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
Creation Date:
October 12, 1964
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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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.

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

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'Fl fdaALLIGATOR i 4



Vol. 57, No. 27 University of FloridaGainesville Monday, Oct. 12, 1964
.....1 C
DAILY"0
'THE DEEP SOUTH'S' FINEST COLLEGE




At Last! That 'Next Year' Is HereGators





'Case' Ole Miss, 30-14


UF end Charley Casey is shown catching his first Ij j I

touchdown pass against Ole Miss (right) and makinga

leaping catch of his second (below). See editorial

below and more pictures and stories on Pages 7-8 .

(Photos by Ron Sherman)

-,* ..... ,, wk

+v


M
r
A

n
k
e




I i___, i
-


\ \_ 'Science to GenerateExcellence'Seaborg








The central position of nuclear science at scientist and the engineer occupied so significantor
the UF can generate the development of a new creative role in shaping the future as he Is
center of excellence, Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg, capable of realizing today," the nuclear chemist
chairman of the U.s. Atomic Energy Commission, stated.
said Saturday In dedicating the new $2.2 million "It Is significant to me that this new building
Nuclear Science building. devoted to Interdisciplinary work In the nuclear
-
r
-
: -- 'MRrr'ytt MR.+.M R'MW1A' ._ 6. "Nuclear engineering as an applied science sciences Is also an Inter-agency project carried
progresses best through close association with forward by cooperation between the State of
fundamental work In nuclear science. It Is natural Florida and Interested Federal agencies Including
and appropriate that interdisciplinary work the National Science Foundation and the National
.....' "f .'/':" centered about nuclear science should take placeIn Institutes of Health," he noted.
an environment where the basic and applied Speaking on the "Binding Force of the Atom,"'
sciences are pursued In close relationship," the to an audience composed of scientists and numerous -
Nobel Prize winner said. state and university officials, Dr. Seaborg
"Never before have the results of basic said "You are not coming into this work for the
scientific Investigation been translated so quicklyInto first time bewitched and bewildered, but have
beneficial applications for society as they already accumulated a basis of experience on
are in today's world. Never before has the applied which to build your further efforts."

... ,.,.__... '"'.... .__ _R ... __'__' _" __ ._-
..d. L -..,. ........ '
Drive Begins Oct. 19

J



Fund Goal-/ $38,800A a 4 a, t k {


combined goal of$38,800 bas George Corrick, director of at $10,000 in collections. F l
been set for the UF and Health Development Services, has UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
Center Divisions of the Gainesville announced that the University DIvision host some 150 campus and Health
United Fund Drive,scheduledto will seek to raise $28,800 Center United Fund workers at ri aF A
begin on campus October 19, and that the Health Center Division two coffee hours scheduled In the
according to United Fund officials. under Chairman Howard King, Board of Control room today and
Campus United Fund Chairman assistant to the Provost, Is aiming tomorrow at 4 p.m.
"These occasions have been arranged -
.. .
AN EDITORIAL :t :: .0." J< ," both as a means of expressing -
.,-rJ-, ". ',. ,
appreciation for your
work on the United Fund drive,"
Go Get Vni. Gators Reitz said In Invitations mailedto
campus workers, "and as an
Galore: opportunity for Gainesville's!
We never knew you bad It In you. United Fund leaders to present to
This university has the finest, the flfhtlngest, the unbeat- you some Important Information
ablest football team that ever put on sweat so. about the drive." ,
The student body salutes you. The Alligator salutes you.
You haw proven you do not know the meaning of"quit/1 Both unit captains and their
You have proven you are champions.Beat volunteer workers departmental tt
South Carolina, beat Alabama, beat Auburn, beat legels have received Invitations to
Georgia, beat Florida State, beat Miami, and beat Louisiana the coffee briefings. -t
State. "We are confident that this Is a
Go get 'em Gators. realistic goal for our campus com .
---- -
(Continued On Page 2)) UF'S NEW PHYSICS BUILDING ,_. I If


'
z aM



--







,I' ,
2, The Florida Alligator, Monday Oct. 12, 1964 ', > > _u '" ".



Plan to RenovateCommittee Campus News Briefs




Engineer's FloatThere Circle Key Blue Key


System will be a work party Circle K Club will meet Applications for member..

tonight on the Homecoming tonight In Florida Union,Room ship In Florida Blue Key,

Gator Party hopes to eliminate in dormitories and set up study float, 7 to 10 In the Civil 218 at 7. All members please honorary leadership fraternity
attend. Board of Directors are now available at the
five "non-active" committees and sessions.The Engineering basement, spon-
establish six "effective" commit- list of committees which sored by the Benton Engtnee will meet at 6.4H. desk of the Florida Union.

tees of the Legislative Council, are now active and will be con- Ing Society. All engineering Deadline for submitting appU.
according to Martin I. Edwards, tnued Includes the rules and students are encouraged to cations In Nov. 6.

secretary of legislative affairs. calendar committee,and the budget come. ClubThe
Renovation of the excuse com- and finance committee. Real EstateThe
mittee Is planned. This committee Collegiate 4-H Club
A "Council Tour" system Is meet Tuesday, Oct. 15,
'
will
rules on members' absences, and Bus ScheduleCampus Real Estate Club will
planned, according to Edwards. at the 4-H Club
at 7
sets policy for attendance at Council p.m.
hold a meeting tonight at 7
terested students will be guided Immediately south of the
meetings, but has not been office Union
In the Florida Room
through the student bus schedule for
government Science Lab. All inter-
active recently. Dairy
All Interested In the
In the future, a member will offices, and possibly to council this week will be: ested are Invited to attend. 218. real
estate field are Invited to
be brought to the attention of the meetings in an effort to stimulate 7:00-7:15 a.m. -Hume,7:20
student Interest. Row to Library attend.
a.m. Sorority
council for possible dismissal if
be has accumulated three unex- Edwards said that although the 7:35 a.m. Flavet HI, Swim ShowAn

cused absences, said Edwards. Gator Party majority on the Legislative j'' 7:40 a.m. Corry Village, "Aquatic Salute to theWorld's Health ServicesDean
: Hume
,
7:50 8:15 a.m. -
The presently non-functioning Council Is slim (38 mem-
Fair" will be
academic affairs committee Is also bers out of a total 70), he expects "!. 8:30 a.m. Sorority Row to pre- of Health RelatedSerVIces
Flavet sented by Swim Fins and Aqua -
slated to be reworked. This com- It to be sufficient to allow .. Library, 8:55 a.m. -
Gators, synchronized swimming will meet tonight at 8
m Village,
9:00 a.m. Corry
mittee should him to
conduct Improve the council.
surveysQUEENS October at the home of Miss Barbara
9:15 9:30 a.m. Hume, groups, Friday,
9:35 a.m. Sorority Row to 16 at 4 p.m. and Saturday, White. Miss White lives at
':S Library. October 17 at 10 a.m. 1405 NE 7th St.

1rwr "i.: .... .............u..u..u.....................
f' .



Growl/ Rehearsel/ Set F MODERN


I Shoe Repair Shop

1 IF Gator Growl will go through a trial run in a technical rehearsal HEELS ATTACHED

Y Wednesday night at the Stadium, according to Alex Galenes, Growl 5 M i ns.
technical director.
d'r
SOLES ATTACHED"Since
Gator Growl is the 'largest all-student produced showIn

the world,' it involves a great deal of intricate technicality," ,15 M i n S.
Galenes said.

At Two LocationsThe
The technical committee will direct the skits and acts when theyrehearse
PLAZA
Wednesday night.

.. FR6-0315
- ------ "My division will take care of all the technical needs, such as And

GALORE graced the UP campus this week- lighting, field communications, and electrical wiring, to make sure

end. Left is Miss Mary Arliskas, named Homecomingqueen everything is running smoothly," Galenes said. 1 101 1 N. Main St.

during halftime ceremonies is Mrs. Opp. 1st Nat'l I Bank
Right
Saturday. Thursday Growl will go through a final rehearsal, to straiten out
Sylvia jo McNulty who was picked as the new Mrs. any mistakes made Wednesday. FR6-5211 1

UF Saturday night.United .


Fund Goal$38,800Continued I Engineering & Science

Degree Candidates (BS,MS,PhD)
( From Page I) a city and county wide United Fund
effort that will reach every citizenin
munity of over 7,000 employees,"
the .
Corrick said. "Fifteen community community.The Who Provides Range Support For
service agencies receive their University and Health

major support from the Gainesville Center are treated as separate DISCOVERER, MARINER TIROS
United Fund," Corrick explained, divisions for administrative pur- ,

"and this single drive eliminates poses In the United Fund effort, RANGER OAO OGO OSO PIONEER
Individual fund efforts by that many but the two divisions are coordinating ,

agencies." their collection efforts, SERT SURVEYOR SMS VOYAGER
The campus drive is a part of Corrick explained. ,

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FLA. UNION APOLLO, IMP, MOL/GEMINI B,


MINUTEMAN ANNA, ASSET,


BARBER SHOPBasement ; -BIOS, GEMINI, TRANSIT, VELA HOTEL, ETC., ETC.?



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For the space-minded engineer and ment, systems engineering, facilities -
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Open: 8-5 PM M-F Cape, "Ranee Professionals" of this continually growing, ever-.
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:_'If4",<, ,."" ,.." ""\\,' ',<'< ":_", "I. ,. Monday, Oct. 12, 1964, The Florida Alligator, .Page 3



Leo-, The Lion Returns J Nation Gets Backrub



4 .< V From Mitchell Trio

... ,I !
SAE's Open o ft:. .
r:
= 17 fr \ SUZJ HIRSCH
: Staff Writer
y
,*,
New HouseLeo '.\ R j; : fa. "An ethnic singer sings of his society' said Chad Mitchell,
:"::!.I (l In defining the position of the Chad Mitchell Trio.
"i .
Confirming this thought was another member of the group,
-I ...1'11
w 4'. *,. .:'M Joe Frailer, who defined an ethnic singer as one "from a particular
the Lion has comeback -S. '\ society who sings songs of that society, like a miner
!
home. !late 9fr singing mining songs. When we sing about miners, we are being
The concrete mascot of the '-" > ).1 minstrels."
.Slgmd: Alpha Epsilon social KtI The trio feels that one of Its major contributions to the world
fraternity was dedicated of music Is the Introduction of political satire and social comment
Saturday at the group's new w.' into the field of contemporary music. They try to make people
house Fraternity Row. % 1 think to Impart their ideas to the audience, and even to "offendthe
Buddy Jacobs, chapter characters" whose beliefs are expressed In songs like "the
president, said Leo has along l John Birch Society," They said they do not mind the occasional
and bloody history. The first JII' hissing during "Barry's Boys" and were glad to get a response.
Leo was given to the brothersby d However, one member of the trio was worried because he felt
'
the 1929 pledge class.When "',' 't. ,. people took the Ole Miss Alma Mater seriously and not as satire.
\
the brothers returned from a La .i> Chad Mitchell, 27, whose name Is used by the group not because
football game In 1938, Leo }:(;. he Is the "leader," but because It sounds good, Is a one-time
was gone. \,: ... med student. They said, he Is the group's only bachelor. Chad
Later the lion was found I "g v PI and Mike Kobluk are the original members of the trio.

