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
UF Kennedy Memorial Proposed

The Florida Alligator

Vol .56, N 0.64

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UF CHOIR AND CHORAL UNION PRESENT HANDEL'S "MESSIAH"
Months of rehearsals like these have gone into Sunday afternoon's presentation of
Handel's "Messiah" by the combined voices of UF Choral Union and University
Choir. The annual Christmas program begins at 4 pm in Florida Gymnasium and
admission is free. Members of the soprano section pictured here are Carol Schickel,
2 UC, Dalzell McDilda, 2 UC, and Marie Stanganello, 3 JM.

Health Center Stages
Mock Major Disaster

A major disaster struck
Gainesville this morning. Fifty
victims" of a make-believe ac accident
cident accident at 9:30 a.m. on Archer
Road all were rushed to the UF
within less than half an hour.
Gainesville and campus police,
the County Sheriffs department,
area ambulance services and the
medical and administrative staffs
of the hospital were put to the
test in a surprise drill to sharpen
them for the possibility of a real
disaster.
Arranged by the disaster
committee of the J. Hillis Miller
Cl Owner
Acquitted
College Inn (Cl) manager George
A. Loomis was acquitted in Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville City Court Tuesday on
charges of disorderly conduct, re resulting
sulting resulting from a Nov. 10 racial flare flareup
up flareup in the Cl.
A Negro UF student, Charles M.
Speights charged Loomis took two
cold drinks away for him and pul pulled
led pulled him from a booth in the Cl where
he was sitting and to the floor.
Loomis admitted taking the
drinks from Speights, but denied
the charge of forcibly pulling him
to the floor. Witnesses for both
sides held opposite views of the
incident.
According to Speightstestimony
in the three-hour trial, two stu students
dents students entered the Cl and bought
two cold drinks each. The students
then reportedly carried the drinks
to a booth where Speights and
On Page 3)

Health Center, the drill tested the
efficiency of hospital personnel in
carrying out a long-standing set
of procedures for the handling of
mass casualties*
Dr. M.W. Wheat, associate pro professor
fessor professor of surgery and chairman
of the disaster committee, said
the hospital staff was unaware of
the drill until the patients
actually started arriving in am ambulances
bulances ambulances at the emergency room.
In general, we think the hos hospital
pital hospital reacted well, Dr. Wheat
said. The committee will meet
this afternoon to examine the whole
performance in detail and look for
ways to improve our preparation.
We appreciate the efforts of
law enforcement agencies and am ambulance
bulance ambulance services in the community
that helped make this test realis realistic
tic realistic and useful to us, the College
of Medicine professor said. In
addition, I think that it gave these
people an opportunity to test their
own abilities to react to such a
situation.
Adding to the realism of the
drill was the use of moulages *-
masks and other artificial devices
that were placed on the victims
to simulate real lnjureis. Only
on close inspection was it possible
to see that the Injuries were not
real.
Dr. Robert L. Williams, profes professor
sor professor of psychiatry, said the dis disaster
aster disaster drill coincided with a series
of courses in Medical Education
for National Defense (MEND)
which he directs in the College
of Medicine. The MEND pro program
gram program provided funds for the simu simulated
lated simulated injuries through a federal
government grant that also
supports the disaster medicine

University of Florida,Gainesville

courses.
The accident was staged at
Stengel field, where members of
the disaster committee, with the
assistance of the Triangle Flying
Club, prepared the simulated vic victims
tims victims for pickup by ambulances.
As they arrived unexpectedly at
the University Hospital,
emergency room personnel and
other assigned members of the
hospital staff went into action,
determining the nature of injuries
and starting the necessary
treatments.

Thousands of Africian stu students
dents students paraded solemly before
the U.S. Embassy at Free Freetown,
town, Freetown, Sierra Leone. They car carried
ried carried placards which read:
We loved him too.
They were mourning the death
of President Kennedy, and the
scene was reported to the Uni University
versity University of Florida by a former
Gator, who now is a Peace Corps
Volunteer in Sierra Leone.
To beam his telephone
message, Lawrence (Buck) E.
Grinter used the Telstar satel satellite.
lite. satellite. He was speaking to his
parents, Dean of the Florida
Graduate School L. E. and Mrs.
Grinter.
He told us that he's the luck-

Son Os Faculty Member
Reports On Corps Life

Students List
4 Proposals

Four proposals for a John F.
Kennedy memorial have been ini initiated
tiated initiated by a committee of UF Stu Student
dent Student Government Association
(SGA) members and political club
representatives, according to Paul
Hendrick, SGA president.
Suggestions made by UF
students are:
(1) Contributions will be made
for the Wally Tibbit family.
(2) Funds will be raised for the
purchase of a memorial or plaque
for the UF campus.
(3) Contributions will be turned
over to a national memorial fund.
(4) A John F. Kennedy scholar scholarship
ship scholarship will be awarded.
I am anxious to see the pro project
ject project get started, said Hendrick.
The decision will come before
this trimester ends. Two
meetings have already been held
and a third is slated.
Committee members favor
raising funds through personal do donations.
nations. donations. Another possibility is
direct allocation of student fees
from the SGA budget, according
to Hendrick.
Naming the new architecture
building after President Kennedy
has not been considered by the
SGA committee or an adminis administrative
trative administrative committee.
Director of Housing Harold C.
Riker, who heads the committee
for naming buildings said,There
has been no specific recommen-
Ho, Ho, Ho.
PANAMA CITY (UPI) Santa
Claus landed his helicopter at a
shopping center here Friday and
brought more with him than a bag
of candies.
Ho, Ho, Ho, roared the on onlookers
lookers onlookers as Santa's trousers
slipped down around his boot tips
when he started walking through
the crowd.

lest boy in the world to be a
Peace Corps Volunteer, Mrs.
Grinter said. He only hopes
he can give as much as he is
getting.
Grinter, 23, is teaching math
and science at the Prince of
Wales School in Freetown. He
was graduated from Florida in
*63, a math major. Peace Corps
trained himlast summei at Cor Cornell
nell Cornell University, and he went to
Sierra Leone in September.
He's looking at the possibil possibilities
ities possibilities of a career in government
foreign service.
Its Peace Corps Week on
Florida's campus, and the
Corps' recruiting team reports
that more than 225 Gators have

Friday, Dec .6,1963

dation to the committee that the
building be named for the late
President Kennedy. Suggestions
usually come from the department
heads and the naming is generally
not considered until the construc construction
tion construction has been completed.
Sino-Soviet
Feud Worse
LONDON (UPI) The Stno-So Stno-Soviet
viet Stno-Soviet feud took a turn for the worse
with a reported Moscow warning
Thursday that it will not allow Pe Peking
king Peking to jeopardize the Soviet
position in the Middle East and in
Africa.
u
East European diplomats said
the warning was expressed in a
party circular to the Communist
bloc parties.
The expression of Soviet anx anxiety
iety anxiety over China's infiltration stra strategy
tegy strategy in under-developed countries
coincided with the reported tour of
Egypt and Africa and countries by
Pekings top leaders.
Chinese Premier Chou En Enlai
lai Enlai and Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Marshal Chen-yi are un understood
derstood understood planning to visit Egypt,
Somalia, Algeria, Mall, Guinea and
Ghana later this month or early
in the new year.
The Soviet Union entertains
close relations with Egypt and the
African nations on Chou's itinerary
and has been extending sizable ec economic
onomic economic and military aid to them for
some time. The Moscow circular,
according to the sources, said A Afrlcanas
frlcanas Afrlcanas well as Aslan and Latin
American--leaders will have to be
warned against the danger coming
from the wrong and deviationist
attitude of the Chinese which en endangers
dangers endangers the U.S.S.R. standing in
the world.

signed-up to take the Peace
Corps exam in the first four
days of their week-long effort.
Those who take the test and
fill-out an application while the
team is on campus can learn by
Feb. 1 whether or not they are
qualified for Peace Corps
service.
More than 30 former Gators
are already in the Peace Corps.
The Corps* Information Cen Center
ter Center will be open 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.
today in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union and Ba.m. to
6 p.m. tomorrow. Tests will
be given at 10 a.m., 2, 4, and
8 p.m. today and 10 a.m., and
2 p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
The center can be phoned:
FR 2-3300.



The Florida Alligator Friday,Dec.6,l963

Page 2

Lyceum, Tigert Still At Odds

UF administration officials ana
Lyceum Council representatives
have yet to settle differences which
erupted a month ago concerning
school policy toward the councils
campus programs.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale and Public Functions and
Lectures Committee chairman Dr.
L. L. Zimmerman both expressed
hopes of agreement.

