Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Board Clamps Down

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 6i

Hendrick Selected,
Backed by Engineer

Student Body Treasurer Paul
Hendrick will carry the newly
formed VOTE Party banner in
the upcoming Feb. 17 Student
Government elections, it was
announced last night.
Running with Hendrick is vice vicepresldential
presldential vicepresldential hopeful Frank
Harshaw, former Legislative
Council member and past
Chairman of the UF Engineering
Fair.
Both Hendrick and Harshaw are
Independents.
About 300 people and a band,
Jammed the Sigma Nu fraternity

mI ii > 111
I S*yUH
imm m Mll
iff ft pSt
.. v yjllgPi
Carrying Party Banner
.. .of VOTE Party into upcoming student body elections
will be presidential candidate Paul Hendrick, right,and
vice presidential hopeful Frank Harshaw.

Meredith
OXFORD, Mlss (UPI) -Yester -Yesterday
day -Yesterday marked what could be the
beginning of the end for Nefro
James Meredith at the University
of Mississippi.
This is the week for final ex examinations,
aminations, examinations, and if the 29-year-old
Air Force veteran is having as
inch trouble with his studies as
suspected he will he lucky to slide
by.
Adding substance to reports that
Meredith would leave "Ole Miss'*
was a disclosure Sunday that he

University of Florida, Gainesville

house to hear the nominations of
the candidates.
In accepting the nomination,
Hendrick said, Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) can never sit back
self^contentedthere is nothing
so much as this that defies im improvement,
provement, improvement, regardless of our
accomplishments.
Vice presidential nominee
Harshaw said he was looking
forward to a hard, vigorous
campaign.
The name of the newly formed
party VOTE was announced
at the meeting.

NEWS IN BRIEF

had rented an apartment near the
all-Negro college he formerly at attended
tended attended in Jackson.
Khrushchev
BERLIN (UPD -Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev said yes yesterday
terday yesterday the Soviet Union will not
fight to bring about the victory
of Communism In any country but
he added: "I shall shout 'hurrah*
when capitalism is buried."
Khrushchev spoke at the East
Berlin rail station as he arrived
for Tuesday's East German Com Communist
munist Communist party congress which the
Communists have said would have

Tuesday, January 15, 1963

Hendrick said that VOTE stood
for Voice Os The Electorate.
It means what it says,Hendrick
said. Speaking up for the
individual student and concrete
new ideas for Improvement
that's what we're standing for, M
he said.
Hendrick said* conditions on the
UF campus demand new answers
for the individual students.
We need," Hendrick said,
a strong voice on important
issues. The needs of the majority
on our campus leave much un unfinished
finished unfinished business."
I am excited about this chance
to represent my fellow students
and bring new initiative both to
old and new problems," Hendrick
said.
The emergence of the two
candidates and the official
acceptance of a party name, marks
the return to the UF campus of
the two-party system. Since the
fold of the old United Party last
fall, the Student. Party has been
the only recognized party on
campus.
President of the Florida Union
Board Dave Vogler was introduced
at the meeting as the independent
coordinating chairman of the party.
Karen Ellers, president of
Mortar Board, was selected as
his assistant.
Hendrick said more VOTE Party
candidates would be announced
later this week.

Publications Salaries Called

'lllegal By SG Committee

The Salary Investigation Com Committee
mittee Committee will present facts to the
Legislative Council tonight

"world historic results/* and
which they have Indicated would
deepend the split between Peking
and Moscow.
Funeral Home
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) -The lic licenses
enses licenses of a Jacksonville Beach fun funeral
eral funeral home and its director were
ordered revoked by the state con control
trol control agency yesterday for alleged
malpractices involving the swap swapping
ping swapping of cheap wooden caskets
for expensive coffins in cremation
services.