burled on Payne's Prairie; 1 t ../ 'a..,, .. Mike, a Canadian, came to the U. S, to study at Gonzaga Uni
he was restored and remained .;\ at versity where he met Chad. He has, at various times, majoredIn
until 1952 when someone 'i-", El' "'" electrical engineering, business administration, english, and

smashed the animal to statue. 1 g: ...;,it' JI \ aY't math. The third member of the original group Mike Pugh, quit
I The second Leo was dedi- '., L: before the trio became famous to go back to school, and was,
t.fI
cated In 1953 and lasted until :' \ until recently, in the Army in Germany.
1956 when someone dynamitedthe 1 1I ', Joe Frailer Joined the trio in New York. lie studied voiceat
.
: ..
lion. The newest Leo, I I \ the Julius Hartt School of Music and was at one time with
dedicated Saturday Is the same r the Robert Shaw Chorale. He has also appeared with the After
--
lion which guarded the old SAE Dinner Opera Company In New York City and in several off-
CHAMPAGNE FLIES Leo The Lion Is dedicated "
house from 1958 until 1963. as Broadway productions of "Redhead.
He's four feet high and weighs by Sigma Alpha Epsilon housemother Mrs. Though they try to "make people think," all the members of
over a ton. I the Mitchell Trio feel their main function Is to entertain. They
Joree McFarlin Bud-
Saturday. Chapter president said they sing songs that tell a story and have something to say.
dy Jacobs assists. (Photo by Carolyn Johnston) They are always looking for new material, which may come

-, from anywhere, from the Library of Congress satirical reviews.
'C n "' ' C ...
,'<,"J">':'',_'"'.. '&: ,. ,. 1, ." n, ;0 ,.r n" v _, ... ':''', ,,,' i'., {"- y ,'".: ':,< -'>.: n ... '" .. .. ) Songs or lyrics: are often submitted by fans. They have used
In their new album a series of satirical verses by Ylt Harburg,
I known for his "Wizard of Oz" and "Flnlan's Rainbow," called

Delts Penalized By IFCDelta "Rhymes for the Irreverant.
Placed on a pedestal like any other popular group, the Chad
Mitchell Trio however Is surprisingly human. The boys admit
Tau Delta social frater- being found guilty of hazing Juring sical discomfort and ridicule. freely to occasional, even frequent, disagreement and do not think
nity was put on social restriction Invitation week by the Inter-Fra The J F C constitution defines they're any better or any worse than anyone else-only more famous.
for the rest of the trimester, excluding ternity Council (IFC). hazing as "action taken which pro And they like the Oeatles.
.
Homecoming weekend after Grover Robinson, IFC vice- duces physical discomfort,
president, said the ruling prohibits harrassment, embarassment, or
the fraternity from having any parties ridicule." LBJ Socked Barry Takes
Jim or girls at the fraternity

house tion. They during are the also period prohibited of restric-from I Bloc Seating | With Placard One Day RestLONG

participating In the first trimes- Deadline for bloc seating for
La Breo ter Intramurals. the Homecoming football gameIs
According to Robinson, the Delt 1 p.m. today. BEACH, Calif. (UPI- PHOENXArizXUPI-A spokesman
pledges were wearing burlap sacks All activity cards and date President Johnson was wildly acclaimed at Sen. Barry M. Goldwater's
and playing such "meaningless tickets should be turned in to In Phoenix and Southern home said yesterday there wouldbe
says e e games" as Red Rover and Room 107 In the Stadium by theo. California yesterday but his visit "definitely. no comment" from
Sardines, causing the pledges phy to Sen. Barry Goldwater's hometown the Republican presldttlal
was marred when a teenager candidate on two Incidents which
((Stands to reason that a life conked him with a Goldwater. disturbed President Johnson's

Insurance policy designed expressly We nil Miller campaign sign. Another visit to the city.Presumably .
for college menandsold makeERASE Phoenix youth was arrested tor Goldwater, resting
carrying a loaded weapon.At at his home war Camelback:: Moun
only to college mengivesyou tni takt g. bin, was informed of the arrest
the most benefits for your of a cun-toUnc te n-ager and of
money when you consider that ct Phoenix, Long Deach and another youth who struck the President
South Gage, Call, Johnson was
Insur- on the head with a Gold-
college men art preferred greeted by crowds In the thousands.He water-Miller sign.
risks.Call m. and, ill fill
ance you appeared particularly delighted
However, an aide said there
In on THE BENEFACTOR College with his reception at Phoenix, would be no statement.

life's famous policy exclusively where he repeatedly waded Into Meanwhile, Representative William -
mejaJ? the crowds to shake hands, and
for coUpe E. Miller,recovering at home
stopped a motorcade sevfraltlmti from a severe head cold, planned
en route to church services to yesterday to return to the campaign
t make Impromtu speeches. trail tomorrow scheduled
-----

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Page 4, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 12, 1964 "Home, flag, country--you gotta win..or else.

.



OPINI@N" Tokyo ,

Olympics _


i 1 1 r 1 11 1 i ill i 1 1 i1 i i 1f 1 t11 1 1 111 1 i1 1 j. :1r CCC U A

,...,
.5 r 11Tt \1 (V)
EDITORIALS:

r1w m.


Politics At OlympicsNationalism 1 S

/ rf ;
y : ?iF

/J4cJ4f \

competes In every Olympic race. But In the Ideal
contest, It always comes In second behind Individuals testing
their abilities against other Individuals. SFROM

That's why the International Olympic Committee has condemned
so strongly the political Interference that has marred this year's
games In Tokyo.
Pressure was brought on the committee by the left-wing
Japanese groups to lift a ban placed upon six disqualified atheletes THE EDITOR'S DESKeditor
from North Korea and 11 from Indonesia.
North Korea revealed Its lack of understanding of the funda-

mental Olympic concept by withdrawing.games will not suffer. Answers Critics' ChargesWALKER
Considering today's world, the relative absence of politicsin
the Olympics one of its most remarkable features. No doubtIt

is because athletes on the field are willing to respect and be will not Intimidate the editors of this paper or
respected by their skills and not by race, Ideology or nationality. LUNDY its staff.
They also are willing to lose for they know before every contest Editor We will continue to spend our 40 to 50 hoursa
that all cannot win. week In the Florida Union basement. We will

The Olympics will never reform the world. But If some of This editor and The Alligator staff In generallast continue to try to tell the student body what Is
the rules that apply in Tokyo could be taken to the world's political week was criticized by the Chancellor of going on In the world and on the campus.
forums, the work of diplomats would be much more fruitful the Honor Court for being "incompetent." The Constructive criticism will be accepted so that

than at present. charges stemmed from the fact that all five Honor we can become a better newspaper tomorrow
Reprinted from the "St. Petersburg Times" Court amendments failed to pass In the recent than we were today. We came to college to

Student Government elections. learn and that's what we plan to do.
I The chancellor said this editor's ineptness But hints about an editorial "purge" or slaps-
} Someone c Shall Miss caused the amendments to receive less than in-the-face by Honor Court Chancellors designedto

/ adequate publicity, and, therefore, the student embarrass and hurt the editor and staff
(
body did not vote for them. members of this newspaper will be Ignored.To .
Some of what the chancellor had to has those who "stink "
suggest
i say say we may we
Famed comedian and vocalist Eddie Cantor Is dead.
merit. Perhaps the amendments could have been that you not get down-wind because the "odor"
a We shall feel this loss in many ways during the coming years.
,
publicized more. It does not bother us that we may Just get worse.
Each time attend movie that
we a depicting golden age Just pastwe
received criticism. We are used to receiving both
shall think of him and of his totally personal singing style.
just and injust criticism.
We shall see his rolling eyes and broad, broad grin In every JAZZ CORNER
Putting out a dally college -- full-
newspaper
one of his modern Imitators' antics. Eddie Cantor was an inspiration
time Job on a part time basis .. is a constant
and a model of happiness. The world needs more such
battle and not an easy one. Each member of the
men to make It laugh Jazz
staff sincerely strives to do the best Improvising
lie who made the world a better place to laugh in is gone, but possibleJob
he Is capable of doing. In instances
I we will remember him with a smile. ,We shall miss him. many ,
the staffers have small amounts of professional
experience. CHARLIE BUSHColumnist

We constantly try to recognize our mistakes and

i 1j 1r 1j1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11iIl j j ij 1l1j1 1111 11J JJjmmmr 1fm 1f 1 i ;Hj ji correct miscues so they will not happen again.
.: .:ti: ativatitititia ......... :v: ... .. ... ::%: Sometimes we succeed, sometimes we do not. ". The potential of improvisation on this
TODAY'S QUOTE But as we said, criticism, whether it comes twelve-measure (blues) pattern is almost limit-
from the average reader or from someone as less to the Imaginative Jazz soloist. Whetherit
) Important as the Chancellor of the Honor Court, is done 'by ear' or 'feel,' or by actual musical
"Nine-tenths of wisdom is being wise in time." Is accepted with good intentions.The analysis, playing the blues will always remain
Theodore Roosevelt criticisrr is usually welcomed with the idea the favorite arrangement and test of ideas for

Speech, June 1917 that honest, constructive criticism allows one to the improvising Jazz artist ."
grow and mature, whether "one" is an individualor
That's what jazz teacher Walter Stuart wrotein
a newspaper.But .
criticism designed to tear down and hurt his book "Jazz Improvising -
people while looking for anexcuseorascapegoatfor ," and he was telling the
The FloridaALLIGATOR something Is met with something less than ,truth.
welcome by this editor. Unfortunately not every Jazz

For most of the staff -- whether they be musician Is gifted when It
freshman reporters who spend five or so hoursa comes to walling the blues
week working on the paper or an editor who .- I mean real'gut--grabbing"

n, Served by United Press International works on the paper nine hours a day five or six blues.
days a week .. The Alligator is a personal thing.It And; recording studios are

Editor ....... . . . . . Walker Lundy becomes part of one's mind and soul after lousey places to try to become -
Mantling Editor. . . . . . . Joel Gaston a while. The paper becomes as much a part of Inspired. Seldom does
Executive Editor. . ... . . . . Ron Spencer you as your girl friend or letters from home. BUSH real "A-l," "topnotch" Jazz
Assistant Managing Editor. . .. . . Benny Cason You live and die with it, worry with it, laugh get recorded in a studio.
Assistant Managing Editor. . .. . . Dave Berkowltz with it, stay with it like an expectant father. But once In a great while

Editorial Page Editor. . . . . Jim Hammock When someone hurts It, you are hurt. When the Impossible happens. Five musicians in one
Sports Editor. . . . . . . Glenn' Laney someone pats It on the back, your chest swells. room. Kenny Burrell (guitar), Major Holley Jr.
City Editor. . . . . . . Skip Havlser And criticism -- constructive criticism -- you (bass), Ray Barretto (conga), Stanley Turrentine
Campus Living Editor. . . . : Jackie.Cornelius accept because you know it will make The Alligator (tenor sax), Bill English (drums).
a better college newspaper and that Is what you

Editorial Assistants .- Bruce Dudley, Toys Levine, Jim want. Rudy Van Gelder pushes a button. The tape
Castello, Ann Carter, Don Fednman, NancyBracheySamturn an, But when someone merely says, "You stink," rolls. The musicians begin to play. Blues. REAL
End Lite (Circulation Manager), Stan Kulp (Cartoonist or "Stay down on your G D level," or blues!
"You're Incompetent," it's"hard"7o keep your

Reporters .- Ed Barber Tlgtrt Hall Beat: Chl.0, Patti Pita temper and smile and keep listening. when you
We hear the veiled threats You'll have an emotional experience
from
(Student Government Beat Chief, Jim Clixton, Hall Cain, Joe certain powers- hear 84123).
that-be when The Alligator "Midnight Blue" (Blue Note Record
Kollln, Bob Golub, Joe Waldorf, Sharon Kelley.Y vette Cardoto. calls for positive It don't
change. As an old friend of mine used to say: "U
Eunice Tall, Frank Shepard Ue Al.undtr"rntS Fo..les is
,
"We've gotten rid of editors for grab you, baby Jus' lay down 'cause you
Gerald Jones, Fran Snider, Thtlma Mossmirt. Bill Sado-sU, things like dead. "
"
this in the Dig?
past, they tell In
Marjorie Green, Evan Langbeln, David Kennedy, Marilyn Brlcklln, don't make us. other words,
waves, man. It ain't
Liz Brewer, Gretchen VaadenBerg, David Ropes, Terry Rogers, This editor wonders where worth it. *
Susie Halbsck, Joan Gaston, Pam Brown.. Jeffrey Denketalter, now as this editorial is written.these He people are "Down Beat" Jazz magazine Is now having Its
Dick Dennis, Beverly Faber, Dick Schneider, Greg Scltt, Bunny watch and sees one-thirty in the looks at his 29th annual readers' poll. It's your chance to
morning. The
Goldberg, Kathl Blaney. paper has finally gone out and he can go home vote for your favorite Jazz musicians.The .

