Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida Alligator
i ,
Vol ,56, N 0.58 University of Florida,Gainesville Tuesday, Nov. 26 f 1963

Lawrence
Removed
As Editor
David Lawrence Jr., 4JM,
editor-in-chief of the Alligator,
was removed from that office by
the Electoral Board of Student-**
Publications Monday afternoon.
The move, latest in a series
of clashes between Lawrence and
the board, came only three days
after a front page editorial by
Lawrence blasting the result of
the recent editorial elections.
Lawrences editorial said, in
part:
Im sorry it turned out this
way.
The Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications -- honestly or otherwise--
made a definite mistake when they
chose Walker Lundy over Bob Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson.
It was disappointing Tuesday
night because once again student
politicians decided they had to step
in and try to obtain control of
the students free voice on cam campus.
pus. campus. Student politicians evidently
decided that elections were coming
up soon, i.e., this spring, and it
would be better to play it safe.
The Board statement said: The
Publications Electoral Board
today removed David Lawrence
Jr. from editorship of the Florida
Alligator on the grounds of
repeated irresponsibility, viola violations
tions violations of publications policies and
breaches of sound journalistic
(See Lawrence, Page 2)

Students Take Fewer
Courses In Trimester

UF students adjusted initially
to the states trimester system
by taking fewer courses, the UF
Vice-President for Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert B. Mautz said this
weekend.
Mautz said the conclusion is
indicated by comparison of an
annual grade distribution study
just completed by the UFs Office
of Academic Affairs with those
of previous years.
Study of grades for the UFs

"B I
M
m J ** | I
*m W 1 JSI, Wmmmm zm
DR. SCUDDER PRESENTS EULOGY
Head Professor of the Department of Religion Dr. Denton
L. Scudder presented an eulogy in honor of former Pres President
ident President of the United States John F. Kennedy yesterday in
the Florida Gymnasium.

S il
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mPI iIISIHSP f§flp #
f-T^ A s 's'?
HUNDREDS SHOWED THEIR SYMPATHY
UF students staged a memorial march Sunday for the late
President Kennedy. The students marched from the Plaza
of the Americas to the Alachua County Courthouse.

first fall term under the trimester
system during the 1962-63 acade academic
mic academic year shows 60,792 under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate grades were given to an
enrollment of 13,826 students as
compared to 62,476 to 13,634 stu students
dents students in the fall term of the 1961
62 year under the semester
system.
Mautz said the difference re represents
presents represents a reduction of 1,684
courses taken in the first fall
trimester even thouerh enrollment

for that term increased by 192
students.
Comparison of the studies also
reveals that grades here con continue
tinue continue to reflect the higher quality
student in attendance, he said.
The percentage of *As which
has been increasing gradually in
the past five years continues an
upward trend, Mautz noted, while
the percentage of u DsandEs,
continue a downward trend.
The percentage of As given
ir. Lne first trimester of 1962-63
constituted 16.37 per cent of the
total grades awarded, whereas the
number of Es, the failing grade,
represented only 3.7 per cent.
He said this points to an upward
swing of slightly more than one
per cent of As when compared
with the 1961-62 fall semester and
a decrease of approximately one onehalf
half onehalf number of Es given for
the same term.
Fred Karl
Due Here
Announced gubernatorial candi candidate
date candidate Frederick B. Karl of Daytona
Beach will be on the UF campus
Saturday.
Karl, recently honored as third
most valubale member of the State
Legislature as a Volusia County
representative, will be guest
speaker at a Young Democratic
Club sponsored coffee before the
Florida Florida State football
game.
The public is Invited.

City, UF Pay
Final Tribute

By JIM HAMMOCK
Copy Editor
As millions mourned throughout
the land, Gainesville and the UF
paid final tribute this weekend to
the memory of late President John
Kennedy.
Students walked quietly abqut
the campus, sharing the grief with
the rest of the nation. A hush
has covered the campus since the
time of the presidents death.
Sunday night, 300 persons, both
students and local residents, as assembled
sembled assembled on the Plaza of the Amer Americas
icas Americas for a silent march up Uni University
versity University Avenue. Many more joined
the procession as it made its way
to the Alachua County Courthouse.
Many marchers carried
children in their arms as they
filled the sidewalks along Uni University
versity University Avenue. Persons of all
races marched together In tribute
to the dead leader.
The group swelled to over 600
for a brief meeting on the court courthouse
house courthouse lawn. Throngs of interested
persons grouped themselves
around a tiny platform from which
the short program was to
originate.
Rev. Ed M. Beckman of the
Episcopal University Center be began
gan began the convocation by reading the
46th Psalm. He then offered a
prayer of thanks for the fact of
President Kennedys life and in influence
fluence influence for the American people.
Following the prayer, Timothy
A. Thompson, 2UC, led the assem assemolage
olage assemolage in singing the Stars Spangled
Banner. The meeting was closed
with a benediction by Rev.
Beckman.
Idea for the meeting and pro processional,
cessional, processional, according to Thompson,
came from Judith Bennlnger, who
observed a similar tribute in
Tallahassee Saturday night.
Thompson made signs to publicize
the event.
The campus and the city joined
forces again yesterday in tribute
at a special memorial service
in Florida Gymnasium before over
7,000 local and campus residents.
Eulogies were given by UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz, Gainesville Mayor
Byron Winn and UF student body
president Paul Hendrick. Dr.
Delton L. Scudder, UF religion
professor, delivered the major
address in tribute to President
Kennedy.
Dr. Reitz called for a new
era of tolerance, growing out
of the presudents death.
He cited President Kennedys
popularity in university communi communities
ties communities and the high admiration in
which the president was held by
educated persons throughout the
nation.
He termed President Kennedy
a glowing example of the educated
$s Game Off?
' \ /
The Varsity-Freshmen Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars basketball
game will probably not be
played, according to head
basketball coach Norman Sloan.
The game originally set for
last night was postponed, and
Thanksgiving and the regular
season schedule leave no time
for rescheduling the game.

mind and the disciplined mind.
Mayor Byron Winn spoke of the
shock, horror, anger and
anxiety of the people over the
nations loss. Even greater, Winn
said, is the loss to President
Kennedys own family.
Winn challenged the audience
and area citizens to re-dedicate
ourselves to being better citizens
and to make Gainesville a small,
but important cog in our nations
future.
Student leader Hendrick called
for all students to preserve the
sorrow of this hour. Stamp it on
our consciousness.
Dr. Scudder termed the dead
president a humane, far-sighted
President....who spoke with the
real, authentic voice of America.
He read President Kennedys
entire inaugural address,
emphasizing the phrase, Here
on earth, Gods work must be
truly our own.
Rev. W.M. Hall of St. Michaels
Episcopal Church gave the bene benediction.
diction. benediction. Taps was sounded on a
bugle as the honor guard presented
arms to close the program.
The program opened with
a prayer by Rabbi Simeon
Kobrinetz of the Hillel Foundation.
Rev. U.S. Gordon of Gainesvilles
Firsj; Presbyterian Church read
the scripture, ending with the 23rd
Psalm.
Most local business establish establishments
ments establishments were closed from noon to
1 p.m. in memorial for the presi presidents
dents presidents death. Some service
stations and restaurants were open
during that time.
Local churches held special
services yesterday in tribute to
the late president. Mourners filled
the churches throughout Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
As all classes at the UF were
cancelled yesterday, only the J.
Hlllis Miller Health Center
appeared business-like as usual.
UF Barbecue
Ducais Selling
This Week
Tickets for the UF Flo Florida
rida Florida State Alumni Barbecue held
prior to the football game Sat Saturday
urday Saturday may be purchased through
the Alumni Association Office on
campus sponsoring officials have
announced.
Alumni of both universities trad traditionally
itionally traditionally join together for a feast
in the Florida Gymnasium before
chosing sides for the gridiron en encounter.
counter. encounter. The barbecue will be held
from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. on Nov November
ember November 30.
Deadline for purchasing barbe barbecue
cue barbecue tickets has been set for Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday by mail, and Friday -after -afternoon
noon -afternoon in person. The tickets cost
$1.50 each and may be purchased
from the UF Alumni Office
by alumni from each enstitution.
More than 2,000 persons attend attended
ed attended the event last year and offici officials
als officials of the association request ticket
reservations be made at the earl earliest
iest earliest possible date.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.26,1963

