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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THE WINNER RECEIVES A PRIZE
A trophy, shaped like a pig, was awarded to John Mc-
Mahon,2UC winner of the IFC Pancake Eating Contest.
The final round in the contest was held at Aunt Jemima's
Pancake House Monday night.
'Scholars Set
Cage Contest

Dollars for Scholars will re receive
ceive receive the proceeds from the
freshman varsity basketball
game Monday at 8:15 p.m. in the
Florida Gymnasium.
The now traditional match was
started three years ago, when
Coach Norman L. Sloan came to
the UF. The freshman squad
has not yet won, but Sloan reports
they are very tall and fast
this year.
Sloan will choose his five var varsity
sity varsity starters from among Tom
Baxley, Brooks Henderson,
Richard Tomlinson, Gary Keller,
Mont Highley and Richard Peek.
Freshmen starters will be Jeff
Ramsey, center; Gary McElroy,
forward; Harry Winkler, forward;
David Highley, guard; and Ed Ma Mahoney,
honey, Mahoney, guard.
In addition to raising money
for the Dollars for Scholars, the
game will also give fans a chance
to see this years Freshman and
varsity teams for the first time,
Sloan said.
Freshman representatives are
selling student tickets to the game
for 25 cents at the dormitories,
IFC Plans To
Award Grants
The Interfraternity Council is
awarding three tuition
scholarships of sll3 each for
the winter trimester.
The scholarships are awarded
on the bass of need, service and
past academic performance.
Interested persons should apply
in room 128, Tigert Hall, by noon
on Friday. Those with satisfactory
grades must apply for
appointments with Assistant Dean
Hayes K. McClelland by 5 p.m.
Nov. 25.
McClelland will rate the ap applicants
plicants applicants financial need. A five
evaluate the students academic
achievement and service to his
individual fraternity and the
overall fraternity system.
Winners will be chosen Dec. 8
at 7 p.m.

fraternities and sororities. Non Nonstudent
student Nonstudent tickets cost SI.OO and can
be purchased at Gainesville stores
and at the gym Monday night.
Jim Weber, chairman for
ticket distribution said over 3,000
have been given out for sale.
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BASKEIttALL
.. .will provide money for
Dollars For Scholars in the
annual freshman vs. varsity
basketball game Monday.
Coast Guard
Recruiter Here
A United States Coast Guard
recruiter will be on campus at the
Student Service Center (Hub) today
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to speak
with students interested in joining
the Coast Guard.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.53

Food Study Begun
By SG Committee

Student Government has formed
a Food Service advisory commit committee
tee committee to study the conflict between
students and the UF Foodservice,
according to Secretary of Mens
Affairs Byron Groves.
Groves, chairman of the com committee,
mittee, committee, said the purpose of the
group was to act as a sounding
board to increase communication
Book Display
On Atheism
In Library
Books and articles on atheism
are now on display in the Browsing
Room of the UF Main Library.
Designed to supplement Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week speaker Har Harmon
mon Harmon R. Holcombs major address,
Atheism Comes of Age, the
books deal with the atheism from
centuries ago to modern times.
Dr. Holcombs address will be
given Monday in the College of Law
Auditorium at 7 p.m.
Doubt and Affirmation In
Faith will be the topic of a second
address given by Dr. Holcomb at
a luncheon Monday at 12:15p.m.in
the Blue Room of the Student
Service Center (Hub).
Dr. Holcomb is professor of the
Philosophy of Religion atColgate-
Rochester Divinity School. He is
being sponsored in his appear appearances
ances appearances on campus here by the Re Religion-In-Life
ligion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Department.
Cost of the luncheon is $1.50.
Reservations may be made by call calling
ing calling Ext. 2219.
C-5 Sponsors
'Humanities
Society'
Students who take a fancy to the
fine arts may now have just what
the doctor ordered.
The UF Humanities (C-5) De Department
partment Department has formed a Humani Humanities
ties Humanities Society to sponsor films,
music and art lectures in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with C-51 and C-52.
Sponsors for the group, Dr.
Clarence Derrick and Jack Funk Funkhouser
houser Funkhouser of the C-5 department are
accepting memberships in the
group. They may be contacted at
room 102, Anderson Hall.
Nativities for the remainder of
the trimester include films on the
play Major Barbara today and
Friday at 6 and 8 p.m. concerts
Graduation Ball, Instruments
of the Orchestra, Pacific 231
and Science in the Orchestra.
Films concerning art include
From Renoir to Picasso, Re Renoir,
noir, Renoir, Seven Guideposts of Good
Design, New Ways of Seeing,
Miserere and From Darkness
to Light.

University of Florida, Gainesville

between students and the Food
Service.
Were planning to make a
complete comparison in depth of
the Food Service with off-campus
eating establishments, Groves
said.
The committee hopes to en encourage
courage encourage a wider variety of food,
greater quantity and better qual quality.
ity. quality.
The committee was formed in
the wake of student protests about
the quality and quantity of food
served in the cafeterias on
campus. Area representatives
have complained that the Food

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THEY'RE CHECKING THE DETAILS
Sandra Scales, chairman of the Forums Committee, and
William Lashbrook, are making last minute preparations
for "The Great Debate" between liberal, James Burhart
and conservative, Fulton Lewis 111, which will be held
Thursday night in the University Auditorium at 8:15.
Main UF Library
May Extend Hours

The weeks before final exami examinations
nations examinations may find the UF Main
Library staying open later for last
minute studying.
Library director Stanley L. West
said a final decision on library
closing hours and coed late per permits
mits permits will probably be made and put
into effect by December.
Library closing hours and the
length of time the late hours should
be in effect have caused disagree disagreement
ment disagreement among administrative of officials
ficials officials involved in making the
decision.
Two alternative plans have been
offered remaining open to 2
a.m. for nine days or remaining
open for a greater number of days
for a shorter time period.

Wednesday, N0v.20, 1963

Service is working to gain exclu exclusive
sive exclusive control of area snack con concessions
cessions concessions and vending machines.
Members of the committee are
Groves, Secretary of Women's Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Becky Quinn, Secretary of
School Traditions Gail MeCaleb,
Inspector General Warren Spiller,
Murphree Area President Eric
Smith, Graham Area President Joe
Marinelli and Tolbert Area Presi President
dent President Jack Wayne.
Groves said he hoped to check
with off-campus establishment to
see what the students could be get getting
ting getting for the same price.