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaperof now.Perhaps those other official ballot comes with the majazln
the University of Florida and is published five times weekly up their work now too people, going are home Just finishing so, buy your copy today. Your ballots must be
'/ except ,during May, June and July when. It is published semi- studying like this editor Is. to begin postmarked before midnight Nor. 15th.

1 weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinion of The Regardless, the tip-toe-around of
Alligator' Columns represent only the opinions of their authors. back hint that the editor better, twhlnd-the- ThIs is a JAZZ poll! Don't send in the names
The Alligator is entered as second class matter it the Vnlted the boat or he may find himself stop rocking (1) Peter, Paul and Mary, (2) Barbra StreUand,
f States Post Office at Gainesville. shut The Alligator up. The mature purged will not (3) The Beatles, (4) Chet Atkins, (5)Fats Domino.
constructive They WILL NOT count vote.
your
want-to-help insults like, "You "
I stink
Next week: Jazz Heritage, Part One.




L
.___ .



....








LETTERS: Monday, Oct. 12, 1964, The Florida Alligator, Page 5 ,


Let's Set The Record Straight'EDITOR Food Plan StoppedEDITOR


: TWO weeks before the election. I checked- with :

- you the Sunday prior to the election to find
out The announcement of
H.
blames editor for Gay Welborn.dlrector
\ "Richman amendment'sfailure.
Re
:
why It had not yet been printed,and I was informed
." of UF Food Service that the five-day and seven-
, Let's set the record straight.In and that you had "lost It." I gave you another copy, day meal ticket plans will no longer be offeredIs
you again gave me your word that It would a shocking display of and
an unsolicited 30 minute telephone conver- be Irresponsibility
sation with an Alligator reporter, I did say that the need printed for before such the election. I emphasized inconsideration for the welfare of Florida
publication since the
,
only day
for the failure of the students.
one of the reasons amend- the
proposed "alternative penal procedure" had Many of us have planned our budgets around
\ ments was The Alligator's failure to properly had i
any explanation was the day of Hurricane
publicize them. And I did say that the Editorwas Dora buying the food plan each week. Either becausewe
-- When
"Incompetent" In respect to his failure to non-existent. Alligator readership was rather lacked the total sum for the Initial cost of

this. Perhaps "extremely careless" would've the full trimester plan or, because we wantedto
do On the night of the
day of the election, whenI
appropriate. add occasional variety to our meals we decided
been more asked what had
However, In ,typical poor Journalistic fashion, happened, and why very timelyand to buy the meal plan by the week.
my statements against the Editor, being the Museum"necessary had story on the "Florida State If the trimester plan will be continued, if the
appeared for example, and the
trimester plan can be continued then shouldsee
most sensationalistic part of the Interview, (the Explanation of the we
amendments had
not,the answerI
about the restoration of the five-day and seven-dav
placement the
statement on
poor
voting
received "
was: "Gerry, I really don't know. plans at once.
machines costing 1,000 votes Is rather Are students to "study them" while reading
unexciting....) were given top billing. them In the voting booth for the first or second Harvey Martin Alper 1 UC

To Imply, as did Friday's editorial, that my time -- without ever having had any explanation,
statements about the Editor were part of an effort either pro or con, as to what they were amending?
to "retaliate" for The Alligator's stand on privileged An EXPLANATION they would've gotten from 'IJnitulllmtNow

seating, Is utterly absurd. Maybe, Mr. other sources had not the Honor Court relied
Editor, In your own little world that Is the
on YOUR WORD for TWO WEEKS that the explanation You Can Rent
most Important thing In life, therefore every- would be printed????
thing Is directly related to It.For myself,however, The loss to the student body by the failure BABY WLLAWAY BEDS TOOLS ALL TYPES
I have yet even to find time to go to a football of the first three amendments -- unbeknownstto BEDS LOCAL TRUCKS
or game, much less worry about where I would sit. most because of the IMPROPER coverage PARTY, BANQUET NEEDS TRAILERS
TABLES CHAIRS
TOW BARS
To say further that The Alligator Is "not a they received -- Is the following: DISHES GLASSES
LADDERS
irs publicity rag for SG" is certainly true. While at 1. Sophomores are deprived of the privilege

'/illis times it may be approprlatly termed a "rag," of serving as Honor Court Jurors. D1NNERWAREAnd 1,001 Other Items
It certainly Is not oriented toward student govern- 2. The "Alternative Penal Procedure" -- by

' ment, though its columnists appear to "unblasly"be far the most far reaching amendment proposed, 625 NW 8TH AVE. OR CALL FR 6-2835
'latow oriented toward V.O.T.E. party at times. and one unanimously passed by the legislative
The Editor may have freedom to publish council -- was never adopted. It would have
tos what he likes, but doesn't he have a responsibility encouraged direct notification to Honor Code

to the student body to give all of student violators by those observing the violation, .
\ government good publicity as well as bad? Is provided a 24 hour wait to let the violators turn
,ed this responsibility really "fulfilled" by merely themselves in, and then allowed those who availed ''e' ,. I IN r
off publishing the amendments one week beforethe themselves of this procedure to receive only a I N

d. election -- on the back pages? And then falling grade on the particular test, without endangering (Ii(!Yt: 1
'Str" further submerging the amendments from any their permanent record -- provided 1//

possible readership by erroneously printing the they were never again Implicated In another I"1
entire Article IV of the Constitution that consumed violation. Iii
t
three pages (the amendments consumed three RESULT: Months of work down the drain and i I. I I I'I
paragraphs) and confused many students into the blame cast -- but only In part -- on some 'I. ; I

thinking that the entire three pages were the Inadvertent mistakes of The Alligator.I J 'ri 1 1fa
amendments themselves? sincerely hope, that though I graduate in
If the Alligator won't print an EXPLANATIONof December, the amendments will be resubmitted fa faI I

the amendments, where else shall we go? Toa to the student body, along with CAREFUL and
rival newspaper? Hat Doesn't the tact that The fair treatment In the Alligator, and that they will
Alligator has a captive audience of 15,000 sup- then become the vital Improvement to the Honor

ported by our fees, whether we like It or not, System we (including The Alligator) believe themto .
u_ including a $30.00 a week salary to the be.
Editor u four times what the highest paid SG Gerry Richman
officials receive -- Impart some responsibilityto HONOR COURT CHANCELLOR

give even SG a voice.
I But let us Instead assume that the Editor
1 had refused to print the submitted explanationof
the amendments. As stated in the same (EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Chancellor, why go to a rl
editorial: "If SG wants to support amendmentsthey rival newspaper if you were unhappy with our
should go out and actively campaign for coverage of your amendments. The Alligator
the passage of the amendments."Absolutely true. prints a lengthy column by one of your Honor I
Except it ignores a legal doctrine called "ActionIn Court officials on our editorial page one day each ,
Reliance." week. Why wasn't THAT space used to at least I 1 1I

Had you said NO, I would have employed other mention the proposed amendments? Perhaps the t
means -- such as speaking at every fraternity, Honor Court personnel weren't aware of the
sorority, and dormitory on campus with the amendments either.) Iiii
help of Honor Court personnel. As It Is, I did I
speak at six V.O.T.E. party sororities and with
several fraternity presidents to counter some
malicious rumors In regard to the 4th amendment. .

I further obtained 2,200 signatures for the fourth 11
amendment. But I unfortunately relied on you "" ct
as 1.1 ,
11 ,
to have the first three explained -- becauseyou
said you would. ;;
L. ,
I emphasized: to your reporter that my chargesIn I"
regard to your efficiency were NOT PERSONAL 'Yt.
-- that the support you have given to the amend- 1,. SPORTSMEN'SCYCLE

ments and your Intentions concerning them were ,,{' .G-; CENTER
1 ., ( OPERATION FALL WARDROBE
I
most favorable. My; complaint was with what you 'tJt." North Main St.

failed to do after promising otherwise -- not { ; ., ':! SUZUKISales Monotony can't get you down with this 6-plece
primarily with what you did do. '!P' \ combo suit by HJLS. for fall and winter....Blazer
The clincher this On the day of the electionyou r ti & Service Jadttt
with
was : <00. j '..... ; .j : 3-Button Front. Center vent,flappocktU
quite properly urged students In an editorialto ">1;"; ;:< 'J".J o ); tad natural shoulders Matching: lean Upend Poet
vote for the amendments -- But to STUDY ,:..\.,.#( ?.:{;. Grad slack cuffed and belt looped..-Ifemslbb
them before they vote. And then, paradoxically, GAS WELL vest and -contrasting Piper slacks, no belt,
they were deprived of any such opportunity to f '.tJf" .. [ no cuff..Fabric are easy to cart for--color
study them -- because You had "lost the explanatory : "'11 ,. i' : ..*, to look at...and the whole. job Is easy to own...
.
to "r __, .:.. ..J
article. I had given It personally you
antedStudenthargeAccount ] B-L MEN'S WEAR $39.95THE


Northwestern MutUd/ :

life Insurance Co

SINCE 1857
Complete Auto]

ServiceLlt4N.W.13thSt.

STORE WITH MORE
COLLEGE PLANS OAINUMUI SHOPPING CCNTfftIJ02

J- H. O".J,. INSURED SAVINGS NOTMMAIM/ STRICT

MORTGAGE *
HOSW. ..y.. Ph 3721489
**. 20' S.<.. IU! ,. RETIREMENT *
n'-t71J OPEN 10: A.M. t P.M. Phone 3'72303



,



-



Page 6, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 12, 1964

Frat Man Changes


I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS I C


HeIIraisin'CharmI


.1[ For Sale r I WantedURGENTLY I I Services 1 The "old style" fraternity man, a hell-raising tipster, Is dyingat I

the UF, according to administration and student leaders.
On the way in is a more studious, better organized fraternity

system."It .
1963 LAMBRETTA 125 Li, twin NEED MILLER & SONS AUTO Painting is my understanding that there are probably fewer organized
seat and accessories.Contact Walt appartment for : shop, all cars $29.95: bodYwork.We drinking affairs, and that fraternity leaders are more concernednow
Wilson 378-2215. Excellent shape. weekend. Will pay any have moved to 1619 S.E. about the people who are abusing the rules regarding the use I

(A-24-5t-c). price for clean place. Hawthorne Road. All work of alcoholic beverages' William G. Cross, advisor to fraternities I
or 2-6328 anytime. Ask guaranteed. (M-13-2Ut-c). said.

