The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text

Vol 55, No. 62 University of Florida,
Gainesville Sunday, January 13, 1963

Graham Signs,
Action Begins

Staff Writer
Student Party candidates quali qualified
fied qualified for the top three Student Go Government
vernment Government (SG) posts Friday as
party political machinery slamed
into high gear.
A general party strategy meeting
will be held tonight at 8 at the
Theta Chi House.
Jim Graham, law school junior
and Korean War veteran, quali qualified
fied qualified for the SG presidential spot
while Don Denson filed for the
vice-presidential post and Don
Denson secretary treasurer slot.
Graham told party leaders last
night the campaign will be run on
a high ethical level.
We are not being idealistic,"
Graham said, but we intend to
present the true facts to the student
body without clouding the issues.
Graham said the past accomp accomplishments
lishments accomplishments of the Student Party re representatives
presentatives representatives within the frame framework
work framework of SG has been outstanding.
The incumbent SG adminis administration,
tration, administration, including four of the five
positions, is composed primarily
of student Party members.
Student Party is in a position
of being able to run on a record
of expanded student service and
activities, Graham added. We
are offering the voters the
opportunity to continue a program
of student service through their
support of our candidates.
In action last week, three fra fraternities
ternities fraternities broke political ties with
the Student Party and formed a coa coalition
lition coalition with remnants of the old Uni United
ted United Party.

(ffi) NEW'S IN BRIEF @

Security Leak ?
OMAHA, Neb. (UPI) The
Omaha World Heralds
Washington bureau reported
yesterday a document outlining
Russian knowledge of U.S. mili military
tary military strategy and equipment has
fallen into United States hands.
John Jarrell, Washington chief
for the newspaper, said he had
seen the report and competent
American sources told him it was
accurate in many respects.
Jarrell's dispatch said the 175,
000-word document included a
timetable for U.S. satellite
launchings and described the
planned cutback in manned bomber
strength of the Strategic Air
Bryant told Floridas legislators
yesterday they were still too far
from agreement on any reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment plan for him to order

aDK >
Graham, Denson Qualify

'New Party Leaders Slam

'EnemyCamp Attributes

Editorial Assistant
Student Party Nominees lack the
qualifications of good Student
Government (SG) officials,
leaders of the opposing new
political group on campus said
Mac Melvin, independent leader
connected with the new group, said
Jim Graham, Student Party

them to Tallahassee now for a third
special reapportionment session.
But the governor, addressing
legislators and newsmen at a
luncheon during the annual
Sarasota legislative weekend, by
no means closed the door on
another special session before the
regular session is due to convene
in April.
He urged legislators to keep
working for a solution before a
federal court steps in and re reapportions
apportions reapportions by judicial decree.
Bryant told lawmakers they
should yield local responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities if nece: ary to avoid court
reapportionment of the state.
Leopard Mauls
leopard fatally mauled a veteran
San Diego zoo keeper who
apparently pulled a wrong lever
releasing the big cat into a main maintenance
tenance maintenance area yesterday.
Two unidentified attendants used

Whos Who in College
Taps 38 UF Students ;
First Time in History

Thirty-eight UF students, the
bulk of them coming from Florida
Blue Key membership, have been
tapped for listing in the national
Whos Who Among Students in
American Universities and
This marks the UFs initial
listing in the nationally recognized
Selection was made by a
committee composed of student
leaders and faculty members. The
award is based on academic per performance,
formance, performance, personal integrity,
respect of fellow students,
leadership qualities, service to
the university academic
community and participation in
student activities.
Students named this year are:
John C. Bierley, Blue Key, home homecoming
coming homecoming chairman; Suzanne Marie
Brady, Panhellenic Council past
president; Norman Broad, past
president, John Marshal Bar
Association, Becky T. Brown,
Jackson Brownlee, Blue Key
past president, homecoming
chairman; Marilyn Chaffee,
Womens Student Association past
president (WSA); Joseph F.
Chapman, Blue Key, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to SG presi president;
dent; president; Wayne Cobb, Blue Key,
Gator Growl director; Ron Cacci Cacciatore,
atore, Cacciatore, Blue Key, former political
party chairman.
Bruce Culpepper, Blue Key,
captain of the football team; Bill
Curry, former Alligator editor;

Nominee for president, lacked the
background and direct experience
necessary for Student Body
Graham could make a good
vice-presidential candidate, said
Melvin, but as a candidate for
president Graham leaves much to
be desired.
Melvin said Graham, past parli parlimentarian
mentarian parlimentarian of the Legislative
Council, only has had experience

long poles to force the leopard
back into its cage but James R.
Tuttle, 35, Encinitas, Calif, died
en route to the naval hospital.
Dr. George Pournelle, curator
of mammals, said Tuttle, who was
a senior keeper and 10-year zoo
employe apparently pulled the
wrong lever. He explained that
several levers side-byside are
used in switching the cats to
different cages.
Fanfani Out?
ROME (UPI) Leaders of Italy's
left-wing Socialist Party clashed
bitterly yesterday over whether to
topple the left-of center
government of Premier Admintore
The attacks on the leadership of
i Party Secretary Pietro Nenni was
i led by the pro-Communist wing at
a meeting of the Socialist central
committee. They demanded Nenni
withdraw his support from the
l Fanfani government.

Thomas A. Davis, Blue Key, in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Honor Court chancellor;
Karen Josephine Eilers, Mortor
board president; Fredric
Feinstein Traffic Court chief
justice; Stephen D. Gardner, Blue
Key, secretary of finance, Tom
Gibson, administrative assistant
to the SG president.
Luis Gomez, Blue Key secretary,
Paul Hendrick, incumbent student
body treasurer; Robert Ryan
Hendry, Blue Key president; Mike
Jamieson, director of orientation;
Bob Kent, former Seminole editor;
Ron LaFace, Blue Key, IFCpresi IFCpresident;
dent; IFCpresident; Homer Kuizley, Jr., Hugh
McArthur, Blue Key, incumbent
SG vice-president.
Woodrow (Mac) Melvin, Blue
Key, political party chairman; Bill
Norris, Blue Key, director of
Gator Growl; Gary Pritchard,
Lyceum Council; James Quincy,
former Blue Key president; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Roman, executive secretary
for Gator Growl; Homer Spence,
Blue Key treasurer; Bill Stanford,
director of orientation; Bruce
Starling, Blue Key, Larry
Stewart, Blue Key, JMBA presi president.
dent. president.
John Strickland, SELL chair chairman;
man; chairman; Bill Trickel, Blue Key
incumbent SG president;Charles
Wells, Blue Key, director of
orientation and Nancy Sue
Wilson, Me;tar Board treasur treasurer.
er. treasurer.
The selection committee Included
Lester L. Hale, dean pf student

on the legislative side of SG, and
never on the executive side.
While this would make a decent
candidate for the vice-presidency,
since that official presides over
the Legislative Council, it does not
compensate for Grahams lack of
presidential qualifications, Mel Melvin
vin Melvin said.
Tommy Kennington, Fraternity
Chairman of the new political
group, said Student Party had
picked the best candidates out of a
poorly qualified group.
Kennington said this lack of
qualified candidates was the reason
behind a previous switch of
political affiliations by three
fraternities--S ig m a Nu, Phi
Gamma Delta and Phi Kappa'Tau.
Officials of the new political
group said the running of three
independents for the top slots in
SG was not a new, earth-shaking
In 1960, the old United Party
ran three independents for presi president,
dent, president, vice-president and
We are glad, said Melvin,
someone besides our new
political group is becoming
interested in the Independent
Officials of the new political
group said candidates and a party
name would be announced shortly.
See Page 7

affairs; Frank T. Adams, dean of
men; Mama V. Brady, dean of
women; Bill Trickel, SG presi president;
dent; president; Bob Hendry, Blue Key
president; and Karen Eilers,
Mortar Board president.
Each college was asked to
nominate at least one candidate
for listing in the national publi publication.
cation. publication.
AF 7 Wheel'
To Talk Here
January 29
Air Force Secretary Eugene M.
Zukert will speak at the UF Jan.
29 at 8:15 p.m. in the Medical
Sciences Auditorium.
Sponsored by the University
Public Functions and Lectures
Committe, the annual Robert
Tyree Benton Lecture brings to
campus outstanding speakers in
fields of interest to engineering.
Benton, who was killed over
Germany during World War II while
serving with the Air Force, was the
son of the late UF Dean of
Engineering J. R. Benton and a
high honors graduate of the
University in civil engineering.
Zukert became Secretary of the
Air Force in 1961. He has also
served as a member of the U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission and in
private law practice specialized
as a consultant in the field of
atomic energy.
He is co-author of the book
Atomic Energy For Your
Zukert is a member of the Bar
in Connecticut, New York, and the
District of Columbia and has
practiced law in these states. He
is a director of the People-to-
People Health Foundation, a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit organization which is opera operating
ting operating the HOPE ship as part of
the Presidents People-to-People
He has been attorney for the
U.S. Securities and Exchange Com Commission
mission Commission at Washington and New
York. Zukert was an instructor
in relations between government
and business at the Harvard Gra Graduate
duate Graduate School of Business Admin Administration,
istration, Administration, advancing* to assistant
professor and later to assistant
dean of the school.
Council Cites
*600,000 Unit
SARASOTA, (UPI) A legis legislative
lative legislative council subcommittee
recommended yesterday
construction of a 25-bed childrens
psychotic center at Gainesville on
a crash basis.
The subcommittees recomm recommdation
dation recommdation will go before the full
committee, and, if approved, will
be introduced at the next session
of the legislature.
The facility, which would cost
about $600,000, would act as a
launching pad for similar but
larger institutions elsewhere in
the state, according to Scotty
Fraser of the secretary of states
Joe Cresse of the state budget
directorB office said under normal
conditions the facility would be
ready in 1965. But subcommittee
chairman Woody Liles es Plant
City said the facility should be
constructed on a crash basis/