Blood Drive
Begins Soon
The 1964 blood drive will ran
for two months beginning around
the second week of January, ac according
cording according to Doug Thompson, service
committee chairman of the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council (IFC).
Accgrding to Thompson about
140 pints of blood are now avail available
able available to fraternity members and
their families.
The blood is kept at Alachua Gen General
eral General Hospital and the J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler- Miller Health Center. The two hos hospitals
pitals hospitals may borrow from the bank so
that they will not be caught short in
case of an emergency.
Thompson hopes to get at least
125 additional pints of blood during
the drive.

New Years Eve
To Highlight Trip

New Years Eve in Times Square
will highlight a New York City
trip sponsored by the Florida
Union and the UF humanities de department
partment department during the Christmas
holidays.
Karen Karl, chairman of the
Special Projects Committee of the
Florida Union Board, said the
deadline for signing up for the
trip is Dec. 1. She estimated
50 students will have registered
by that time.
The majority of those going
on the trip are students, although
l/.S. Navy
Sets Plan
UF students who can qualify
may become commissioned
officers in the U.S. Navy.
Students participating in active
reserve programs of the Navy
may be excused from basic ROTC,
provided they are enlisted prior
to UF registration for any
trimester.
Those enlisting now in the Navy
reserve program will not be
required to attend any drills until
January 1964, due to UF exams
and vacations.

HAPPY THANKSGIVING I
from...
*** . Kt .* .
2310 S.W. 13th Street Gainesville


ot
mk, P
GAY H. WELBORN
.. .food director.

faculty members and staff are also
eligible, she added.
The New York bound group will
board the Silver Meteor train
in Waldo Dec. 26 and. return to
Gainesville Jan. 2.
The Special Projects Committee
is arranging for the groups acti activities
vities activities in New York.
A Broadway play, a concert and
a trip to an art museum are
included in the price of the trip.
Miss Karl said much free time
has been left for members of
the group to see and do things
on their own.
Greenwich Village, with its
coffee houses and folk-singers, is
expected to attract many members
of the UF group. Tours of the
United Nations piay also be
arranged for those interested.
Sports minded members of the
group will be able to get tickets
to view hockey games or to go
ice skating at Rockefeller Center.
New York offers something for
everyone, Miss Karl said. But
I think the climax of the trip
for everybody will be the New
Years Eve celebration in Times
Square.
The traditional gathering to
watch the clock at the top of
Time Life Building is attended
by thousands each year and is
broadcast by radio and television
over the entire United States.

'T'HE contract meal program

Heres A Saving Idea

By PEGGY BLANCHARD
Os The Gator Staff
Students feeling the pocketbook
pinch at this time of year can
save $3-5 per week on food by
participating in the UFs Contract
Meal Program, according to Food
Service Director Gay H. Welborn.
The meal program offers
students a total of 15 meals a week,
Monday through Friday, for a total
of $10.30 including tax.
At present the plan is offered
only in the main cafeteria, but
after Dec. 2 it will be available
in all Food Service cafeterias
on campus, he said.
Welborn emphasized the size of
SG Studying
Utilization
01 Wauburg
Plans are underway by Student
Government (SG) leaders for use
of the land recently purchased at
Lake Wauburg.
According to SG Vice Pres,
frank Harshaw, a committee has
been organized to decide upon
the best use of the land.
The question now is to decide
how to use the lqnd to its best
advantage, Harshaw said.
It must also be decided what
facilities will be necessary for
the land.
Harshaw said the land may be
used for the building of cabins to
be available for meetings and re retreats.
treats. retreats.
Camp Wauburg is owned by the
UF and is operated by the Florida
Union under the direction of Sidney
Mathews. It is nine miles south
of the campus and is used as a
recreation area for the use of
students, faculty and staff here.
Facilities now available include
a dock," picnic area, recreation
building and fireplaces for
cooking. Swimming, boating,
skiing and fishing also are
provided.
The additional land was pur purchased
chased purchased last January by SG from
the UF Athletic Association.
TJie committee is now deciding
what will be done with the addi additional
tional additional land, Harshaw said.
The study will determine the
wi to use the land to the best
advantage of the UF.

portions under this system would
not be cut and that students parti participating
cipating participating in the contract plan would
have a choice of any item on the
cafeteria line to eat.
For breakfast, for instance, he
said, the student can have juice;
two eggs, pancakes or French
toast; grilled bacon or sausage;
butter grits; also a choice of two
slices of toast or two biscuts;
one pat of oleo; coffee and one onehalf
half onehalf pint of milk.
The dinner and supper menus
are just as liberal, Welborn said.
The menus are served on a three threeweek
week threeweek rotation plan, to preserve
variety, he said.
Absenteeism under this plan will
be slight, Welborn remarked,
since students usually eat off cam campus
pus campus on weekends and this plan
covers only week days.
Eventually, he said, Food
Service hopes to enlarge the plan
to cover seven days per week,
but facilities for doing so have
not yet been arranged, he added.
Work is going on to attach a food
contract plan to registration forms
so that the food plan could be
purchased once at the beginning
of the year for a set number of
dollars. Conferences are being
held with UF administration on
this facet, he said.
Purchasing food on a trimester
plan would be valuable to parents
who worry that their children are
not eating properly, he com commented.
mented. commented.
Absenteeism on atrimester
Jimm W
jHMHRi ' min
GATOR GIRL
...is Joyce Denis, a lUC
Alpha Epsilon Phi pledge.
This brown-haired, brown browneyed
eyed browneyed beauty hails from
Coral Gables and sports a
36-23-36 figure.