WINDMILL SAILING SLOOP 16 or leave message. ( "Interfraternity Council (IFC),
foot Johnson Racing Sails -- all with the support of fraternity pres-
equipment trailer. $600 or make ONE MALE STUDENT to India nArtifacts idents, has taken on more responsibility -
offer. Call Mac McCardell 372- large rooms and private 1 Autos 1 to see that the UF and

9364. 613 Murphree M. (A-23- two students. $33.33 IFC's policies are adhered to,"
St-c). Se at 104 SW 8th Shown Today he added.

23-tf-nc). Fraternities have become more
HIGH POWERED RIFLE. New conservative in their public
condition. Call Ext. 2678 Florida NEED MALE ROOMMATE 1961 VOLKSWAGEN $800. Call manner, he said.
Gym. Or FR 2-9950 at night. two large rooms, private University Ext. 2108. (G-25-3t-c). Gainesville citizens' will get An example of this is the way
their first official view of a por-
(A-22-5t-c). entrance. 1 mile from
in which "presidents of the fraternities -
tion of the UF's famous Pearsall
'
60 TR-10 4 dr. RAH $375. 57
376-6611. $35 per ,
located on 13th Street exercised -
collection at the Florida State
WW boot cover, tonneau,
1962 ZUNDAPP 250cc. Electric 3t-c). responsibility during the
R&H $575. Phone 2-6471. Ask Museum today.A .
starter. Must sell. $325. Call 466-
demonstration after the
Mike in Rm. #3. Leave mes- special exhibit, "TheEskimos"
3237 after A-26-5t-c, ). ROUND TRIP TO Mississippi State game," Cross
if not home. (G-19-tf-c). goes on display and
Leaving Friday noon,
said. None of the fraternities on
includes artifacts of Eskimo cul-
J For RentLARGE I returning by 7:30 classes ture from 50 to 1,000 years old. that street were implicated with
Oct. 19; Wm. L. Woody
Various examples of Eskimo the police during the incident.
mas E. Phone '57 FORD F-500 T-Blrd
spec. ingenuity are evidenced by such Barry Benedict, president of the
It-nc). V-8 3 speed. Auto-trans., radio,
IFC said he feels that fraterni-
items madeof
on display as a dipper
SINGLE ROOM for male heater, good tires, exceptionally
baleen the filter material in ties at UF are "definitely Im-
student, 1 block from campus. Hot clean. $600. Call 376-6921 after "
& cold water in room. $37.50 I 5 (G-24-5t-c). a whale's mouth, snow goggles proving.
per month. 117 N.W. 17 Street. I p.m. made of wood or ivory which "One reason is that they are
cutting out many 'old style fraternity' -
protect the eyes from the blinding
.
(B-26-5t-p) 1957 CHEVROLET 6
cylinderstick
rituals such the
snow and sun without the use of as prac-
1715 NW 8th Ave. Or call 372- "
tice of excessive pledge hazing,
colored glass; a kayak, a canoe-
WILL KEEP CHILDREN
4876 or FR 6-5168. (G-25-3t-c).
Benedict said.
on part or all type boat designed for warmth
r Personal ) years
Mrs. Howell 6-4208, 1765 and a bodkin, designed to help "All fraternities have agreed
the Eskimo with cold hands untie that hazing is unnecessary, and
Place. (M-21-5t-c). IMMACULATE 1961 Chev. Impala
that it should be he
knots. stopped,
Conv. One owner with 29,650 actual
THE FENIANS ARE COMING! AUTO PARKING miles. Red & White, V-8, power- Other portions of the Pearsall added.

(J-19-tf-c). Gator Groomer Coin glide, p.s., R&H WSW, new tires collections of North American class sizes
Fraternity pledge
$5.00 month. and new brakes. Many other ex- Indian artifacts are now on dis-
per Apply
Groomer Coin Laundry. tras. SHOWROOM NEW 414 NE play at the Tampa Art Instituteand are increasing, according to Tom

1 Lost & Pound I tf-c). 5th Ave. 376-0196. (G-24-2t-c). Museum.the Jacksonville Children's Backmeyer"This year's, treasurer pledge of IFC.class

number has Increased
approximately -
WANTS TO KEEP The remainder of the collectionis
50 to 100 lastyear's
years of age on. Will also 1963 KARMAN-GHIA 16,000 miles being stored in the Seagle Build- men over
LOST: 1 pair glasses (black night baby sitting. Call AM-FM radio, perfect condition. ing until a suitable place is found he said.
frames) and case. Contact Ray for permanent display.The "I would say fraternity pledge
(M-24-5t-c). $2,000. Can University Ext. 2832.
Rowland 820 North Hall or call University acquired the late numbery have been encreaslng,
3769205. (L-24-3t-p). t HOMECOMING BRAWL 81T"I> (G-25-tf-nc). Colonel Leigh M. PearsalTs fabulous but not at the rapid rate at which
the university enrollment as a
1959 CHEV. IMPALA red collection last year throughan
Moose Lodge. Sat. Oct. 4dr-ht. whole is expanding' Cross said.
"WAIT UNTIL YOU 1 a.m. $3.00 per & white, V-8, powergllde, PS, anonymous donor who boughtIt Fraternities have adapted aca-
SEE ITI! ENTERTAIN- formal. Buy tickets at R&H, WSW tires, clean. $850. for $150,000, a fraction of thecollection's demically to the changing college
Phone 273-7376 after 5 worth.
weekdays.
fit for Sunnyland Training
ING..HUMAN VIVID program, according to Martin Ed-
D.Y.OJ (M-26-2t-c). Anytime weekends. (G-26-3t-c). wards, 4AS, secretary of Legislative -
COMPASSION- Affairs.

ATE..HUMOROUSI"Bosley m FellowshipsAvailable "They are more conscious of
the greater academically-
--- Crowther BURTON
orientated program of college living

New York Times II GAADmNI!! he said.

'"MARK IT 'MUST SEEl1 I KIRR Seniors and recent graduates
may apply for one of 120 graduate Help sessions for pledges have
THE BEST
ONE OF
NII tuition and expense fellowships. been initiated due to the more ser-
MOVIESOFTHISANDMANY is the journalist's Danforth Fellowships give up to ious nature of the students, who
A YEARI"I --- 1YONFL1UDA I four years financial assistance including need at least a 350 score on the
tuition and fees and living Florida Placement Tests to be
Judith i Crist for expenses from $1,800 to $2, 00 admitted to the UF, said Edwards.
symbol
Herald Tribune per year. "The college student is hereto
Applicants must be planning to study, not Just to dulnk, and
WIKXEI OF I r study far a Ph.D. and must be this is the type of person frat
4 AKEITIU THE END Interested in college teaching as ernities are looking for,"he added.
IITE8& a career. Because the caliber of student
FILM
1966 AWARDS Q: MI.oarrs.iw The age limit is 30 and no has changed,Edwards feels fraternity -
graduate or professional studies social life is changing also.
P lIst rcrul, ;Tics;
: For the end to beyond a bachelors degree "Parties this year are more an
'l', may have been taken before applying opportunity for the relief of aca-
LjF.atures
MOO*?* t W' N'M for the scholarship. demic tension. They're not Just a

at NOW 2 COLOR your advertising Students Interested in the vehicle for getting drunk. Consequently -

OPEN C:30 SEE scholarship should contact Austin fraternity parties are
1:25 SHOW 7:00 LATE AS B. Creel,Florida Union,Room 205. becoming more soclallyac-
AT 7:00 OUT 9:45 problems, Awards will be made In March, ceptable, and more dignified," he
-HR. REPEAT AFTER 1965. said.

mem 0:25 THE 1 use the symbolof

get YOUR message thRough

MASlHO/AKKI 8:55 the


m.out r .
8$ 11:00 college crowd : .

. I t. .' ; ,,(.Y. AT 10:00

Jerry Lewis THE A ,

Ends "THE PATSY" ,v
'.
J I" I FLORIDAALLIGATOR tC ) _
WednesdayOH C- B6BGMHN STARTS FRIDAY -> tri'! ;' '- ; -_ - -: -

NO!BUT OH YES

&OOlNN" with alligatoR OveRtlslnCj
"BEATLES" 1

CThe COMING! | CINCMASCOPC :\7 EX T: 2832 Gcfor Advertising & Classifieds Ext. 2832




. .



M y, Oct. 12, 1964, The Florida Alligator, Page 7 '



r t '\ 1 4



1 i !: 1arr



q ; ;k ,' t


a h"r''S Nr
55 M.
Hi -I DON KNAPP, Pensacola sophomore;
start of 50 yard run in fourth quarter.
(Photo by Ron Sherman ) ..
__ ,i"' __- -
;ar
1 f
r _._ _. ..
----- ------ ----- -- -- ----
f KNAPP tears into the Mississippi secondary to
x the Gators third touchdown of the afternoon. I
( by Sam Johnston)
; t


:: ( + r

L4. 1rv

(
'
d. v


Z r. tj tjaV

..r axsew

Ellison ; m kra


?c
F 55
LEE GARNER breaks in on Gator
hannon. Gamer just barely tipped the pass
is teammates intercepted it. (Photo by Ron )
} A {jYyB
.- S_____S
arH ,
L a
their startling 30-14 upset of mighty Mississippi.
) ride from his jubilant players. (Photo by Ron I

S 4_____0_______ _w____.__ M _&a


5 .: S : St

7 r
+
4 H r /
r Y
_"_ 4 ( ,

i 7





/ .r .c nway .


-S Y
1 + 't d f f rl y I4 w ;

Zf i.a


-_._-_._._--
NEAL SNEED gets lift from Mississippi
I he snares pass the hard way. (Photo by Bob ) through Rebel line. (Photo by Bob Ellison) ,



-
- -
--


j i




i j. Page 8, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 12, 1964
f
,r WE'RE NO.1 1 !