'Gag Ruling
Draws Fire
By BEN GARRETT
Managing Editor
Gov. Farris Bryant and State Cabinet officers
moved yesterday to head off proposed State Board
of Control censorship of information about state
universities. £
The board of control *oposed a strict new
regulation clamping strict censorship on public
statements by university personnel and requiring
all inter-agency contacts to go through the board.
The censorship proposal scheduled to come
before the board of control at a Friday meeting
in Tallahassee, was brought to the attention of
the governor and cabinet iriembers by Secretary

of State Tom Adams.

Adams distributed copies of the
proposed policy to newsmen and
discussed the matter privately with
Bryant and cabinet members
before the group left yesterday
for Washington with Florida's
congressional delegation. Bryant
said he would keep in close touch
with the board of control on the
censorship rule.
The board of control's proposed
censorship rule is impossible to
apply and an Insult to the educator
In the university system," UF
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel
said last night. I doubt very
seriously that the board of control
will adopt It."
According to the UF Office of
Informational Services, UF Pres.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz declined
comment yesterday but indicated
he might Issue a statement today.
The proposed censorship
regulation includes these main
proposals:
No Information Is to be given
out by the universities unless
approved by the board of control
chairman.
Contact between universities
and all state agencies shall be
handled by Dr. J. Broward
Culpepper, executive director of
the board.
University personnel shall be
prohibited from contracting
directly or indirectly with any state
agency on matters affecting pro programs
grams programs or projects of the university
system without the expressed
consent of the board of control.
Adams said he was assured the
board would not act on the matter
until further discussion has
(See GAG, Page 3)

charging that SB,OOO in salaries
has unlawfully been paid in the
last nine months to publications
employees.
After a three months investi investigation
gation investigation of salaries of publications,
student government and all other
organisations the report says the
real weakness of the present salary
situation lies in lack of enforce enforcement
ment enforcement by the treasurer. The report
calls for a revision in the finance
laws so that a maximum and mini minimum
mum minimum salary range will be es established
tablished established with the Publications Fi Finance
nance Finance Board given power to adjust
salaries within a reasonable range.
There would be no limit oh sal salaried
aried salaried positions but the number
would be determined by the legis legislative
lative legislative council on recommendations
of nt Finance Board.
~A bill bringing election laws up
to date will go before the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council tonight for a second
reeding and vote.

) I jfi H ft. 11 ; Bfc
IB ] I
\li w bb m | s K||
ill I | | B
IMm mm § B
jI mh 11|
J. BROWARD CULPEPPER

SDX Attacks
£
Censorship
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalism soclaty, las had out
yastarday at tha Stata Board of
Control proposal to rastriet Infor Information
mation Information from stata unlvarsltlas.
In a spactally praparad stata statamant,
mant, statamant, tha soclatys North Florida
Chaptar said, "Wire raports of tha
board of control proposal for cen censorship
sorship censorship of uni varsity parsonnal In Indie
die Indie atad an infringement on basic
fraadoms of all citizens.

Included in the bill will bt a
stipulation allowing studonta to
vote for taeh constitutional re revision
vision revision separately Instead of as a
group, according to Secrotary of
Legislative Affairs Barry Slnoff.
Tbs constitutional revisions
Invalidated by the Honor Court last
trimester because officials took
ballot boxes to fraternity bouses
will again go up for student body
vote during the Spring Elections
Feb. 7.
Special requests from the Billy
Mitchell Drill Team, Gator Guard,
Army Girls Rifle team and tbs
Agricultural Engineers are also on
tonights council agenda.
Summer trimester fee allo allocations
cations allocations which will total $58,000
as opposed to the fall trimesters
one-fourth millionwill also be
made. UF anticipates 4,000 for
the summer trimester as com com(Sm
(Sm com(Sm COUNCIL, page 3)



Page 2

fte Florido Ajlipotor Tuesday, January 15, 1963

Pianist Duo To Offer

Varied Music Program

By Reid Poole
Music Department Head
One of America's most popular
musical entertainment teams
Ferrante and Teicher, will bring
its special brand of wit and charm
here tonight in a concert in the
University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
The program, billed as The
Many Moods of Ferrante and
Teicher," will include concerto