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We have suggested that re representatives
presentatives representatives of the committee and
representatives of the Lyceum
Council (LC) get together and
square things away. I have men mentioned
tioned mentioned this to Held Poole (head
of the Music Department), Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman said.
Were very much interested in
doing everything that can be done
to make possible an ever-increas-

ing Lyceum C ouncil program for
the campus, Hale stated.
Poole had charged that ad-
L ministration policy regarding tic tickets,
kets, tickets, facilities and use of the Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium restricted LC efforts to
lure top-notch entertainment to
the UF.
It appears the Lyceum Council
favors charging students a small
admission price for special events
in order to bring better shows to
the campus.
Charging an admission price
would also enable the LC to bring
entertainers to the UF for
two shows instead of one with the
increase in funds, Hale said.
The Lyceum Council submitted,
recalled and will later resubmit
proposed changes to Zimmermans
committee regarding UF policy to toward
ward toward its programs.
Present administration policy
forbids admission prices except
for special events and assures use
of only the University Auditorium
for LC presentations.
Im not convinced the present
policy is entirely adequate, but
Im not convinced the Lyceum Coun Councils
cils Councils recommendations are either,
Zimmerman said.
I would hope we could get some something
thing something settled by the end of the school
year.
Zimmerman said the adminis administration

tration administration policy should be extended to
cover a broader area.
Right now we operate item by
item. They submit something to
us, we decide on it and send it back.
It seems to me we should operate
on a wider basis, he said.
The committee chairman ex explained
plained explained that the main issue revol revolves
ves revolves around whether all LC per performances
formances performances should be free cxr whe whether
ther whether all should carry an admission
charge. He said representatives of
both groups strive to reach a de decision
cision decision somewhere between the two
alternatives.
As long as we sit here
and thrash out our differences and
they sit there and thrash out theirs,
we can't accomplish anything,
Zimmerman said.

Caroling Program
Set For Hospital

A special outdoor caroling pro program
gram program on Dec. 18 will inaugurate
annual Christmas in the Hos Hospital
pital Hospital festivities at the UF Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and Clinics.
Needed for the songfest, ac according
cording according to Mrs. J. Hillis Miller,
patient services representative,
are as many community groups
as will volunteer.
Mrs. Miller said the program,
is being developed to cheer the
many patients who must be hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized away from their home hometowns
towns hometowns during the holiday season.
Any club or individual wishing
to join voices with the Univer University
sity University Choir and the University Wo Womens
mens Womens Club Choral Group, may
contact Mrs. Victor Phaneuf (pro (pronounced
nounced (pronounced Fan iff) at FR 6-6249,
the Patient Services Office, Ext.
5341, at the Hospital.
Directing the singers at 7:30
p.m. by the lighted Christmas
trees on the Hospitals front lawn,
will be the University Choirs dir director,
ector, director, Dr. Elwood Keister.
Accompaniment will be provided

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Hale said the most overpowering
problem is lack of adequate sac-
ilities for council programs.
Where were hamstrung is that
we dont have a concert hall for
all the things the Lyceum Council
would like to bring here, he ex explained.
plained. explained.
He said the Gym is not always
conducive to the concert-type
council shows. Scheduling of ath athletic
letic athletic events years in advance pre presents
sents presents another problem, he related.
I dont think their (the Lyc Lyceum
eum Lyceum Councils) recommendations
are dead by any means. Theyre
just bottled up. Theyre still in
the talking stage, he said,
Hale added that the administra administration
tion administration strongly favors a larger Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council program.

by the University Bands brass
ensemble. The music and Carol Caroling
ing Caroling will be carried to the Hos Hospitals
pitals Hospitals patients via their pillow
speakers and a central sound sys system.
tem. system. Ambulant patients will be able
to see the carolers from windows
on each of the floors.
It is hoped the Christmas Sing
will become a traditional ex expression
pression expression of the community's con concern
cern concern for those who are both ill
and away from home and families
at this time of the year, Mrs.
Miller said.
Other activities designed to fos foster
ter foster patient and staff morale during
Christmas week will include
wheelchair tours of hospital de decorations
corations decorations sponsored by the Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Auxiliary, special shapel
services, parties in ambulant and
pediatric areas and holiday menus.
An international theme will
pervade traditional decorations
and activities this year, with dis displays
plays displays and artistic exhibits making
Christmas in the Hospital for 1963,
a Christmas Around the World,
Mrs. Miller said.



BEARD

By STAN KULP
Like Old Man River, the ar argument
gument argument between student gov government
ernment government (SG) and the University
Athletic Association (UAA) over
block seating at Florida home foot football
ball football games just keeps rolling along.
The University Athletic As Association,
sociation, Association, which now controls block
seating arrangements, first gave
student government control over
block seating shortly after World
War n, said Percy Beard, Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Director of Athletics.
It was one of those things that
came about,* said Beard. There

FSU, A&M Students
Have Day In Court

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -- Two
Florida State University students
were convicted and three A&M Uni University
versity University students acquitted of tres trespass
pass trespass charges in city court Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Another A&M student was ar arrested
rested arrested on charges of cursing dur during
ing during court proceedings.
John Stephen Parrott, 20, Sars-
Acquitted
(Continued From Page I)
another student were sitting.
Prosecution witnesses testified
that Loomis, discovering Speights
in the Cl, went to the booth and
forcibly took the drink from
Speights. When asked to refund the
price of the drink, prosecution wit witnesses
nesses witnesses said, Loomis reached in
his pocket for change. He appar apparently
ently apparently could find none and walked
away.
One of the other students at the
booth gave Speights another drink
when Loomis left, witnesses said.
Upon returning to the booth,
Loomis took the second drink from
Speights, the prosecution reported.
Police arrived moments later,
at which time Speights and the
other students at the booth left
the Cl.
Prosecution witnesses were
Speights, three white students who
sat at the booth with him and a
fifth student, in the Cl at the time
of the incident sitting at a nearby
booth.
Defense attorney J.C. Adkins Jr.
alleged that Loomis* actions did
not constitute disorderly conduct.
City Attorney Osee R. Fagan
argued on the grounds that Loomis-
actions in taking the drinks away
from Speights, in itself, constitu constituted
ted constituted disorderly conduct.
In light of the conflicting reports
of the witnesses, City Court Jud Judge
ge Judge Wade Hmpton found Loomis not
guilty of the charge.
Semi-Formal
Dance Slated
A Sprig of Holly* % the only
semi-formal dance on campus this
trimester, will be Saturday from
8:3012:30 p.m. at the top of the
Student Service Center.
The Buccaneers, a nine-piece
band from Jacksonville, will pro provide
vide provide the music. Tickets well be on
sale this week from 10 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the service booth,
or any day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
in room 315 of the Florida Union.

Block Seating
Tiff Continues

was no big decision, just a dev development.*
elopment.* development.*
The UAA took over block seating
arrangements for the FSU game
here Nov. 29 and Beard said it
plans to continue the same policy
(of arranging block seating) next
year.
Beard said there have been pro protests
tests protests about the new arrangement
from student government, but that
he hadnt heard of actual student
protest.
A meeting will be held soon
with student government, said
Beard, to talk about the new sys system.
tem. system.
However, SG Secretary of Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Affairs Michael Miles, 3BA,
was pessimestic about progress

sota, and Dennis Robert Flood,
18, Vero Beach, both white, were
sentenced to pay a SIOO fine or
serve 30 days in jail on charges
growing out of integration attempt
at an off-campus restaurant ac access
cess access from FSU.
The restaurant, The Mecca, has
been the scene of almost constant
picketing by FSU students in the
past month because of its refusal
to serve Negro students at the in integrated
tegrated integrated university.
Judge John Rudd acquitted A&M
Negro students Henry Earl Jones,
18, John Sanford Truesdell Jr.,
21, and Thelma Marie Austin, 19
after their attorney argued that the
owner of the Mecca Restaurant did
not identify himself to them when
he ordered them to leave the pre premises.
mises. premises. He said they attempted to
leave later when ordered to do so
by a policeman.
The attorney, Earl Johnson of
Jacksonville, said he will appeal
the convictions of the two FSU
students to Leon Circuit Court.
Appeal bonds were set at S2OO each.
Police arrested A&M student Ira
T. Simmons, 23, immediately af after
ter after court was adjourned. He was
charged with using profane and in indecent
decent indecent language in the court room
and bond was set at SSO.

i
Something different fn eating experience. Gourmet
Shop, Delicatessen & dining room. Open Daily 11 am
to 9 pm, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
706 West University Ave

being made at the meeting.
The last meeting with the UAA
on block seating got us nowhere,
said Miles, and I dont see much
good coming from this one.
Miles explained that SG had had
a meeting with UAA when the new
seating arrangement was first an announced
nounced announced and it has had apparently
failed.
Miles thought the taking away of
block seating arrangements from
SG would lead to further erosion
of student rights.
They gave us block seating
rights and now they take it away,
said Miles, and they are taking it
away without a satisfactory reason.
The UAA claims it can do a
better job, but thats not true. We
held the job for years and did OK.
We want responsibility for block
seating returned to SG.
Library Open
Till 12 For
Final's Week
The UF main library is re remaining
maining remaining open till 12 each night
until Dec. 17. This late closing
time also includes the Reserve
Desk.
This years policy, different
from last years, was brought into
effect through the interaction be between
tween between Student Government and the
administration. Stanley West, Dir Director
ector Director of UF libraries, was chief
backer of the new adoption.
Social Set
A fraternity will noid a social
with a girls dorm tonight for
the first time in UF history.
The brothers of Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon will pick up the girls from
Mallory Friday and take them to
the fraternity house for social
lasting from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
according to Pam Mclntyre, social
chairman of Mallory.