,
"They were a great team today.It oovlously a pleased football coach."I and our offense controlled the
I From The Pressbox took a great team to put 30 knew we were really up for ball," but he singled out the names
.t points on the Scoreboard against this game. It was nothing I said Charles Casey, Bill Rlchbourg,
withGLENN Mississippi" said head Florida or did, but the team was readyall and Allen Trammell.Of .
. .i. football coach Ray Graves. week," Graves continued.
LANEY Graves sat calmly on a stoolin Graves emphasized a team vic- Trammell, Graves said, "He

Sports Editor the coaches dressing room... tory. amazes you more and more every
I puffin: away on his-present cigar.It "Our defense was tremendous game by giving that special 120%

r How much does spirit play In a winning effort? effort.When" asked to pinpoint the

1, If you are a member of the Florida football team it must play quite Dejected Vaught game's turning point, Graves replied -
a treat deal.Going Into the Mississippi game most peopre were predicting "There were many, but if
, this would be all the Gators * : Mississippi had the Gators beaten in every phase of football, or at Praises Floridahave Allen Trammel's 62-yard punt return -
+ least on paper they did. They had a bigger line, a stronger line, a for a touchdown."Trammell's

t faster line. was a dejected Johnny Vaught ever played in the South- romp gave Florida a 17 to 7 lead
t They had a backfield which dwarfed Florida's. They had a huge 211-
who met reporters right after his eastern Conference." Graves said the combination of
. pound fullback by the name of Kinard who was suppose to make a
team had suffered a 30-14 loss Vaught said he had seen the Spurrier and Shannon firing strikes
r shambles of the proud Florida defensive line. Rlchbourg and company
r to a fired up Florida team. films of the Florida-Mississippi to Casey is, "Without question,
shambles of his He held to 12 yards
made running was
a average.
"We just ran up against an State game and Florida had moved the finest passing team I've ever
for the entire day. They had a halfback by the name of Dennis who was
! "
inspired team, Vaught said. "We the ball real well when they had had.
to outrun two feet. He in the grand total
anything on gathered
( suppose knew they were going to be tough." to. He said he knew they were When asked If the Gators had
i of 39 ards. Vaught said he thought the two going to be tough. tried anything new against "Ole
But getting back to spirit...is it all the Gators have going for them
decisive plays of the game were "Florida is a real clutch ball Miss," Graves said, "No, in fact
this year1'on
the Interception by Bennett(Bruce) club," Vaught said. "They have a we tried to make the defense even
defense the Gators had a built in cheer leader in the name of "
and the punt return for a touch- good running game and a well simpler.
Allen Trammell. He chatters more !in practice than most guys do in down by Trammell (Allen). balanced attack overall. We were Offensively, Graves remarked,
a real game. Florida was credited with a big line, but it was slow. "That was the one that put it rushing four and five men all day "I didn't know howgood our attack
So far Murphy, MacLean,and Rlchbourg haven't been bested in a contest. on Ice," he said. "Florida has a and we couldn't get to their really was until today."I .
If they are slow we should have all slow men on the team. U the defensive
lot of impressive backs and you quarterbacks."We knew we had to throw the
team has any physical shortcomings as far as football goes they make up have to watch out for all them." had seen Casey in game ball to move against Mississippi;
for It in fighting_ spirit second to none. "The offensive quarterbacking films and knew he was going to they're just too big and strong to
But you can't win on spirit alone. What is behind the Gators three impressed me the most," Vaught be tough. We flooded his zone a run against."
game victory streak for this campaign against the toughest competition said. "Florida has two real fine lot, but he still made some spec- Graves showed fears of a possible -
Florida has ever faced? quarterbacks." tacular catches. team letdown, saying, "You
Last season Charles Casey was.Charles Casey, a sophomoreend "Florida Just has a fine groupof can't stay up like this every week.
with nine catches to his credit. This season he Is the stickiest Vaught was at a loss as to why well conditioned, agile athletes. This was truly a dedicated effort
fingered end in the Southeastern Conference (SEC). In one game he his team hasn't Jelled yet this I have thought all along they are by the entire team."
came within two of his entire 1963 total.Who was to guess at the beginning year. He refused to either criti- one of the top teams in the con- Graves said this was undoubtedlythe
( of the season he would blossom into such a fine receiver? cize or praise any of his players. ference. They bring you in tighton biggest win since the Alabama
And the quarterbacking situation... "Everyone built us up as a real a good inside running game and spectacle of last year but he felt
Tommy Shannon played one of his best games Saturday. Steve Spurrieronce good team at the beginning of the then hit you hard with their fast the two games couldn't be com-
again showed the poise not expected of a sophomore, expecially year," he said. "But no one ever outside game and fine passing pared.
against an almost mythical team such as Mississippi.The came around and asked me about attack." "We're still very much in the
Gators are maturing into one of the finest teams in the nation. it. We lost 15 boys last year. We Vaught said his team was In Southeastern Conference (SEC)
However a word of caution should be issued. Next week the Gators have have a basically very young ball pretty fair shape for their game race this year, whereas last year,
the biggest battle on their hands of the season. It is a battle with one club. I will tell you this; the two with Tulane next week. Except fora we we re down when we beat
of the finest football teams in the nation.No...1 am certainly not talking teams we have lost to this year few minor bruises there wereno Alabama.IREEIP .
about the Gamecocks from SouthCarolina. I am talking about Florida are two of the finest teams we injuries. -...
------ --- --
themselves. Kentucky played the same kind of game this week and lost...
badly.
o This is certainly not to be construed as a prediction the Gators are
t 1 going to lose. On the contrary. This is one of the games I picked our A
. team to win and I don't think I am wrong. Let's Just hope, somehow,
they can get themselves up for a team which has not won a game

all ---
I year.INTERVIEWS I


MONDAY 12 October 1964

; CIVILIAN POSITIONS WITH

ARMY SPECIAL SERVICES
\
, IN EUROPE AND KOREA

'; BASIC REQUIREMENTSU.S.

Citizenship; baccalaureate degree; excellent physical -

j and mental health; trim, well-groomed appearance;

minimum age, 21; single preferred.

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTSRECREATION

SPECIALIST (Social Activities) 0

Single women only---major in recreation, music, '
"::
art, dramatics and social sciences preferred. 4X
I ;,
RECREATION SPECIALISTS (Arts & Crafts)

'I Major in crafts, art education, industrial arts, x'

! fine arts.

'- RECREATION SPECIALIST (Dramatics & Music)

k Major in theater arts, plus experience in teaching -

;f or directing.

LIBRARIAN

. Master's degree in library science or baccalaureate

degree with major in library science, plus professional

experience.


POSITIONS ARE NOT IN THE

FEDERAL COMPETITIVE SERVICEFor

appointment with Special Services Representative,

CALL: Placement Office

University of Florida

Gainesville, Florida

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N



Full Text

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The Florida WI. 57, No. 27 Linive rsity of Florido,Oinesville Monday Oct 964 THE DEEP SOUTH'S FiNEST COLLEGE At Last.! That 'Next Y ear' Is Here Gala, UFei touchdown a leaping beiow and (Photos by Case nd Charley Ce poss against catch of his more Ron Sh picturE Ole Miss, 30-14 asey is shown Ole Miss (ri second (below es and stories catching his first ght) and making ). See editorial on Pages 7-8. ermxn) 'Science to Excellence The iiinV a)lx poit ton of n tc l*a Ic .me at the UFE cant g.*nerale th. developmiet of 4 ew center of cx. ellence, Dr. Glenn T. Se.Norg, chairman of the U.S. Atomic EnergyCommisslrn, said Saturday in dedicating the new $2.2 million Nuclear Science building,. "Nuclear engineertng as in applied science progresses best through close association with fundamental work In nucehar science. It Is natural and appr oprilate that lnterdlsclplinary work centered about nuclear science should lake place i an environment where the basic and applied sciences are pursued In close reiatlonshlp," the Nobel Priz, winner said. "Never be fore have th. results of basic Scientific InvestIgation been translated o Quickly Into beoeflclfl applications for society as they are In today's world. Never before has the applied Generate '-Sea borg scleritlst ird! he engiiws r ore upird so .igiflcant or creally, role In .hwlIng the MUtr is he in capable of rralizinig todayy" the nuclear chemihI stated. "It Ii. significant to me that this uew building devoted to ijnterdlsclplinaty work In the nuclear scfrncrs is also an inter-agency project carried forward by cooperation betwennthe state of Florida and inta rested Federal agencies including th,. National ScIenc. rowtdttion and the National Institutes of Health," be noted. Speakiqg on the "Binding Force of lb. Atom.* Is an audienc. composed Of sclintiit aduiet-out stats aid univ. rslty omii.l, Dr. Beaborg said "Ywa a?. not coming Into this wonk for the first time bewitched and bewildered, bid have already accumulated a bales ol eaperleoc. on which to build your further .fforts." Drive Begins Oct. 19 Fund ( A combined goal of$531,800 has been aeM for the U? .and Health Canter Divisioms of the Gaines.111. United Timid Drtve,.cheduled to begin on campus October 19. according to United Fwdofficials. Camptu United Tun Chalrman Gool $ George Corrick, director of Development Service,, has antouced that the University Divisto. will seek to raise 525.800 and that the Health Center Division under Chairman Howard King, assistant to the Provost, is aiming 38,800 it $10.000 In collections. UP' Prts. J. Wayne Retz will host some 250 cams aid Health Center United Fund workers at two coffee hours scheduled In the Board of Control room teday and tomorrow at 4 p.m. "These occasions have been arranged both as a means of espressing appreCIjtlon for your work on the United f und drive, Reltz said In InvItations mailed to campus worker,, "and as an opportwUnty for Gdin.,vil.'s Lotted fuagd leaders to Dresent to DALkY' 7 C 44.x:F 7 , -e .,

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~***& -'flw~.**~*~*~***~ ****~** *~* -~ I0~AA ~ ~S#~ ~ qr~yrnY]~ > tA Renovate Committee System G ator P rty h apes to elimrn'ate five ''noi-avtive" ic)mmnittees and establish six ''effective" committees of thr Legislative Council, according to Martin I. Edwards, secretary of legislative affairs. liemvation of the excuse committee is planned. This committee rules on members' absences, and sets prillcy for attendanceatCoun-cii meetings, but has not been active recently. In the future, a member will be brought to the attention of the council for possible dismissal if be has accumulated three unexcused absences, said Edwards. The presently non-.twnctioning aedenie affairs committee is also elated to be reworked. Thi, committee sho uld conduct surveys iii dormhItdie tal ,e up 'Judy sessions-. The lidt of comm ait&,, which ire [Ew vcive and will be contnted includes the ruies and calendar committee, andtbeb,,dgdt and finance committee. plane, coding to dwrds Interested students will be guided through the student government offices, and possibly to council meetings In an effort to stimulate student interest. Edwards said that although the Gator Party majorityon the Leglslative Council I. slim (38 memlhers out of a total 70), he cxpncts It to be sufficient to allow him to improve the council. Engmneer Ionlight LI) float, ? tI EngIneering sored by IhL, ing Sorietv. students a r p 4 '/4< 4 Camj s Float liit thi Civil ha sfe t, gxaflBentun Eniginet All engine ring 9flnOJurIaged tO Come,. Bus Schedule Campus bus schedule for this week will be: 7:00-7:15 a.m. -Humie, 7:20 a.m. -Sorority Row to Library, 7:35 a.m. -Flavet il, '40a.m. -ry Village, 8:30 LWm. -Sorority Row to Libray,8:55 a.m. -Flavet II :00asm. -Corry Village, 9:15 -9:30 a.mn. -Humne 9:35 a.m. -Sorority Row to Library. Plan Briefs Blue K ey to Circle Key ittpd. 8,xi 4)1 r rectosr wil mi." t I ,. 4-H Club The Collegiate 4-H Club will m"et Tu"*da'' HOct. 1 at 7 p.m. atte4HCu office immediately south of the Dairy Science tab. All interested are invited to attend. Swim Show An "Aquatic Salute to the World's Pair" will be presented by Swim Fins and Aqua Gaters, synchronized swim-miag groups, FrIday, October 16 .t 4 p.m. and Saturday, October 17 at 10 a.ml. R eal Est at e The Real Estate Club ii. hold a meeting tonight i In the Florida Union, Ho' 218. All interested in the ri'[ etate fid aeinviter Health Services Dean of Health Relatedsvr vices will meet tonight at at the home of Miss Barbarti White. Miss White live it 1405 NE 7th St. Growl Gator Growl will Wednesday night at technical director. "Since Gater Grc in the world,' it ini Galenes said. The technical com, rehearse Wednesdaiy QUEENS end. Left is queen during Sylvia e (Continued From Page I) munity of over 7,000 employees," Corrick said. "Fifteen community service agencies recelvetheir major support from the Gainesville United Fund," Corrick explained, "and this single drive eliminate. individual fund efforts bythat many agencies.' The campus drive is a part of and county wide United Fund that will react, every citizen community. The University and Health Center are treated as separate divisions for administrative purpose. in the United Fund effort but 1hwtwo division, are cwrdinatlog thii.1r collection efforts, Corrick explained. FLA. UNION BARBER SHOP Basement Of Fia. Union Open: 8-5 PM M-F 8-12 PM Sat. a Reheczrsel Set MODERI -hoe Repair go through a trial run In a technical rehearsal H EELS A TTAC F the Stadium, according to Alex Galenes, Growl 5 MIn SOLES ATTACK 'wi is the 'largest all-student produced snow volves great deal of intricate technicality," 15 Mmn At Two Loci mittee will direct the skits and acts when they night. My division will take care of all the technical ighting, field communications, and electrical wiring, everything is running smoothly,"'Galenes said. Thursday Growl wny mistakes made will go through a final rehearsal,. Wednesday. to make sure to straiten out Engineering &Science Degree Candidates CBS, MS, PhD) Who Provides Range Support For DISCO VERER, MA RINER, TIROS, RA NSER, GAO 00 00 PIONEER, SERT, SURVEYOR, SMS, ITS, SUTUR 1*11BU, TITE M II, APOLLO, IMP, MOL/GEMINI B, MINUTEMAN Shop H ED s. HlED Is. itlons lies8, GEMINI, TRANSIT, VELA HlOTEL, ETC., ETC.? .Pan Am For the space-minded engineer and .cientist. Pan Ant is the plac. to sin brond ox urs to the entire a cetchno y.Hr. at the ,rv dis.ci,linelan, nienr, an~d direct operation of the cor lox Instrunent-tlon systenms an facial. ties to support our nation'. space next five years). If your interest and ability is in ment, systems engineering, fatilities engineering, or base/down range operations, you'll hnd an cxciting challenge contributing to thiscntgginalygrrowing, everCAMPUS3 INTERVIEWS Mosen. r fea.e -Ocr. 19-50~ -hip lii Florida hWi horim try leadership U lity,.ii iir ) n w ,idable dksk of the Plo)rlda i i~eidlirie for sxlbmitIIinK 04t1ins In Nov. 6. TII GALORE graced the UF campus this weekMiss Mary Arliskas, named Homecoming halftime Ceremonies Saturday. Right is Mrs. Mc Nulty who was picked as the new M r s. UF Saturday night. United Fund GoaI-$38,800 I city effort in the CAKUOLYN PLAZA FR6-0315 And 101 N. Main St. app. lst Ncat'I Bank FR6-521 1 VOYAGER, ANNA, ASSET,