Students Still
Shun Meredith
OXFORD, Miss (UPI) About
15 students picked up their trays
and left a wing of the University
of Mississippi cafeteria last night
when Negro student James
Meredith entered.
However, there was no Jeering
or demonstrations such as
Meredith encountered four nights
last week.
The Negro student dined with
two newsmen and a Justice
Departqwnt official.
This week Meredith and other
students begin taking their final
examinations for this semester.

fop v * {
(Qyp'l s* wyfaSfe&MiL
JS|* jin
laLr p,
HPL W jQEoleJrlk
liiifl i v /
:; i" Iff :j
I Salem refreshes your taste I

themes erf various composers,
highlights from Carmen" by
George Bizet and excerpts from
Leonard Bernsteins West Side
Story.
The two will also offer several
of their own compositions.
In the musicals and movies area,
the duo will offer a medley titled
From Broadway to Hollywood,"
selections from Frederick

FERRANTE
and
TEICHER

Loewes Gigi" and the background
theme from The Apartment."
Two of their own selections also
to be heard are Va Va Voom"
and an American Fantasy based
on When Johnny Comes Marching
Home."
These jovial gentlemen address
themselves not only to the keyboard
in the usual manner of more
pedestrian pianists but attack
directly at times the very innards
of the Steinways with felicitously
elicited pings, twangs and other
assorted sounds.
The attraction is a bonus added
to the original slate of attractions
announced for the season by the
Lyceum Council.
General admission is $2 for
adults, ami %l tor high school
students and children.
Season tickets already purchased
will be honored and UF students
will be admitted free on
presentation of their identification
cards.
Club Officers
Must File Form
All student organizations must
file Organizational Officer Card
form So 655 for the second tri trimester
mester trimester in Tigert Hall 128 by 5
p.m. Wednesday. Forms are
available in Tigert 128.

I They Head Slate

Veep Nominee Paul Hendrid
Is Independent Holds SG Post

Frank Harshaw, vice-presi vice-presidential
dential vice-presidential nominee of the VOTE Party,
is a former Legislative Council
committee chairman and the 1962
Chairman of the Engineering Fair
at the UF.
Harshaw said he is looking
forward to a hard and vigorous
campaign.
Harshaw got his bachelors degree
in civil engineering from the UF
last June and is presently working
on his Ph.D. He graduated with
honors.
An independent, Harshaw has
served on the Academic Affairs
Committee and was mens
dormitory section advisor from
1958-60.
He was the publicity chairman
for the 1961 Engineering Fair.
Harshaw has been president,
vice-president, publicity chairman
and banquet chairman of the Sigma
Ta u, honorary engineering
fraternity.
He is a member of the American
Society of Civil Engineers and was
its 1961 Intramurals chairman.
A member of the Benton
Engineering Society, he has served
its top council
Harshaw, 23, has a 3.6 average
in graduate school.