MILES

Friday, Dec. 6,1963 The Florida Alligator

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Page 3



Page 4

FLORIDA HIGHWAY SAFETY

In the picture at right is a
Florida accident one of the
four that occur somewhere in the
state every minute of every day.
Pain and death, of course, can cannot
not cannot be evaluated in tgrms of dollars
and cents lost. Damage can. At
the current rate of traffic acci accidents,
dents, accidents, a S2OO million per year
is drain imposed upon Floridas
economy.
Florida, like every other state,
is worried about its accident rate.
Unlike many states, however,
Florida is trying to do something
about it. Three days ago a report
by the State Inter-Agency Coun Council

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The Florida Alligator Friday. Dec. 6.1963

A Report For The Future

cil Council on Traffic Safety was pre presented
sented presented orally to the governor and
cabinet officials.
How do you place value on the
life of a promising teen-ager who
has shown scientific aptitude? How
do you fill the void left in an
institution of learning when one of
its most stimulating teachers
a moulder of youthful ambitions
and master of acquiring minds
dies in what we do so readily
dismiss as another wreck on the
road? asked John E. Evans,
chairman of the committee.
What do we do about this?
First we must accept it as our

problem. A responsibility we must
individually and collectively bear
as surely as we bear the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of earning a living, keep keepa
a keepa house or bringing up our
children,* he went on.
The problem of traffic safety
falls into three categories, the
three Es of safety Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, Enforcement, and Education,
according to the committee report.
* *
ENGINEERING
The State Road Department
realizes its responsibility in the
construction and maintenance of
highways that not only provide
rapid transportation for
Floridians and their visitors, but
safe transportation.
To enhance the progress already
made, and to more effectively
make use of Floridas engineering
talent, the Inter-Agency Council
recommended that immediate ac action
tion action be taken to:
--Provide state-wide inventory
of the adequacy and condition of
road markings, including deter determinations
minations determinations as to their correct
placement and establishment of
priorities for correction.
Extend the county mile-post
studies initiated recently in coun counties
ties counties to a truly state-wide program.
The mile-post program provides
enforcement personnel with
straight line diagrams indicating
all features on and adjacent to
the highway for the precise lo location
cation location of accident sites and ex expanding
panding expanding information on the
physical factors which might be
involved.
--The prompt adoption, distri distribution
bution distribution and enforcement of a manual
on uniform signals and devices.
Adherence to the manual by local
agencies will require considerable
education and informational effort.
All channelized intersections
should be reviewed for better de delineation
lineation delineation by such means as
reflective painting on curbed
medians for easier identification
by mortorists.
--Rid the construction projects
on Floridas highways of such
shabby looking flagmen for traffic
direction as this (SPOT ON
SHABBY FLAGMAN), and specify
replacement with uniform and
safely garbed flagmen such as this
(PROPERLY GARBED FLAG FLAGMAN).
MAN). FLAGMAN). Incorporate specifications
and procedures for uniform
handling of traffic at construc construction
tion construction sties in the manual on uni uniform
form uniform handling of traffic at con construction
struction construction sites in the manual on
uniform signals and devices.
Undertake a vigorous pro-

gram to bring about the creation
of competent traffic engineering
units with adequate personnel,
authority and budget to insure that
at state and local levels safety
is engineered into highways as
they are built, rebuilt and main maintained.
tained. maintained.
Complete as soon as possible
the current state-wide study of
railroad grade crossings and ini initiate
tiate initiate conferences with railroad
representatives to determine what
improvements can be made in up upgrading
grading upgrading the quality of crossing
safeguards. Consider possible
legislative recommendations on
the basis of the study and con conferences.
ferences. conferences.
lnitiate regional conferences
within the state to bring together
state, county and city officials
representing engineering and en enforcement
forcement enforcement efforts for an exchange
of information and mutual search
to the answers to specialized pro problems.
blems. problems.
Create the position of Safety
Engineer within the organization
of the State Road Department,
with appropriate rank and respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to assure that all proposed
locations and construction plans
are thoroughly reviewed so that
the elements of safety are con considered
sidered considered and incorporated into ini initial
tial initial location and design criteria.
On an Intermediatebasis, the
committee recommended:
Additional attention to analy analysis
sis analysis and research on high accident
locations to determine if engineer engineering
ing engineering improvements are indicated,
and, if so, to achieve them.
Urge an intensification in the
university level programs for
specialized training in traffic and
highway engineering. Traffic and
planning stands today as a second
cousin to the many glamorous en engineering
gineering engineering pursuits of the space
age. It is basic that if we cant
drive men safely to the missile
base we stand little chance of
making it to the moon.
An expansion by state
engineering personnel of services
to county and city agencies involv involved
ed involved in traffic engineering.
On a long-range basis, the com committee
mittee committee believed it important to:
Continue advocacy of compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive planning for the proper
integration of highway and commu community
nity community improvements.
Create a functioning state statewide
wide statewide committee to foster liaison
among all who can contribute to
uniformity in traffic control
methods.
lncreased research in traffic
engineering, both by greater in instate
state instate activity and by participation

in the research programs of the
National Highway Research Board.
ENFORCEMENT
Florida began a state-wide traf traffic
fic traffic enforcement program in 1939
there were 741 traffic deaths for
an estimated mileage death rate
of 18.3 per hundred million miles
traveled.
In the past 24 years, the High Highway
way Highway Patrol, county sheriffs, and
city police departments have
worked to increase and improve
the supervision and direction of
traffic throughout the state. Al Although
though Although the number of deaths per
year has risen from 1938s 741
to 1962s 1,344, the death rate
per 100 million miles traveled
has fallen in the same period from
18.3 to 5.8, and has been as low
as 5.5 in recent years.
Primary function of traffic law
enforcement is to promote safety
by deterring dangerous behavior.
The greatest single contributor to
traffic accidents is driver
behavior. When efficient enforce enforcement
ment enforcement is applied, motorists tend
to comply with the rules.
Pending the ability of the state
and local entities to provide suf sufficient
ficient sufficient manpower for complete en enforcement,
forcement, enforcement, we recommend:
lncrease the volume of en enforcement
forcement enforcement activity against hazar hazardous
dous hazardous moving violations.
That the use of traffic en enforcement
forcement enforcement personnel for any
purpose other than traffic law
enforcement be curtailed to the
greatest possible extent. Traffic
officers are highly trained to en enforce
force enforce safety on the highways and
their talents are wasted when they
serve as file clerks and cab
drivers.
That a committee represent representgin
gin representgin all enforcement groups and
organizations in Florida be
formed, at the call of the Governor
if appropriate, to be charged to
work with the office of the At Attorney
torney Attorney General in the develop development
ment development of a manual of uniform
qualifications and standards for
traffic law enforcement officers.
That manpower and direct ap application
plication application of enforcement effort be
assigned on the basis of accident
experience. Assignment of traffic
officers shtfuld be in areas pro proportioned
portioned proportioned to the distribution of
traffic accidents by time and place,
with emphasis on causative vio violations.
lations. violations.
New emphasis should be
placed upon the use of modern
methods and techniques in traffic
law enforcement such as radar,
electric timing devices, and air aircraft.
craft. aircraft.
Traffic law enforcement
agencies should be encouraged to
make greater use of chemical
tests in intoxication arrests.
Accident and court record* re reporting
porting reporting is the key to license con control
trol control and accident research. Some
traffic enforcement agencies fail
to report properly or regularly
the accidents within their juris jurisdiction.
diction. jurisdiction.
lnterstate Compacts on
vehicle equipment should be
(Continued on page 5)
i Spcciafiiing {
' ALSO
LASAGNA RAVIOLA
VEAL RARMIGIANA
HOMEMADE ITALIAN SAUSAGE
21N HAWTHORNE 0A
Ms A THI 64 INfSVILLt pftlVf-f*
FR 2-4690 s



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ONE MORE FOR THE ROAD
..every four seconds on Florida highways another accident occurs. Such mishaps
cost Floridians S2OO million a year, according to statistics. That's S4O per person.

'lt Is Our Responsibility...

(Continued from page 4)
implemented as rapidly as
possible.
All public agencies should in institute
stitute institute an internal and off-the-job
safety program affecting agency
vehicles and benefiting all driving
employees. A program has been
instituted by the State Road De Department
partment Department which requires outside
rear view mirrors, safety belts
in use, and fire extinguishers in
all its vehicles, with monthly
safety Inspections mandatory.
On an Intermediate basis we
recommend:
Expansion of state computer
and mechanical tabulation and
sorting facilities to make possible
fast and accurate follow-through
on accident reports and driver
records. Such a system will
mean many now unsafe drivers
removed from the roads.
We recommend the central
issuance of drivers* licenses,
which such equipment will make
feasible. We cannot have effec effective
tive effective control of drivers until we
move to central issuance.
Minimum standards for en enforcement
forcement enforcement personnel and pro procedures
cedures procedures are important to improv improving
ing improving the effectiveness of state-wide
safety efforts. We have recom recommended
mended recommended development of a manual
of such standards by a committee
of qualified enforcement authori authorities,
ties, authorities, they be made a part of Flori Florida
da Florida law by action of the Legislature.
Legislation should be enacted
regulating the use and admissi admissibility
bility admissibility of chemical tests for intoxi intoxication.
cation. intoxication.
Legislation should be enacted
requiring the installation of seat
belts in all cars sold in Florida
after June 30, 1965.
Legislation should be enacted
to permit interstate compacts on
driver licensing.
There should be established
in Florida a standardized system
of traffic court procedures, in including
cluding including provisions that:
The judges of traffic courts
be required to be members of the
Bar or be required to pass quali qualifying
fying qualifying examinations to demonstrate
fitness for judicial office.
For long-range accom accomplishment,
plishment, accomplishment, we recommend:
The development of Floridas
broadened driver re-examination
program into a full periodic re reexamination
examination reexamination for all of our nearly