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Sunday, January 13, 1963

Field Narrows
For Grad Aid
Thirteen UF students have reach reached
ed reached the final round of screening
for Woodrow Wilson Foundation
Fellowships for graduate study.
The students along with 31 others
from 10 Florida campuses were
interviewed at the UF this weekend
by a team headed by Regional Di Director
rector Director Charles Hounshell of Emory
The 13, narrowed from a field
of 52 nominees, represent the lar largest
gest largest number considered for the
scholastic honor in the UFs
history, according to Dr. Alton C.
Morris UF English professor
Woodrow Wilson Foundation local
The winners, to be announced
in March, will receive grants of
$2,000 each to attend the graduate
school of their choice.
UF students competing include
Thomas Anthony of Pittsburgh,
Thomas Banks of Washington, D.
C., Jack Blocker of Arlington, Va.,
Ann Dryden of Flora City, Louis
Herman of Miami, Rosemary
Lamb, Fred Goddard, Wallace
Swan of Delray Beach, Daniel Smith
of Bradenton, Judith Spurlock of
Gainesville, and Michael Taylor of

Hf m i|
As recipient of the award for the TFX, General Dynamics/
Fort Worth continues to pioneer technological development
in the Southwest. The TFX is a bi-service (Air Force and
Navy) aircraft with many unique engineering character characteristics.
istics. characteristics. Its development will afford excellent engineering
opportunities to qualified engineers and scientists. To take
advantage of these opportunities, contact your Placement
Director to determine when a GD/FW representative will
be on campus, or write Mr. J. B. Ellis, Industrial Relations
Administrator-Engineering, General Dynamics/Fort Worth,
P. 0. Box 748, Fort Worth, Texas. An equal opportunity

Students Will Receive Awards
Nine students are benefitting from an $8,500 fund
established by the Florida State Elks Association to
aid students of physical therapy. Among the recipi recipients
ents recipients of awards are Virginia Rafter, center, Sandra
Brunson, and William Gould. The trio is explaining
therapeutic equipment to Elks representatives Lou
Hindery, left, of Gainesville, and George Carver
of Umatilla.

Greeks Plan Houses,
New Design Featured

Staff Writer
Four fraternities expect to move
into new houses on Fraternity Row
during the coming year, according
to IFC Pres. Ron LaFace.
Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Chi, Lambda
Phi Alpha and Phi Gamma Delta
have all been granted federal loans
to help them build their houses,
which will be started soon.
The Pi Kappa Phi House, to
be situated between the Theta Chi
and Beta Houses, will have a cap capacity
acity capacity of 40. Main feature of the
house is its suite design.
There will be large rooms divided
into separate cubicles, with two to
seven people in each room. This
will provide more privacy while
taking up less hall space.
Designer is Paul Rudolph.
The house will also feature a
sunken living room including
built-in couches, trophy cases and
a modern fire place.
The dining room will seat 72
and there will be game room, large
kitchen and a semi-private front
terrace. The outer finish will
be a natural concrete block finish.
Sigma Chi officers report bids
are now open on their new house,
which they hope to move into next
Sigma Chi officers report their
new house, to be situated 'just
south of the Tau Epsilon Phi
House, will be one of the largest
two-story fraternity houses in the
Completely air conditioned, the
house will have a capacity of 56.
Included in the house will be a
permanent chapter room which can
be converted to serve as a bomb
shelter, a recreation room, a game
room, a dining room seating over
Trimester Slims
Journalism Week
The school of Journalism and
Communications has reduced its
annual Communications Week from
one week to three days because
of the trimester.
According to journalism dean
Rae O. Weimer, the reduction
will enable larger groups to attend,
participate and make use of time.
The program is scheduled for
March 11, 12 and 13 and includes
a Broadcasting Day, Advertising
and Public Relations Day and a
Newspaper and Magazine Day.
According to Chairman Richard
D. Settle, purposes of the program
are to make students aware of the
people in the field and job
opportunities available.
Plans for speakers are
House To 'Fall
The Ivy-covered walls oftheSAE
house, a Gainesville landmark, will
come tumbling down sometime
during the winter trimester 1964.
In place of the SAE house a ser service
vice service station owned by the Humble
Oil Co. will be built.
According to SAE president Paul
W. Schowalter, the old house will
be torn down as soon as the
brotherhood can be moved into the
new house on Fraternity .Row,
expected to be about a year.

Featuring the "3.MEAT TREAT"
Made on FRESH Golden French Bread:
Delivered FREE and FAST to You! 1
- ___

200, a party room and aim
Kemp and Associates of
sonville, whose owner isamr k B
duate and a former Fgri 'H
brother, designed the houslT
Living quarters will
separate areas for senior and r |
duate students. There also I
be complete laundry facilities
A patio and outdoor barbel
pit, as well as parking facili TM
for more than 30 cars are incluJ
The Lambda Chi Alphas plan
build a house in a modernize
Greek Classic style with a capacity I
of 48 by next September. B
Situated next to the sigma Phil
Epsilon house on Fraternity r ow I
the house will cost nearly sloH
000. It was designed by Marl
Hampton of Tampa, who also I
designed University 0 f South*
Florida buildings. I
A SIOO,OOO federal loan is help-H
ing finance the house along with I
an allotment from the franternity
and its alumni. I
The split-level living room sea-B
tures a sunken garden andacir-B
cular fireplace. The house will!
be built in two parts --dormquar-B
ters and dining quarters. 1
Phi Gamma Delta also plans I
to begin construction of a5200,0001
house on Fraternity Row ini
March. The Phi Gams plan tol
move in around next January. I
Only An Offer!
Says Advisor |
Fijis say they have sold their I
house to the ATOs-but the ATOs I
say they havent bought it. 1
According to Fiji Pres. Earl I
Claire, the ATOs bought their I
fraternity house on NW 13 St. I
for $45,000 in November. ATO I
faculty advisor Murray Lasley, I
however, claims his fraternity only I
made an offer during last Home- I
conning Weekend.
T*he trustees of ATO entrusted
me not to say what amount was
offered for the house, Lasley
Lasley claims the two fraternities
have a gentlemans agreement.
If the Fijis decide to move on
campus, he says, then the ATOs
will buy the house and property.
But Claire says his fraternity
has a contract with a recapture
clause for the safety of the Phi
According to Claire, the only
thing holding the Fijis back from
a new house on Fraternity Row is
the denial of a SIOO,OOO loan from
the federal government. Only war
or a political conflict such as
segregation are probable reasons
for any denials of federal loans.
ATO President Norman Toy said
his fraternity bought the Fiji house
Jan. 1 and have no plans at the
moment. The Fijis will be in the
house another year and the ATOs
will probably rent it to them, Toy
Both Claire and Lasley refused
to say if any other offers were made
for the property.

I Radio Tops 1
11:05 a.m. --Morning Worship
Service, from Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church in Gainesville.
12:05 p.m. --Music of the
Church with Willis Bodine, Part
3 of LEnfance du Christ for
soloists, chorus and orchestra, by
French Romantic composer Hector
12:30p.m.President Kennedys
State of the Union Message.
8:15 p.m.--Ferrante and
Teicher, pianists, live from
Florida Gymnasium.
4:00 p.m. --President Kennedys
news conference.
8:30 p.m. lnquiry, Panel
discussion on Love and
Marriage with Mrs. Fanita
English, psychiatric social worker
and Dr. Freda Kehn, Director for
the Association of Family Living.
8:05 p.m. --Listening with
Reid Poole.
8:05 p.m. Hour with the
2:00 p.m. --Metropolitan Opera,
Don Giovanni by Mozart.