Paul Hendrick, presidential
nominee of the newly formed Vote
Party, is the present Student Body
Treasurer. 1
His philosophy toward Student
Government (SG) he maintains is
plain and direct.
Unless Student Government
meets the student's real needs and
contributes directly to the stature
of the University, it is useless."
Hendrick said last night he had
never seen anything that couldn't
be improved, Including student
government.
Having served five years in SG
offices, Hendrick has performed
both legislative and administrative
duties.
Hendrick an independent was
a member of the Presidents
Council twice as Summer
Secretary of Men's Affairs and as
Secretary of Public Relations.
He received the Student Body
Presidents Citation in 1961 for
outstanding work in student gov government.
ernment. government.
Hendrick served on the
Legislative Council.
He left the UF for a year in
1959 as one of eight United States
representatives to the World's
Fair in New Delhi, India.
Since 1959, Hendrick has spoken
on the Voice of America program
and to more than 200 civic organl*
zatlons on United States relations
with Far East countries.
Hendrick was recently named to
Whos Who in American Colleges
and Universities for his service
to UF students.
A senior majoring in social
science -education, Hendrick has a
3.2 overall average. He has been
given President Rletz's Academic
Award twice.
Hendrick, a member of Florida
Blue Key, has been Chairman of
the Freshman Forum and
International Week chairman.
He has served on the Dollars
for Scholars Executive Committee.
Hendrick is 22 and married.
Omitted From
Whos Who List
Marian Dollve, 4NR, was
inadvertently omitted from the list
of those students tapped for listing
in the national listing of- Who's Who
Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges in
Sunday's Alligator.
Miss Dolive is a member of
Mortarboard and has served as
Panhellenic Rush Chairman.
Riflettes Will
Meet Tomorrow
First meeting of the Florida
Riflettes, girls rifle team will
be Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
Military Building.
All girls signed up for the team
are requested to attend along with
others interested. Due to drop-outs
last trimester, there will be some
new officers elected at the meeting.
Killed In Crash
FORT PIERCE (UPI) A small
plane spun out of control and
crashed into a wooded area near
here yesterday killing two men,
including an executive of Dow Jones
and Co., Inc.
The victims were identified as
Robert M. Feemster, 52, of New
York, chairman of the executive
board of Dow Jones, publishers
of the Wall Street Journal and other
business publications, and Forest
Robert Leapley, 43, of Daytona
Beach, Fla.



Gag Ruling
(Continued from page 1)
ensured and an acceptable policy
developed.
The new policy was Interpreted
by many as cutting off private
contact between state officials and
university personnel, without
board approval, as well as gagging
university personnel In contacts
with news sources.
If the policy Is not clear as
now written, Board Executive
Director J. Broward Culpepper
said, it no doubt will be modified
before being adopted by the board.
Culpepper was called to the
governor's office yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to discuss the matter with
Jimmy Kynes, Bryants chief
assistant. He said the policy was
not designed to limit the freedoms
of Individuals or prevent free
communication between the
universities and the public.
Culpepper said It was designed
to lay down guidelines for a
administrative procedures in the
university system rather than to
cut off dissemination of
information.He conceded that some
of the wording in the policy was
unfortunate and perhaps could
be mlsinterpeted.
In justifying the censorship
policy, the written proposal said
the strength and progress of the
university system Is contingent
upon its public Image and the board
of control has a right and an
obligation to see the proper Image
Is maintained.
In a brief Introductory statement,
the board said, Each member of
the board of control and the
personnel under Its jurisdiction
shall exert extreme caution In
disseminating information, making
statements or expressing opinions
pretainlng to a decision or
established policy of the board of
control or the Institution.
Only six weeks ago, an academic
freedom hassle between state
university professors and the
board of control was apparently
resolved after a faculty-board of
control committee adopted a less
stringent statement defining
academic freedom.
JFK Promises
Maintenance
Os Exports
WASHINGTON (UPD -Presi -President
dent -President Kennedys State of the Union
message yesterday served notice
on Western Europe that the United
States will press hard to maintain
American farm exports to the
European Common Market.
Kennedys speech gave only a
fleeting glimpse of the domestic
farm programs he will propose
this year, as the President said
that the government must continue
to support farm income but should
not Increase government farm sur surpluses.
pluses. surpluses.
Behind that brief reference to
domestic programs were new ad administration
ministration administration plans for legislation
to curb surplus feed grain and
dairy production.
Another major farm problem,
however, Is the fact that protec protectionist
tionist protectionist policies in the European
Common Market threaten to shriv shrivel
el shrivel European imports of American
feed grains, wheat, rice, poultry
and tobacco.
Kennedy said the government
means to use the authority con conferred
ferred conferred on it last year by the Con Congress
gress Congress to encourage trade expan expansion
sion expansion on both sides of the Atlantic
and around the world That au authroity,
throity, authroity, though Kennedy did not
say so specifically, includes
power to retaliate against coun countries
tries countries which discriminate against
imports of us farm products.