Discussion has also centered a around
round around the late permits for women
students. Curiently freshmen and
sophomore women are allowed a
set number of late permits (per (permission
mission (permission to stay out an hour past
the 10:30 p.m. curfew). Juniors and
seniors have unlimited late per permits.
mits. permits.
Later hours for the library would
also entail a minimum cost of at
least $lO per night, according to
the director.
All these facets are now being
taken under consideration, he said,
and a decision should be forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming soon.
The first proposal for later
hours for library closing was made
by Student Government.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, N0v.20,1963

FAULTS STILL IN SYSTEM, BUT-

By JOE KOLLIN
Os The Gator Staff
Fewer complaints have been
made about the trimester this year,
according to University College
(UC) Dean Byron S. Hollinshead,
who says there still is a lot wrong
with the system.
Cramped time spaces have af affected
fected affected the work being done by the
students and faculty, he said.
Basic comprehensive courses
have not been drastically affected
by the trimester, he said. We
are using the same course out outlines
lines outlines and covering the same

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KC SIRLOIN meat, sal ad, vegetable
STEAK # drink & dessert.... .85/
"'" LUNCHEON 65/
$1.95 A LEORD 1 S TOWER HOUSE

N
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The Little Fashion Center Just North of Campus
v "TTTO j
MR. TOMSON EVAN PICONE
PANTS MAKER PHIL ROSE
PANTINO
Variety of Colors, Tops to Match
Pants $6.98 to 14.98. Tops &
Shirts $3.98 to 9.98.
15LzuicJvs
PH. FR 2-1581
311 N.W 13th ST.

Fewer T rimester Complaints

material, but the student has less
time to digest the material, he
said.
Vacation periods are not avail available
able available to the student for catching up,
he said. "Because vacations are
scarce, the student has felt the
work coming faster, he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
Counseling has also been made
more difficult because of the tri trimester,
mester, trimester, said Dr. William E.
Moore, director of UC academic
counseling. On the semester sys system
tem system we had more time to view a
proper program on the students

following semester, based on the
previous semesters work. There
less time now.
Moore added that the present
pre-registration program, which
developed from the trimester sys system,
tem, system, should have been used before.
He said it was one of the only good
things provided by the trimester.
Things happen so fast now we
have no time to digest the mean meaning,
ing, meaning, Moore said. We hardly
find one registration over before
we have to get ready for the next
one.
In an article in the South At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Bulletin of the South At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Modern Language Asso Association,
ciation, Association, Francis G. Townsend of
Florida State University states that
the trimester, on the surface,
promises economy in university
operation and enables students to
graduate sooner.
It is true that students graduate
faster on paper, Townsend
said. He added that even under the
semester a competent student
could graduate in three years with without
out without undue pressure.
According to Hollinshead, the
bad features of the trimester are

Krazy Kampus Kontest

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Competition was keen for the top prizes in the KKK last week. Very few students entered what proved
to be a baffling contest.
After the smoke cleared and the tabulations were completed, Albert Strickland, 5 EG, had captured
the top prize.

Campus
BEAUTIES
TO APPEAR IN THE 1963-64
COED CALENDAR INCLUDE:
Joyce Blaitner Dee Miller
Sharon Testy Stasia Giordano
Tina Orman Gail Olah
Irene Lasota Sandy Dent
Susan Hungute Karen Roberts
Dolores Loll Sharon Jennings I
Diane Denning Carol Holroyd
Bunny Williams Mary Ann Wilder
Barbara Du Para Barbara Buns
Patty McLatchey Marsha Wolvertor
Leslie Vogel Joyce Linden
Odesa Wytias Babs Bloom
Paula Sommese Judy Lynn Prince
Jean Parrish Janice Colley
Joan Gibson Jane Ligbteap
Linda Lowell Joy Long
ON SALE NOV. 21 FOR 75 FROM SORORITY AND FRAT FRATERNITY
ERNITY FRATERNITY MEMBERS & IN THE
DORMITORIES.

the tightness of the calendar and
lack of time for faculty planning.
The trimester can spoil faculty
plans; said Hollinshead, It is hard
for a teacher to get a summer
teaching job when he has to teach
one of two summer terms here.
Townsend, in the South Atlantic
Bulletin, stated that under the
semester system teachers carried
a 12-hour load.
When we switched to the tri tri£Rp9p
£Rp9p tri£Rp9p M
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Up
DEAN HOLLINSHEAD

Loans Division
Finds Rare Books

Finding rare research books is
the job of the Inter-Library Loan
Division of the UF Library.
Rare books are needed
primarily by graduate students
and faculty members doing
Ask the Man
from Equitable
about
an income
you cant
outlive
ROGERS BARTLEY
and
FRANK LENTZ
236 SW 4th Avenue
FR 2-1210

mester, we were expected to teach
the same 12 hours each trimester,
plus six hours in either termlll-A
or IH-B, he said.
An 11 per cent salary increase
was granted because teachers were
expected to work one additional
month.
As soon as a chairman tries to
recruit teachers, he discovers
that prospective teachers expect
25 per cent more pay for 25 per
cent more work, the article said.
Economy was an objective of the
trimester, the article said.
This years calendar is bad,
said Moore. Registration for the
coming winter trimester must be
completed in three days. New
Years Day falls on a Wednesday,
with classes starting the following
Monday.
Moore said that the short period
between the Christmas Holidays
and classes starting was the reason
behind the UC pre-registration.
Pre-registration is now being
conducted to eliminate the need for
counseling at the time for regis registration.
tration. registration. he said.

: -V V .<" ---

scholarly research, according to
Mrs. Margaret Goggin, Assistant
Library Director for Readers
Services.
If the book needed cannot be
found in the million-book UF
Library then a request can be
made to libraries across the
country for loan of the book, she
siad.
Ray Jones, inter-library loans
librarian, knows where books for
a certain speciality can be found,
she said. Requests for unusual
books are made to him and he
then writes the library involved
and requests the loan of the book.
The process Is two-way, Mrs.
Goggin said. Other libraries make
loan requests to the UF
said. Loan periods are usually
for two weeks.
The service is offered only be between
tween between libraries and other institu institutions.
tions. institutions. No materials required for
a course can be loaned, she said.
Each university is expected to
support its own course work.



Co-op Director Claims

No Doubts About Seagle Opening

No doubt ever existed that
Georgia Seagle Hall would re-open,
according to Rev. John Touch Touchberry,
berry, Touchberry, director of the now-opera now-operating,
ting, now-operating, recently renovated mens co cooperative.
operative. cooperative.
The hall was closed for repairs
between June of 1962 and this Sep September.
tember. September. About SIIO,OOO was spent
to completely re-model the inter interior,

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a M r ? m
|a|p- M
FOR THOSE INTERESTED IN STUDY
...Georgia Seagle Hall is now in use after closing for
repairs. The hall provides students with an academic at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere yet encourages participation in campus life.
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WHY did Van Heusen
put a back loop on its 417
Collection of Ivy-style shirts?
I Some students say it keeps a shirt wrinkle-free
when you hang it with this helpful device, while
others remark that its a decorative item much
# t 99 §£
like an English "butler. But to those who really
knowits the prime symbol of the authentic
college shirt.
See the wide range of dress and sport shirts in the
Van Heusen "417 Collection at your local retailer.
They are shown ki traditional i :ped and solid color
fabrics in both the Button-Down and Snap-Tab
collar styles. All are cut with the new V-Taper to
fit slimmer and trimmer. $5.00
M A Dacron and Cotton $5.95
I
VAN HEUSEN*
V-Taperfor the lean, trim took.
AVAILABLE Al^^^

ior, interior, enlarge and add rooms and
add height to the structure in what
Rev. Touchberry called the resi residents'
dents' residents' chance to legitimate!"
raise the roof.
Money for the work came from
a trust established by Georgia
Seagle Holland. She provided
money for the building, its equip equipment
ment equipment and upkeep.