Lawrence Removed

(Continued from Page 1)
practice. Mr. Lawrence had been
considered for removal on two
previous occasions this trimester.
His former violations and
breaches played a major role in
todays action.
Lawrence, out of town on a
journalism class trip, was not
available for comment.
Named Acting Editor for the
rest of the trimester was John
Askins, 3 JM, former editorial
page editor and for one day
acting managing editor.
I would rather see David con continue
tinue continue as editor. I think the board
was perhaps too strict in its ac action.
tion. action. Now that lam editor, how however,
ever, however, I hope with the aid of
a fine staff --to put out a good
paper, Askins said.
Bob Wilson, former managing
editor and unsuccessful candidate
for editor, said, The Board of
student Publications in their ac action
tion action today was unjustly harsh on
a man who has served not only

program would be more of a pro problem
blem problem than on a weekly program,
he said. The prices charged on
a long range ticket such as pur purchased
chased purchased on the trimester system
are discounted for a certain num number
ber number of times when the ticket would
not be used.
If a ticket was loaned out to
a friend when the owner was not
using it, prices would have to be
hiked to take care of the increased
use of the facilities and increased
amount of food consumed, he said.
TV Station
Sets Drama
For Tonight
UF television station, WUFT WUFTTV,
TV, WUFTTV, will show a student produced
half-hour dramatic presentation of
Josephine Negglis The Ring of
General Macias tonight at 9 p.m.
Canadian-born Nick Carter,
7JM, directed the production, orig originally
inally originally taped Nov. 9 in Studio A of
the television facilities in the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. According to Carter, this
is the first half-hour drama pro produced
duced produced here.
The play will form a basis for
Carters thesis in the Broadcasting
Department, entitled The Use of
Legitimate Theatre Management
for Non-Commercial Television.
Carter sets out to prove that drama
can be successfully done on local
television.
Carter presently directs two
weekly programs for WUFT as a
part of his assistantship in the gra graduate
duate graduate school. He directs the com community-interest
munity-interest community-interest show, This
Week, as well as a third-grade
Spanish program.
Carter, who now calls Delray
Beach his home, was born in
Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, of En English
glish English parents. Carter became in interested
terested interested in television during the
year he spent at Palm Beach Junior
College before coming to theUF.
He originally came to the UF
to major in architecture, but later
changed to broadcasting. He is
now minoring in drama.
Students working with Carter on
the play are from the UF Drama
Department, the UF Broadcasting
Department and Florida Players.
Five characters acted in the play,
set in revolutionary Mexico in 1912.
We had to shot the play around
a post, Carter said, refering to
the unusual layout of Studio A,
That post is the most unique
feature in any television studic
Ive ever seen, Carter said.

the board and the University of
Florida, but also the student body
for nearly two years, in the role
of a professional journalist on
non-professional pay.
In view of recent develop developments,
ments, developments, I feel it is time the ad administration
ministration administration and student body
leaders took a long, hard look
at the role of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications should play.
I feel it is time; the board
be comprised of professional jour journalists
nalists journalists who are familiar with the
problems and responsibilities in inherent
herent inherent in the publications process.
The editorial concerning my
resignation which appeared in last
Fridays Alligator was a culmina culmination
tion culmination of two years of work by a
man who had enough integrity and
courage to speak for those things
he thought right.
For this devotion to his pro profession,
fession, profession, the 8.0 ar d of Student
Publications has found it
necessary to ignore his many
hours of work in their behalf
and demonstrate that loyalty is
a one-way street.



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DIGNITARIES SUCH AS FARRIS BRYANT
...the governor, on the left, and U.S. Sen. George Smothers and UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz greeted Lyndon Johnson here several years ago.

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THE NOW PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES
...Lyndon Baines Johnson greeted supporters in Jacksonville in 1960.

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LYNDON JOHNSON
.. .victory gesture.

He's The New President

PRODUCE
\
Cucumbers.. .5$ each
Bell Peppers... 2 for 15$
Irish Potatoes.. .5 lb for 33$
Idaho Bakers.. .3 for 10$
Onions.. .4 for 10$
Extra Large Onions... 10$ each
Lemons.. .6 for 29$
Pi nk Grapefruit... 10$ each
Coconuts... 18$ each
Indian Summer Apple Cider... 1/2 gal. 69$
1 gal .< 99$
FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Tuesday, N0v.26,1963^The Florida Alligator

Lyndon Johnson, the newly sworn-in 36th President of the United
States, is no stranger to Floridas shores.
Johnson, who toured the state as John Fitzgerald Kennedy's running
mate three years ago, also was a speaker at the Florida Blue Key
Banquet shortly after he became Vice President.
Pictures on this page show him when he was in Jacksonville several
years ago campaigning for President Kennedy's election.
Pictures of the countrys new President were taken by Johnstons
Photography.
BOTH YOUNG AND OLD
.. .greeted Lyndon Johnson on his Jacksonville trip sev several
eral several years ago.
I Patronize Gator Advertisers I
one full pound DINNER NOON AND EVENING
KC SIRLOIN meat, salad, vegetable,
STEAK drink & dessert
-if LUNCHEON.. 65/
$1.95 ALFORD'S TOWER HOUSE
I
See New in
The Browse Shop
Quality Paperbacks
LETTERS OF SACCO & VANZETTI
.. .Frankfurter & Jackson
1066 AND ALL THAT .. .Seller & Meatman
HISTORY OF THE JEWS ...Paul Goodman
GALLOWS HUMOR ...Jack Richardson
THE OPIUM OF INTELLECTUALS ...Raymond Aron
THE SCIENTIFIC OUTLOOK ...Bertrand Russell
WITNESS TO THE TRUTH ...Hamilton
Technical & Reference
APPLIED CLAY MINEROLOGY ...Grim
ELECTRONICS & NUCLEONICS DICTIONARY
.. .Cooke & Markus
SURVEYING ... Davis & Foote J
The BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.26,1963

Page 4

editorials

The Greatness Os President
John F. Kennedy
EDITORS NOTE: The editorial below, reprinted from the Gainesville
Sun, is the best we have seen on the tragic death of President Kennedy.
*******
A man in mufti mounted a convertible Friday in Dallas and rode into
heroic immortality.
The world knew him as John F. Kennedy.
SomehJw we are repelled by the torrent of words set off by the
assassins bullet. With all true meaning stripped from them, we are
swamped with such adjectives as stunned, dismayed, shattered, shocked
and sorrowful. And we are overcome with hindsight warnings prophetic
remarks, and iffy speculations.
Much of this has come from broadcast commentators, those unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate fellows with the task of making noise to fiil the silent void. Some
of it has come from tiny people edging into the limelights fringe and
hoping for passing reference in history books yet to be written.
We are reluctant to join the wordmakers. But the tragedy of President
Kennedys death would be magnified if we did not glean from it some
object lessons, however terribly taught.
Our state and our immediate area do not qualify as staunch Kennedy
boosters. In 1960, Mr. Kennedy lost Florida by 46,000 votes and Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County by 650 votes. Bare majorities supported him in most of the
counties clustered around Alachua.
The majority of our audience, then, is composed of persons with great
respect for the presidency, with probable respect for Mr. Kennedy as a
personality, with some respect for his foreign policy, but with no high
regard for his domestic policies.
So we expect no local unanimity on Mr. Kennedys importance in
the roll call of American Presidents.
$
But Mr. Kennedy was great. Great not in the sense of Franklin D.
Roosevelt, who aleviated hunger. Great not in the sense of Woodrow
Wilson, sacrificial lamb for nationalistic gods. Great not in the sense
of Theodore Roosevelt, builder of the empire.
Mr. Kennedys greatness was hewn from the same rock as that of
the Great Emancipator, Abraham Lincoln.
One hundred and three years ago Mr. Lincoln posed for a photograph
by Matthew Brady, then proceeded to make a speech at Copper Union in
New York. He said later that the photograph and the speech did more
than anything else to gain him the presidency. His famous talk had one
theme the necessity to end mans inhumanity to man slavery.
And, twisting the old European concept of importance of the sword, Mr.
Lincoln declared that right makes might.
Mr. Kennedy was that type of man.
When struck down in Dallas, Practical Politician Kennedy was re rebuilding
building rebuilding fences which Idealistic Kennedy had knocked down. Convinced
that right makes might, he fended off Communist forces with one hand
while using the other hand to clear a path for Americans oppressed to
join the human race. Out of the Constitutions dry parchment and Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court wordiness, Mr. Kennedy fashioned the nations newest
nourishment -- not for the body, but for the soul.
Like Mr. Lincoln, the goal he set was not popular. Like Mr. Lincoln,
his acts were not acclaimed. &tke Mr. Lincoln he died a violent death.
Like Mr. Lincoln, his ideals will persevere.
How does one grieve such a man? With wailing and gnashing of teeth?
With lamantation and self-debasement? With sackcloth and ashes?
Or do we offer a prayer for his spirit, thank God for his dwelling
amidst us, grope hopefully for leadership in the void he left, and un uncomplainingly
complainingly uncomplainingly pick up our own tiny burdens?
However manfully we confront the loss, our throats burn slightly and
irritation creeps behind our eyes and our thoughts are less crisp.
All this, because we weep inside.
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 Tur.stall
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 eeond class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