Speller-Divider, 22,800 words.
Regularly $1.49 now 98? at the
Browse Shop, Campus Shop and
Bookstore. (62-lt-c).
LOVING CARE--Will care for
children over 1 year. Nursery
school and teaching experience.
One child of own. Phone 6-8116.
Patricia Deiletiane, Flavet I. (62-
for band. Regular work, top prices.
Must have guitar and big amplifier,
sing lead or harmony. Sandy Mac
Donell, FR 2-9307. (62-2 t-c).
ALMOST NEW electric appliances
for sale. GE portable mixer;
Rival Kan-O-Matic; Toastmaster
toaster; Edminton Petipoint steam
iron; reasonable prices.' Phone
FR 2-0315. (62-lt-c).
HELP WANTED -- Beautician.
Must be good. Apply Jeanette's
Beauty Salon, 3923 SW 13th St.
seater, 150 LD model.
Excellent condition. Best
offer. FR 2-5898. (58-
. wanted to share 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom duplex, 825 NE Bth
Ave. Your share, SSO
month. Marvin Moss,
Room 230 D, Eng. Bldg,
FR 6-2365. (58-st-c).
BEDROOM and study for
rent to responsible stu students.
dents. students. Private entrance,
kitchen privileges option optional,
al, optional, reasonable rates. 14-
06 NW sth Ave, FR 6-
8961. (60-ts-c).

Dumb Cane Now Being Tested
Dr. John M. Goggin, center left, head of the department of anthropology at
the UF, pauses briefly in his explanation of the Diffenbachia (Dumb Cane)
poisionous tropical plant as H. Morgan Smith, director of the USAF Tropic
Survival School, Albrook Air Force Base shows two UF students the plants*
poisionous sap.
Goggin and students, Jeffrey Rubin, right, and George Long, have the
Panamanian Governments* approval to conduct archeological research in this
area and are sponsored by the UF under grants from the National Science
Foundation. a

Still No Answer

No answer has been given to
coeds request for soup and
sandwich machines being installed

Sprite roadster. Less
than 3,000 miles. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Heater
and tonneau cover. Very
reasonable. Call FR 2-
6331 or FR 2-3874. (57-
1960 HEALEY 3000 d/x,
wire wheels, overdrive,
disc brakes, low miles.
Must sell. Original and
immaculate throughout.
418 1/2 SE 7th St. (61-

1021 West University Avenue Phone 376-1258
Cameras Accessories
Movie Cameras Projectors
Tape Recorders Rentals
Film Processing Prompt Repair
Darkroom Supplies Audio-Visual Supplies
1 -clip this coupon ;
Free Film Processing ;
All Popular Roll Film
,Buy a Roll Have it Processed Freeway for Prints Only?'
Take This Coupon To:
i Brandons Photographic Supplies j*
j 1021 West University Avenue Phone 376-H258 i
!S VOID AFTER 30 DAYS Jonuory 11, 1963

in womens residence areas.
When considering the addition
of vending machines on the campus
we become involved in the problem
of contracts and company competi competition,
tion, competition, Asst. Director of Housing
Tom Carpenter said.
Carpenter said the first step
in adding vending machines would
be to put the vending machines
Purchasing Division or the
business manager rather than in
the present Housing Division.
The problem is becoming too
big to be adequately handled by
Housing Carpenter said.
Control is now haphazard.
A large number of companies
are involved in settling the problem
of additional machines. Contracts
are placed by competitive bids.
The company who offers to pay
the UF the highest percentage
of the profits gets the contract.

Sunday, January 13/ 1963 The Florida Alligator^

f Jk 'R' i\
JLfIH Co-Ordinates
t ;J ..'.r r. :
6 E. UNIV. AVE. 37fr-osfi

Revision of the present Reserve
Officers Training Corps (ROTC)
program in land grant colleges and
high schools is one of the top items
in the Defense Departments 1963
legislative program.
Eliminating the first two years
of compulsory ROTC, the new Off Officers
icers Officers Educational Program (OEP)
program places the final two years
on a scholarship basis, training
select juniors and seniors.
The OEP covers both Army and
Air Force ROTC programs and is
expected to save several million
dollars over present ROTC costs.
Acceptance of the program would
be optional to the UF.
All males completing two years
at a junior college or university
would be eligible. Some cadets
would receive $l,lOO annual
scholarships, as well as raises
during the proposed summer camp
Visit us & see for yourself!
24 S.E. Bth St. I
FR 6 7806 |

Page 3

Page 4

The Florida Alligator Sunday, January 13, 1963

Speakers Stump State
Sounding Quality Call

The Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau is moving along full throttle
to inform Florida residents on the
need for greater increase in quality
education, according to Speakers
Bureau Chairman William R.
We feel the need for more quality
education facilities, in addition
to what we already have, in order
to take advantage of new industry
coming to the state at present,
and that which will come in the
future, Hamilton said. "It will
mean an added incentive to new
industry looking for a home.
Student speakers will tour the
state speaking to civic groups to
further higher education. Speakers
will be drawn from all upper
division schools in an effort to
Register By Feb. 18
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students may register with the
Pre- Professional Counseling
Office, in Flint Hall 12, Mondays
through Thursdays.
Students must know the
instructors full names and course
and section numbers.
Deadline for winter registration
is Friday, Feb 18.

T Luxuriously soft new scats
J Modernized for your I
.. .with this outstanding first-run picture showing in
Gainesville for the first time! Don't miss it!
2nd Big Week
3 Performances Daily 1:00 4:30 8:00
TIME Magazine |
w : > < JB
I nniiiiiiiDHiii I
I andHli I

inform their audiences on the wide
variety of facilities available at
the UF.
In addition, Blue Key brothers will
be speaking to Blue Key Alumni
and prominent people statewide.
The speakers Bureau is a service
provided by Florida Blue Key.
A training program is underway
for both student and Blue Key
Speakers. A call for speakers is
anticipated within the week.
Tigert Dean
Gets Assistant
Mrs. Nancy Caroll Greer has been
named acting assistant dean of
women by Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale.
Mrs. Greer will serve as assist assistant
ant assistant dean in the office of Dean of
Women Marna Brady.
Currently working on a Ph.D in
psychology at the UF, Mrs. Greer
received her B.A. degree in
English cum laude from Radcliffe
College in 4950. She received her
M. A. in psychology from the UF
in 1954.
A native of Larchmont, N.Y.,
Mrs. Greer has lived in Gainesville
since 1952.

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jpp* Bp'
111 Winds Dont Blow
Inspecting the power center of the student built
wind tunnel on the UF campus are Dennis Keefer,
left, graduate student in aerospace engineering,
C. A. Ross, project coordinator and aerospace

Pre-Law Club Hosts
State Convention

UF will hold its first pre-law
convention Feb. 15-16, according
to Law Prof. Kenneth L. Black.
Students and advisors involved
in pre-legal clubs from FSU,
Miami, Stetson and University of
South Florida will be at the UF
to discuss the organization of more
pre -1 a w clubs in all Florida
universities and junior colleges.
UF law school is responsible
for organizing all existing clubs
except the one at Stetson.
Our ultimate goal is to organize
the club nationally, said Black.
The conference also will have a
workshop and well-known speaker
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
J SOLES put on in 15 minutes
ocross/rom Ist nofionol bonk I

DORIS : STEPHEN: JIMMy MffTfffl """ mm i
The Most Delicious Sandwiches
in Town Are
10 am -1 am, 7 Days a Week

Black urges all students planning
a law career to sign up at the
College of Law to help with the
Pre-law clubs are organized to
acquaint students with the required
law school curriculum, job
opportunities and the chance to
meet and hear people in the field.
Curriculum Talks
Your Pre-Legal Curriculum
is the subject of a coming panel
discussion by State Rep. Osee
Fagan, UF Law Prof. Walter
Probert and John Marshall Bar
Association Pres. Larry Stewart.
The UF Pre-Law Society is,
sponsoring the program Tuesday,
at 7:30 p.m. in the College of Law
Courtroom, Room 120.
The Pre-Law Society invites all
pre-law students to attend.