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The Leo, SAE's N ew Leo the Lion has come back home. The concrete mascot of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity was dedicated Saturday ,t the group's new house on-Fraternity Row. Buddy Jacobs, chapter president, said Leo has a long and bloody history. The first Leo was given to the brothers by the 1929 pledge class. When the brothers returned from a football game In 1938, Leo was gone. Later t he lion was found buried on Payne's Prairie; he was restored aid remasined untIl 1952 when someone smashed the animal to statue. The second Leo was dedi-. cated in 1953 and lasted until 1936 when someone dynamited the lion. 'Te newest Leo, dedicated Saturday is the same lion which guarded house from 1958 He's four feet high over a ton. the oidSAE until 1963. Lnd weighs Delta Tau Delta social frateralty was -u on social restriction for the rest of the trimester, excluding Homecoming weekend after ttStands to reason that a life Insurance policy designed expressly for college men-and sold only to colleg, men--gives you the most benefits for your money when you consider that colleg, men are preferred insurarcs risks. Call me and I'll fill you In on THE SENIFACTOR, College Ltfe's famou, policy. cxcii,Ively for co a Lion 'e nalized being found guilty of hazing Juring invitation week by the Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC). Grover Rob inson, IFC vicepresident, said the rullngprohlblts the fraternity from havingaoyparties or girls at the fraternity hous, during the period of restriction. They are alsoprohibitedfrom participating In the first trimester Intramural.-. According to Robinson, the Delt pledges were wearing burhapsack. and playing such "meaningless games' as Red Rover arnd Sardines, causing the pledges py Returns By lli$tflLe'. Yn! 9 "I IFC Mecal discomfort and ridicule,. The I FC Coflttitution defines hazing as "action taken which produces ph y sical discomfort, harrassment, embarrassment, or ridicule." I Bloc Seating Deadline for bloc seating for the Homecoming football game is I p.m. today. All activity cards and date tickets should be turned in to Room lO'7lntheStadiiumbythen. t t ll I. 1 / p. 4-4 4 4. It-:Mf %T~ 11.10 'I TS4is lit J .ilIl iii,, id-.ri ~ lII., hI. is .9 -I m.h i -ow \ wI *lt.Jo l ( In-s h Ia .. udh ib -p.d -uhe e ba .u a. ..l k t t~t ( Pus iliJChii Ihitgru, 'I ll ri qt afWie Open House LBJ Socked LO)NG B E ACH, Calii.(uPr)President Johnson was wildly acchimed In Phoenix and Sothern California yesterday but hi. visit to Sen. Barry Goldwater.s home town was *arred when a taenager oonked hIm with acoldwtrMiller campalgt sign. AMmther Phoenix youth was arrested for camryiq a loaded weapon. At Phoenix, Long Beach and South Gagp, Cullf., Jedhnson was greeted by crowds inth.thotwand.-. He appeared particularjydeiigted with his reception at Phoenix, wher, he repeatedly waded inito th. crowd, to shake hands, and stored a motorcade several times en rotde to church servIce. to make impromtu speeche. T 14C Takes My Rest PHOENIX,Aria.(IJPf-A spikes'Wis at Sen. Barry U. Goldweter's borne said yesterday there would be "defInitely no comment" from the R e pubicea n p r esi de t al candidet on two incidents which disturbed President Johns' visit to th, city. Presumably Goldwater, resting at his horn. nssrCamelbsrk Mow,lain. we, informed of the acredt of a gun-toting t.n-ager and of another youth whostruck th. PrunIdent on the heed will, a Goldwater-MilLer sign. However. an aide said there would be no .talement. Meanwhile, Rspreeldtive Willien, L. Miller, nconrmgalhome from a sever, Wead cold, lined yestetday to ntturii to the Ca,psig, trail tomorrow. sehduhed. CITY AUTOMATIC R ANbSMISSION INC. )9 S. Main St. PH. 372-5)96 Speciolizing in Tranuitissions Only All Work Guaranteed 0 1i~ -* -A so'it, JFromj in iteflninw th, pm, itii of ti hid M tch, ii rio. Confi rniing tils tlhough was amot her menmbe r of the Inup Joe Frut~ler, who detlzwd .n ethnic stinger is one "rromi particular society who jungs songs of that socisty. like .t miner singing mining soIgO. When ne sing abcut miner,, we ire being minstrels.' The trio fe.'lt that onw of Its major tmtributions to the world of music Is the Introduction of politlcji satire and social comment into the fild of contemporAry music. They try to make people think, to lip.rt their ieas to the judlence, and even to "offend the characters" whose beliefs ire expressed In songs like "the John Birch Society," They said they do not mind the Qccasiooai hissing during "'Lrry's Boys'' and vere glad to get a respons. However, one member of the trio was worried becaus. he felt people took the Ole Miss Alms Mater seriously and niot at satire. Chad Mitchell, 27, whose name Is used by the group not because he is the 'leader,' but because it sounds good. Is a one-timhe med student. They said, he Is the group', only bachelor. Chad and Mike Kohiuk are the original members of the trio. Mike, .u (anidian, came to the I. S. to study at Gonzaga University were he met Chajd. H. has, at various times, majored in electrical engineering, business administration, english, and math. The third member of the original group, Mike Pu4t, quit before the trio became famous to go back to school, and was, until recently, in the Army in Germany. Joe Frazier joined the trio in New York. lie studied voice at the Julius lisrit School of Music and wa, at one tim. with the Robert Sthaw Chorale. H. has also appeared with the After Dinner Opera Company in New York City and in several oftBroadway productions of "Redhead."' Thoqh they try to "make people thiSk," all the member. of the Mitchell Trio feel their main function Is to entertain. They said they sing songs that tell .story sAd have something to say. They are always looking for new material, utich may corn. from anywhere, from the Library of Congress to satirical reviews. Songs or lyrics ar, often submitted by fan. They have used in their new album a tori., of satirical verses by YIt Hartfrg, known~ for his ''Wizard of 02'' abd "Finian's Rainbow," called X hyme. for the Irreverant." Placed on a pedestal like any other popular group, the Chad Mitchell Trio however is surprisingly human. '1I. boys .dmit freely to occasional, even frequent. dhqareemett and to not think they're any better or any worse thait .nyoneels.-only more famhot. And they like the fleties. CHAMPAGNE FLIES as Lea The Lion is dedi cated by Sigma Alpha Epsilon housemother Mns. Joree McFarlin Saturday. Chapter president Buddy Jacobs assists. (Photo by Carolyn Johnston) Barry Onel 'I *JIM LA BREC 9