Mrs. Holland established the
1002 W. University Ave. hall in
her will when she designated mon money
ey money to be used to help worthy young
men of limited financial means at
the UF.
Opened in 1946, the hall today
has a 54-man capacity with 51
residents. The students spend $260
per trimester for room and board
payable in installments, adding to
Seagles operation by setting aside
five hours each week for helping
in upkeep such as lawn mowing,
table-setting and doing dishes and
for attending seminar groups and
non-denominational worship pro programs.
grams. programs.
No formal pledge is made that
residents must agree with the re religious
ligious religious ideals set forth in the latter
programs.
We aim for participation, not
agreement, Rev. Touchberry
said.
Speakers at the meetings have
included Dr. Ted Landsman of the

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Wednesday, N0v.20,1963 The Florida Alligator

education department, Dr. W. B.
Webb of psychology, and Dr. Sam
Banks, health center chaplain on
this semesters first topic, The
Nature of Man discussed from a
psychological standpoint.
Though Seagle Halls newest re resident
sident resident Gary Acquaviva, 3AS in phil philosophy,
osophy, philosophy, lauded his new life because
he now finds himself surrounded
by men who have a mature attitude
toward academics and work to
maintain a more studious environ environment.
ment. environment. Seagle residents have many
less serious moments.
About half a dozen socials are
held each trimester with an in-

CASH/ f£k,
Marion Finance r~\ 1
FR 6-5333 Loans up so S6OO 222 W. Univ. Ave.

formal dance, a band Homecoming
Weekend and a birthday celebration
for one resident's girlfriend so far
this year and a hayride to Wauburg
planned.
Requirements for entrance in include
clude include a 2.0 average and passing
through three separate interviews
with members of the board of
directors.
Participation from men of all
sects, religions and stratas of
society is stressed, according to
Rev. Touchberry.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday,Nov.2o,l963

Page 4

editorials

About That Amendment
It is probably too late to change the Honor System amendment re redefining
defining redefining cheating, the subject of two previous editorials and a number of
letters in the Alligator in the space of a few days.
Bob Mounts had a point recently when he told us that the time for out outcry
cry outcry was past. Persons who did not favor the proposed changes in the
code should have spoken out when it was first mentioned a week before
the Justices vote, in Mounts column.
Today, his Honor Court Reviey column consists mainly of further
discussion of the changes by Chancellor Herb Blessing. Obviously the
Justices were surprised by the outcry which followed their vote, and
somewhat hurt that they should be suspected of trying to broaden their
power through extended jurisdiction. They pointed to their statement of
intent, which was published in the Alligator Nov. 12, and is reprinted
today at their request.
Well, let us make just a few points, and then you can go on to their
column and look at their side of it.
In the first place, no one really believes that the existing Honor Court
is trying to increase its power. The present Justices are conscientious
and interested only in two things: justice and honesty. The trouble is that
the present Justices are not always going to be here. They will be re replaced,
placed, replaced, and who knows what sort of people their replacements will be?
Meanwhile, a precedent of independent action has been established which
could be dangerous.
Secondly, more importantly, we do not believe the Honor Court --
however wise its members, however beneficial their intentions should
tell the students what constitutes right and wrong. Rather, the students,
required to live under the Honor System, should tell them. That is, the
proposed amendment should have been put to a referendum vote of the
student body.
A few quotes from the University Record, pp. 116-117:
Among the basic principles of the Honor System are (sic) the con conviction
viction conviction that self-discipline is the greatest builder of character, that
responsibility is a pre- self-respect, and that these are
essential to the highest type of education. Officials of the University and
the Board of Control feel that students in the University of Florida should
be assumed to be honest and worthy of trust, and they display this
confidence by means of an Honor System.
... to be worthy of the advantages of the Honor System each student
must be strong enough to do his duty in this regard. In this way the
responsibility for each students conduct is placed where it must even eventually
tually eventually rest on himself.
But who assumes the responsibility for his beliefs and moral attitudes?
The student himself?

(EDITOR'S NOTE: These remarks were taken from an alumni breakfast
speech delivered by FSU President Gordon W. Blackwell at FSU Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming this year. We believe our alumni could benefit by reading them
--and that includes alumni of the future.)
... As alumni, you have continued to expect that we who now study and
teach here will carry forward the tradition of quality education developed
by countless students and faculty members dating from the Seminary
West of the Suwannee in the 1850s, through the illustrious Florida State
College of Women, to the present Florida State University.
And, just as you expect this from us, now more than ever we expect
that you will continue to do your share that we may be able to build upon
the past to a future in which not just the pursuit of excellence, but ex excellence
cellence excellence itself, shall be the hallmark of the Florida State University.
You have not given us an easy task. You have set high goals for us.
This is as it should be. We would have it no other way.
But now, we want to challenge you to assist us in accomplishing these
goals. For, to do what you expect of us, we face many problems. These
problems are real, and they are great. Without your continued, active
support we cannot solve our problems. With your support, all things are
possible. For we have a deep and abiding faith in our collective capacity
to meet the educational challenges which we are today called upon to face.
Our most critical need is for your understanding.
Your understanding of what a University is, and how it must operate
to keep faith with its centuries old traditions.
Your understanding of why faculties must have academic freedom, anc
why they should not -be chosen on the basis of whether their social anc
economic views coincide with those of a special group which currentlj
may have influence in a particular locality.