Letters Hit 'Merrymakers

The letters below seem to
indicate that not all Americans
were shocked and horrified by
the Presidents death, but they
should not be taken to mean that
this was the rule, rather than the
exception, in Gainesville. We
might add that, although we agree
with the letter writers, it is pos possible
sible possible that the merrymakers
mentioned below were reacting
in their own way to personal
grief.
* *
I would like to relate to the
student body an example of
extreme callousness on the part
of the man who operates the Burger
House restaurant.
I entered the Burger-House
Friday night with my Chilean
roommate. I was deeply saddened
by the tragic death of our Presi President,
dent, President, and my roommate invited me
to accompany him to drink a glass
of beer so that we could try to
comfort our mutual sorrow.
We began to drink our beer,
and shortly thereafter, another

German Academic Freedom

(Editors note: The following was
written by a German student doing
graduate work in English at the
University of Texas. He plans to
be a journalist and is currently
writing stories for a Munich news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. In this article he compares
German and American uni universities.)
versities.) universities.)
By HANNCS BOEHM
To a German graduate student,
the terms university, col college,
lege, college, and graduate school, are
confusing.
In Europe, there are two kinds
of higher educational institutions,
the university and the technical
high school. The university offers
lectures, exercises and seminars
in arts and sciences as well as
non-compulsory physical educa education.
tion. education.
The technical high school
has lectures and laboratory
courses in the natural sciences and
is completely separated from the
administration and locations of the
universities.
The German university does not
have the division into graduate and
undergraduate school. After four
years of elementary school and
nine years of high school, the Ger German
man German student receives a certificate
of maturity (abitur or re reifezeugnis).
ifezeugnis). reifezeugnis). This is documentary

NOTICE
-
Applications for the following position for the Second Trimester are now
being accepted:
Managing Editor, The Florida Alligator
' \
Application forms may be obtained in Room 12, Florida Union, and must
be returned to that office no later than 12 noon, Monday, December 9,.
1963.
- BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS

customer went to the jukebox and
played some rock and roll music,
which was verjt, inappropriate for
the occasion when the nation was
mourning the Presidents death.
My roommate and I agreed that
the music was in poor taste and
I brought this to the attention of
the proprietor, whereupon he told
me that the jukebox was part of
his business and as long as his
customers wished to play it, he
would' not interfere. He seemed
surprised and offended that I was
trying to tell him how to operate
his private business, and in a very
irritated manner asked me why
I did not speak to the, customer
who was playing the music. I
asked him to point out the
customer, and he became still
more irritated and said that he
would not tell me even if he had
known.
He could not even comprehend
why I felt that rock and roll music
was out of place, and questioned
my mental competency. He asked:
Why are you so concerned about
the music? I replied: Be Because
cause Because I am an American citizen

evidence that the student has pas passed
sed passed an examination qualifying him
to be admitted to a university.
GERMANS AHEAD
The American student after high
school obtains in his first year
of college the knowledge already
learned by Germans in high school.
An American freshman, then,
is virtually forced to take this and
that course in certain required
areas. If he fails, he is expelled.
This kind of expulsion is pre present
sent present in high schools but no long longer
er longer in the German universities.
ACADEMIC FREEDOM EXISTS
Johann Gottlieb Fichte, a Nine Nineteenth
teenth Nineteenth Century German philoso philosopher,
pher, philosopher, formualted the mission of
the university as the search af after
ter after truth for the sake of truth,
amidst complete academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
Only this freedom enables the
student to develop his full perso personal
nal personal individuality.
The average German student
does not study very hard dur during
ing during his first year. He wants to
enjoy it, and the large univer university
sity university cities offer these opportuni opportunities.
ties. opportunities.
There is also a great differ difference
ence difference in the methods of teaching.

and I feel that we owe our de departed
parted departed President some respect.
He answered me with a gross
remark that he doubted I was an
American citizen.
I quickly tried to reassure my
roommate, in Spanish, that this
man was not representing the typi typical
cal typical American attitude, that this
shocking callousness was typical.
Nonetheless, my roommate was
visibly shaken and snocked. He
had already heard that a three threeday
day threeday state of mourning had been
called in his country, including'
a ban on the playing of inap inappropriate
propriate inappropriate music during the
period. And John F. Kennedy
was not the President of Chile.
When the proprietor heard the
Spanish, which he probably did not
understand, he ordered me to
finish my beer and get out. I
quickly left, and my roommate,
shaking his head with disbelief,
followed. Needless to say, I will
not return to the Burger-House
unless I receive a formal apology
from the man who insulted both
myself and our departed
President.
Stephen Rozman, 7AS

Whereas the American under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate is under the strict con control
trol control of his professors and depart departmen,
men, departmen, the German student enjoys
an almost complete academic
freedom from the beginning. Only
a few departments assume some
slight restrictions because of
overcrowded labs.
The German student only has to
choose his courses and fulfill the
required 12 hours a semester.
He is graded on a number system
ranging from one to five. In add addition,
ition, addition, he is not required to attend
classes with the exception of sem seminars.
inars. seminars.
VACATIONS EQUAL STUDY
Vacations extend from August
through October and again in March
and April during which the student
is expected to independently organ organize
ize organize his studies.
This is what is missing in the
American university system. Only
in the graduate school does the
American student have almost the
same freedom as in the German
universities. There they resemble
in structure and method the Ger German
man German universities.
However, the gradurte school is
still aminor part of the American
university, whereas its equivalent
in Germany and in all Europe is
the actual university.