three million licensed drivers.
The completion of the states
full enforcement program by the
requirement of periodic motor ve vehicle
hicle vehicle inspection.
EDUCATION
For convenience in treating the
subject of traffic safety education,
we have divided the broad field
of education into three areas:
School Traffic Safety Education,
Higher Education, and Public
Education or Citizen Support.
In Floridas schools,traffic
safety has progressed from a cas casual
ual casual concern for the safety of young youngsters
sters youngsters who commuted from home
by bicycle to an extensive pro program
gram program designed to give every fu future
ture future driver classroom exposure
to the principles of safe driving,
and behind the wheel experience
in the handling of a vehicle.
A total of 57,038 young drivers
were enrolled in driver education
during the 1962-63 school year.
During the eight years since 1955,
almost 300,000 beginning drivers
have been trained in Florida
public schools.
To enhance this, program, and
further safety education for every
school-age youth, we recommend
immediate action:
To improve the understanding
and competency of teachers and
administrators in regard to the
need for general safety education
as an essential part of the school
curriculum. The introduction of
safety education at all grade levels
and its consideration in in-service
teacher education programs are
two avenues by which this may
be achieved.
Standard student accident re reporting,
porting, reporting, compulsory in the state,
must be emphasized by adminis administrators
trators administrators and teachers if it is to
be successful.
On an Intermediate bases wt
recommend:
Coordination of the overall
school traffic safety education
program, providing for a step-by step-bystep
step step-bystep progression from one grade
level to another, with emphasis
on the needs of each particular
age group.
Legislative action to close
the loop-bole in Florida's law
making successful completion of
drivers under eighteen years of
age. At present, a parental
statement of responsibility can re remove
move remove this requirement from the
young driver, and this option

should be removed.
Driver education teachers
should be encouraged to work with
various community traffic safety
organizations and with teachers
of other subjects to encourage
greater safety consciousness
within the school and the
community.
In driver education, as in many
other areas, there is the present
challenge and long-range need to
increase the number of persons
engaged in the educational effort,
and to more closely link the school
and the community in the common
cause of safety.
* *
I have challenged the Inter-
Agency Council to formulate a
workable plan... what we will do
with it will determine its real
worth, Gov. Farris Bryant has
said.
1
the.
ultimate
science
i
The greatest achievement of the
scientific age may yet be its
i preparation of the human mind
for an ultimate science. The
>/
Principle of this Science would
have to be God. Its law would be
absolute Love, a force we're
only beginning to understand.
A one-hour lecture on this sub- i
ject will be given by Geith A.
Plimmer of The Christian
Science Board of Lectureship.
Everyone is welcome.
icpaii Science leciiftl
o:(J0pm Friday,Dec.6
Methodist Student Center
Sponosred by Christian
Science Organization

Friday,Dec.6,l963 The Florida Alligator

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Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday,Dec.6,l963

editor! als

Color Revisited
The characterization of the colorless young people in this column
and in the cartoon in the Nov. 4, issue were, for the most part, intended
to be funny. It is, however, typical of a great number of individuals
both young and old.
It is, perhaps, an error to refer to those to whom the article applies
as individuals, for this they are not. This is exactly the point of
the comment. The author of See The College Boy, See The College
Girl indicated that conformity in dress meant conformity in attitude
and intellectual individualism. This, although not true in a great
number of cases, is not completely without foundation.
Anyone who comes into contact with a large number of teen-agers
and college students knows that colorlessness is not the dominant
characteristic. Adults who contend that the Beat Generation, or
whatever they are calling it now, is lifeless and lacks such things as
sticktoltiveness and the sense of responsibility they claim they
had as youths would do well to examine the facts more closely.
Never have so many special interest groups existed for young
people. They are active in national politics, a subject that still con confuses
fuses confuses our parents, they devote millions of hours a year in the various
charity drives, according to the United Fund; they are often found to
be leaders in the fields of art, music and literature.
Moreover, they go to college. The acquisition of todays college
education, especially now with the trimester system, is a greater
burden than most parents understand or care to admit.
Colorless young people are in the minority but they exist everywhere.
These are the people to whom the article was directed. Often an
effective way to cirticize something is to laugh at it. Satire can do
what objective critical analysis cannot.

Applicants Wanted

EDITOR:
The enclosed letter was
mailed to me from the Tem Temperance
perance Temperance League of America
(headquarters in Boston, Mas Massachusetts)
sachusetts) Massachusetts) in the hopes of lo locating
cating locating a prospect for a won wonderful
derful wonderful opportunity to travel and
see the world. Since I myself
could not meet the requirements
asked for in the letter, I thoueht
that your publishing it would
bring applicants by the thou thousands
sands thousands to the cause.
Alan Weiss
Dear Mt. Weiss:
Perhaps you have heard of me
and my nationwide campaign in the
cause of temperence. Each year
for the past fourteen, I have made
a tour of the Mid-West and deliv delivered
ered delivered a series of lectures on
the evils of drinking.
On these tours I have been ac accompanied
companied accompanied by my young friend and

Take A Lesson

By RON SPENCER
Civic mindedness, you may think,
is an old, trite outworn custom
and expression. Taking this at attitude
titude attitude one which some feel is
prevalent on campus and through throughout
out throughout our nation as a whole ad
infinitum, and looking at it under
a microscope, one might cast ser serious
ious serious reflections on America's vot voting
ing voting habits in the light of recent
occurances.
Every election campaign, the
newspapers of the nation -- per perhaps
haps perhaps because no one else will
plead in editorial columns for the
American electorate to get out
and vote, and that your vote
does count.
The Tampa Tribune this fall
played a major role in the City of
Tampa's mayor elections, and re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly urged Tampa's citizens
to voice their opinion at the polls
on election day.
The Alligator last spring urged
students to make a serious effort
to take time out and vote in
the campus-wide elections for Stu Student
dent Student Government offices. The re result,
sult, result, though heartening when com compared
pared compared with some of the dismal
election turnouts in the past, was
nonetheless far from satisfactory.
And the campus is one logical place
for civic-mindedness to begin.
This past week, the Latin Ameri American
can American nation of Venezuela went to

aide, Herman Forsythe. Herman
was a pathetic case, a young man
of good family and excellent back background,
ground, background, whose life was ruined be because
cause because of excessive indulgence in
whiskey, gin and rum no* to men mention
tion mention beer. How much better it Would
have been had he turned to the
LordL
Herman would appear with me
at my lectures and sit on the plat platform,
form, platform, drooling at the mouth and
staring at the audience through
bleary, blood-shot eyes, while I
would point him out as an example
of what drink would do.
Last fall, unfortunately, poor
Herman died. A mutual friend has
given me your name and I wonder
if you would care to accompany
me on my Spring tour and take
poor Hermans place.
Rev. Paul W. Alvin

the polls to elect a president de despite
spite despite the actions of Castroite ter terrorists.
rorists. terrorists. In fact, according to re reliable
liable reliable estimates, 96 per cent of
the eligible Venezuelan voters cast
their ballots in the nationwide e election.
lection. election.
Venezuela, hampered by Castro Castroism
ism Castroism and a long tradition of po political
litical political upheaval (president Betan Betancourt,
court, Betancourt, it seems, will be the first
president in the history of Ben Benezuela
ezuela Benezuela to serve out a full term
in office). responded to election
day by beaving bullets and threats
to vote for their choice for pre president.
sident. president.
The point is this: our collective
voting record is horrible when
compared to the near excellence
exhibited by the Venezuelan this
past week. And we have no great
obstacles to overcome to get to
the polls. Perhaps that is one rea reason
son reason for our electoral apathy
Americans it seems must always
have some concrete cause befoe
they are willing to get off their
lethargic posteriors and vote.
We could take a lesson from
Venezuela. Chances are we will
not. But the next time you criti criticize
cize criticize Adam Clayton Powell or some
other Congressman for poor voting
habits and absenteeism, reflect a awhile
while awhile on your own voting habits.
Then, when 96 per cent of Ameri Americans
cans Americans eligible voters turn out to
vote, perhaps your criticisms will
be justified.

LAST IN THE SERIES

By ALAN LEVIN
This being my last article on
the fraternity issue, I would like
to examine the benefits bestowed
by the fraternity and see if they
could not be present when there
is no fraternity system. I will also
explain what I would like to see
happen on this campus.
Whenever the fraternity system

0% rScel
(Tv? corps
If
"Let's see.. .1 could teach the backward nations of
the world how to lead cheers!"
V
- ... - - -- -

LATIN AMERICAN ANALYSIS

What Will Happen?