FSU President Makes A Speech To Alumni

(U (ft
Fair Treatment Vs. sss

By MAC MELVIN
(EDITORS NOTE: Mac
Melvin, former Student
Director of Orientation, is
a law student and member
of Florida Blue Key, Hall
of Fame and Whos Who in
American Colleges and
Universities.)
A battle rages around
students rights to protect
their interests in setting
football seating policies.
Today the Almighty Dollar
dangles temptingly before
our Athletic Association.
This problem emerged
in its present form last
week when S.G. Pres. Paul
Hendrick blasted uni university
versity university officials for be betraying
traying betraying the student body.
Even as a headline, this
action seems to have gone
largely unnoticed. But as
the struggle continues,
more detail will slowly
come before the public eye.
Now, before that inevi inevitable
table inevitable barrage of charge and
counter-charge begins, is
the time to lay out the crux
of the issue and see how
you and I are likely to be
affected by the outcome.
First, this should be
made clear: I realize some
will not consider this a fair
analysis (after all, Im a
student, not a University
employee) and much rebut rebuttal
tal rebuttal may follow. But this
does accurately represent
the views of many respon responsible
sible responsible students.
If these views are biased,
they are at least widely
held.
THIS IS THE PROBLEM:
For years student seating
policies have been set by
elected student government
officials. The administra-

" 1 "" %
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor. Dave Berkowitz
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor Jim Hammock
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR,, is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published five times weekly except
during the months of May, June, and July, when a weekly issue is
published. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

Your understanding that a University, by its very nature, must be a
place of ferment -a place where those gathered to seek the truth can
hear and discuss all points of view; and, most important, a place where
men and women can learn to think for themselves.. The subtle but critical
distinction between education and indoctrination lies in the freedom of
educators to present aH sides of an issue, not just the most popular or
prevalent side.
Finally, we need your understanding that, with rare exceptions, faculty
members accept a full measure of responsibility along with the freedoms
which they and you -- cherish.
As you develop a clearer understanding of your university, yours is
the challenge and the opportunity to help others to develop a similar
understanding. This you can do in several ways:
You can talk to people about Florida State.
You can explain our problems to them.
You can tell them of our sinctere desire to solve our own problems.
You can report that are staffed by dedicated scholars by men
and women who are putting forth full effort to provide the finest quality
education at the least possible cost to the taxpayers of Florida.
You can point out that these men and women are loyal Floridians and
loyal Americans who cherish the same dreams for themselves and their
children as you do for yourselves and your children.
And, you can assure them that we are seeking wisdom to know the right
ana courage to pursue it.
Finally, you can provide financial support that those who come after
you can enjoy an even better education. You can advise our legislators
that you are willing to pay the taxes required to meet the true needs
of higher education. And you can make whatever contribution your
personal financial situation will permit.

FOOTBALL TICKETS!

tion and the Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association are determined to
abandon this -- to instead
allow students only to
recommend and sug suggest
gest suggest proper rules.
This distinction may
strike you as being slight,
but it actually is the dif difference
ference difference between boss and
foreman ... the difference
in saying No! or only
saying We'd rather you
didnt.
Who cares, some may
ask, if the Athletic As Association
sociation Association runs the show.
Wont Joe Student get the
same breaks either way?
Answer: Probably not! And
the reasons Why Not are
all around us.
Look at some of the bit bitter
ter bitter pills we have swallowed
recently from our Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association:
(1) the F.S.U. game was
inadvertently scheduled
for the Thanksgiving re recess
cess recess period.
(2) more home games
each season are played in
Jacksonville, not on Flori Florida
da Florida Field.
(3) Homecoming date
ticket prices were DOUB DOUBLED,
LED, DOUBLED, then reduced only
when the student body be became
came became outraged.
The fact is that our pre present
sent present stadium is too small.
Sell-out games have be become
come become common. The Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association is
searching frantically for
more seats for their five fivebuck-a-head
buck-a-head fivebuck-a-head customers.
Students, of course, also
buy their tickets (via ac activity
tivity activity fees). But this is at
the first of each year --
sort of a* guaranteed in income.
come. income. If some students
dont attend every game

(and many dont), these
seats in the student stands
are sold again to visitors
at $5.00 each.
This explains the bitter
pills already mentioned. It
also explains why with any
increased controls the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association is not
likely to give Joe Student
an even break.
Today there is one re remaining
maining remaining fly in the ointment
one important obstacle
blocking a truly successful
dollar-policy. This is
that students, rather than
Athletic Association heads,
set most rules and policies
for the student stands. In
particular they supervise
distribution of student seat
assignments.
As a result, the only stu students
dents students not attending games
today are those who simply
dont care to come. Date
tickets are sold at the cut cutrate
rate cutrate of $2.50. All groups
(independent and Greek)
are encouraged to enjoy the
games as seated blocs.
Reasonable deadlines are
maintained for picking up
each game's seat assign assignments.
ments. assignments.
Clearly these policies
arent conducive to greater
profits. Instead, they re reflect
flect reflect student interests in
receiving fair treatment.
But the Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association is confident it can
get this fly out of the oint ointment
ment ointment they want to change
the ground rules. Student
Government is to be the
foreman, not the bpss.
The consequences are
largely predictable. Think
about paying $5.00 for a
date ticket ... and having to
buy it far in advance, when
youre still not sure you
will want a date. Then you
travel 70 miles to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to see a home
game. Although any group
of students may sit as a
bloc by following some
simple rules, all bloc seat seating
ing seating will be abolished as
unfair to somebody so
you sit with people you dont
know. Or perhaps youll de decide
cide decide not to go to the game.
You imagination can fill
in from here ... it isnt
- likely to do the Athletic
Association an injustice.
Sometime in the next few
weeks, the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration will decide
whether the student body
will retain its control. To
date, Student Body Presi President
dent President Paul Hendrick and
Florida Blue Key President
Charley Wells have firmly
opposed these new propo proposals.
sals. proposals.
But, as would be ex expected,
pected, expected, the odds heavily
favor the more-money ar arguments
guments arguments offered by the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association. In fact,
early indications are that
Deans Adams and Hale
strongly favor many of the
suggested changes; there therefore
fore therefore the battle may already
by half-lost.
The outcome may well
depend upon how strongly
interested the student body
at-large is in retaining its
present privileges. I am
sure that the Administra Administrative
tive Administrative officials and your stu student
dent student leaders would ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your expressions
of opinion.
I suggest you make your
feelings known.



Justice
EDITOR:
On page four of the Wednesdays
Gator, the editorial, Cheating
Redefined, deplored the broaden broadening
ing broadening of the definition of cheating by
the Honor Court. It went on to
say that the courts punishments
usually seem fair....
On page one of that same issue
in the article, Frosh Coeds Plead
Guilty to Shoplifting, the Honor
Court handed down a sentence of a
severe reprimand and nine penalty
hours to each. This was for taking
two jars of shampoo and a bar of
soap!
Granted, stealing is stealing, but
I am led to wonder if there is some
limit beyond which Lady Justice
should offer compassion.
It was only a few centuries ago
that English peasants who were
caught poaching on the Lords
lands were sentenced to death,
and many an early citizen of the
colony of Georgia was a crim criminal