Students Make
Tunnel To Test
Airplane Parts
A wind that has already
blown at least 15 engineering
students some good is being
generated in a subsonic wind tunnel
on the UF campus.
The 40 by 80 structure, designed
and built by UF College of
Engineering students will be used
for testing normal speed airplane
components, re-entry vehicles and
building materials which must
meet stress of hurricane winds.
The students who built it are not
only earning their way through
school but apparently gaining
valuable engineering experience
along the way.
Although graduate students on the
UF campus are already working
on another facility which will
eventually generate air velocities
up to 25,000 feet per second, the
need for low speed testing
According to aerospace in instructor
structor instructor and project coordinator
C.A. Ross, we may be in the
space age but we still havent
solved all of our subsonic problems
-- and these space vehicles must
* turn to earth at low speed if they
are to return at all.
With scrap parts and ingenuity,
total cost of the tunnel reportedly
has been kept at a fraction of the
cost of a commercially built tunnel
of comparable size.
Construction began in the
summer of 1959 on the site of
what used to be a hurrican test
Using the ring that housed the
test propeller as a starting point,
students mounted a cut down B B-29
-29 B-29 propeller on the engine nose
section of the same type plane.
Both were procured by the stu students
dents students from a Florida airfield at
a savings of $30,000.
The tunnel winds reaching speeds
of 150 m.p.h. through the 5 foot
by 7 feet SIO,OOO item bought from
military surplus for only SIOO.
The tunnel, the only one of its
size south of Atlanta, was designed
by Vernon Roan Jr., a former
graduate student in ; aerospace
engineering. Roan, of Lake Park,
has since received his masters
degree because of this work.
According to Ross, Roan laid
the basic aerodynamic design --
and other graduate students,
working three a semester, put the
basic plans in working form.
Tests Given
second semester freshman
undecided about careers in
business will be able to take a
vocational test Tuesday, 8 p.m. in
Walker Auditorium.
The test is used to measure
general aptitude for solving
problems of a business nature.
Three parts deal with business
and general vocabulary, reading
of business materials and
dealing with business situations.
Job Training
Qualified students wishing to
participate in the Florida
Industries Cooperative Program
must apply in Room 316, College
of Engineering Building, by Feb.
Program coordinator Col. A.
N. Stubblebine, said engineering
students are eligible to participate
in the program which offers
on-the-job training in the students'
chosen field by alternating work
with college study each trimester.
Qualifications are a 2*o average
and completion of at least one
trimester at the UF.
Transfer students are eligible
for the program.

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The Florida Alligator Sunday, January 13, 1963

Page 6

The Paperw Aim: All the news with H>fenr> our only limit
pelt-em ball
A new objective has been added to that exciting
and fast game which we call basketball.
In order to allow the fans more actual parti participation*
cipation* participation* in the game, recently Florida Gym has
been the scene of a bold new experiment in which
Florida fans really take a hand* in the outcome
of the ball game. Or, so it seems.
This new, revolutionary step in college basketball
consists of an exciting secondary contest carried
on from the stands. In this, the participant
usually a youngish-looking and somewhat boisterous
version of species fannus floridianusattempts
to score points by hitting either referees (2 points)
or members of the opposing club or its coaches
(L point).
Armed with harmless chunks of ice, peanut hulls
paper wads and fruit, these patriotic fans take the
battle directly to the enemy.
Os course, more points must necessarily be given
to hits* of refereesthose despicable creatures
who never makes a right decision and 99 and 44/100
per cent of the time err in their calls. Had it not
been for their poor decisions, we feel assured the
Gators would be undefeated at this time.
With the fans* accuracy improving game-by-game
it is only a matter of time until the fans perfect
this new secondary game and score the BIG KILL.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The story referred to below
is one which appeared. Wednesday in the Florida
Alligator. It concerned Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce opinions on the Student Government
Discount Service.
An open letter to the Gainesville Chamber of
Irresponsible journalism is a word we all like
to throw around. It sounds impressivd, but you
never really know how important it is until you
see it in print.
Editors are designed to catch these mistakes,
and when an editor himself makes such a mistake
its much worse.
I made such a mistake in the story reffered to
above. The fault lies basically in the fact that I
was a guest at a Chamber affair and a good guest
never shows bad manners. I did by printing remarks
that were not intended as story material.
Earlier this trimester, I said we were aiming
for professional perfection in the Alligator. We
still are, arid I only hope my error wont hurt the
papers progress or, more importantly,any Chamber
The mistake wont happen again.
David Lawrence Jr.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief ..David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors .Maryanne Awtrey
Ben Garrett
Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Don Pride
Til FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student newspaper of the University
o t Florida and is published dally except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR la entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at GalaesfiUs, Florida. Office 3 are located In Rooms 9,10, and IS in the Florida
Union Building Basemeot. Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832,
and request either editorial office or business office.
soloed Is personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect
the at the editors. Only editorials are the official voice at the paper.,

*pt> 1 R£Mir HAV£ It>
Liberal Viewpoint
Tax Cut To Be 'Far Reaching

With a surprisingly large opening
day victory in the House rules
committee battle under their belts,
pro-administration congressional
leaders will begin starting the
machinery which will attempt to
grind out pro-New Frontier legis legislation.
lation. legislation.
Among measures suggested by the
administration none, perhaps, can
have a more far reaching and
signigicant effect than the proposed
cut in taxes.
For the first time since FDR's
New Deal administrations, legis legislation
lation legislation will attempt to alter the
countrys path toward its desired
economic goals.
The Kennedy plan, calling for tax
cuts on corporate, personal and
capital gains taxes is designed to
move the country toward a balanced
budget, without a sacrafice of
security or services by stimulating
the economy.
The administration is counting on
the cut in corporate taxes to have
an effect on corporate invest investments
ments investments which will stimulate pro production,
duction, production, consumption, income and
finally, tax revenue.
The immediate loss in gross tax
dollars could be as high as sl3
billion dollars. This servereblow
to the government kitty is softened
by the accompanying tax reforms,
which will tighten loopholes to the
extent of some $5 billion dollars,
and the plan to extend the proposed
tax cut over a two year period.
This application of theoretical
macro-economic principals is not
without successful precedent. New
Frontier leaders have only to look
back at Eisenhowers tax cut in
1954 which produced an immediate
effect. The year after the 1954
cut, tax revenue was back to its
pre-put level. The following year
tax revenue increased.
In looking at reasons for a cut
in personel taxes at the present
William Shirer
Not Jewish
Dear Sirs,
In Mr. Rockwells article of Jan January
uary January 11. 1963, he stated Mr.
William Shirer. the author of The
Rise And Fall of The Third Reich,
is Jewish.
Perhaps Mr. Rockwell would do
well to read this book, for in it,
Mr. Shirer plainly states in a foot footnote
note footnote that he is Protestant and NOT

time it is hard to overlook the
political aspects. Although the
effect of the tax cut on personal
incomes will have a minute eco economic
nomic economic effect in comparison with the
benefits which can be gained
through a corporate tax cut it
serves to increase the popularity
of the administration with the
Apparent opposition to the tax
cut will come mainly from the
main stream Republican rights rightswingers
wingers rightswingers who want to push for their

Why The C-Courses, Anyway

An elementary education coed is
frightened by C-2. A freshman
engineer is furiously bewildered
by C-l progs and finals. A biology
transfer resents the rejection of a
year of College Composition as a
substitute for C-3. He thinks
poetry effeminate and drama dull.
Why must these students take the
C -courses? Or equivalents?
In 1952 a TIME, INC. study showed
35% of college graduates sampled
808 park
\ J ... teachers
regretted not having taken more
specific, technical courses in
college. Why force everyone here
to take 42 hours or so of general
education work?
Other arguments agai n s t the
C-courses incllide: Too academic
and impractical. Not sufficiently
academic. Not intellectually
respectable. They reward the IBM
test-wise student, punishing the
creative student and the cautious
scholar. They fail-out students
capable of good upper division
work. So, why the C-courses?
The traditional justification of
general education, or the idea of
requiring minimum performance
in the major areas of knowledge
of every student, is on page 117
of your current undergraduate
catalog. It is a stimulating
- As to specific arguments against
course content and quality, it will
reassure students to know that
D. C. under its new dean, is
undergoing an intensive self selfexamination,
examination, selfexamination, despite high
commendation of its conception
and execution by a national study
team several years ago.
But students know that the men
making arguments for a liberal
education almost invariably
achieved their academic success
by intense specialization. Why, the
student wants to know, cannot he,
too, specialize from the outset?
Because general education
is our best, academic strategy.

program of tax reform within the
present tax structure.
It is also apparent that the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans gain politically each time
a Kennedy proposal loses.
In truth the Kennedy plan for
economic growth is neither un unproved
proved unproved or radical; it involves eco economic
nomic economic principals which are taught
throughout the country. Kennedy
merely proposes to widen the
scope and increase the limits of
benefits from such a program
through wider applications.

My enthusiastic participation in
University college is staked on its
value to students for their future.
Future potential, not reverence
for the past, is our authority
for requiring the C-courses.
Consider these four arguments:
First, these general courses
improve the quality of decisions
you will make in professional life.
Increasing the range of your
information increases the
alternatives you have in meeting
problems. This practical advantage
over the narrower education is no
substitute for technical skill, but
it enhances your ability to acquire
and exploit technical information.
Second, these courses provide
you with a sense of continuity with
the past and with other fields that
helps you stabilize and sharpen
your judgment. The ability to make
incisive discriminations turns
upon more than' vocabulary or
formulas, it demands a sense of
proportion and intellectual
integrity that grows best
by simultaneous maturation in
several disciplines.
Third, U.C. .recognizes the need
for specialization. It offers 31
programs to adapt the general
education concept to the future
needs of students in professional
and technical programs. U. C.
counselors are encouraged to
further tailor these to individual
students needs.
Finally, these courses, as the
TIME, INC. study showed,
contribute to the social resources
of the larger community the
university serves. . the
generally educated graduates,
especially when compared job for
job with the specialists to allow
for different occupational habits,
seem to read substantially more
books and to engage in more
community and political
activities which are perhaps
among the measurements of
personal satisfaction as well as
good citizenship.
* *
NEXT WEEK: Planning for Arts
and Sciences.