By CLIFF LANDERS
This is bad news, said Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro when informed that
President Kennedy had been shot
and gravely wounded in Dallas.
Later, as reported in the cur current
rent current issue of THE NEW REPUB REPUBLIC,
LIC, REPUBLIC, Castro was told that the A American
merican American leader had died.
Everything is changed. Every Everything
thing Everything is going to change 4 the
bearded dictator replied. Ill tell
you one thing: at least Kennedy
was an enemy to whom we had
beome accustomed.
Throughout Latin America, the
shock of the assassination rocked
both ally and enemy. Castros re reaction
action reaction was indicative of the ques question
tion question that came to the minds of La-,
tin leaders throughout the hemi hemisphere:
sphere: hemisphere: What effect will John F.
Kennedyd death have on UJS. pol policy
icy policy toward Latin America?
At this point, of course, it is
difficult to say. One of Presi President
dent President Johnsons first statements up upon
on upon assuming office was an as assurance
surance assurance to Latins that the Alli Alliance
ance Alliance for Progress would be con continued,
tinued, continued, but this has not complete completely
ly completely eased doubts among the leaders
south of the border.
It is inevitable that there be such
reaction among these Latins de dedicated
dicated dedicated to democracy and a better
life for their people, for President
Kennedy was known to take a vi vital
tal vital and active interest in Latin
America and its problems. The
Alliance for Progress, it has been
said, was the first truly new and
imaginative United States policy
stance towards Latin America
since the espousal of the Good
Neighbor policy in 1933.
Latins fear the death of Kennedy
will bring about a lessened concern
with their difficulties, for Lyndon
Johnson will be faced with hard
decisions in many areas during the
next 11 months. Latin America
wonders just how profound is the
new Presidents commitment to
helping our Latin allies to help
themselves.
On a more personal level, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy will be missed in Latin

It Aint So 'Cool

is criticised the fraternity man
points to a group of 10 or 15 men
in his fraternity laughing, studying
or drinking together, and says,
Thats fraternalism, that would wouldnt
nt wouldnt happen without fraternities.
Fraternities do bring together
many men and give them an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to make lasting friend friendships
ships friendships and plan parties and events
together. But the opportunity would

America because he was the most
popular President in that part of the
world since FDR, perhaps
more so. Part of this popularity
stemmed from the Alliance, but
much was due to his very real
interest in the region and the good goodwill
will goodwill tours made by his wife -- read reading
ing reading her speeches in a phonetic
Spanish which captured the hearts
of those who heard her.
firing the brief period before
the U.S. presidential election
pushes all other considerations in into
to into the background, we can expect
little change or innovation in A American
merican American policy vis-a-vis Latin A America.
merica. America. If Johnson wins re-elec re-election,
tion, re-election, it may be hoped that he will
continue the Alliance and the Peace
Corps, and bring about a greatly
needed reorganization of the
former. To date an often-heard
comment on the Alliance for Pro Progress
gress Progress has been, a fine idea, but
poorly administered.
If Johnson returns to office in
1964, another point of concern
should be a reappraisal of our
military aid to Latin governments.
As this column has stated before,
most of this aid is unnecessary
for hemispheric or internal secur security
ity security and is often spent for guns
and tanks used to overthrow duly
elected democratic regimes.
Should Johnson manage to con continue
tinue continue the good points to be found
in the Kennedy program in Latin
America while reforming its most
glaring shortcomings, he will have
done much to slow the erosion of
Latin America by the Communists.

The Florida Alligator
Acting Editor Asklns
Managing Editor Hamraoc k
1 Page Editor .... Hanc ock
Sports Editor Berkowitz
Layout Editor Er ie Litz
m S r Ed : tor .V Cynthia 1'
U Jvrsi F tyof A d LUGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
the ironths of Mm iS published five times weekly except during
THE FLORIDA ai t irT-r 30(1 July when a week *y issue is published.
the urdttds /^ TOR 15 6ntered 35 class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

still exist without fraternities, it
would take some innitiative, but
those who wanted to have parties
with rock and roll bands could still
get together and have one. The fail failure
ure failure of some of the dorm socials
could be due to the fact that most
of the men who prefer such parties
go fraternity. If there were no frat fraternities,
ernities, fraternities, such functions could be
successful.
The problem of meetingpeople
upon ones arrival at schoolis made
easier by affiliation with a frat fraternity.
ernity. fraternity. But, one of the great ex experiences
periences experiences of the college life should
be the chance to meet people and
gain some experiences as an indiv individual
idual individual and not get rushed into
a crowd. It may be a little more
difficult at first, but it is cer certainly
tainly certainly worth while. Also, finding
friends appears even more diffi difficult
cult difficult a present because of the fact
that so many people who would
make valuable acquaintances are
in fraternities.
It appears then that the major
contributions of fraternities are
things which would be present with without
out without the fraternity system. They
are now often attainable only in
a fraternity because of the fact
that fraternities recruit so many
of the students. Many, or most,
of these students would not join
if they realized the facts about
fraternities. But, the only infor information
mation information they receive when thfey ar arrive
rive arrive is pro-fraternity.
To abolish fraternities by rule
would be wrong, because if stu students
dents students want to organize in such a
manner then they should be allowed
to by the administration. But, I
would like to see several steps
taken by the administration and
the studenf body to weaken the
fraternities on this campus.
1) Rush snould be delayed a
semester to give freshmen a
chance to understand the situation.
2) The administration should
not give support (as it does now)
to fraternity functions and encour encourage
age encourage students to think of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity as a worthwhile activity.
3) An information bulletin could
be issued to freshmen describing
the bad points of fraternities (all
of them) as well as the good ones.
4) The brothers themselves
should be allowed to leave the
fraternity whenever they decide,
without and threat of notes of
expulsion to be put on their per permanent
manent permanent school record.
5) Independent social functions
should be planned by the dorms and
facitities should be provided
for any independent UNOFFICIAL
group to set up a party.
With these five steps as a start,
the fraternities on this campus will
weaken and fold, just as they are
dying all over the country. It is
important that they die by them themselves
selves themselves and not by the
fraternity men will turn against
them if they give it some thought,
and they will give it thought if the
campus society informs them, It
aint so cool to be a fraternity man
. . Man!!!



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CARIBBEAN CONFERENCE GOING GREAT GUNS
...Registration figures for the four-day Conference on the Caribbean in session on the
UF campus totaled 300 at 5 pm Thursday. Pictured at the Florida Union registration
booth is noted Mexican archaeologists and anthropologist Daniel F. Rubin de la Bor Borbolla
bolla Borbolla (right) director of the National Museum of Arts and Crafts in Mexico City, and
Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus, director of the Conference. Graduate student Judy Delsman
assists with the registration.

CARIBBEAN CONFERENCE

Mexico Depending Less
On American Markets

There has been a substantial
decline in Mexico's dependence on
the United States market,
delegates to the UF Caribbean
Conference were told during the
Thursday afternoon round table
discussion on Mexicos economy.
Well aware of the unhealthy
nature of a relationship in which
a sneeze by the American economy
might lead to a case of pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia for Mexico, the Mexican go government
vernment government has steadily worked to
develop markets in other
countries, Dr. Marvin D. Bern Bernstein,
stein, Bernstein, professor of social studies
at State Teachers College,
Fredonia, New York, reported.
Whereas in 1958, 77 per cent
of both imports and exports were
with the United States, by 1962
* the United States share had fallen
to 69 and 58 per cent
respectively, Bernstein said.
Mexicos policy of encouraging
import substitution import importing
ing importing equipment to produce certain
Campus
Christmas
The annual Christmas tree
lighting in front of University
Auditorium will launch Christmas
on campus Sunday night at 10:30
P.m. The lighting, sponsored by
Mortar Board, will take place
in front of University Auditorium.
The lighting ceremony origin originated
ated originated eight years ago when Mrs.
J. Wayne Reitz lit the first tree,
donated by Senator Edward Fraser
of Macclenny. His daughter was
attending the UF at that time.
Following the lighting cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, President J. Wayne Reitz
will present th? annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas message to the UF student
kody. Dr. Elwood Keister will
conduct the University Choir, and
Willis Bodine will accompany them
as they sing Christmas carols.
Scriptural readings and caroling
by the audience will also be a
Part of the program, which is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Religious
Association.
AH UF women students.- have
been granted late permissions
until 12:00 p.m.

specialities, particularly con consumer
sumer consumer goods, instead of importing
these specialities themselves --
now has started to pay off, accord according
ing according to Bernstein. Imports of
consumer goods are now less than
one-fifth of Mexicos total
imports, he noted.
The emergence of the Latin
American Free Trade Associa Association
tion Association has been another significant
development in Mexicos foreign
trade pattern. Mexico has been
the most active member of the
LAFTA group in the promotion of
trade with her partners, Bern Bernstein
stein Bernstein said. Her manufactured
exports to the region rose 150
per cent in 1962; total trade in increased
creased increased from sl2 million to $23
million and is expected to reach
S4O million in 1963, his figures
showed.
Mexico has found tourism to
be an excellent dollar-earned.
Tourism in a sense, exports
Mexico itself by importing for foreigners
eigners foreigners to consume it and then
letting them take some of Mexico
home, Bernstein said.
This industry employs larger
number of workers than other ex export-oriented
port-oriented export-oriented industry, has been
heavily dependent upon the United
States. Tourist expenditures have
risen from just over SIOO million
in 1948 to a tremendous $385
million in 1961, Bernstein said.
Other speakers during the
afternoon round table includes Dr.
Edmundo Flores, professor of
agricultural economics at the Na National
tional National University, Mexico City,
who spoke on agriculture and Dr
Robert J. Shafer, professor of
history at Syracuse University,
who spoke on mining and man manufacturing.
ufacturing. manufacturing.
Continued rapid economic
growth for Mexico was predicted
by Thomas Romanach, president
of General Electric in Mexico
City.
He told a luncheon audience that
there is a very favorable long longrange
range longrange business climate in Mexico.
Tom ana ch said Foreign capital
will be needed in view of the rapid
economic pace.
The national product continues
to grow at about five per cent
per year and from sls billion
in 1963 it should get to SBO billion

in 1983, Romanach said.
The political scene dominated
the mourning round table
discussions.
In describing the political struc structure
ture structure Dr. John J. Johnson spoke
on The Mexican Revolution.
The Constitutional assembly of
1917 had faith in the Mexican
nation. With this and the pro proposition
position proposition that the state has the
right to impose restrictions on
private property in the public
interest, administrations have in intruded
truded intruded deeply into the fields of
social welfare, commerce and in industry,
dustry, industry, he said.
Centralization of authority was
in the best Mexican tradition,
Johnson stated. With the law
and popular sympathy on its side
the central government needed
only to develop the administrative
machinery in order to assert its
dominance, he added.
Mexico certainly has its share
of sincere and able politicians,
Dr. Ward M. Morton said in dis discussion
cussion discussion practical politics. The
only explanation of much of
Mexican political behavior must
be devotion to some ideal of
Mexican paiiotism, some dedica dedication
tion dedication to concepts of public welfare.