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it, t 0 P I N JON EDl TORIALs ti 4 )Imni iC~ N9atio'nalism competes in every Olympic race. But in the Ideal contest, It always comes In second behindi Individuals testing their abilities against other Individuals. That's why the International Olympic Committee his condemnexd so strongly the political interference that has marred this year's games in Tokyo. Pressure was brought on the committee by the left-.wing Japanese groups to lift abanpiaceduponsix disqualified atheletes from North Korea and II from IndonesIa. North Korea revealed its lack of understanding of the fundamental Olymplc concept by withdrawing. The ga mes will not suffer. Considering today's world, the relative absence of politics in the Olympics Is one of its most remarkable features. No doubt it is because athletes on the field are willing to respect and be respected by their skills and not by race, ideology or nationality. They also are willing to lose for they know before every contest that all cannot win. The Olympics will never reform the world. But If some of the rule, that apply in Tokyo could be taken to the world's political forums, the work of diplomats would be much more fruitful than at present. Reprinted from the "St. Petersburg Times'' Sonicime[1( '%1E Sli II N Famed comedian and vocalist Eddie Cantor Is dead. We shall feel this loss in many ways during the coming years. Each tim e attend movie depictn ha goldn a g jst ps We shall see his rolling eyes and broad, broad grin in every one of his modern imitators' antics. Eddie Cantor was an inspiration and a model of happiness. The world needs more such men to make it laugh. H. who made the world a better place to laugh in Is gone, but we will remember him with a smile. We shall miss him. ..*.v '~~~.:G1. m.:::.99%3: ? : :-: 9 ::::8 ::: TODAY'S QUOTE "Nine-tenths of wisdom is being wise In lime." 'Teodore Roosevelt Speech, June I 91 7 The e Florida A LGLI GATORO sernd by United Press Internatlonai EdMto.,. Niang E st"v Asslata*I] Asisisnit Editorial lporb ELa City Edat. Camp. L Editorla .....e ...* .....Walker Lutndy Editor. ......................Joql Gaston Editor. ...................Ron Spencer Managing Editor. ..............Benny Cason Managing Editor. .....*. ..Dave Berkowitz Page Editor. .................Jim H am mock Itor. .............*. .......Cein L aney r. ......* ..........Skip Haviser lviig Editer. ................Jackic Cornehts I AasiutanSe -Bruce' Tova LnvIn,, Jim Cestidlo, Asn Carter, Doe~ederman,lNmncy Brache',SamI l lman', Era.e Ut1:(CIreslauca Manager), 5taw Kulp (Cartoonmst'. Reporters -14 Barter ('T1geri 11.11 Bnat Churl, Patti Pitz (Sd GOWFrmet. kiat Chief), Jim Claxton, Hail Cain, Joe KolUh, Dab GelS, Jo. Wliorf. Sharon KNliey.YVettf Cardozo Efles TaB, Trial Shaesr, Is. Alexander. Agnes Fowdei. Genii Jame, Fran Badler, Thei. &ossmaA. Bill Sado'sli, MsrJott. Gnes, Evan Lamtela, Divid Kennedy,Mhariiyn Bricklin, Liz Dinmer, Greta.e Vaademflerg, David Ropes, T#rYI Rogers. lets BMant, Jam Gaston, Pam Brown. Jeffr.' Denkesalter. t a (1 42 -c .1 I -~ II U ) 4 F ROM TH E E DITOR'S DESK WALKER LUNDY Editor This editor aid The Alligator staff in general last week was criticized by the Chaincellor of the honor Court for being 'incompetent." The charges stemmed from the fact that allfive Honor Court amendments failed to pass in the recent Student Government elections. The chancellor said this editor's ineptness caused the amendments to receive less than adequate publicity, and, therefore, the student body did not vote for them. Some of what t he chancellor had to say has merit. Perhaps the amendments could have beE-. publicized more. it dease t ter us that we just and injust criticism. Putting out a daily college newspaper --a fulltime job on a part time basis --Is a constant battle and not an easy one. Each member of the staff sincerely strives to do the best possible job he is capable of doing. In many Instances, the staffers have small amounts of professional experience. We constantly try to recognize our mistakes and correct miscues so they will not happen again. Someti mes we succeed, sometimes we do not. But as we said, criticism, whether it comes from the average reader or rrom someone is Important as the Chancellor of the Honor Court, is accepted with good intentions. The criticlsrr is usually welcomed with the idea that honest, constructive criticism allows one to grow and mature, whether "one" is an individual or a newspaper. But criticism designed to tear down and hurt people while looking for iinexcuse or a scape-goat for something is met with something less than welcome by this editor. For most of the stall -whether they be freshman repxorters who spend five or so hours a week working on the paper or in editor who works on the paper nine hours a dae fie or six days week --The Alligator Is personal thing. it becomes pa rt of one's mind and soul after a while. he paper becomes as much .i part of you as your girl fren'l or letters from home. You live and die with it, worry with it, laugh with it, stay with It like an expectant father. When s om eo ne hurts it you are hurt. When someone pats It on the back. your chest swells. And criticism -constructive criticism -you accept because youknow it will makce The Alligator a better college newspaper and that Is whit you wan't.a ''ut wen someone merely says, "You stink," or 'Say down on your C _ level,' or "You're Incompetent." it's h a r d to keep your temper and smile and keep listening. We hear the veiled threats from certainpowersthat-b when The Alligator calls for positive "We've gotten rid of editors for thig le ti In the pist.' they tell us. In other words, do' ake waves, man. It ain't northh it. This edior w ndes were these people are will not intimidate the editors of this p yer 4!r its staff. We will continue to spend our 40 to 50 t',Lrs a week in the Florida Union basement. 'Y wil continue to try to tell the student body wt'it going on in the world and on the campus. Constructive criticism will be accepted so fl, we can become a better newspaper tomirria than we were today. We came to coll.e 'o learn and that's what we plan to do. But hints about an editorial 'purge' Cr sil)-w In-the-face by Honor Court Chancellors designed to embarrass and hurt the editor and stafr members of this newspaper will be igtiortrl. To those who say we 'stink,' may we sgms that you not get down-wind because the 'ixor" may just get worse. JAZZ CORNE R CHARLIE BUSH Columnist "'*. The potential of irnprovisationi on ti is twelve-measure (blues) pattern is almost limit less to the imaginative jazz soloist. Whether it Is done 'by ear' or 'feel,' or by actuaI music I analysis, playing the blues will always renAinl the favorite arrangement and test of ideas for the improvising jazz artist ... That's what Jazz teacher Walter Stuart wrtme in his book "Jazz Improvi." lng," and he was telling the Undtrtunlateiy notevery jml musician is gifted wheil it comes to wailing the bluse --I mean real Igut-grabbir& blues. And recording studios tr lotisey places to try to become inspired. Seldom dots BUSH real "A-k," "topvwtci" IL/ get recorded in a studio. But once in a great tile the impossible happens. Five musicians in Oi~e room. Kenny Bwrreul (guitar), Major Hoiley Jr. (bass), Ray Barrette (corga), Stanley Turrefltine (terbor sax), Bill English (drums). Rudy Van Gelder pushes a button. The tiLW rolls. The nmusiciarns begin to play. Blues. RE A t blues' You'll ha,. an *motiocal expertence dhe 842 Asa ol fren of mineused to sa "If it don't grab you, baby, jus' lay dot. 'cause you I' dead. Dlg LPOWf naar' *. rn.ssf.1 is now khA'. Dudley, in ,, |alities

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1 4et s8et ri Ihe IiCCoJ'(j '1 kS tI ''1t ~~1-it h the reasons for the filure of thimp a v. The Alligator's rilitri toprery ut'lrle them., And I did say thir the 111cr Iurrpeteflt" iin respet to his failure to lits. Perhaps ''extremely careless" Would've more pproriate. [oweVer ntyical por Journadistic fashion stAtements against the Editor, being the rrttst sensdtio~nalIstlc part of the interview, (the .i ttment about poor placement on the voting rcohine5 costing 1,000 votes is rather jntcitxng. *.) were given top billing. lu imply, as dId F'nday's editorial, thit my + mTTents about the Editor were part of an effort retaliate' for The Alligator's stand on pri utleged seating, is utterly absurd. Maybe, 1r. uiltor. In your own little world that Is t hi miujst Important thing in life, and therefore everything is directly related to it. For myself, however, I have yet even to find time to go to foothill Rime, much less worry about where I would sit. To say further that The Alligator Is "not a publicity rag for SG"' is certainly true. Wbile at times II may be appropriatly termed a"rag,"' it certainly is not ortentedtoward student governmient, though Its columnists appear to "unbiasly" be oriented toward V.O.T.E. p~trty at times. The Editor may have freedom to publish what he likes, but doesn't he have a responsi-. bility to the student body to give all of student government good publicity as well as bad' is this responsibility really "fulfilled'' by merely publishing the amendments one week before the election -on the back pages? And then further submerging the amendments from any possible readership by erroneously printing the entire Article IV of theConstituttonthatconsumed three pages (the amendments consumed three paragraphs) and confused many students into thinking that the entire three pages were the mendments themselves? If the Alligator won't print an EXPLANATION of the amendments, where else 'shall we go? To Rival newspaper' Hal Doesn't the zact that 'The Alligator has a captIve audience of 15,000 supported by our fees, whether we like It or riot, --including a $30.00 a week salary to the Editor -four times what the highest paid SGO officials receive --. impart some responsIbility to give even SG a voice. But let us instead assume that the Editor had refused to print the submitted explatution of the amendments. As stated ini the same editorial: "If SG wants to support amendments they should go out and actively campaign for the passage of the amendments.''Absolutely true. Except It ignores a legal doctrine called "Action in Reliance.'' Had you said No, i would have employed other means -such as speaking at every fraternity, sorority, and dormitory on campus with the help of Honor Court personnel. As It is, I did speak at six V.O.T.E. party sororities and with Several fraternity presidents to counter some malicious rumors in regard to the 4th amendment. I further obtained 2,200 signatures for the fourth 4mendmnent. But I unfortunately relied on you to have the first three explained -bei ause you saMd you would. I emphiasize'ato your reporter that my charges in regard to your efficiency were NOT PE RSONA L -that the supportt you have given to the amendmfeflts and your intentions concerning thrm were most favorable. My complaint was with what you failed to do alter promising otherwise -not primarily with what you did do. The clincher was thil.: On theday of the election YOU quit. properly urged students in an editorial Ue vo for the amendments -But to STUDY them before they vote. And then, paradoxicalvy. they wire deprived of any such opportunity to stwly them -becawoe You had "lost the expluIUtOry article." I had given it personally to you Northwestern Muw., : feInsuronce c n~ o -W l r 1 In, I ade s w a r ath e u ii titnght oi tin lax
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H V -.9--.REMREM GATORCLA LFor Sale 1963 tLAMBIRTTA 129 Ii, twin seat and dccewh(ries. Contact Wait Wilson 378 -221 5. Excellent shtpe. (A-24-5t-c). WINDMILL SAILING SWlOP -16 foot Johnson Racing Sails -all equipment trailer. $600 or make ofici .Call Mac McCardell 3729364. 613 Murphree MA. (A-23It-c). HIGH POWERED RIFLE. New condition. Call Ext. 2878 Florida Gym. Or FR 2-9950 at night. (A-22-St-c). 1962 ZUNDAPP 250cc. ElectrIc starter. Must selL.$325. Call 46632.37 alter 5.(QA-26-t-c). LARGE SINGLE BOOM for male student, I block from campus. Hot er mnth. 11 MN.W.1 stret (B-26-5t-p). Personal (J-l9-tf-c). I Los & Founld, LOS T: I pa ir glasses (black frames) and case. Contact thy Rowland 820 North Hall or tall 37e-oaon. (L-24-St-p). "WAIT UNTIL YOU SEE IT! ENTERTAINING.H UMAN, VIVID, COMPASSIONATE .HUMO ROUS I" -Basley Crowtker New York Times "MARK IT 'MUST SEE!' O NE OF T HE BEST MOVIES OF THIS AND MA NY A YEA R!"---Judith Crist Herald tribune 4 Mm m I MlAT l Feature, at 1:26 M%' 4:00 6:25 W/ 8:55 Nib -..ned ss Wanted j ULrMCNTrI, Nf F. 8 efficIincy app irtmentI for homecoming weekend. Will pay any rermmable pric for cleanpiace. PioE~2-6327 or 2-6328 anytimne. Ask for Tito or leave message. (C-25-3t-c). ONE MALE STUDENT to share 2 large rooms and private bath with two students. $33.33 per month. So at 1 04 SW 8th Street. (C23-ti-nc)-. NEED MA two large enitr acs. 376-8811. 3t-c). LIE ROOMMATE to share rooms, private bath and I mile from campus $35 per month. (C-24RUND TFRIPdTO Pensacola Fla. returning by 7:30 classes Monday, Oct. 19; Win. L. Woody 331 Tthowas E. Phone 372-9177. (C-26It-nc). Services WILL KEEP CHILDREN from 2 years on part or aDl day. Cai Mrs. Howell 6-4208, 1765 NE 21st Place. (1-21 -St-c). AUTO PARKING available behind G ator Groomer Coin Laundry. $5.00 per month. Apply at Gator Groomer Coin Laundry. (14-21i-c). WANTS 'TO KEEP CHILDREN two year. of age on. Will also do week night baby sitting. CaDl 318-0404. (1-24-St-c). HOMECOMING BRAWL DAJICE at Moose Lode. Sat. Oct. i'7, 9p.mto I a.m. $3.00 per couple. Semiformal. Buy tickets at &OLBfefit for Sunayland Training Center. B.Y.O.B. (1-26-fl-c)., FLORIDA eneM mumtas NOW? 2 OPEN 4:30 SHOW t:OO AT 7:0O I -HR. SE PEA COloR nD SEE BOTH AS LATE AS 8:00 OUT 9:45 T A~fER "PA TSY"' IFIEJD S Services Vi[F &-RA shop, all ca We hav e HAwthozn ~ SONS ALLY) Pinttng rs $29.99: body *0rth. moved to 1619 S.E-. Road. All work (M-I 3-20t-c)-. 1961 VOLKSWAGEN $800. Call University Ext. 2108. (G-25-St-c). '60 TR-10 4 dr. R&H $375. '57 TR-3 WW, boot cover, tonneau, R&H $575. Phone 2-6471. Ask for Mike in Rnm. #3. Lave fes '57 FORD, F -500, T-Bird spec. V-8, 3 speed. Auto-trans., radio, heater, good tires, exceptionally clean. $600. call 376-6921 after 5 p.m. (G-24-5t-c). 1957 17i5 4876 CHEVROLET 8 cylinderstlck or PH 6-56. (-25-St-c). IMMACULATE 1961 Chev. Impala Cony. One owner wItl2S,6S0actual miles. Red & White, V-A, powerglide, P.S., RASH WSW, new tires and flew brakes. Many other extras. SHOWROOM NEW 414 NE 5th Ave. 376-0198. (G-24-2t-c). 1963 KARMAN-GHIA 16,000 miles AM-FM radio, perfect condition. $2,000. Call University Ext. 2832. (G -25 -tf-nc). 1959 CHEy. IMPALA 4dr-ht., red & white, V-B, powerglide, PS, RASH, WSW tires, clean. $850. Phone 213-1316 after 5 weekdays. Anytime weekeixis. (G-26-3t-c). is the Journalist's symbol for T HE EN D For the en d to your advertjising problems, use the symbol of the colleas crowd: Frat Man Changes He ii o J system. "'It Is drl'nking now .iboi I -raisin 'r' ,tik i, my under'tindlng iffaIrs, mmd that tthe people who of alcoholic beverages, said. Charm wtti ogaifnI rr itet it fewer organized more concerned regarding the use ,r to fraternities that ther. ire probably fratrrnhty leaders are ire abusing the rules William Indi~an tfat Shown Today GaInesvillke cien wii get tion of the UF's famous Pearsall collection at the Florida State Museum today.axhbt h includes artifacts ofEskim cu ture from 50 to 1,000 years old. Various examples of Eskimo Ingenuity are evidenced by such items on display as a dipper made of baleen, the filter material in made of woo or ivr hc protect the eyes from the blinding snow and Swn without the use of colored glass; a kayak, a canoetype boat designed for warmth and a bodkin, designed to help t Eskimo with cold hands untie knots. Other portions of the Pearsall collections of N 0r thI American Indian artifacts are now on dl.play at the Tampa Art Institute an t he Jacksonville Children's The remainder of the collection is being stored inthoseagle Building until a suitable place Is fotad for permaiwat display. The University acquired the late Colonel Leigh 14. Pearsall's fabulous collection last year through an anonymous donor who bought it for $150,000, a fraction of the collection's worth. Fellowships Ava| ibl Seniors and recent graduates may apply for o'w of 120 graduate tuition and expense fellowships. D~anforth Fellowshig, give wp to four years financial assistance inclig tuition and fees and living expenses from $1,800 to $2,;t0 per yefjr. Applicants must be planning to study for a Ph.D. and must be Interested in college teaching as a career. The age limit ls 30 and no graduate or professional studies beyond a b ac he lo rs degree may have been taken before applylug for the scholarship. studas interested in the scholarship should contact Austin B. Creel, Florida Union, Rom201. Awards *1Wi e made in March, 1945. G. Cross, A uto0s qet youR messacje though "'lnterfratenity Council (IFC), with the support of fraternity presidents, has taken on more responsibtility to see that the UF and IFC's policies are adhered to," he added. Fraternities have become more conservative In their public maimer, he said. An example of this is the way in which 'presidents of the fraternities located on 13th Street exercised responsibility during the demonstration alter the Misisip OState ame, Cross that Street were implicated with the police during the incident. Barry Benedict, president of the IFC said he feels that fraternities at UP are "'definitely inproving." "One reason is that they are cutting out many 'old style fraternity' rituals, such as the practic f xes sive pledge hazing," "All fraternities bane agreed that hazing is unnecessary, and that It should be stopped," be added. Fraternity pledge class sizes are Increasing, according to Tom Eaokmeyer treasurer of IFC. n umbe r has increased approxlinatey 50 to 100 men over last year',"e said "I would say fraternity pledge nunbery have been encreauing, but not at the rapid rate at which whole Isexpandin" Cross said. Fraternities have adapted ac.demically to the changing college program, according to Marlin Edwards, 4A8, secretary of legislative Affairs. "Th-y -xmor -acloof the greater academicallyorintated program of college livin, e sa Kelp sessions for pledges have been initiated due to the more serbous nature of the stadnts, who need at least a 350 score on the Florida Placement Tests to be admitted to the UP, said Edwards. "The college student Is here to study, not Just to duink, and this is the type of person tternities are looking for," he added. Because the caliber of student has changed, Edwards feels frateroily social life Is changing also. Partics this year ar, more an opportunity for the relief of academic tension. They're not Just a vehicle for getting druMk. Coosequntly fraternity parties ar' becoming more socllyacceptable, and more dignified," he said. ForT R ent 1"