American Nazi Leader States Party Doctrines

(Editors note Today, in the
fourth of a series of installments
of The Rockwell Report,
American Nazi chief George
Rockwell states some of the aims
and doctrines of his party.
And finally, if they still feel
a twinge of conscience at not
examining the ideas of National
Socialism in the source, their
unconscious reminds them that it
would be PAINFUL to discover any
merit in Nazi ideas. Why become
convinced of Christianity if one
is a citizen of Neros Rome?
Should this seem like an
exaggerated picture, let the reader
imagine what would happen to HIM,
were he to become deeply
convinced of the doctrines of
Nazism TODAY. He would then
have his choice between the most
bitter life of frustrating hypocrisy
or even bitterer persecution.
Is that not true?
And, under those circumstances,
what happens to Mr. Trevor-
Ropers self- serving assertion
that nobody can be found admitting
he believes in National Socialism?
On the day that National Socialist
ideas may be as freely expressed
in Germany as, say Judaism, I
will lead Mr. Trevor-Roper by
the hand down any German street,
and guarantee that he will not have
to walk ten steps without meeting
exuberant National Socialists. And
in countries like the USA, where
the people have never even HEARD
the ideas of National Socialism
expressed (I get almost murdered
by preachers of free speech
for even TRYING to express them)
after one year during which the
people are allowed to hear the
discredited doctrines of
National Socialism, poor Mr.
Trevor-Roper will have to write
a new article for the Times,
explaining how the demagogue
Rockwell is intellectually
swindling the growing millions of
National Socialists, because, of
course, the ideas Rockwell is
preaching are so repulsive that
nobody would listen were it not
for the cynical, carrot-on -a-stick

Report Opens 20-Year Wounds

Today I picked up an Alligator as
usual, tomorrow I may not!
It has come to my attention that
you are running articles written
by the head of the American
Nazi Party, however this is not
why I'm protesting. I object to
the fact that you used the words,
and I quote but is intended to

'Let Us Form Own Opinions

Dear Editor:
A few months ago most of us
here at the University witnessed
a refusal expression to certain
Student Cant
See Our Point
To the Editor:
I read the first installment of
The Rockwell Report, but I
would like to know what the report
is counterattacking. Since I have
not had an opportunity to read
Mr. H. R. Trevor-Ropers special
report in the New York Times,
how about ALSO reprinting his
And in answer to your reason
for printing the Rockwell
Report," no, I don't see your
Bob McClaskey Jr., 3BA
(Editor's noteThe Trevor-
Roper article will be reprinted
in The Alligator this week.)

demagoguery with which they are
Mr. Trevor-Ropers unsupported
assertion that the brand of National
Socialism propagted by Mr.
Jordan and myself is the same
old, dead stuff as has been
defeated, and that our sterile
little minds are capable of
developing a cogent and vital
movement in tune with our times
is convincing only to those who,
apparently like Mr. Trevor-Roper,
dont bother to examine what it
is Jordan and I are preaching, or,
as I think more likely in this case,
studiously ignore what we are
Aside from such obvious and petty
things as that I do not permit
any jack-boots, German uniforms,
German titles, etc., in the
American Nazi Party, and that I
do not wear a toothbrush moustache
or comb my hair over my eye eyethe
the eyethe doctrines of the American
Nazi Party are fundamentally
different from those of Adolf Hitler
in two utterly basic ways: (1) we
do not believe in or preach
dictatorship, and (2) we are not
narrow nationalists or
I am an American who served
many years as a Naval* Officer,
and I have not slavishly copied
Adolf Hitler, but have modified
his pioneering experiment
to accord with what I believe is
the greatest form of government
ever developed for free white men,
the American Constitutional
Republic, as set forth in our printed
program, for more than five years.
We believe and preach that that
Republic was meant to be and was
AUTHORITARIAN, not equal equalitarian.
itarian. equalitarian. The great men who founded
it were autocratic masters of their
homes not simpering cowards
who spread the responsibility of
their decisions on their wives and
kids by fraud of democracy,
or who hid from decisions by ab abdicating
dicating abdicating altogether to their wives
like too many of today's fathers and
husbands.. The Founding Fathers
of the American Republic kept

present all sides to the question.
I now would like to ask you:
1) What question is there? There
doesnt seem to be any reason to
defend the ideologies of a nation
like the United States against an
idology which killed six million
people in cold blood in World War
11, and one which caused several

members of the Communist Party
who wished to address those who
might be interested.
Was it fair to the students to
have their minds made up for them
concerning what they should hear?
Arent we supposed to be learning
both sides of every situation which
confronts us today rather than
simply condemn something just be because
cause because others tell us it is wrong
or bad?
If we are to see the evils in
Communism, why not let us form
our own opinions on the matter?
Surely, we as maturing individuals
should be able to make the correct
choice without being pushed into
it. It is common knowledge that
when an inquiring mind is forbidden
to investigate a particular area,
is is this same area which he
strives hardest to gain knowledge
Most will agree that one of the
most destructive factors to educa education
tion education is a restriction to freedom of
Cilio N. Guerriere, 3 AS

slaves chained up in bondage, li
they considered such black slaves
men, when they wrote the
Declaration of Independence, then
they must have been conscious cri criminals
minals criminals to keep these free
and equal men chained up from
the pursuit of happiness they
said was the gift of the Creator.
We do not believe Washington, Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson Madison, etc., were such
conscious, callous criminals. We
believe they set up a government
which was a perfect balance
between the horrof of TYRANNY
and the even worse horror of
They wanted Washington to be
King. He refused of course.
But we can be sure he was no
panderer to every whim of the
people. He was a MASCULINE,
firm governor of the people, not
their helpless servant, as is puked
at us by both liberals and
conservatives today. We in the
American Nazi Party believe that
the American Constitution made it
possible, for the first time in
history to have an AUTHOR AUTHORTARIAN
TARIAN AUTHORTARIAN government in which there
is also strong leadership, without
th*q horror _of tyranny. We
believe that that system of
government has now been
PERVERTED by the Judeo-liberal
Marxist social revolution and that
only a legal National Socialist
COUNTER revolution can restore
the golden mean of ORDERED
FREEDOM established by our
Colin Jordan a patriotic
Englishmanalmost the picture
of John Bull himself, has a similar
program for National Socialism
in Britain.
Do these ideas sound as though
Mr. Jordan and myself have
slavishly copied Hitlers
dictatorship? Has anybody seen us
strutting in jack-boots and
moustaches or giving any other
evidences that we are puerile
imitators of Hitler?
No, of course not! We may
possibly be mistaken, but we are
no fools.
And on the point of narrow

million others to suffer the devas devastation
tation devastation of war. Hitler was insane,
Rockwell is an idiot!
2) You stated in one of your early
issues this semester that you would
try to present more news. This
article is not news, it is a terrify terrifying
ing terrifying space filler.
I do not think there should be
any question in a civilized mans
mind as to whether or not this
article and others like it should
either be stopped or put on the
defense with criticism. I believe
in free expression. I like to read
communist letters when they are
criticized and questioned. I cannot
endure, however, the opening of
twenty year old wounds for the
sake of a few riciculous men whose
ideas are those of savages.
Edward Wesson, 2UC
(Editor's note we feel the
Rockwell Report, though
obviously very biased, radical in
nature and written most assuredly
with a propaganda motive in mind,
still has enough value to merit
its printing in our paper. It is,
as we have said before, not a
space filler, but rather it gives
the student an opportunity to read
exactly what American Nazis act actually
ually actually believe. It is our opinion
that these Nazi doctrines should
be put on the defense by opposing
opinion. But, in order to attack
something or to ridicule it, one
should first know what his
opponents believe.
And, again, we are planning to run
the Trevor-Roper article early
this week.)