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.
- STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
- ~
_L__ ___

Friday,Dec.6,l963 The Florida Alligator

Is It Cape
Kennedy?

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Farris Bryant of Florida raised
the question today of whether Pre President
sident President Lyndon B. Johnson renamed
the geographical area around the
nations missile test center for
thelate President Kennedy.
Bryant said he made inquiries
in Washington following a flurry
of opposition from the Cape Can Canaveral
averal Canaveral area to re-naming anything
but the actual federal installation
at the Cape for the slain President.
Following a news conference at
which he threw his full support
behind re-naming both the instal instalaltion
altion instalaltion and the geographical area
for Kennedy, Bryant called Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Ed Gurney, Orlando
Republican who represents Central ,
Florida. I
He said Gurney read him
the Presidents executive order
which specifically designates the
facilities of the launch operation
center of NASA and the facility of
station mumber one of the Atlantic
Missile Range as the John F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy Space Center.
It makes no mention of the geo geographical
graphical geographical area which has been cal called
led called Cape Canaveral since the In Indians
dians Indians first named it.
Bryant said it apparently would
take action by the Department of
Interior, a Cabinet post under the
President, to rename the geogra geographical
phical geographical area. He said he does not
know whether this has been done
or not.
But as far as I know, he said,
what the President has done a amounts
mounts amounts to naming the facility Thp
John F. Kennedy Space Center at
Cape Canaveral.
Newspaper stories of the Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents action said he renamed
both the installation and the geo geographical
graphical geographical area and most of the pro protests
tests protests have been lodged against
changing Cape Canaveral as a geo geographical
graphical geographical location. There has been
little opposition to re-naming the
space center itself for Kennedy.
Bryant said President Johnson
called him before taking the action

UaHarian Unwenelist fellowship
1204 NW 10th Ave.
! nto 12 Sunday Services 11 to 12 Sunday School
Guest Speaker: Harry Karl ton
Topic: The Significance of the Struggle for
Democracy in Venezuela

and got his approval. He said at
I the time, the conversation was gen general
eral general and did not actually define how
far the redesignation would go.
But Bryant said when he saw
, news accounts that the geogra geographical
phical geographical location was included, it
wa all right with him and he is
standing four-square behind what whatever
ever whatever action the President took.
Bryant said he has received mail
i opposing the change and spid there
was no doubt in his mind that the
President could change the name if
he sees fit.
Prof Hosts
Nationwide
Workshop
Dr. Bruce Thomason, professor
in the College of Health Related
Services at the UF, is host to a
nationwide workshop on education
of rehabilitation counselors in Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach this week.
Dr. Mase will speak on the pro problems
blems problems related to the education of
rehabilitation counselors. Dr.
Samuel P. Martin, J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Provost will give
the keynote address, The Role
of the University in Professional
Education.
~GET IT ACROSS
HyL mlmm, /.. #
Vi i
if With
V* ,*'*
Gator Classifieds

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday.Dec.6,l963

;

HEL£ WANTED Male or female
to sell inexpensive jewelry before
Christmas. For appointment call
2-0481. (E-61-st-c).
SECRETARY NEEDED. Part Parttime.
time. Parttime. Beginning second trimester.
Office, steno experience neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Working days Tuesday and
Thursday. Call Hillel Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation. 2-2900 after 1:00 p.m. (E (E---63-st-c).
--63-st-c). (E---63-st-c).

TOLBERT AREA FILMS: South Holl Rec Room
Friday & Saturday, 8 pm
*7we GJ?£Ar i*4Poster
TONY CURTIS
SATURDAY MIDNIGHT SHOW
"ftEV'EJV&f OF THE CttenTyfiS"
Mm m f All the'swingersare here!
DONAHUE SIEVENS HARDIN V
STEFANIE ROBERT JACK JERRY fl|9KISra V A / If
POWERS CONRAD WKTON VAN DYKE It
TODAY
GAINESVILLE ST

TONITE 3 ADULT HITS
Boars Opaa <:M Shsws Starts f:M
8m A Cswiptots lkw 4a Lata Aa |;|

what leads four love-starved beauties
to seek untamed adventure on a
PHSSI ON
HDLIDH Y
IN GLORIOUS EASTMAN COLOR
Adult Entertainment first &
. For Mature Adul ts Only
* pP^
A* ' B

3> 2nd hit*bold, powerful
a 300,000 volt shocker
"VIOLENT
WOMEN"

STARTS SUNDAY! 2 SMASH ACTION HITS
EARLY BIRD SHOW Open 5:30; Show at 6
See complete show late as 7:45
STEVE McQUEEN JAMES GARNER
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH CHARLES BRONSON
*THE QREAT ESCAPE"
2nd SMASH HIT AT 9:00 The Story of what four
men did to a girl.. .and what the town did to them
KIRK DOUGLAS E.G. MARSHALL
*7oWN Without pity"

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).

HWT AHA SHOWINC
AitnaNy Filmed In Florida

3rd late adult hit*
.stunning provocative
FEMALE
FIEND"

WANTED 2 coeds to share house
in NE (car necessary). Rent
S4O month. Utilities included.
Call Irene Lasota 2-4231.(C-63-
st-c).
SWEDISH MALE STUDENT age
19 of Univ. of Uppsala wants to
come to Univ. of Florida Sep September
tember September 1964 for 1 year in ex exchange
change exchange with an America student.
The support of the students would
be exchanged by families. Call Dr.
Wistrand 2-3907 after 6 p.m. (C (C---63-3t-c).
--63-3t-c). (C---63-3t-c).
WANTED any ORIENTAL lamps
ash trays, pictures or etc. Write
to Box 21, Fla. Alligator, Fla.
Union. SORRY YOU HAD TO STAY
HOME THURSDAY NIGHT, JOE.
ONE GIRL to share air-condi air-conditioned,
tioned, air-conditioned, modern furnished Apt.
Close to campus. For details
call 6-8323 after 5. (C-64-2t-c).
MARRIED COUPLE wants to rent
1 or 2 br, furnished or unfurnished
Apt. near campus. Up to $75 per
month. 2-1783. (C-64-3t-c).
ROOMMATE TO SPLIT EX EXPENSES
PENSES EXPENSES WITH MALE ENGLISH
MAJOR. MUST HAVE CAR.
AFTER 6 p.m. Phone 6-9823 or
come by 319 NW Ist St. Apt. #3.
(C-64-3t-c).

floiOa Union movies
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 7 & 9 P.M.
SIDNEY POITIER
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM
0 :
: ,|jh ends r~
SATURDAY STATE
tired of oil the spoiled, KflHnflH
hungover, international J i H 0:43
darlings. I'm tired
of being banded around jll 1 L] IH V
the group: 111 UI] I
Mmmwmrf*
SUNDAY---- W^Tfl
STolfM hoURS >llll*fj
Susan

I IV
1957 FORD Convertible. R and
H, power steering, brakes, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Main St. Gulf
Station. 6-6403.5505.(G-62-st-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALEY 3,000
Mark 11, Blue, leather interior,
heater, radio, overdrive, A-l
condition. $2,295. Call Ed 6-1094
or Sandra after 5 6-5448/G-62-
3t-c).
1957 PLYMOUTH convertible convertiblepower
power convertiblepower steering, radio, white walls,
carpeting. Clean condition. $395
cash. Call Charles Stuzin FR
2-9404. (G -62-2 t-c).
CHEV-HEALY-TERRIFY YOUR YOURSELF
SELF YOURSELF AND OTHERS CHEAPLY!
265 H.P. V-8, Duntov, FJ. Pis Pistons,
tons, Pistons, 2-4 BBLS, 4-11 inch finned
aluminum brake drums, locked
rear end, 3 SP Corvette Box,
4 extra wire wheels, new top and
interior upholstry, roll bar.
Driven only to church on Sunday
by an old lady! Needs engine work
and paint S7OO. Firm. Call 6-0972
after 6 p.m. (G-62-4t-c).