HONOR COURT REVIEW

By 808 MOUNTS
Honor Court Justice
Constitution requires that all
Honor Court acts be published in
The Florida Alligator at least one
week prior to their effective date.
The following act was adopted by
the Justices on 6 November, to be
effective on 20 November.
RULE 2 (c): Cheating is the
intentional misrepresentation of a
material fact for personal advan advantage
tage advantage which acting as a student.
STATEMENT OF INTENT
AND ADDENDUM TO THE RULES:
This is a statement expressing the
intent of the Honor Court Justices
in adopting that portion of Section
2, Rules of Penal Proceedings,
concerning misrepresentation.
The primary purpose of the
action was to reemphasize the
scope of the Honor System, not to
indefinitely extend the jurisdiction
of the Honor Court. In keeping with
this purpose, the Justices make the
following determinations:
1. The section shall be strictly
construed. Specifically, the Court
shall be most careful to refrain
from exercising jurisdictions when
a misrepresentation arises out of
a personal relationship.
2. The Chancellor shall be lib liberal
eral liberal in declining jurisdiction where
the quality of the misrepresenta misrepresentation
tion misrepresentation or the circumstances sur surrounding
rounding surrounding it make formal Honor
Court action inappropriate.
3. This section shall not apply
to the improper use of the student
football seating privilege. This
limitation is based on considera considerations
tions considerations of practicality. It does not
constitute an approval of certain
now existing practices concerning
the privilege.
Three weeks ago we casually
discussed the proposed redefini redefinition
tion redefinition of cheating to include lying.
We asked for response. Apparently
few students were aware of this.
Then the Honor Court Justices
passed the amendment, just as we
said they might. The result was
controversy, surprise, and gross
misinterpretation.
We have relinquished the rest
of this space so that the Chancellor
may once and for all explain and
clarify this important amendment.
Read on:

To Lie Or Not To Lie

EMmgm]

inal criminal guiy of nothing more than
the theft of a loaf of bread.
I, for one, would never report
anyone to the Honor Court, because
I feel that its philosophy is we
cant catch them all, but those we
catch get Hell! The Lady Jus Justice
tice Justice which I respect fits the punish punishment
ment punishment to the crime AND TO THE
MAGNITUDE OF THE CRIME.
If this shoplifting sentence is
an example of fairness, I pity the
poor criminal who receives a
severe sentence.
Jess Pat Elliott, 7 ED
Food Service
EDITOR:
Concerning the blatant disre disregard
gard disregard of the University Food Ser Service
vice Service for the Student Body, I have
decided to take my pen to hand
and comment upon this organiza organization.
tion. organization. My qualifications for this un undertaking
dertaking undertaking are not only based on my
being poisoned, but also from my

We are the first to admit that
the Honor Court staff sometimes
makes mistakes. We are convinced
that the recent redefinition of
cheating was not one of them
for the following reasons.
The principle task of the Honor
Court staff is to promote and main maintain
tain maintain an effective, Honor System.
We envision our goal as an aca academic
demic academic community wherein students
act in every way as persons of
honor and are, in turn, treated
as persons of honor. In this con context,
text, context, the outer boundaries of honor
are hazy and must be determined
by the individual student. At the
same time, it is clearly essential
to the success of such a system
that individual students be truthful
in their statements of fact to rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the university and
Student Body with whom they deal
in an official capacity. The trust
necessary to an effective Honor
System cannot be engendered with without
out without such truthfulness.
As opposed to our overall sys system
tem system of honor, there are certain
offenses which are such gross vio violations
lations violations of honor that the Honor
Court has been empowered to in invoke
voke invoke disciplinary sanctions when whenever
ever whenever they occur. In the past, these
punishable offenses have been lim limited
ited limited to stealing, writing bad checks
and academic cheating. Obviously,
it doesnt require much in the way
of honor to abstain from com committing
mitting committing these three acts. Indeed,
far too many students have tended
to feel that if they do not steal, do
not write bad checks, and do not
cheat during exams, they are meet meeting
ing meeting every requirement of the Honor
System.
To combat this mistaken atti attitude,
tude, attitude, the Justices of the Honor
Court recently amended the sta statutory
tutory statutory definition of cheating to in include
clude include lying for personal advantage
while dealing with representatives
of the University and student body
acting in their official capacities.
Apparently, certain factors con concerning
cerning concerning this amendment need reit reiteration,
eration, reiteration, as follows:
1. The primary purpose of this
amendment is to indicate to stu students
dents students that a system of honor re-

experiences and observations at
one of the Food Service units over
a period of three school years,
during which time I was employed
by Food Service. Since I no longer
work for them, I now have the
freedom to discuss their faults
without fear of reprisal.
One of the frequent explanations
by Food Service executives (using
the term loosely) for the increased
prices is that the money was need needed
ed needed for internal improvements.
Lets look at the quality and neces necessity
sity necessity of these improvements:
At Hume Hall, much expense was
incurred by Foodservice to estab establish
lish establish a snack-bar in Hume Hall
to compete with the Food Service
snack-bar across the street. Is
this good management of Food
Service profits? Would an off offcampus
campus offcampus business compete with it itself
self itself the way Food Service does?
A second needed and costly
improvement in the Hume cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria was the straightening of the
food lines to increase efficiency.

quires far more than abstention
from stealing, writing bad
and cheating during exams.
2. A secondary purpose of this
amendment is to indicate to those
persons with whom students deal
in an official capacity that the
student body will require students
to be truthful in their statements
of fact during these dealings.
3. While not intended to legislate
morality, we feel the amendment
will be helpful to student attitudes
by indicating to students that such
misrepresentations are clearly in included
cluded included within the concepts of the
Honor System, and that they are
opposed by the vast majority of
students.
4. The particular wording of the
amendment is to circumscribe that
area wherein the Honor Court may
take disciplinary action. It is not
designed to articulate a code of
conduct for students -- the Honor
System requires much more. The
amendment is limited in its extent
by the Statement of Intent accom accompanying
panying accompanying it. The Amendment and the
Statement must be considered to together
gether together to properly evaluate our
purpose and our intent. Such an
evaluation cannot be made by
merely considering an example
used to illustrate the working of
the rule.
In summation, let this be
stressed. The staff of the Honor
Court is not concerned with lies
told to representative members of
the University and Student Body so
far as the effect on the lying stu student
dent student is concerned. If he is willing
to give away part of his self res respect,
pect, respect, its perfectly all right with
us. However, when he takes some something
thing something of value from every other
Florida student as well. Directly
and necessarily, a student who acts
in this manner detracts from the
trust and confidence that exists,
among and towards stu students
dents students by the rest of the University
community. For this reason, we
are sure that the vast majority of
students support our attempt to
improve the Honor System in this
area.
Now that you have read it, are
there any more questions?