Sunday, January 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

nationalism, Jordan and I are even
further removed from our political
and philosophical mentor, Adolf
We have organized the World
Union of National Socialists, and I
will quote one of the basic
principles we set down in the
Cotswold Agreements.Toprotect
and promote the ARYAN RACE and
wherever its members may be
upon the globe, and whatever their
nationality may be.
We both fought the Germans in
World War n on behalf of inter international
national international world conquering
bolshevism, and we are both
determined to do all we can in
our life time to see that White
Men never again fight White Men
just because they were born on
different sides of an imaginary
line on the ground, or because
we are told by Jewish propaganda
that the other guys are
our enemies.
Hitler said again and again that
National Socialism is not for
export, and, in spite of the
hysterical propaganda about his
desire to conquer the -world--
he wouldnt even move in on the
helpless British troops at Dunkirk.
He refused to cross the tiny English
channel, let alone the Atlantic
Ocean! There never was a Nazi
Cuba, (and I wonder just how
long The New York Times would
recommend peaceful coexis coexistence
tence coexistence with a NAZI Cuba?)
In fact, if there is anything which
can recall any ghost of the feelings
of hate I once had for Adolf Hitler
(when I believed the Jewish lies
and before I read Mein Kampf)
it is when I consider how selfish
he was with what I consider to be
the greatest IDEA of our times!
Hitler was the most chauvinist of
Germans probably because he
never travelled. Can you Imagine
trying to be a world statesman if
you were boss of a sovereign state
no bigger than California, and you
never went farther than to Arizona,
as Hitler went only to Italy, once
or twice?
Colin Jordan and I, on the other
hand DE PLORE narrow chau chauvinism
vinism chauvinism and revanchism. We are
deeply desiring the same unity for
OUR race as has been achieved
by the Jews regardless of where
they live. We realize that the world
has become too complex and inter interconnected
connected interconnected for isolationism and
hatred of other members of our
race who happen to have been born
in other areas.
Along with the great black leader,
Elijah Muhammad, we believe in
and preach a just division of the
earths bountiful surface between
the various races--white, black,
brown, red and yellow--with each
race peacefully separated in its
own area. This may be regarded
as a foolish idea or even
a crazy scheme--but at least it
is not slavish imitation of the
National Socialism of the twenties,
which was, in my opinion stupidly
and wickedly Isolationist, chauvi chauvinist
nist chauvinist and revanchist.
It remains to show the
fair-minded reader that National
Socialism is not merely a wild
lust for blood and brutality, but a
political and philosophical doctrine
worthy of at least a bearing, which
it is never allowed.

We do not espouse National
Socialism because we cant wait
to bite the head off a baby, because
we are cowardly bullies, because
we are secretly jealous of our
fathers because we once got
trimmed in a business dealor
a fight-- by a Jew, because we
are psychotic killers, or because
we are impotent.
No! We are National Socialists
because we BELIEVE IN THE
Adolf Hitler's ideas for the
attainment of social justice, for
the preservation of ourselves and
our people, for the preservation
of Western, Christian civilization
and for the advancement of human
happiness, are, we believe, better
than any others as practical ideas.
In short, we are FOR National
Socialism because we are FOR
humanity and human progress, and
we believe that only the IDEAS
and IDEALS of National Socialism
can now help humanity.
Before we go briefly into those
ideas, lets dispose of one very
telling criticism always delivered
at all right-wingers, including
National Socialists.
You people are always
AGAINST things, goes the
cannard, you have no POSITIVE
ideas. You are not FOR anything.
Well we will shortly present
our positive ideas, the things we
are FOR, in addition to those
already set forth above.
But first we must point out
the madness of this youre yourealways-against-everything
always-against-everything yourealways-against-everything bit so
dear to the heart of our opponents.
A man who comes home to find
his wife being raped, his children
being beaten and his house being
robbed may have the most wonder wonderful
ful wonderful plans to Improve the property,
repair the front porch, add a
patio and paint the house. But
only an idiot would get out his
paint bucket or plans for building
improvement while the whole place
was coming down about his ears
and his dear ones being violated.
The FIRST thing in such a situation
is to be against the ravishment
until at least further ravishment
is corrected. Then, and only then,
can a sane man go onV> the
improvement stage.
It is just so today with the
civilization in which we find
Colin Jordan and I have both
been called upon to shoot at other
human beings in two WORLD
WARS within our Lifetimes, and
it appears another is in the making.
We see the White Race being
rapidly (in terms of history) being
conquered by dark savages, mon mongrelized
grelized mongrelized and taught to be ashamed
of itself. We see our Western
Christian culture reduced almost
to the point of utter idiocy, as
paintings made by the tails of
donkeys, or by gorrlllas or by
naked women crawling over
canvases coated with warm
chocolate win art prizes, as
pornography and unspeakable
language win literary prizes, as
homosexuality becomes so
normal the queers now have a
regular lobby, The Matachlne
society in Washington pushing to
popularize sodomy, music has
become the orgiastic thumping of
jungle cannibals, our youth
becomes so utterly disgusted with
hypocrisy and lack of leadership
of the Judeo-democratic Marxist
world that they go about with knives
and clubs physically and sense senselessly
lessly senselessly attacking people for kicks
and all the rest of the nightmarish
picture of what has happened to
the world which once boasted the
Pax Britanica, Shakespere, Bach,
Benjamin Franklin, "Washington
and a very real CULTURE.
(Continued Tuesday)

Page 7

Page 8

The Florida Alligator Sunday / January T 3, 1963

plough a
to be i ,uuojut P*
*7* ** is that tl. 4i oiiqrn % 1% r
Bia Business For
fa&s&rur&zsF*&?; v1 o nnn s
tfecVi* l t tt> r \ X 'I I II II I _ _
\ ItjUUU You, Mr. Merchant
/ y 4ir time would be i-qiJM boojjjo swi 1
/ / viewing applican-ioq U 3 \ I]|
/ / appJicatiW groupofhigh
/ / applicant* are drawn.
/ / Ht arao safauoc ,, I |
I / to geek the courWfl uo JAas I I
/ V versities and oth-sJ //y a A tions that are v-oiP J d m P ,J* |V /[I
// // Jv in-staite atudent ;-xa a.w g^P
< I *' . s k
M m

University of Florida students spend more than ONE MILLION DOLLARS A MONTH for goods
and services ranging from prepared meals (85% spend an average of $39.53 a month each) to
newspapers and magazines (71% spend an average of $1.65 a month each).
(and his gal)
4 \
The Alligator
Phone 6-3261, Ext. 2832 Ask for Advertising
* U.F. Marketing Class Survey, 1961. Complete chart of expenditures upon request.

I The Amazing Adventures of
Wonder Wart Hog

Three Portray
Graeffe Comedy

Assistant to the Editor
(Editor's Note: Dr. Didier
Cradle's play Odysseus And
The Women will be presented
lagain Friday at 8 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. Many people were
turned away at the door last
Thursday night when it was
presented lor the first time in the
Florida Union Auditorium.
Versatility was the key for
readers Joanna Helming and
Michael Bloom when they doubled
the faces of Eve and each portrayed
six characters in Didier Graeffes
play Odysseus And The Women.
Michael Doyle remained constant
as the seasoned traveller
Working without the aid of lights,
scenery and action, the players
achieved superb dramatic effect
relying only on their verbal skills.
The proof of their victory was
shown when those who arrived to
late to get seats stood throughout
the two-hour play.
The play, a comedy, was adopted
from Homers classic epic but the
maritime aspect was replaced by
contemporary humorous dialogue
satirizing the institutions of
marri a g e, human nature and
personal relationships.
In the course of the story Joanna
characterizes roles from Helen of
Troy to the dominant wife Penelope.
Mike Bloom undoubtedly gives his
most unusual performance in the
second scene after he is changed
to a pig by Circe. His facial
Movie Log
JUMBO: 1. 3:12. 5:24, 7:36. and
3:48 p.m. Last complete show 9:45
p.m. through Jan. 16.
TRAS BULBA: 1, 3:09, 5:18,7:27,
9:36 p.m., through Jan. 23. Last
complete show 9:33 p.m.
EL CID: 1, 4:30, 8 p.m. through
Jan. 17.
Jan. 13.
9:30 p.m. Jan. 18-19.
Jan. 20-21.
SUN ALSO REES: 7 & 9:30 p.m.,
Jan. 25-26.
QUO VADE: 7 p.m., Jan. 27-28.

and vocal expressions defy
Doyle, complete with beard,
ages gracefully from the first
scene when he surprizes Helen
of Troy in the bathtub to the
last when he is re-united with
Penelope. The play seems to get
more modern as it progresses.
In all, this performance is well
worth attending and most

C/ 1 XV.
: ifei, .....