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 (A--
- (A--
NEW HOME 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-tf-c).
1956 MOBILE" TRAILER For
Sale. 8* x 30% ideal for students.
Located in nice park. Call 6-9689
or 2-1552. (A-56-tf-nc).
FOR SALE 1956 Olds Holiday.
Good condition. Best offer. 1962
Motor Scooter, Cushman. Half
price. FR 2-1339 after 5
63-3 t-p).
SAVE SSO on 1963 Raliegh motor
bike. Tool Kit and air pump
included free. Phone Bob Prager,
6-9142, 318 Trusler. (A-61-3t-c).
HOUSE FOR SALE 113 N.W. 25th
St. CENTRAL HEAT, paved street,
fenced, near campus, 3 br. den,
Phone owner at 2-7169. (A-62-
st-c).
FOR SALE Philco Refrigerator,
Excellent condition. Leaving and
don't need. Only $45. Call Bob
Miller 2-1627 or see at 306-B
N.W. 16th St. (A-62-3t-c).
DOUBLE ROOMS for rent. Pri Private
vate Private entrance. Maid service.
Clean, light, airy rooms. $22.50
per person per month. Call Davids
House 2-9222 or 2-8255. (B-62-
Bt-c).
AFTER JANUARY Ist, 3 bedroom
House on Cowpen Lake. Call
481 -2282 and talk to present oc occupants,
cupants, occupants, a graduating student
couple. (B-62-3t-c).
2 ROOMS FURNISHED. MOTEL
type unit. For male students.
Private entrance. 2 blocks from
Main Library extending 19th St.
NW some units have refrigerators,
air conditioning, reasonable.
University approved 6-6494. (B (B---62-6t-c).
--62-6t-c). (B---62-6t-c).
BRAND NEW APT. Air-con Air-conditioned,
ditioned, Air-conditioned, heat, Completely fur furnished
nished furnished for 3 or 4 people. 2
blocks from campus. 6-8591 call
after lunch. (B-62-3t-c).
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-ts-c).
AIR CONDITIONED APART APARTMENTS
MENTS APARTMENTS FOR MEN. New, close
to campus. Efficiency for 3or 4
men, SIOO per mo. Efficiency for
2 or 3 men, SB4 per mo. Tenant
pays electric. Call FR 6-4353
evenings. (B-60-ts-c).
NEW AIR-CONDITIONED APT.
402 NW 18th St. Completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Washing machine. Com Comfortable
fortable Comfortable for 3 people. 3 blocks
I StHES put on in 15 minutes
I modeWnTshoel



S: V :y.^K
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pizza pie anti chow mein?

In
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It certainly is. Its also
bur, square, and just.
But I would still like to know
the name of the company.

0 (-an it lie you never listen to mv
v-ords? Is it possible that what
thought was a real relationship
f Was but a romantic fantasy?
Is it conceivable that what
I took to be a solid foundation
was just a house of cards?
That what I thought was a
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emotional flicker?

for information about career opportunities at Equitable, see your
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Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, N. Y. 196-3

Rogers Bartley

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I agree but whats the
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Players 'Charleys Aunt
Two Side-Splitting Hours

By DON FEDERMAN
Reviewer
Its hard to believe that in our
present age, so dedicated to des despair,
pair, despair, that one can still take the
position that life is a wonderfully,
raucous joke. But in August Staubs
brilliant interpretation of Brandon
Thomass enduring Gay Nineties
comedy, Charleys Aunt, inno innocence
cence innocence is reborn, and the joy of life
is eloquently captured in two hours
of sidesplitting laughter.
Staub has the masters touch,
as he has made several additions
in order to tighten and enhance
the symmetry of the play.
His most notable innovation is
a series of oleos between the acts.
By themselves, they appear as tit title
le title morsels of nostalgia, full of that
simple charm and humor of an era
that seems so remote now. But in
the context of the play, they serve
an important dramatic function.
Because of the incredible number
of humorous situations in the play,
the oleos aid in conditioning the
audiences response to the follow following
ing following act by maintaining the plays
light-hearted atmosphere.
During the play itself, Staub u utilizes
tilizes utilizes a chorus and orchestra
(consisting of one banjo and one
harmonica) to heighten the plot,
particularly those scenes involving
each of the four couples. In fact,
throughout the play, everyone at
one time or another sings the key
song that the play is made to re revolve
volve revolve around, Let Me Call You
Sweetheart.
Staubs genius, however, is most
evident in his attention to details.
The pursuit of Lord Fancourt in
Act I, the climax in the garden
in Act 11, and Stephen Spettigues

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Friday / Dec.6,1963 The Florida Alligator

announcement in Act 111 are among
the scenes where stage directions
make the difference between a
smile and a roar. With Staub, it
is always a case of the latter.
The cast is of an unusually high
order of excellence.
Even with their consistency, I
think Taylor Brooks as Lord Fan Fancourt
court Fancourt Babberly, the imposteraunt,
gives the finest performance of the
evening. He has a real comic flair.
Just looking at his facial expres expressions
sions expressions are grounds for laughter. The
role of Fancourt can easily become
pretentious in the hands of a con conceited
ceited conceited actor, but Brooks always
has his character under control.
An almost equally superb per performance
formance performance is turned in by Randy
Robbins as Jack Chesney, Char Charley's
ley's Charley's friend and mastermind of the
scheme to keep the girls chap chaperoned.
eroned. chaperoned. Though not quite as con consistent
sistent consistent as Brooks, Robbins, never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, has his great momemts,
like the letter writing scene of
Act I and the proposal to Kitty
in Act 11. In the former sequence,
he is a real master of the sit situation;
uation; situation; in the latter, the situation
is humorously the master of him.
A real surprise is Jerry Rhodes'
Brasset, Jacks servant. As the
elderly man who understands
college men, Brassett nearly dom dominates
inates dominates a large segment of Act I
thanks mainly to the comic gait
and shrill laughter Rhodes imparts
to his character.
Ed Pope as Charley starts very
slowly, but as Act I moves along,
he becomes more secure in his role
as the fretful Charley. He finishes
out the play on a strong note.
Vic Cook as Sir Francis Ches Chesney
ney Chesney is a real dapper of a gentle gentleman.
man. gentleman. His Act I introduction is one
of the finest gestures of the

evening.
Phil Giberson as Mr. Spettigue
is a bit inanimate at times. O f
course, his role is not that easy,
in that Spettigue is first seen as
a rather indignant, righteous man,
but then is shown for what he really
isa conceited lady's man(with the
emphasis on madames money).
Giberson doesnt always suggest
Spettigues airs, though he is quite
good at showing Spettigues buf buffoonery,
foonery, buffoonery, particularly during parts
of the second act and nearly all
of the third.
The best of the women was Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Paridon as Amy Spettigue.
Amy is that sort of flirtatious,idi flirtatious,idito
to flirtatious,idito child who somehow manages to
get her man. Paridon has just the
right amount of emphasis in her
sighs, pants, squeals, and other
girlish gurglings.
Eleanor Broome as Amy's more
refined companion, Kitty Verdun,
is quite the coy woman in her
proposal scene with Jack.
MimjfCarr, as the real aunt who
is quite a good sport about the
impersonation, combines dignity
with a sense of humor to create
a fine Donna Lucia, one of the more
difficult roles.
Finally, Carol Boyd as Ela,
Donna Lucias companion, does a
good job as the starry-eyed girl
who longs for the nice man she
met at Monte Carlo.
And of course, there were the
members of the oleos. Susan
Beaths and Sandra Scales elo elocutions
cutions elocutions with accompaniment for
emotional effect were just ... just
touching. The song and dance num numbers
bers numbers were charmingly ludicrous.
Finally, with apologies to Pete See Seeger
ger Seeger and Borah Minevitch, I might
mention the efforts of that mel melodious
odious melodious twosome, Charles Harper
on banjo and Gene Eaker on har harmonica.
monica. harmonica. They were in there all the
way.
Also contlbuting to the excel excellence
lence excellence of this production were Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Jerit's sets with a bit of old
Eton, and Mary Stephensons bea beautifully
utifully beautifully made costumes (numbering
nearly forty) with all the feminine
frills and masculine garrishn ess
that made the turn of the century
an unique era of fashions.
Merry old England never
looked funnier as in the present
Florida Players gala production
of a most profoundly funny play,
Charleys Aunt. A must play!
Gator Classifieds
WHO EVER PICKED UP womans
beige WALLET in Library Biblio Bibliography
graphy Bibliography room. Please keep money
but please return pictures, identi identification.
fication. identification. C.O.D. or otherwise.
(L-64-lt-c).
LOST in Front of Tigert lectur*
notes C-5, C-6. Lecture notes,
pen and ink set, and drawings for
AE 111. Must have for finals.
FR 6-8740. (L-64-3t-c).
BE ON THE LOOKOUT for a lost
KITTEN in the vicinity of Build Building
ing Building I. Return to Don Addis Room
11, Florida Union, or keep it and
Christmas. (L-64-ts-c).

