McCarthy may have run out
of aces after three consecutive
title years. Four seniors, in including
cluding including all-stars Red Stroud and
Leland Mitchell, have to be re replaced.
placed. replaced.
TENNESSEE The Volswere
12-11 last year after a 4-19 led ledger
ger ledger the year before. Four starters
are back, including A.W. Davis,
a 6-foot-7 powerhouse who
averaged 19 points a game last
year. Tennessee has plenty of
height and will be a contender for
the trophy room.
TULANE -- TheGreenieswere
6-16 last year and the nightmares
may get worse although 6-foot-7
Bob Davidson will help inject a
few pleasant dreams for Coach
Ted Lenhardt.
VANDERBILT The Com Commodores
modores Commodores were 16-7 last year and
prospects look good once again.
A veteran team returns to help
steer an upper-echelon collision
course.

;W
''*''>* g p*
il
\
GATOR GUARD JACK KATZ
...says, "Mira's just as dangerous as ever."
Katz Says Mira
'Better Than Ever

Miami quarterback George Mira
has made believers out of more
than one opponent, but nobody is
more impressed than Florida
guard Jack Katz.
Anybody who thinks Mira is
less dangerous this season is
nuts, says Katz. Hes better than
ever, and putting the rush on him is
like trying to grab a road runner.
Katz is in a position to know
Mira better than most opposing
linemen. He played high school
football with the all-American
quarterback for Coach Harold Al Allen
len Allen at Key West.
Since then, of course, Katz and
Mira have met on the field and
seen each other in action during
countless hours of film watching.
Last year I had George pinned
in good, but took a great fake and
missed him completely, says
Katz. I asked him after the play
why he would want to make a fool
out of an old friend.
You know, he just grinned,
He doesnt care who he makes a
fool out of on the field.
When you start talking about

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Miras ability, and comparing his
performance with past records,
theres little doubt about his cre credentials
dentials credentials as an all-American.
I dont know how an all-Ameri all-American
can all-American quarterback is chosen, Katz
adds. But when the pros draft in
December just watch who is a No.
1 choice.
These sentiments are not en entirely
tirely entirely restricted to Katz. His think thinking
ing thinking is echoed by members of the
Gator coaching staff.
Florida will attempt to halt Mira
and friends Saturday night in the
Orange Bowl.
UF Booters Win
The UF Solcer Club defeated the
Florida State University soccer
club Saturday 4-3 at FSUs Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Standing out for the Gators were
Dick Izzy, Carlos Beinge, Mario
Riva .and co-captain Brian Whipp,
who scored all four points.
The club will next play this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday against St. Leo Junior
College.