Letters

Trimester
EDITOR:
I was reading your paper of Wed
nesday, Nov. 20, 1963, and the
aritcle by Joe Kollin dealing with
the trimester system has made
me expostulate the purpose for the
adoption of this method of educa education.
tion. education. In quoting two very distin distinguished
guished distinguished members of the University
of Florida faculty and another well
educated man from Florida State
University it seems as though there
was not one favorable remark
made, and, furthermore, it sounded
to me, as though these gentlemen
were not satisfied at all with this
aborted blessing placed upon the
students at both of these univer universities.
sities. universities. I feel that an excellent point
was brought out in this article,
primarily that under the se semester
mester semester a competent student could
graduate in three years without un unt
t unt due pressure, if this is so, then
may I ask why this pestilence has
been placed not only upon the stu student
dent student but also the faculty?
I need not point out any of the
numerous faults of the trimester,
as many have been brought out
in the past and mo.re will probably
be shown in the future. Ignorance
can breed nothing but fear and dis discontent;
content; discontent; therefore, I feel justified
in asking that someone in authority
explain to all concerned (e.g. in
the Alligator) what this system has
accomplished thus far, its good
points, its bad points (in brief),
and the plans for its future. The
fewer trimester complaints
may be due to the lack of response
to such complaints in the past by
those in such a position to do so.
Gerald J. Williams
Protest
EDITOR:
I, for two years now, have made
friends with many foreign students
at this university. I have so far
been able to explain the customs
of we Americans and our actions.
Now, these foreigners are
coming up to me and asking what
is wrong with Americans? These
foreign students heard and saw
fraternity rock and roll bands
blairing, theaters packed, the pubs
crowded to the door with flush flushfaced
faced flushfaced merrymakers the same day
the President of the United States
was shot down in cold blood.
What can I tell these foreigners?
As much as I disagreed with Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys policies, I just can not
condone or explain to them the
spectacle they witnessed.
So to all concerned I say:
Thanks for making a good im impression.
pression. impression. Thanks, Americans for
showing that you love your country
and your President.
Dave Wilson, 4AS
Disturbed
EDITOR:
Having just returned from
a meeting of the National Science
Foundation in Washington, D.C.
at which funds were allocated for
research in the life sciences, I
was disturbed to see the mocking
article of the Miami Herald en entitled,
titled, entitled, Stuffed Lice 518,178,
reprinted as an editorial in the
November 19th issue of the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. The whole tone is unjusti unjustified,
fied, unjustified, and indicates complete
ignorance of the process by which
federal grants for support of basic
research are made.
I would like to outline briefly

the steps involved in obtaining a
grant from the National Science
Foundation:
1) A request for support, neces necessarily
sarily necessarily well documented, is
received.
2) Evaluation of the scientific
merit of the proposal is made
individually by seven to ten uni university
versity university scientists who are
jnembers of an evaluation panel.
3) Critical comments are
sought from three to five other
scientists who are acknowledged
experts in the specific field of
the proposal.
4) The evaluation panel,
together with the program
directors of the Foundation, con consider
sider consider as a group all information
pertinent to the proposal.
5) If the proposal is truly mer meritorious,
itorious, meritorious, the budget carefully
adjusted with the framework of
available funds to support the pro project
ject project at an adequate, and often
minimal level.
This procedure, although long,
difficult, and sometimes ago agonizing,
nizing, agonizing, has provided America with
excellent scientific productivity at
minimal adequate cost. Other
federal agencies use similar pro procedures
cedures procedures in evaluating requests for
research support.
Thus, the superficial catch catchword
word catchword attack on federal research
support not only demonstrates the
ignorance and bias of the writer,
but also tends to undermine the
confidence of the people in a pro process
cess process which is effectively conducted
by dedicated men. That the editor
of the Alligator would quote such
trash on the editorial page without
the slightest effort- to check its
validity is saddening.
Dr. James A. Olson
College of Medicine
No Joy
EDITOR:
In reference to the article, NO
JOY AT UF OVER FSU DUCATS,
which appeared in a recent Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, I would like to enlighten your
obvious lack of the basic facts.
FACT NO. ONE: Stulent seats
may be handled the same now as
under SG, but DO the students get
a fairer shake? The answer would
have to be no. Especially the group
of lowly independents.
This group has never gotten de decent
cent decent seats. To give an example:
While waiting to pick up my seat
assignments last Tuesday, the se second
cond second day they were issued, Is poke
with a Florida student who was
also waiting. He had the annual
gripe that he has never received
a seat past the thirty-yard line. He
later explained that he had picked
up some seats the day before,
Monday, which were somewhere in
section twenty-nine. Theres no
need to explain "Brat! He was there
on Tuesday to try and get a better
section. Well, he had a good chance,
since he was the ninth person in
line. I was the eighth.
To make a long story short,
when we got to the window there
were no seats available in sections
32, 33, or 34. There were only
three rows available in 31, But
who wants to sit on the firft row!
The young man and I had the same
question: where had all the seats
gone in sections 32 33, and 34?
There should be at least 9,000
seats in sections 31 through 34,
not counting the band and the card
section.
If someone could explain where
the seats had gone, oh only the se second
cond second day of seat assignments, Im
sure several thousand Florida stu students
dents students would like to know.
Bennett Yeilding, 3BR

THE FRATERNITY SYSTEM

By ALAN C. LEVIN
In recent weeks, many
letters have been written
to the Alligator concerning
the actions of various
fraternities. These letters
have told of specific
instances .-where
fraternities have been
responsible for certain
minor acts of uncivil
conduct. I feel though, that
underlying these letters is
a general anti-fraternity
attitude amongst a good
portion of the student body.
I feel that it is time that
someone on this campus
seriously examined the
basis of this anti-fraternity
feeling and whether or not
it is justified.
I came to this school
knowing very little about
fraternities. Since then, I

APODOSIS

The 112-Week Diploma

By RICK SCHUSTER

A new generation of college
students is now in its second
year of development here at
Florida. The only students who
can really compare the trimester
to the semester system as it
works here are those classified
3 or above, and perhaps some
lower division students who were
temporarily out of school. We are
the ones who have experienced the
different systems at the same
school.
In the overall analysis, I can
find only one major good point
for the trimester: that a degree
is harder to earn. I feel this a
merit of the monster, because
I am concerned with the emphasis
on bestowing degrees to as many
students as possible. I consider
this wrong, because in the long
run it lowers the value of the
degree, and new standards must
be created for the business world
to judge job candidates. Today,
the high school diploma is prac practically
tically practically worthless, and the
bachelors degree is fast ap approaching
proaching approaching the same state. This
forces more students to try to get
into graduate schools, to try to
earn the added degree that will
give job priority. The net result
is increased pressure on the
student, in all his academic acti activitis,
vitis, activitis, and the dehumanization of
him to a machine geared to pass
examinations.
But the sifting-out of students
by means of the trimester does
precisely this same thing;
in creating the additional pressure
of time, it negates any advantage
of less competition. Has our
whole society forgotten that people
are human beings? It is a sad
comment on the values of this
state and nation when people are
reduced to state of exam-taking exam-takingmachines,
machines, exam-takingmachines, for the sake of
expediency.
In general then, the trimester
dehumanizes the student. The lack
of time also does not allow a
student to gain the full benefits
of collegiate experience. A whole
term is over in 14 short weeks,

A Long, Hard Look

Wg ff fc WwiWiHl MBHHEffISBBIBaaIgs
M ?f ,, v/
catoon^^^^^^
don 'jjflV' Jj^^m
f i /
Ip c \
v *, M-M'BBt
on sale
beginning v|j^B
today. limited
edition. sl.
Campus Shop & Bookstore
Florida Bookstore Donigans /
Alan's Cubana
- ; -,, .mIBB