Page 9



Page 10

Tha Florida Alligator Friday,Dec.6,l963

CLASSIC
SWEATERS
BY s&Rjteii
PREMACS
JHLwa |UBk
Check our special sweater
section for men of all ages.
You'll find new fashion syl syling,
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Gator Cagers Invade Miami

By STEVE VAUGHN
Os The Gator Staff
Floridas optimistic basketball forces and those of equally enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic Miami will be called to order Saturcay in an 8:15 p.m. session
at Miami Beach Convention Hall.
With season-opening wins under their collective belts, both teams
are eyeing victory number two in tonights Beach battle. The Gators,
of course, outclassed Florida State in a 78-55 frolic Tuesday.
Miami, meanwhile, outscored Tampa f whom the Gators will meet
Wednesday 101-95 in its initial appearance.
This seasons Hurricanes are young with six sophomores, four jun juniors,
iors, juniors, and two seniors on the roster. Coach Bruce Hale lost four starters,
including 7 foot 1 towering Mike McCoy, from last years crew which
went 23-5.
Gator coach Norman Sloan, however, warned that the Hurricanes
are a big, high-scoring, fast breaking, typically Miami team. Miami
BHr
AND UP IT GOES
.. .for another Gator score as Mont Highley lays it up
for Florida against FSU in Tuesday's encounter.

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has been known for its productive offensive machines in recent
campaigns^
In 1958-59 Hales boys had the highest scoring average in the
Last years outfit placed second, and several other Hurricane editions
have figured in the top 10.
Theyve got two of the finest offensive players in the Southeast
in Rick Barry and John Dampier, Sloan continued. Barry is real
tough under the boards and Dampier is a great outside shot, he said.
Barry, a stylish 6 foot-7 forward who earned All American mention
as a sophomore last year, scored 34 points in the Tampa affair, mostly
on layups.
Junior college transfer Dampier accounted for 33 points in the same
game from his guard post. Dampier, at 6 foot-3, teams up with senior
Bernie Butts as Miamis most effective backcourt men.
Probably getting a starting nod up front with Barry will be 6 foot foot-5
-5 foot-5 Wayne Beckner, a junior.
Despite McCoys departure, the Hurricanes remain tall and wide at
center, with a pair of aspiring sophomores. The first half, Don Patrician
is 6 foot-8 and weighs a footballish 245 pounds.
As far as the Gators are concerned, Sloan said he would start the
same quintet against Miami that opened for FSU. The Gator bossman
will have the Tom BaxleyBrooks Henderson duo going again at guard,
with Dick peek and Dick Tomlinson at forward and Mont Highly oper operating
ating operating around the center spot.
Last season Miami stopped the Gators twice in as many attempts,
91-87 in double overtime at Miami and 86-77 in Florida Gym.
1 GATOR SPORTS |
1= BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL =T
fy DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
No UF, A and M
Game In Future
Wednesday the New Orange Peel ran an article about an interview
with Florida head football coach Ray Graves. In it was a question
regarding the possibility of apre-or post-season game between Florida
and Florida A and M.
NEW PEEL -- Concerning Florida A and M would it ever be
possible in the future to play a pre- or post-season game against the
Rattlers?
GRAVES This would be for the state university officials (the
Board of Control) to decide, just as they decided when Florida should
play Florida State.
Actually this is an academic question. Florida A and M and Florida
will not meet in a football game for a long time to come.
First reason is the conservative nature of the controlling forces
in the Florida Legislature. The majority of the state senate is composed
of members whose constituencies are still OldSouthin temperament.
The thought of Negroes playing whites on Florida Field would not
bring pleasure to the pressure groups back home.
Second is the sheer fact that a game between Florida and Florida
A and M would not be a game between Florida universities, but a
match between races. It would wind up not as integration of sports,
but as segregated competition.
We are not against playing for fear of what Florida A and M could
do to the Gators on a given Saturday Afternoon. There would probably
be some days when FAMU could stomp Florida and other days when
the UF could whip FAMU.
No logical -objection can be made for Florida playing an integrated,
predominently white team or in fact being integrated itself, but the
playing of white against Negro serves no purpose, but to aggravate
race relations.
Thirdly the schedules of both schools are booked up almost until
1970 and the chance of scheduling a common date between FAMU and
Florida is next to nill.
Wed have to vote NO on the ballot now for the game. We do encourage
everyone to fill out the ballot and send it in to the Orange Peel so we
can see what the students think.
The accompanying ballot asked for student opinion regarding games
played in Jacksonville. We would be interested in student sentiment
on the subject.
OiSH/Jk
Marion Finance J /-% J
FR 6-5333 Loans up to S6OO 222 W. Univ. Ave.



Tankers SinkVandy, 55-38

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (Special)
rhe university of Florida swim swimming
ming swimming team won its second meet
the season by downing Van Vanierbilt
ierbilt Vanierbilt Commodores 55-38 here
resterday.
The Gators eased up and did
some experimenting, but managed
o capture nine of eleven first
jlaces, losing the other two by
£ -tenth of a second.
Bill Corbin captured two firsts
or Florida with a time of 1:58.7
n the 200-yd freestyle and 5:34.3
n the 500-yd freestyle for a pool
Gator Bowl
Pairings Set
The Gator Bowl Committee
announced pairings for the first
round of the Gator Bowl basket basketball
ball basketball tournament, the Alligator
learned late yesterday.
Florida State will meet Air
Force in the first match of the
December 26 affair and Florida
plays Manhatten in the nightcap,
at Jacksonville Coliseum. FSU
and Florida will wear their dark
uniforms and Manhatten and Air
Force will wear their whites.

Keller Has Operation
f Out For 3-4 Weeks

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Garry Keller, Floridas 6 feet 9
orward was operated on Wednes Wednesay
ay Wednesay night.
The Head of Medicine at the J.
lillis Miller Health Center. Dr.
)ana Shires said a paradonal
ibcess of the throat was opened
n Kellers neck and was being
Irained.
Keller said he was feeling fine,
>ut it was a little strange to be
iving with a tube stuck down your
hroat. The area around the ab ab:ess
:ess ab:ess was being drained by the tube,
nserted during the operation.
Keller went on to say he missed
>laying against FSU, but he thought
his operation would help him, not
under,.
This abcess was draining my
strength and making me very weak.
When I get out I should be in good
physical shape, Keller said.
Keller has been out since last
Thursday. It was first thought he
iad mononucleosus. It was not un unil
il unil Wednesday that his ailment was
discovered.
Head coach Norm Sloan said that
his only concern was Garys health.
~ii i i
Canes, Cavs
Play Tonight
Gainesville High meets Coral
Gables tonight at Citizens Field
in the semi-final round of the
state high football champion championships.
ships. championships.
The game, beginning at 8 p.m.
pit the Region 3 champion
Purple Hurricanes against the
Region 4 champion Cavaliers.
Gainesville, coached by Jim
Niblack, wound up its season with
a 8-0 -2 record, the two ties
coming at the hands of Paladca,
6 6 and Orlando Boone, 0-0.
Coral Gables, coached by Nick
Kotyes, u 9-1 for the year with
on *y toss coming from Key
West, 7-6.
Tickets are on sale this after afternoon
noon afternoon at Gainesville High for $1
tor students and $2 for adults.
Tickets can be bought a the game
for $2 tonight.

record.
The Gators two relay teams
picked up victories.
The 400-yd. freestyle relay set
a pool record with a time of 3:30.5
In this event Jerry Livingston set
a pool record on the first leg of
the race with 50.3 seconds in the
first 50-yd lap.
Floridas 400-yd medley relay
KHBp mm 1
w .dfctagigi
JERRY LIVINGSTON

It is too bad when a student be becomes
comes becomes ill, because this interferes
with his studies. This is compound compounded
ed compounded when the student is a boy who
has been working real hard
and established himself as one of
our outstanding athletes, Sloan
said.
It will be up to the doctors
as to when Gary plays again, Sloan
added.
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team finished with a 3:59.1 for
the win.
Livingston set a pool record in
the 100-yd butterfly with a time
of 54.5 seconds. Other pool re records
cords records were set by Charlie King
with a time of 2:28.3 in the 200-yd
breaststroke and Rod Hubbert in
the 200-yd backstroke with a time
l' jK.
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MOVE AHEAD: SEE January 16, 17
ilSm

Friday,Dec.6,l963 The Florida Alligator

of 2:15.9.
In Floridas remaining firsts,
Jim Roos won the 200-yd indiv individual
idual individual medley in 2:19.9 and Jerry
Chaves placed first in the diving
competition.
Dick Farwell was edged by Fred
Hancock for both the 50 andlOO-yd
freestyle races. Hancock won the
50 in 23.3 with Farwell 23.4. Far Farwell
well Farwell also finished second to Han Hancock,
cock, Hancock, who had $ 51.4 in the 100 yd
freestyle with a time of 51.5 sec seconds.
onds. seconds.
Today the Gators move on to
Sewannee, Tenn. to meet the Uni University
versity University of the South, and Saturday
they will swim against Emory in
Atlanta.
Correction
There was an error made in
the All-Campus Fraternity
ball team.
Jim Biggart of Lambda Chi
Alpha was accidently left off and
someone else was added, since
this has happened there will now
be eight members on the team
instead of the original seven.

A SPECIAL
CHRISTMAS
SERVICE
TO OUR
READERS
t
SEE PAGE 8
FOR THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
CHRISTMAS
GIFT
GUIDE
I
YOU'LL SAVE
TIME AND
WORRY WHEN YOU
SHOP THESE
FINE STORES IN
GAINESVILLE
FOR THE ENTIRE
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CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
ALL FEATURE
QUALITY AND
SELECTION.
VISIT THEM TODAY
AND TAKE THE
WORRY OUT OF
CHRISTMAS GIVING.
*
n l

Page 11



Page 12

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