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'[C' ~ r4 I cc I ~~1' AND KNAPP tears into the Mississippi secondary the Galors third touchdown of the afternoon. (Photo by Sam Johnston) bunch of Galorn after their startli he trmditbonal shoulder ng 30-14 upset of ride from his jubilant players. mighty Mississippi. (Photo by Ron 4 a k a set up to happy gets

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From The Pressbo* ~, k F 4 ,UfIiL GLENN LANEY Sport. Editor How much dot-s spirit plIty In a winning effort' if you are a member of the Florida football te at it must play luite *gr.at dealGoiig intothe Missippi g me most people were predicting tjhLs wnulii be all tihe Gator, i d got 'g for thwm. Mississippi had the Gators beaten in every phase of football, or at least on paper they did. They had a bigger line, a stronger line, a They had a backfield which dwarfed Florida's. They had a huge 211pound fullback by the name of Kinard who was suppose to make a shambles of the proud Florida defensive line. Richbourg and company made a shambles of his running average. He was held to 12 yards for the entire day. They bad A halfback by the name of Dennis who was suppose to outrun anything on two feet. He gathered in the grand total Bu getig back to spirit. is It all the Gators have going for them this year? On defense the Gators had a built in cheer leader in the name of Allen Trammel). He chatters more In practice than most gvys do in a real game. Florida was credited with a big line, but it waS slow. So far Murphy, MacLean,and Richbourghaven't beenbested In a contest. If they are slow we shouldhave all slow men on the team. If the defensive team has any physical shortcomings as far a. football goes they make up for it In a fighting spirit second to none. But you can't win on spirit alone. What is behind the GOdors three game victory streak for this campaign against the toughest competition Florida has ever faced? Last season Charles Casey wa.' ..Charles Casey, a sophomore end with nine catches to his credit. This season he is the stickiest fingered end in the Southeastern Conference (SEC). In one game he came within two of hi. entirel9e3total. Who was to guess at the beginiing of the season he would blossom into such a fine receiver? And the quarterbacking situation.'Tommy Shannon played one of his bestgames Saturday. Steve Spurrner once again showed the poise not expected of a sophomore, expecially against an almost mythical team such as Mississippi-. The Gators are maturing into one of the finest teams in the nation. However a word of caution should be issued. Next week the Gators have the biggest battle on their hands of the season. It is a battle with one of the finest football teams in the nation. No. .I am certainly not talking about tine Gamecocks from SouthCarolina. I an, talking about Florida themselves. Kentucky played the same kindofgametliis week and lost. trndly. 'Tis is certainly not to be construed as a prediction the Gators are going to lose. On the contrary. This is one of the games I picked our team to win and I don't think I am wrong. Let's just hope, somehow, they ems, get themselves up tor a team which has not won a game all year. NTE RVIEWS MONDAY 12 October 1964 ILIAN POSITIONS WI ARMY SPECIAL SERVICES IN EUROPE AND KOREA TH BASIC REQUIREMENTS U. S. Citizenship; baccalaureate degree; excellent physical and mental health; trim, well-groomed appearance; minimum age, 21; single preferred. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS RECREATION SPECIALIST (Social Activities) Single women only---major in recreation, music, art, dramatics and social sciences preferred. RECREA TION SPECIALISTS (Ards & Crafts) Moar in crafts, art education, industrial arts, fine arts. RECREATION SPECIALIST (Dramatics & Music) Major in theater arts, plus experience in teaching or directing. LIBRARIAN library science ibrory science, or baccalaureate plus professional POSITIONS ARE NOT IN THE ;rrnoAl riah'4D-rTe~ia: crcirreL ~)*t iv IWI K [I li*>slrig loom. ii.', 1r9Seiht (11411 It was a dejected Johnny Vaught who met reporters right after his team had suffered a 30-14 loss to afirrd up Florida team. ''We just ran up against an inspired team," Vaught said. ''We knew they were going to be tough." Vaught said he thought the two divisive plays of the game were the Interception by Bennett (Bruce) and the punt return for a touchdown by Trimmell (Allen). ''That was the one that put It on ice," he said. '"Florida has a lot of impressive backs and you have to watch out for all ofthemn."' 'The offensive quarterbacking Impressed me the most," Vaught said. '"Florida has two real fine quarterbacks.'' Vaught was at a loss as to why his teami hasn't jelled yet this year. He refused to either criticize or praise any of his players. "Everyone built us up as a real good team at the beginning of the year,"' he said. "But no one ever came around arnd asked me about it. We lost I 5 boys last year. We have a basically very young ball club. I will tell you thks; the two teams we have lost to this year are two of the finest teams we S I *b~ ,Y&> 1141 I r NO. $11 (I have ever played in the South_eastern Conference." Vaught said he had seen the films of the Florida-Mississippi State game and Florida had moved the ball real well when they had to. He said he knew they were going to bo tough. ''Florida is a real clutch ball club," Vaught said. 'They have a good running game and a well balanced attack overall. We were rushing four and five men all day and we could n' t get to their quarterbacks. "We bad seen Casey In game films and knew he was going to be tough. We flooded his t~one a lot, but he still made some spectacular catches. "Florid, just has a fine grotp of well conditioned, agile athletes. I have thought all along they are one of the top teams In the conference. They bring you in tight on a good inside running game and then hit you hard with their fast outside game and fine passing attack." Vaughit said his team was in pretty fair shape for their game with Tulane next week. Except for a few minor bruises there were no injuries. 1'. it Sai/. vAt mre nd more ever goe tiy giving thit spedi 120K Whena s e dto p114pA nt the game's turning pint, Graves repled, "mTre were many, but if I had to choose one, it would be Allen Trammel's 62-yard punt return for a touchdown." Trammeil's romp gave Florida a I7 to 7 lead Graves said the combination of Spurrner andShannonfiring strikes to Casey Is, "Without question, the fin-st passing team I've ever had.'' When asked If the Gators had tried anything new against "Ole Mis>," Graves said. "No, in fact we tried to make the defense even simpler."' Offensively, Graves remarked, t*J didn'tknowhowg*.dottr 4ttIak really was until today. "I knew we had to throw the ball to move against Mississippi, they're just too big and strong to run against." Graves showed fears of apossible team letdown, saying. "You can't stay up like this every week. This was truly a dedicated effort by the entire team." Graves said this was widoubtedly the biggest win since the Alabama spectacle of last year but he felt the two games couldn't be compared. "We're still very much in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) race this year, whereas last year, we we re dowx ten we beat Alabama. na==~j WE'RE I CIV Master's degree in degree with major in I experience.


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