Wednesday N0v.20,1963 The Florida Alligator

Why is it Longs and the CJ.
can operate efficiently with a curve
in their food lines and why haven't
they raised prices to eliminate
these curves? Is it because they
are more interested in keeping
prices down than playing games
with students budgets?
Another of the explanations
made by Food Service to raise
prices (.05 per slice of cake;
.04 per glass of tea; .02 per cup
of coffee; and .05 on many main
dishes). To my knowledge, no
substantial raises were given to
line employees, full time or stu-
dent, and minimal raises or
bonuses could have been provided
if profits had not been wasted.
While the Food Service payroll
-might be considered high, this pro probably
bably probably due to poor management
and supervisory policies and a
considerable overlap of duties.
And while the payroll is high,
wages and salaries are lower
than those paid by off-campus
concerns.
I have just mentioned those
things which can be considered
mismanagement, and have re refrained
frained refrained from personal gripes
which could be construed as sour
grapes. I hope the above obser observations
vations observations might convey to the U. of
F. students the reason why Food
Service must extend its misman mismanagement
agement mismanagement to council movies and
why prices are so high.
Name Withheld
Trimonster
EDITOR:
The University of Florida has
recently changed from the tradition traditional
al traditional semester program to a highly
speeded-up trimester prograrb
which is more properly labeled a
trimonster system. Using the U
of F students as guineapigs, the ad adminstration
minstration adminstration has forced nearly five
months work into sixteen weeks.
In effect, this new system gives the
student less for his money and also
offers him a much better chance
of flunking out of school.
The main reason for the change
is that it allows the students to

finish their formal /location much
faster. This is all well and good,
but it will inevitable be a factor in the
increased rate of drop-outs. The
brass should remember that an
abundance of time is essential to
the college student, not only for
really learning the subject matter
he encounters, but also for making
lasting friends and business con contacts
tacts contacts and for personal hygiene, rec recreation,
reation, recreation, and the like. If a student
were to study as much as his pro professors
fessors professors would like him to under the
trimonster ordeal, he would be a
prime candidate for the nut house,
if and when he ever graduated. The
longer and the harder one works
at something, the more he learns.
So, I think that the very basis
for the change is working against
the scholars with few exceptions.
Another facet of the trimonster
system is that It is more lucrative.
It allows the university to make
more money. The room rates have
gone up, the food has gone up,
and, considering the time involved,
all the fees have gone up. However,
I realize that the adminstration
probably does not experience this
gain. Nevertheless, the gain is pre present.
sent. present.
Getting back to the time problem,
we have an exceptional faculty at
the U of F, but we are not using it
to the best advantage. The profes professors
sors professors are so cramped, crowded, and

rushed that they hardly have time
for questions or for explaining deep
thoughts and ideas. Each student
must dig this type material out for
himself. Private research is ex excellent
cellent excellent training; but, here again,
research is very time consuming.
Under this new system, there is not
enough time available for it in each
subject. I would make a safe guess
that 95 per cent of the student body
has been behind at one time or
another. It is evident, I am sure,
that once someone fails behind his
studying he is not nearly as effec effective.
tive. effective.
As a direct result of the tri trimester
mester trimester system', the students pay
more, get less; flunk more, pass
less; work more, rest less; and do
more in less time. Being rather
conservative, I wish to become a
radical, rascal, or whatever it is
called, until the semester system
marches to supremacy. Having been
in the clutches of the trimester
system for ten weeks, my mind re recalls
calls recalls the popular song, Stop the
World, I Want to Get Off. It is
also much easier to Convince myself
of that old adage that all work and
no play makes Jack a dull boy.
This is strictly an opinion essay
and in no case is to be referred to
as anything else. I realize that this
change was brought about by an act
of the legislature as a means of ef efficiently
ficiently efficiently utilizing UF facilities the
year round. Rumors are flying that
the trimester is on the way out, but
Im saying that the students and
faculty could help to speed up this
process. For those who wonder, it
is significant that I am passing my
school work and not flunking out,
because it shows that I am not in a
hole fighting to get out, and blaming
everybody and his mother-in-law
for failure.
David C. Hodzor
Savagery
Undoubtedly, many of you saw the
movie Lord of the Flies
recently, and came out shocked at
the disintegration into savagery
that occured to those boys when
dropped alone on that tropical is island.
land. island. And you were faced with
Goldings (author of the book) the thesis
sis thesis that man Is inherently evil
(take away the controlling forces
and watch what happens), and, like
the Alligator 'reviewer, argued a against
gainst against it.
However, Golding has neglected
a very important point. Mans na nature,
ture, nature, imbedded in his self, emerges
through a series of steps of growth.
The most important growth stage
occurs during adolescence (ages
13-21), during which the dependent
child becomes an independent
adult. During this stressful period
of adolescence, the young person
searches inwardly, questioning,
trying to find out what he is; and
when he had discovere and unified
his self, becoming a mature in independent,
dependent, independent, adult; then mans nature
fully emerges. These boys were
pre-adolescent, they, like all
children, were still dependent dh
adults until they went through ado adolescence
lescence adolescence and found out what they
are. One of them, Ralph, was a bit
more mature and had started in
this inner struggle of searching
and questioning in quest of self.'
The other boys instinctively rec recognized
ognized recognized his maturity and voted him
leader. But they disintegrated into
animal savagery, for jthey hadnt
started in that inner search. For
at the end of that search lies that
which truly and qualitatively dis distinguishes
tinguishes distinguishes humanity from animals.
Stephen Rodhow, 7AS

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/N0v.20,1963

For Rent

CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent furnished apt.
in Colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from University. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1216 S.W. 2nd
Avenue, 372-2722. (B-27-ts-c).
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),
4 RENT 2 bedroom Apt. Starting
Dec. or Jan. Friendly atmosphere.
Call 2-6689 night or 2-8287 during
day. Utilities included. (B-53-
MWF-c).

,v
Services

HORSEBACK RIDING, TRAIL
RIDES, HAYRIDES, NIGHTRIDES.
All at Lake Wauberg Riding
Stables. 1/2 mile nfflth of Lake
Wauberg. For reservation, in information
formation information and FREE trans transportation
portation transportation call 466-9295/M-8-68t 466-9295/M-8-68t.tX
.tX 466-9295/M-8-68t.tX
ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you
to be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
(M-35-T-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HIFI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N W Ist
Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (M-36-
MWF-c).
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in IS minutes
I modern~shoe|
REPAIR SHOP
Bocross from Ist notionol bank g
>"{STATE]"I
Absolutely I
Last Times <
TODAY : t
"LORD &
FLIES' i
I 1-3-5-7-9 pm.
1
ACADEMY AWARD |
WINNER |
Albert j
Schweitzer 1
technicolor. )f
ELUS-
27 Minute Special
"REMBRANDT |
Yon Rijn" 1
technicolor
Truly Splendid | |
| a lsoaH~3-5 J

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

NEW and USED Band Instruments,
Guitars and Amplifiers. Music
and Accessories. Complete
BAND INSTRUMENT REPAIR
SHOP on Premises. Derda Music
Co., 632 N.W. 13th St. Phone:
2-6715 (Just 6 blocks North of
Campus.) (A-41-ts-c).
MILL ENDS HENDERSONS
MILLSTORE U.S. Hwy. 19. Crystal
River, Fla. Tons of Towels and
Miles of Fabrics. IRREGULARS
OF FINE QUALITIES. Tops for
Holiday Gifts. Bedspreads, Rugs,
CaFpets, Linens Coffee Breaks
Parking -- Best Rest Rooms. Tel.
795-3399. (A-51-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 Wing Wingmaster
master Wingmaster pump-12 guage 30 inch
barrel Perfect condition sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice for tuition purposes. Call
376-0431 after 6 p.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 Alumnium Exterior.
Completely furnished and Setup.
Sacrifice $1695. Contact Dennis
Traves Lot D-ll ONeil's mobile
home court 3001 Hawthorne Rd.
Phone 376 -0086 after 5. (A-52-
st-c).
.
CAMERA, KOMOFLEX-S single
lens reflex f 2.8 takes 127 film,
with case, new this year. Also
telephoto and wide angle lens
in case. Spare rolls of color
plus exposure meter $55, Call
2-3912. (A-53-lt-c).
5 \ V'
METRO GOLOWYN MAYER
JTIEE JAMES
Remick Garner
DEAIERJ
TOMORROW!
IB

n

Help 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-52-st-p).