Tuesday / N0v.26,1963 The Florida Alligator

have pledged; was initiated
into; and have been a
brother of one of the larger
fraternities on campus. I
have viewed the fraternity
system in all of its facets
and have come to the
conclusion that the
fraternity system is rotten
in its very basic roots.
I will try to show in future
articles, by examining the
very basic purposes of
fraternities in theory and
in practice, that in its very
essence it is an institution
which should be
eliminated.
I would first like to state,
that I do not align myself
with those who criticize
fraternities on the grounds
that they are made up of
wild, drunken, sex sexmaniacs.
maniacs. sexmaniacs. These
characteristics (not

and I cant help but feel I am
missing something.
I am being pushed through school
like a card in an IBM machine.
There is no time to stop, to
contemplate, to really enjoy and
learn, to make the most of my
last years of any real opportunity
at unique experience.
The world may be a cruel hard
place, but rather than this system
preparing us for it, it only sets
up a pattern which will be followed
when we get into the world. The
world wont teach us about the rat
race of life; we learn it here,

necessarily more true of
fraternity men than
independents) arenotDaslc
concepts of fraternities.
They are merely the
actions of individuals and
are not caused by the fact
that they are in
fraternities. Therefore,
the criticisms of those
whose football seats were
recently usurped could not
be validly applied to the
fraternity system.
All the criticisms that
I will write in the near
future will be based on the
essential characteristics
of fraternities and the
harm that they do, not only
to both its pledges and
brothers, but to outsiders
as well. I hope that these
criticisms will be viewed
objectively by independents
and fraternity men alike.

and so any chance to change the
world once we get into it is les lessened,
sened, lessened, because we have been
broken to it already.
I resent having my youth forcibly
flown by me. I resent the neces necessity
sity necessity of being unable to consider
topics in class more deeply. I
resent being dehumanized.
I accept the challenge of the
trimester, because I must. It
is no excuse for poor performance.
However, the idea of making it
any sort of universal system is
totally revolting to me, and I shall
do all in my power to prevent it.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, N0v.26,1963

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIED
/

Lost & Found

LOST Sigma Phi Epsilon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity pin with Alpha Guard. Might
be with white sweater. $lO reward.
Call Casey-Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity house. 2-9303.
(L-54-3t-c).
LOST A Billfold containing
some important documents has
been lost on campus. Contact
David Sayers. Leigh 330 Ext. 2346.
(L-56-3t-p).
ffjvfrmwnf 1
starts
tonite wall star hits
open6:3o*starts 7
see 2 hits late as 9
A tfoMaNtic round-the round-theworld
world round-theworld /viaNHurrr!
BOOKS m KAIL PAMEA KAIL
M BOEHM IN MAIDEN
FRANKIE AVALON PT3
f 2nd TojS Technicolor hit
goigotseei
M MX ANN ANNi
i | j PANAVISION*
3rd Late Teen Color Hit*
I Paula IConniejobert
PrentisslFrancisiHutton
college capers on
she beaches at Ft.
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K LAST 2 DAYS %
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rM-G Ms FUN PICTURE!*^J
I MMIK RMtSOHOFf PROOUCTBN to*
LEE JAMES
[ REAiiCK Garner
WHK[ER DEAtERJ DEAtERJI
I DEAtERJI PANAVISION' and UETROCOLOItJ
= NEXT =
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Amnum

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).
NEW HOMES in park like set setting.
ting. setting. Brick or block choice lots
still available. VA FHA
financing. PINE FOREST by Hugh
Edwards, he, N.E. 16th Ave. and
15th Street 372-1551. (A-55-ts-c).
1956 MOBILE TRAILER For
Sale. 8 x 30, ideal for students.
Located in nice park. Call 6-9689.
(A-56-tf-nc).
WE BROUGHT IT NEW from Ger Germany
many Germany but our family keeps
growing. Must sell. 1960 Opel
Caravan wagon.s69s. Call 2-8313.
(A-56-st-c).
MILL ENDS HENDERSON'S
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,
Carpets, Linens Coffee Breaks --
Parking Best Rest Rooms. Tel.
"95-3399. (A-!?51 -T-c).

i r
. E QU, P MENT
I 1508 N.W. 13th St.
f WE ARP W?J
; 1 Sft IE j
10% Discount on Every Piece of Used Furniture
and Machines.
50% Discount on About 25 Typewriters, Re-
Conditioned and Guaranteed.
Ms 2 MORE m
Tuesday, Nov. 26 and Wednesday, N0v.27
ToDaY feloMcteW ornY
Our New Location, as of December 1, will be:
604-606 North Main Street
LAST TIIMBB *W|stATe7
Carol Reed Directs i
Laurence Harvey lee Remick Alar bates i
I -THE jgSvB I
I RUNNING *TJSfagd I
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starts wed
disnews iNCftEPjftLE

Services

HORSEBACK RIDING TRAIL
RIDES, HAYRIDES, NIGHTRIDES.
All at Lake Wauberg Riding
Stables. 1/2 mile north of Lake
Wauberg. For reservation, in information
formation information and FREE transpor transportation
tation transportation call 466-9295.(M-8-68t-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 (M---36-MWF-c).
--36-MWF-c). (M---36-MWF-c).
KIDDIE KORT. Child Care Center.
Day, week, month. Pickup at
Littlewood and J.J. Finley Schools
open for BALL GAMES. Ph 2-6667.
(M-19-ThF-c).
TYPING These, Term papers and
Reports. Fast, Accurate, Reas Reasonable.
onable. 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).
ALTERATIONS, HEMS REDONE,
ZIPPERS REPLACED, TORN
SEAMS FIXED. What have you to
be sewn? Mrs. Klein 372-7967.
(M-T-35-c).

Wanted

JOIN FLYING CLUB. Plan 1-
Cessna 172-S6OO share, 10
members. Plan 2-Cessna 172
and Luscombe $450 share, 20
members. 376-1722 or 372-6115.
(C-54-3t-c).
ONE OR TWO MALE roommates
to share large off campus Apt.
3 blocks behind Sigma Nu House
$26.63 per mo. to move in NOW.
Call FR 2-7173 HURRY. (C-55-
3t-p).
MALE STUDENT wanted to share
furnished 2 bedroom house. $33
per month. FR 6-0075 after 10
p.m. (C-55-3t-c).

Autos

57 FORD, fair shape, reasonaole.
55 Corvette, rolled and pleated
interior, Buick engine, fast. Call
376-8968. (G-54-3t-c).
1957 PLYMOUTH 2 door Hard Hardtop,
top, Hardtop, power pack and in good con condition.
dition. condition. Call 372-9343. Room 11
ask for Dave Whittaker. (G-55-
2t-p).
>
1957 2 dr hardtop DESOTA. Black
and yellow, excellent mechanical
condition. Contact 376-2809. (G (G---55-st-c).
--55-st-c). (G---55-st-c).
62 CORVETTE, maroon, black
interior, 2 tops, 4-speed, 340 hp hpposi-traction,
posi-traction, hpposi-traction, radio, 15,800 miles.
Perfect. Call FR 2-6918. (G-56-
st-c).

Help Wanted

Men and Women over 18 with auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles needed. Pleasant outdoor
work delivering new telephone di directories
rectories directories in Gainesville area.
Apply Ruben H. Donnelly Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Directory Co., side
<<
entrance, 903 W. University Ave.
(Elks Club), between 9 a.m. and
4 p.m. No phone calls please.
(E-56-lt-c).