Jan. 4-
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. Crone of
631 N.W. 3Gth Ter., son
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. Joyce,
?74-5 Schucht Village, a daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Stoner,
278 Apt. 13, Corry Village, a son
Jan. G-
Mr. and Mrs. Chester D.
Eastman, 4830 S.W. 47th St.,
a son
Mr. and Mrs. Julio Wright, 370A
Flavet 11, a daughter
Jan. 7-
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel C. Bains,
538 N.W. 36th Ter., a son
Jan. 8-
Mr. and Mrs. Chesley E. Perkins,
Jr., 31G S.E. Ninth St., a daughter

Whats New in
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... Irving Stone
ASSEMBLY...John O'Hara
.. .Andre Delachet
...Desmond King-Hele
Technical and Hardcover
.. .Richard Bissell
RECORD EXAM.. .E. Gruber
Campus Shop & Bookstore, University Center

\j-iNonrr machine n

(Continued Next Week)

Labor Leader
Asks Activity
For Mass Help
Effective labor movements in
Latin America are vital to raising
the standard of living of the masses
in those countries, Serafina Rom Romualdi,
ualdi, Romualdi, inter-American representa representative
tive representative of the AFL-CIO, told a UF
audience Thursday.
According to Romualdi, the pur purchasing
chasing purchasing power of the worker has
actually decreased 25 per cent
in the last five to 10 years. In
this country, it has increased 25
per cent during that time.
Much legislation fails because of
the weak position of labor, Rom Romualdi
ualdi Romualdi said.
To the worker the only answer
is to get rid of the government
and get a new one, Romualdi
' To make any kind of labor move movement
ment movement successful, it will be
necessary to change the feelings
that manual labor is dishonorable,
he said.
The next achievement must be
to help labor acquire a position
of strength through education,
Romualdi said.
Too much dependence on
government must also be over overcome,
come, overcome, he added.
Under the guidance of trained
teachers the young people can
attain the knowledge that labor
needs to gain a more effective
voice, Romualdi concluded.
Romualdis speech was sponsored
by the UF Political Science De Department.
partment. Department.

Sunday, January 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

f but j suppose someone has to do irf J
[J. imr BwHf tve TVPestrrtS for 1
(striking -THEY ONLY EARN 57.2 SAH HOUR-0
[along with a back- breaking

Have You Tried The
Exclusive at
I 0 am -1 am, 7 Days a Week
If I had it to do over again,
would I take Army R.0.T.C.?

\ou bet I would, and Ill tell you why. Army officers live
better than I expected. Take me. At the Army Signal
Research Lah in Fort Monmouth, I get a chance to put
my engineering background t of new deveJopments. The experience is terrific, and its
going to pay off whether or not I stay in the Army. From
Fort Monmouth I can go to a play in New York one
weekend, and visit Washington the next. On my officers
salary I can afford it. Os course I have an active social
life on post, too. Officers' club. Parties. Dances. You name
it. My advice to you is this: if you have only two years
to go for a commission, get it. Once on active duty,
youll be mighty glad ytju did.

Page 9

Page 10

The Florida Alligator Sunday, January 13, 1963

One Fan Can Make
Gator Cagers Lose

Just one fan out of 7,000 may
cost Florida a basketball game
by throwing a paper wad or soft
drink on the court during a basket basketball
ball basketball game.
According to Gator Coach Norman
Sloan, the first piece of paper
thrown on the court is grounds
for an official to call a technical
foul against the Gators. A tech technical
nical technical foul shot and the awarding

M&Qhuiman I I
(Author of "1 Wat a Temnm Dwarf," The Many
Loves of DobieGiUis , etc.)
R. L. Sigafoos was a keen, ambitious lad, and when he finished
high school he wished mightily to go on with his education. It
seemed, however, a forlorn hope. R. L.s father could not send
the boy to college because a series of crop failures had brought
him to the brink of disaster. (R. L.s father raised orchids which,
in North Dakota, is a form of agriculture fraught with'risk.)
It was, therefore, squarely up to R. L. He could go to college
only if ho worked his way through. This was a prospect that
dismayed him. He had a deep-seated fear that the task would
be too great, that he would never be able to carry on a full, busy
college life and still find time to do odd jobs and make money.
Racked with misgivings, R. L. paced the streets, pondering
his dilemma. One day, walking and brooding, he came upon a
park bench and sat down and lit a Marlboro cigarette. R. L.
always lit a Marlboro when he was low in his mind. R. L. also
always lit a Marlboro when he was merry. The fact is there is
no occasionhappy or sad, pensive or exuberant, cheery or
solemnwhen Marlboro with its fine filter and fine flavor is
not entirely welcome, as you will discover when you go to your
favorite tobacconist and buy some, as wethe makers of
Marlboro and I and R. L. Sigafooshope you will do real soon.
Sitting and thinking and smoking a Marlboro on the park
bench, R. L. was suddenly interrupted by a small, quavering
voice which said, My boy, you art troubled. Can I help?
1 63 rt d &Udtl6 ktiOtffafy'blloi Ate?
Seated beside R. L. was a tiny, gnarlqd man with wispy,
snow-white hair. His skin was almost transparent, showing a
delicate tracery of fragile bones beneath.* His back was bent,
and his hands trembled. But his eyes were bright and clear.
R. L. looked into those eyes, into the wrinkled face. He saw
wisdom there, and experience, and kindness. Do you think,
sir, said R. L., that a boy can work his way through college
and still enjoy a rich, full campus life?
Why, bless you, son, replied the stranger with a rheumy
chuckle, of course you can. In fact, I did it myself.
Was it very hard? asked R. L.
Yes, it wa ; hard, the stranger But when one
is young, all things are possible. I, for example, used to get up
at five oclock every morning to stoke the furnace at the SAE
house. At six I had to milk Hie ewes at the school of animal
husbandry. At seven I gave a fencing lesson to the Dean of
Women. At eight I had a class in early Runic poets. At nine I
gave haircuts at the Gamma Phi Beta house. At ten I had dif differential
ferential differential calculus. At eleven I posed for a life class. At twelve
I watered soup at the Union. At one I had a class in Oriental
languages. At two I exercised the mice in psych lab. At three
I gave the Dean of Women another fencing lesson. At four I
had qualitative analysis. At five I went clamming. At six I cut
meat for the football team. At seven I ushed at the movies. At
eight I had my ears pierced so that at nine I could tell fortunes
in a gypsy tearoom. At ten I had a class in astronomy. At
eleven I tucked in the football team. At twelve I studied and
at three I went to sleep.
Sir, cried R; L., I am moved and inspired by your shin shining
ing shining example!
It was nothing, said the stranger modestly, shaking his
frail white head. It was just hard wort, and hard work never
hurt anybody.
Would you mind telling me, sir, said R. L., how old you
are now?
Twe: ity-two, said the stranger. e ims u show.
You dont have'Jo be m rich mans eon or daughter to enjoy
Marlboro cigarettes, available in soft-park or Hip-top bo:'
at gour favorite tobacco counter.

of the ball out of bounds could
very cost the home team the ball
game in a tight battle, Sloan said.
And, -if the team continues to
throw paper, the officials are em empowered
powered empowered to award the game to the
visiting team.
The coach said his two major con concerns
cerns concerns are that Florida fans,
generally recognized as among the
best in the South, are building a

bad reputation for themselves and
that a small wad of paper or piece
of ice is an injury hazard.
During the Miami game, Sloan was
forced to go to the public address
microphone twice to ask the crowd
to refrain from tossing the paper
missiles at officials.
Sloan said he dislikes scolding
the crowd and doesnt want to cause
a break in the rapport between fans
and team.
I hate to have to ask them to
stop, because it makes the fans
feel that the team and I are against
them, said Sloan. Certainly
we dont want that.
They are a wonderful group of
fans and we appreciate their

Gator Baitin

'Organization Man Sloan
Couldnt Organize Gators

Sports Editor
Norman Sloan, who could easily
be mistaken for a young corporate
executive, was sounding the part.
Lets get organized, the Gator
basketball coach urged in the dim
of the locker room, away from
the noise and confusion of 7,500
fans waiting upstairs for the second
half to begin.
The players, prespiring in their
warm-up jackets to avoid a chill,
tried to relax but listened intently
to the man was pumping his
arms, Kennedy-style, as he talked
about the job ahead.
Lets be more organized with
our attack out there, Sloan
repeated. Come down and handle
the ball enough; unless youve got
an absolute shot, set it up.
This club, physically up front,
is a great deal like Georgia Tech.
Give the ball off to someone else.
McCoy's a good defender when
someone is in front of him.
When youre defending, keep
your hand in their face.
I saw signs you were getting
disappointed out there. Keep en enthusiastic,
thusiastic, enthusiastic, keep a bright look on
your face; dont get disgusted. Go
out there and play.

Baseball Team Slates 42

The University of Floridas base baseball
ball baseball team, .defending Southeastern
Conference champions, will play a
42 game schedule this year, head
Coach Dave Fuller announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
The increase in games this season
was made possible by the new tri trimester
mester trimester system, estending the
school year into the summer

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Next to That TALL Building
and watch
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Taylor, youre going to start in
against Spisak.
Lets not worry so much about
Butts shooting. Were not worried
about his shooting.
Turning to Jim Cunningham, Sloan
said, Hows Brooks leg, Jim?
All right, replied the husky
trainer, whod just finished band bandaging
aging bandaging Brooks Renderson*s leg
a charley-horse casualty Ih the
first half.
Hes just got to keep it tight,
keep it warm, Cunningham added.
Sloan turned to the team again.
This is a tie ball game...unless
we go out there and stand around.
Were very fortunate to be within
five points.
Lets run the center opposite
to start the second half. Man Manto-man
to-man Manto-man defense. Go up on those
boards hard. Check your man
Baxley, you have two, Sloan

i he Gators open the season March
1 5 against Georgia at home and
conclude with a game against Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University on June 1, in
Ranked first In the nation by poll
of coaches at the end of the season
last year, Fuller expects an even
stronger squad this year.