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).

Personal

WILL THE MAN WHO picked up
my black Florshiem shoes size
9-1/2 4e from Louis Shoe Store
please return same to Louis and
get his own 9-1/2 D. (J-53-
ts-c).

Autos j

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).

Lost &, Found

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).
FOUND Pair of horn rimmed
glasses and case in grass on road
leading to Med. Center. Contact
6-2945. (L-53-lt-p).
GET IT ACROSS
m mm. L k
Gator Classifieds
rffrmmir
OMIVi-tN
H9IP OVER*2 horror hits
doors open 6:30, show 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!
"The. Time mkhihe

X\
\ :
IUSP*
jrft &£S£&S& y rr && it?
w |, fig: IT'S CONTINUALLY GROWING
The UF's new home for its College of Architecture and
Fine Arts is beginning to take shape on campus. The
$1.5 million complex is scheduled for completion Oct.
9, 1964.

Soundproof Room
Perfect For Testing

Counseling is available for
families who have a member at attending
tending attending the clinic program.
There is no limit as to the
amount of time we can treat each
patient," said Bostwick. We
treat them as long as we feel
we are doing them good.
The room is completely quiet.
In the center sets a single chair,
in the corner is a large speaker.
No un wanted noise ever enters
this room even the air condition conditioning
ing conditioning is sound proofed.
The room was recently
constructed by the Indiana Acous Acoustics
tics Acoustics Company for the UF Speech
and Hearing Clinic. Hearing tests
can be conducted here under the
finest conditions.
According to Bob Bostwick,
clinical assistant to the clinic head
M.W. Buck, the new room is not
actually attached to the building
but is suspended on rubber mats
and separated from adjacent
rooms by rubber strips.
Hearing and speech audio audiometry
metry audiometry tests are conducted in the
room, said Bostwick. A large
window allows the clinician to ob observe
serve observe the patient's response to
sound.
The Speech and Hearing Clinic
has over 40 patients this year.
There are 11 undergraduates
vc'. r
. % ' >& :
GATOR GIRL
.. .today is Kay Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, a Sigma Kappa.
An education major,
this brown-eyed bru brunette
nette brunette is sfeet 4 with
34-23-35 statistics.

doing therapy work and nine gra graduate
duate graduate students working for their
masters and doctoral degrees.
The clinic, is here primarily
to serve UF students, but also
does therapy work for the Florida
Crippled Children's Commission.
We treat patients as young as
three or four-until their death,
said Bostwick. We dont have
too many older patients, but oc occasionally
casionally occasionally we treat patients from
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
who have suffered severe
strokes.
The bulk of the cases come
from children who are mentally
impaired due to psychological or
environmental reasons. Most
patients are of grammar school
or college age.
The Clinic considers requests
from individuals or families for
assistance regarding communica communication
tion communication disorders, such as articula articulation,
tion, articulation, voice, hearing and cleft
palates.
Two UF Profs
Head FHS
Quarterly
Two UF professors are respon responsible
sible responsible for keeping the world
informed on developments in re research
search research on Florida History.
Dr. Herbert J. Doherty jr.,
editor of the Florida Historical
Quarterly, and Dr. Samuel
Proctor, associate editor, solicit
manuscripts and other historical
data for the publication. With the
aid and advice of an editorial
board both corppile the literary
arm of the Florida Historical
Society (FHS).
In addition to articles pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to Florida History, the
quarterly also offers reviews of
many current books of interest
to Florida historians.
The Flor id a Historical Quar Quarterly
terly Quarterly is published in July, October,
January and April, it was first
published in April 1908, but after
six issues it was suspended until
July of 1924. Publication has been
continuous since then.
The historical document is sent
to 300 libraries throughout the
world as well as to 800 members
of FHS.



Dupree Looking Down Field
For Red Flags, Penalties

After Larry Dupree is tackled
on a long run fans will find him
looking back down field.
Hell be hunting an officials
red flag.
While running up a net total
of 558 yards rushing in eight
games, the Gator ace has seen
87 more yards called back by
penalty.
In addition, an apparant 54 yard
touchdown run against Georgia was
reduced to a 13 yard carry when
an eagle-eyed official ruled
Dupree had stepped out of bounds
on the Bulldog 41-yard-line.
This is a total of 128 yards
lopped off in eight games, which
is more than any other Gator back,

GATOR SPORTS

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

fy DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
Game Can Be
Big Gator Win

Well, its good-bye to professors and dear old Gainesville for a
few days as we begin the long trek to Miami for the Florida Miami
football clash Saturday.
Throughout the week our minds eye has been picturing the happy
Gator fans counting off the final seconds on the Orange Bowl scoreboard
which reads something like Florida 30 Miami 0.
However, in the middle of the most pleasant part, a black shadow
descends and reminds us of two things that could make the score much
closer. They are Florida mistakes and George Mira.
The Gators have yet to play the kind of perfect ball they used to
beat Auburn and Penn State in 1962. Although the Alabama contest
was a great effort, both teams traded mistakes for three quarters.
Its hoped that the two week break will give the Gators a chance to
improve their timing and catch up on the fundamentals lost through
excessive injuries to key players. Only time can tell.
The other problem is George Mira. The Matador, as the Hurricane
Senior is called, ranks second nationally in passing. In the last two
UF -UM games Mira proved to all doubters his ability to throw the ball.
Floridas win over Georgia left us with a feeling of confidence
that we have the pass defense to stop Mira. If Bruce Bennett and Ken
Russell continue their present pace Mira may help set interception
records for the Florida defensive pair.
No predictions, but if the Gators can refrain from making costly
errors and stop George Mira like they stopped Larry Rakestraw,
Florida will win Saturday night and by a good margin.
Go Lambda Poo, Too
All season the fraternities have been criticized for the apparent lack
of team support. We thought of an idea to have some wild and wooley
cheers for our encounter with the Tallahassee Girls Club.
Wed like each fraternity, sorority and student organization to send
us a cheer. Adapt your own or invent one. Well try to publish as
many as we can and see if they can be used at the FSU game. Send it
on a card, letter, telegram, slab of stone, on the back of a campaign
poster or tatoo it on your girl friend or boy friends back and bring
it, him or her to the Alligator sports department.
The cheer,does not need an okay from your pastor.
Rumor has it that the Seminoles will look at the Gator students
stands and again see their true colors. I think we may see more of
the Yellow Paper Caper.
Unfinished Business
1) Because of confusion with the intramural department we ran the
Blue League final score without saying it was the result of the finals
in the Blue League.
Lambda Chi Alpha won the game 32-6 over the Fijis. Jim Biggart
paced the LXA eleven with two touchdown passes and one score.
2) The Tau Epsilon Phi and Pi Lambda Phi pledges played their
annual Nose Bowl game Sunday with the boys from TEP coming out on
top 26-7.
3) The Dollars for Scholars basketball game is scheduled for next
Monday Nov. 25. Cage fans will get an opportunity to see the 1963-64
editions of the varsity and freshman teams.