For Rent

AIR CONDITIONED APART
MENTS FOR MEN. New, close
to campus. Efficiency for 3or 4
men, SIOO per mo. Efficiency
for 2 or 3 men, SBS per mo.
Tenant pays electric. Call FR
6-4353 evenings.
/ J
FURNISHED APT FOR MEN all
utilities furnished except gas for
cooking. Share a bath, $45 month
FR 2-7366 after 5:00 p.m. All
day weekends. (B-56-st-c).
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REPAIR SHOP I
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Jupiter
Not Too
Pleasant

Earthmen probably wouldn't find
life on Jupiter too pleasant. It
rains ammonia there.
Studies currently being
conducted by the UF Physics and
Astronomy Department on
Jupiters radio waves may lead
to advances in future space travel.
A group headed by Thomas D.
Carr, associate professor of phy physics
sics physics at the UF, has discovered
that Jupiters magnetic field -a
belt of high-energy radiation par particles
ticles particles surrounding the planet - is
much stronger than was previously
suspected.
Radio waves bouncing off a
planet are affected by the magnetic'
field. Studying the waves reveals
valuable information about a mag magnetic
netic magnetic field, Carr said.
The radiation around Jupiter
would kill an astronaut floating
around that area in his capsule,
unless adequate protection were
provided, he said.
He said a heavy shielding of
lead, possibly in the spacemans
uniform, would furnish the re required
quired required protection.
Right now, studies of the
planets radio waves has no prac practical
tical practical value, but when space ships
begin cruising around Jupiter it
will be important, Carr said.
It is mass that is important
in protecting you from radiation,
not the thickness, Carr related.
Although a possible space ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous near Jupiter is years
away, research on that planets
magnetic field is important be because
cause because spacecrafts which would
make the trip are being designed
now, Carr said.
Everything is years in the
future. It will someday be very
useful information but right now
it is not, he commented.
Carr said it is doubtful, how however,
ever, however, that a manned capsule will
ever actually land on Jupiter itself.
Carr has been studying radio
waves from Jupiter since 1956 in
an effort to learn of the planets
magnetic field, rotation period and
temperature.
During the Christmas holidays
he will go to Arecibo, Puerto
Rico, with graduate student C.
Frank Tiberi to study waves picked
up from Jupiter by a giant re reflector
flector reflector dish.
Carr feels studying waves
picked up by the l,00(Kfoot dia diameter
meter diameter dish the worlds
largest will lead to discovery
of new scientific information.
He will remain in Puerto Rico
two weeks and Tiberi will be there
six months.
Like all scientific study, our
purpose is to find new informa information.
tion. information. The research (in Puerto
Rico) could lead to abetter under understanding
standing understanding of what produces a mag magnetic
netic magnetic field, Carr said.
Special Miami
Bus To Run
Greyhound Lines has scheduled
a special bus straight through to
Miami Wednesday. 1
We have had a lot of students
ask us if there would be any way
to schedule a special bus to Miami
right after classes closed on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, said a Greyhounc
official, so we have schedulec
this run which leaves at 4:30 p.m.
on Wednesday.
The bus will stop at West Palm
Beach, Lake Worth, Pompano
Beach, Fort_ Lauderdale,
Hollywood and Miami.
The regular price will be
charged for the special trip, which
will take only seven hours as com compared
pared compared to the usual 12.



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UF Progress
Tests Fair:
Hollinshead
University College (UC) pro progress
gress progress tests are fair, according
to UC Dean Byron S. Hollins Hollinshead.
head. Hollinshead.
Whether the student realizes
it, the progress tests are the
fairest way of having the students
work evaluated by several people,
instead of subjecting it to one
persons subjective analysis, he
said.
Also of advantage to the student
in progress tests, according to the
Humanities Department (C-3) head
Clarence Derrick, is that a single
performance is not the sole basis
for grade judgement.
Student performance is not
judged on the basis of a single
type of test either, Dr. Derrick
said, since class tests are usually
not of the same type questions
as the progress tests.
Dean Hollinshead said the in instructors
structors instructors judgment of the student
does account for up to a maxi maximum
mum maximum of 40 per cent of the grade
given.
As to setting the curve for the
progress tests, Hollinshead said,
few students realize they set the
curve themselves.
The curve doesnt set itself,
he said. The normal curve of
distribution is set by the grades
the students make at the time.
Thats just the way nature
operates and nothing is set auto automatically
matically automatically before hand like many
students think, he said.
Another fallacy commonly held
by students, Dr. Derrick said,
was that grade lines (divisions
between A, B, B/C, etc.) are
drawn arbitrarily with no con consultation.
sultation. consultation.
Grade lines, according to Der Derrick,
rick, Derrick, are drawn only after a staff
conference where the names of the
students at each individual break breaking
ing breaking point are called out. Only
after discussion of the merits of
each individual student are the
grade lines drawn.
Progress test make all instruc instructors
tors instructors in a certain department, cover
at least the material which will
be on the exam, he said.
UG students are making higher
overall grades on the progress
tests this year, he said in con conclusion.
clusion. conclusion. This may be due to
higher overall standards for ad admission.
mission. admission.
Set Reception
A reception for December, April
and August graduates of the UF col college
lege college of Engineering will be held
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the banquet
room of the Student Service Center
(HUB).
All degree candidates, wives and
husbands) are urged to attend the
reception.

by REID POOLE, head of UF music department

Organ Recital
Willis Bodine, University Or Organist,
ganist, Organist, will present an organ re recital
cital recital in the University Auditorium
tonight at 8:15 p.m. Bodine will
perform on the Anderson Memorial
Organ, one of the largest and fin fininstruments
instruments fininstruments in the Southeast, built
in the 1920s by the Aeolian-Skin Aeolian-Skinner
ner Aeolian-Skinner Organ Co.
Its Balanced
The well-chosen program in includes
cludes includes compositions by composers
of four different centuries, ran ranging
ging ranging from the 17th century Danish
master, Dietrich Buxtehude,
through Bach and Brahms to the
20th century Frenchman, Olivier
Housing
Planned
X
A rustic housing development for ->
students is being planhed by the
Tumbleweed Ranch situated one onehalf
half onehalf mile north of Lake Wauburg.
The student community will
consist of 10 beach and 10 ranch ranchstyle
style ranchstyle houses, said Gary Mosko Moskowitz,
witz, Moskowitz, manager of the stables.
Each house will be adapted to
year around living and will be rent rented
ed rented to two people.
The houses will be available to
both male and female students.
The development will have a re recreation
creation recreation center with a swimming
pool, bar, pool, ping pong tables
and a dance floor. The center
will also be available to members
of the Lake Wauburg Stables Rid Riding
ing Riding Club and anyone wanting to go
horesback riding.
In addition, student organ organizations
izations organizations will be able to rent the
center for parties.
The ranch is planning to develop
a beach on a nearby lake to fea feature
ture feature water skiing, boating and fish fishing.
ing. fishing.
The philosphy behind this com community
munity community is to provide a relaxed At Atmosphere
mosphere Atmosphere conducive to student en enjoyment,
joyment, enjoyment, said Jerry Katz, 4JM,
publicity director of the project.
The community is expected to be
completed by next fall.