Guard Tom Baxley. nodded as he
sipped water from a paper cup.
Someone walked by and said,
Let's get going out there, Tom."
Baxley, behind his usual pace with
six points in the first half, mumbled
a reply and stared into a dark
corner of the room.
Sloan galnced at his watch and
then broke a momentary silence.
Big half coming up, lets get
out there," he said clapping his
Big Bill Koss jumped up. Let's
show 'em what we got now," he
Others clappeq their hands as they
hustled out of ue room. Baxley,
feeling ready now said, Let's get
Sloan, Moore and Cunningham
followed the players up the ramp
to the court. Sloan asked Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham about Henderson's leg again.
Well put it on ice tonight,"
Cunningham said. If he lets
it go like that" it will be a balloon
by tomorrow."
A fan touched Sloans shoulder
as the coach made his way through
the overflow crowd to the players
bench. Gotta' do better, coach,"
the fan said.
Well be ail right," Sloan said.
But when the second half began,
he Gators missed a couple of
scoring chances.
They looked disorganized.

First team All American third
baseman Tom Moore of Clearwater
heads the list of 13 returning
letter men.
Others are: infielders Ed Braddy
of Ft. Lauderdale, Carol Lanoux
of Jacksonville, Ron Birhcall of
Levittown, N. Y., and Bob Coleman
of Gainesville; outfielders A1
Lopez Jr., of Tampa, Bernie
Haskins of Lakeland and Earl
Montgomery of Blountstown; ca cather
ther cather Dave Porter of St. Peters Peters?urg,
?urg, Peters?urg, and pitchers Jim Biggart of
Bonifay, Jim Elliott of Tampa and
Art Ondich of Stuart.
The winter trimester schedule:
Mar. 15, 16 Georgia in Gaines*
ville; Mar. 18, 19 Rollins in Gai Gainesville;
nesville; Gainesville; Mar. 22, 23 Georgia Tech
in Gainesville; Mar. 25, 26 Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton Sidney in Gainesville; Mar. 27
Pfeifer in Gainesville; Mar. 29,
30 Georgia in Athens; Apr. 1,2
Furman in Gainesville; Apr. 5,6
Auburn in Gainesville; Apr. 9, 10
Kentucky in Gainesville.

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Fast-paced basketball between two intra-state rivals and
a jam-packed crowd are an unbeatable combination in

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The action is first rate.
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Space is at a premium in the gym but this young Gator fan
doesnt mind. Who needs space?

Text by George Solomon
Photos by Vernon Barchard

winter sports tun. Here, UF rooters cheer in a happier
moment of the Gator-Miami game in Florida Gym.

Basketball Grows Up
Basketball has come of age on the UF campus.
Coach Norman Sloan, a young dynamo from the
cage-crazed midwest, came here in 1960 after a
successful tenure at The Citadel and promptly trans transformed
formed transformed a doormat Gator team into an Southeastern
Conference winner. In ;Sloans first two years,
the Gators wound up a respectable fourth in the
tough SEC. The change in the Gator basketball
picture can be seen in the crowds as well as the
brand of ball. Last year, the gym packed them
in at the rate of 5,500 a game, compared to the
previous 2,000 average. The upward trend continues,
as evidenced by the excitement generated among
7,500 spectators as the Gators sparred with intra
state rival Miami last Thursday. But, see for

Sunday, January 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

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A I .J|
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W' ..ift
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BaPj-- JWt # >,;
Mrs. Jo Ann Sloan, wife of Gator
coach Norman, sings the National
Anthem before each home game.

Page 11

The Florida Alligator Sunday, January 13, 1963

Page 12

Auburn Dumps Gators

Alabama Here
Monday Night

Sports Editor
Auburns Tigers, famed for.their
shuffling offense, came out dashing
in~Florida Gym last night and left
a ragged Gator team hopelessly
behind in an 81-56 Southeastern
Conference game.
Alabama is next on the Gator
schedule, coming in Monday for an
8:15 p.m. conference battle in
Florida Gym. The Crimson Tide
is an experienced club, boasting
a front line average of 6-5 but no
one big man.
Auburn, a contender for SEC ho*'
nors, strectched their record to
10-1 while Coach Norman Sloans
cagers dropped to 6-6.
The loss was the second against
one win in conference play for the
John Blackwell, a speedy junior
forward for Auburn, scored on two
quick driving shots to open the
ball game and the 7,000 crowd of
mostly UF students couldve gone
home to their books.
The Gators never got in the ball
game as the- Tigers raced to a 41-
23 halftime lead and continued the
same pace the rest of the way.
Florida took nearly as many shots
as the Plainsmen, with 50 field
goal attempts to Auburns 51, but
the ball just didnt go through the
The Gators hit only 18 for a weak
36 per cent while the Tigers
dumped 30 for a neat 58.8 average.
We have no excuse, Floridas
Sloan said later. They were driv driving
ing driving us craxy with the drive and the

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The Tigers of Coach Joel Eaves
originated the slow-paced shuffle
offense but found such tactics un unnecessary.
necessary. unnecessary.
Blackwell wound up with a game gameleading
leading gameleading 25 points, followed by 5-11
guard Larry Cart with 15.
Floridas double scoring threat
from guard slots, Tom Baxley and
Brooks Henderson, were both far
off their usual marksmanship.
Baxley had 13 and Henderson 10.
Junior Gator forward Taylor
Stokes took up some of the slack
with 15 but he wasnt nearly
Layton Johns, 6-7 senior Auburn
center, and Billy Ingram, Mack
Kirkland, and Joe Newton, all in
the 6-6 range, proved effective ob obstacles
stacles obstacles to Floridas offensive
machine which clicked only in spots
all night long.
The Gators, looking like they
stayed up all night reading
Auburns press clippings, missed
good scoring chances early in the
fray and committed 20 fouls as
they tried to wrestle the ball from
the hot-shooting Tigers.
The Plainsmen sank 21 of 29
charity tosses to spread the vic victory
tory victory margin a little thicker. UF
did nearly as well from the free
throw line, scoring 20 of 28.
UF center Bob Hoffman did have
one of his better nights in the los losing
ing losing cause scoring department. The
6-7 sophomore hit for 10 points
and grabbed eight rebounds off the
boards. Forward Richard Tomlin Tomlinson
son Tomlinson also had eight rebounds but
was also off his shooting mark
with only four points for the
evenings work.

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... for two of his 11 points against Florida lost night is Auburn Tiger Billy Tinker.
Tinker has just started his dribble and Gator Richard Tomlinson is defending.
Sloan 'Not Making
Any Excuses But ...

Gator Sports Writer
Im not making any excuses,"
said an extremely dejected Norm
Sloan last night after his Florida
Gators took it on the chin from Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, bur is a veteran team and we
rely mainly on sophomores.
Auburns starting lineup con consisted
sisted consisted of two seniors and three
juniors. According to Sloan many
of the Tiger players are red-shirt red-shirted
ed red-shirted a year to give the boys added
experience and practice, while the
UF relied on a starting five with
only one letterman.
Perspiring and visibly shaken at
the clouting his charges received,
Sloan said, They were driving
us crazy with their driving and
screens#" said Sloan. We didnt
do a good job and were off the
track from the start, but we learn learned
ed learned a few things tonight."
Sloan said many faults in the team
that had gotten by unnoticed in pre pre

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... Gator
vious games were brought out in
last night's game and that they
would work on straightening out
those problems.
Auburn coach Joel Eaves, origi originator
nator originator of Auburns famous* shuffle
offense, was all smiles as he met
reporters. "I think first half was
the best half we've played so far
this season." said Eaves. As
to whether or not Florida was bet better
ter better than we expected, I cannot say,
but the Gators impressed me as
being a good ball club in spite
of the score."
The loss was Sloans fifth home
loss since taking over the Gator
reins two and a half years ago

and his third in a week.
Sloan expects another battle on
his hands Monday night when the
Gators host Alabama. The Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide is one of the top teams
in the South and could come into
Florida Gym Monday leading the
Sloan's big worry is getting the
team up for its third game in five
days after having lost the previous
two and three out of the last four.
Bill Richbourg
Has Operation
Bill Richbourgs trick knee tou toubles
bles toubles may be over.
The stand out Gator guard un underwent
derwent underwent surgery Thursday to re remove
move remove cartilage from the knee.
UF trainer Jim Cunningham said
the operation was successful.
Richbourg will mis Spring drills
in order to assure his availability
for the 1963 football campaign.
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