with the exception of halfback Jack
Harper, has gained this year.
Dupree, who will lead the Gators
against Miami Saturday night in
the Orange Bowl, isnt worried
about such matters, however.
You never know, he said,
Maybe I wouldnt have gotten the
chance to run that-far if we hadnt
gained an advantage by holding
or something else illegal.
All of this is a method of pointing
out the major hurdle which the
Gators have faced this year ...

their own mistakes.
We have hurt ourselves as
much as the opposing team thus
far, says head coach Ray Graves.
Errors like penalties, fumbles
and the like have been our un undoing
doing undoing in big games.
Even in victories the Gators
have stalled and played in flurries,
always handicapping themselves
with mistakes. Only the Alabama
effort has neared perfection.
Our chances against Miami are
'dierht if we continue to.make the
crucial error, such as weve done
thus far, Graves concludes.
When you fumble the ball 27
times in eight games, as weve
done, you will get in trouble.
And, Graves might add, the
Gators are second most-penalized
team in the SEC, another vital
factor in the 4-3-1 season which
has unfolded thus far.

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Wednesday/N0v.20,1963 The Florida Alligator

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LARRY DUPREE
...shakes off tacklersfora long gain. Several long runs
by Dupree have been called back by officials

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, N0v.20,1963

Page 8

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Gators Face Acid Test
- * 1
Against Miras Aerials

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Another acid test for the Gators
defense is in the offing this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The Florida defense, second in
the Southeastern Conference (SEC)
will try to contain George Mira
and company when the two teams
clash in the Orange Bowl at 8:30.
It will be a question of whether
one of the best pass defenses in
the South can contain one of the
better passers in the nation. Mira
is currently leading in the state
| MURALS |
Phi Delta Theta beat Sigma Chi
to win the bracket in flag football
by 31-12. Phi Kappa Tau topped
Delta Tau Delta 18-12.
Today, Tau Epsilon Phi plays
Phi Kappa Tau for the semi semifinals
finals semifinals in Orange league flag foot football
ball football at 4:45 p.m.
The finals are set for Thursday
with the winner of todays game
playing Delta Theta.

total offense race with over 1300
yards to his credit.
If Mira is stopped he wont be
the first All America to feel the
sting of the busy little bees, Bruce
Bennett and Ken Russell, in the
Florida defensive backfield. Joe
Namath and Larry Rakestraw have
also been stung.
This will be one of the times
Florida has been outweighed in
the line, although Ray Graves,
Gators head mentor said he didnt
think this will be a big factor in
the outcome of the game.
Graves said he was pleased with

Miami Lets 'George Do It

By STEVE VAUGHN
Os The Gator Staff
The University of Miami, has
been letting George (Mira) do
it for three seasons now.
Mira, the darling of Key West,
Fla., is the Hurricanes highly
publicized, bullet throwing
quarterback who was named to
seven All-America teams in his
junior year.
Mira is the greatest passer
Ive ever seen. Florida scout
Jimmy Dunn observed.
Despite Miras multitude of ta talents,
lents, talents, Miami, which holds its
annual Orange Bowl get together

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the way practice has been going
the last two weeks and that the
rest seemed to have helped the
team both physically and mentally.
These are the people you have
to live with, Graves said, It
always helps when you can beat
them.
Through a misunderstanding it
was reported yesterday that Frank
Lasky had moved up to the first
team, because of John Whatleys
shoulder injury. Lasky had moved
up, but to the second team. Sydney
Mac Lean will replace Whatley at
the starting right tackle position.

with Florida's Gators Saturday
night, is suffering through its
worst season since The
Matador began tossing footballs
around there.
After pre-season publicity
buildups and various crystal ball
gazers talked in terms of this
team being one of retiring coach
Andy Gustafsons greatest,
the Hurricanes have registered a
disappointing 3-4 record so far.
The offense couldnt muster a
touchdown until the campaigns
fifth game, a losing cause to
Georgia. Gustafson may lead the
nations coaches for times strung
up in effigy.

/w wrl
*m ...
s£.
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w f^Hi
MacLEAN
.. .moved to starting team

What happened?
I think they were overrated
some, the defense hasnt been up
to par all the time, and then they
depended on Mira alone too much,
says Dunn, who saw Miami fall
to North Carolina £7-16 last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
A great passer like Mira needs
some good runners behind him to
keep the defense loose, Dunn
continued. Miami had these run runners
ners runners in Russell Smith and Pete
Banaszak, but both these boys were
hurt early in the season and this
balance was lost.
If they have both these two
back in the lineup, they will be
in their best shape of the year,
physically.
Smith, a sophomore, is 6-feet 6-feet-1,
1, 6-feet-1, weighs 186 pounds, and is one
of eight Florida boys on Miamis
Pennsylvania dominated squad.
Smith became the Sunshine States
most sought after high school
player after graduation from
Stranahan High in Fort
Lauderdale.
Banaszak, also a sophomore,
from Crivitz, Wis., checks in with
six-foot, 203-pound dimensions.
Dunn said he returned to the lineup
for the Carolina game and did a
great job.
The Miami defense has been
unpredictable. It held Louisiana
State to three points, and shut
out Purdue and Tulane. But in
lesser defensive strubbles,
Florida State got 24 points,
Georgia 31, and Carolina 27
against the Hurricanes.
Dunn pointed out that Miami is
hurting for good linebackers, and
at time£ has had to assign guards
to linebacking posts.
Returning to the oft discussed
subject of Mira, Dunn said despite
Miamis overall disappointing
season thus far, the Hurricane
quarterbacks personal record is
improved over his spectacular
sophomore and junior season.
Hes doing everything expected
of him and then more, the Gator
scout emphasized. Its just that
when everybody knows youre
going to pass most of the time,
youre easier to defense.
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