Something different in eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, Delicatessen & dining room. Open Daily 11 am
to 9 pm, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
r^\
/CatmanellasV
ast/esy Or &a/!vno'
706 West University Ave

Messiaen, and American composer
Roger Sessions.
Buxtaehude, a predecessor of
Bachs and much admired by Bach,
will be represented by his Pre Prelude
lude Prelude and Fugue in D Minor and Two
Choral Preludes, on the so-called
Passion Chorale, and the du duable
able duable A Mighty Fortress is our
, God.
From the great wealth of organ
music by Bach, Bodine will offer
the well-known Fantasia and Fugue
in G Minor; the great and daring
Fantasia is followed by a Fugue
based on one of the most rollick rollicking
ing rollicking and appealing melodies in all
music.
It is felicitious programming in indeed
deed indeed for Mr. Bodine to include two
chorale preludes settings by
Brahms on the same Passion
Chorale treated by Buxtehude.
Brahms will also be represented
by his tour de force of composi compositional
tional compositional and contraputal virtuosity,
the Fugue in A-flat Minor.
Contemporary
The contemporary French com composer,
poser, composer, Olivier Messiaen, has con contributed
tributed contributed substantially to the organ
literature. Bodine will offer his
Apparition de LEglise Eter Eternelle,
nelle, Eternelle, which presents a con convincing
vincing convincing musical vision of theeter theeternal

Coeds Help Make
Children Happier
Members of UF sororities are spending their afternoons on the seventh
floor of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, according to general volunteer
coordinator Mrs. Sidney Jourard.
The sororities are taking part in a program to entertain the children
on the pediatrics floor she said.
This month the children are being visited by members of Kappa Alpha
Theta (KAT) sorority. In charge of the KATs visiting program is Patty
Tabita, 2UC.
Three to four coeds daily visit the children to read and play with them,
Miss Tabita said. The girls visiting have a lot of fun, she said,
and are really enjoying the experience.
No activities are planned for Thanksgiving by the KATs because most
members are leaving for the holiday, she said.
The children visited are in the four-six age group and really appreciate
the visits because their parents are usually notl|ere, Miss Tabita said.
It is a rewarding experience for the children and for the girls doing the
visiting, she added.
In charge in December is the Delta Phi Epslion sorority.

Tuesday, N0v.26,1963 The Florida Alligator

nal theeternal church, appearing first veiled
in a labyrinthine harmonic fog,
then emerging into the clear sun sunlight
light sunlight of the lonian mode before re receding
ceding receding into the distance.
The impressive finale to the con concert
cert concert is Roger Sessions Chorale
No. 1, in which the successive
chorale sections are separated by
brilliant toccata-like Interludes,
presented in increasingly complex
harmonic settings, leading finally
to a percussive and sonorous coda.
There is no charge for the con concert
cert concert and everyone may attend.
Tuesday Concert
On Tuesday, Dec. 3, the com combined
bined combined UF choral organizations, in including
cluding including the choir and mens and
womens glee clubs, will offer a
concert of Christmas music.
Elwood Keister and Guy B. Webb
will conduct the program which will
also include the singing of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas carols with the choirs by the
audience.
On Thursday, Dec 5, in the Un University
iversity University Auditorium, the Lyceum
Council brings back to the campus
a folkmusic-singing family which
the Gainesville and campus audi audience
ence audience enjoyed here last May. Bob
and Evelyne Beers not only sing
a richly varied repertory of folk folkmusic
music folkmusic of many countries but also
present the substance of a humor humorous
ous humorous American folk literature.

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Turlington
Hails Passage
Os Amendment
State Rep. Ralph Turlington has
hailed the passage of the college
bond amendment he helped author
but warned, 4 We'll have to raise
an awful lot of money to run all
these colleges we'll be building.
Turlington who backed-* the col college
lege college amendment only as a compro compromise,
mise, compromise, predicted there'll be a tax
on groceries within four years.
The Alachua County verteran leg legislator
islator legislator has long advocated more
taxes to finance higher education.
The UF graduate also warned of
the possibility of wasteful "log rol rolling
ling rolling in doling out funds under the
bond amendment. After the first
$75 milion is spent, the next SSO
million must have the approval of
3/sths of each house for each piece
of construction.
Turlington believes the least
wasteful plan is for the state to
finance more city colleges, elim eliminating
inating eliminating the need for dormitory con construction.
struction. construction. He termed the new four fouryear
year fouryear college in Pensacola a good
thing and said similar ones should
be built in Jacksonville and Miami.
The Tampa experience with the
University of South Florida has
proven that it isnt so that you can
satisfy a lot of places by locating
between centers of population,
Turlington said. The member of the
House Higher Education Com Committee
mittee Committee said it would be better to
put the new Central Florida college
in Orlando or Melborne than out
in the boondocks. He thinks the
location of Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton also was
a mistake.
Turlington alsd' agreed with Gov.
Farris Bryant and the Board of
Control that the state should 44 go
slow in spending the $75 million,
of which the UF gets $11.6 million.
He said that the UF could begin
work on the library, relocation of
plants and grounds and other pro projects
jects projects that would not get federal
aid, but wait on science building
construction until it is seen what
the Senate will do with the college
aid bill.
Gov. Bryant pointed out recently
that state universities might get
more mileage out of building funds
by applying for federal matching
grants.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alii gator Nov. 26,1963

57,773 Pay TributeTo Kennedy

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FANS RISE
... to pay tribute to the late Pres. John F. Kennedy
during the pregame invocation. -.
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THE SHOW WENT ON
...for the Gator Band during the halftime of Saturday's
Miami-Florida contest.

KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING
' UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT
QUALITY IS
OUR SPECIALTY
1722 W. Univ. Ave.

SURFBOARD SALES, REPAIRS & RENTALS
The Original
BUIIT SURFBOARDS^^^^^^
185 Fletcher M
Large Selection of New Boards" Univ. of Fla.
UF Student Owned FR 2-9370
131 Mary St., Daytona Beach, 252-4311
(Ask at the Animal Hospital)
P.S. Bring yellow paper to the FSU Game.

Before Miami
Football Game
By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
A crowd of 57,773 paid their
respects to a great sportsman
Saturday night in Miami's Orange
Bowl before the UM-UF football
contest.
The shock of the assassination
of Pres. John F. Kennedy cast
a pall over the Magic City and
threatened to cause the cancel cancellation
lation cancellation of the game. However,
alter consultation with UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz and Gov. Farris
Bryant, UM Pres. Henry King
Stanford decided in the face of
threats of violence to go on with
the game.
It became necessary for the
Miami Police Department to pro provide
vide provide protection for Dr. Stanford.
In the face of the threats,
rumored picketing and a last
minute atk apt by Miami Mayor
Robert King High to deny the use
of the Orange Bowl to the two
schools, the game was played and
became a tribute to Mr. Kennedy.
Those who were not fortunate
enough to attend, missed one of
the finest and most dramatic tri tributes
butes tributes that could be paid to a great
man. In its simplicity the tri tribute
bute tribute was even more impressive.
The indignant cries of protest
were answered by the 57,773 spec spectators
tators spectators as the combined UF-UM
bands marched solemnly onto the
field. As the colors passed and
the muffled drums draped in black
echoed the heartbeats of everyone
in the giant stadium, the fans rose
and quietly paid tribute to their
fallen leader.
The bands played the National
Anthem and when it was over there
was not a sound. There was
only silence, the silence that
comes from meditation and true
reverence.
At halftime the Miami band
formed on the east end of the
field and without the benefit of
majorettes or fancy steps they
played God Bless America."
Nearly 60,000 voices erupted into
song, singing with the pride in ingrained
grained ingrained in American tradition.
The game itself was a tribute
to the late Mr. Kennedy, because
they were playing the sport he
loved so well, football.
In their own way the 57,773
persons had paid tribute to one of
Americas greatest sportsmen,
John Fitzgerald Kennedy.

TIRED GATORS
...walk off the field after win. Although victorious, the
players were somewhat reserved in their enthusiasm.
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MIAMI'S IBIS
..tries to spark some spirit into the dismal Miami crowd.

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