-WRKKr IK W ; w
V // m
I ,/. Y m 7 ha A m
/ I BA
W
1 Mr § JjBB M
\ iBbI f
WITH A "V u FOR VICTORY
...Student Party candidates, from left, Jim Graham, Don Denson and Don Anchor,
register in the treasurer's office with bookkeeper Jan Knight.
'Student Starting Drive

BY 808 WILSON
Staff Writer
Student Party officials moved a
step beyond the discussion of
party philosophy Sunday night
and began building the partys
organizational structure in
preparation for what may develop
into the most spirited and hard hardfought
fought hardfought political campaign in recent
UF history.
Major development of the
meeting, held at the Theta Chi
house, was the appointment of party
campaign coordinators for
on campus and off campus
housing areas.
Appointed were Dick Gober,
Hume area; Doug Midgley, Mur Murphree
phree Murphree area; Joe Atwater, Graham
area; Lou Voelkel, Flavet HI; Jim
Graham, Flavet 11, and Jerry
Stillson, Flavet I.
Women's coordinators are Herb
Babb, John Strickland and Ted
Babbitt.
Areas of campaign responsibility
were also established for
fraternities andsororities
affiliated with the party.
Independent Chairman Jack
Varney said yesterday, Student
Politicos Aim
m
For Tax Cuts
WASHINGTON (UPI) Congress
is expected to work toward the
passage of a quick first-stage tax
cut, effective this year, and delay
action on more controversial
features of President Kennedys
overall tax package.
The aim, congressional sources
say is to spur the economy with
an across-the-board reduction
benefiting all tax brackets.
In a preview of KKennedys
long-awaited tax proposals, the
cuts, when all are fully effective
are expected to range from $lO
to sl2 billion.

OPIN 24 HOURS
LARRY S RESTAURANT
Just Half a Block from
Campus on University Ave.
Quick Service Good Food Pleasant Atmosphere

Party is going to bring the cam campaign
paign campaign to the studentsthe area
in which it belongs.
Interested students, who would
like to meet the candidates or
discuss current political issues,
are urged to contact the Student
Party coordinator assigned to their
area, Varney said.
Party Chairman Tony Greer told
members Sunday night the tempo
of the campaign will pick up rapidly
within the next several days as
political Issues become more
clearly delineated.
We have an obligation to the
student body, Greer said to
win this campaign. This is the
only way we can assure a con continuation
tinuation continuation of the dynamic program
of student service that has been
established by Student Government
over the past two years, Greer
added.
Greer pointed out that a majority
of the incumbent SG administration
including four of the top five
administrative positions, is
composed of Student Party
members.
Our Student Government repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, due to the experience
they have gained through active
participation in UF legislative and
administrative agencies, have a
moral obligation to utilize their
raining and ability for the benefit
of *the student body by providing
the leadership for the next SG
administration, Greer said.
Student Party representative
will endeavor to fulfill this
obligation, he added.
in other action Sunday, party
officials established a public
appearance program for their
major candidates. Speaking
engagements have been scheduled
throughout the week for
presidential hopeful Jim Graham,
vice-presidential candidate Don
Denson and secretary-treasurer
nominee Don Anchors.
The partys next general meeting
will be held Thursday at 8:30
p.m. at the AE Pi house.Officlals
have extended an invitation to all

Tuesday, January 15, 1963 The Florida Alligator

students Interested in furthering
the interests of representative
government."

-Oh
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES
1021 West University Avenue Phone 376-1258
Cameras Accessories
Movie Cameras Projectors
Tape Recorders Rentals
Film Processing Prompt Repair
Darkroom Supplies Auaio-Visual Supplies
[GAINESVILLE'S LARGEST PHOTOGRAPHIC DEALER[
clip this coupon
Free Film Processing j
KODACOLOR BLACK & WHITE J
All Popular Roll Film l
;Buy a Roll Have it Processed Freeway for Prints Onlyf'
fake This Coupon To: 1
Brandons Photographic Supplies j
1021 West University Avenue Phone 376-1258 i
£ VOID AFTER 30 DAYS Januory 15, 1963 j
symbol of excellence
/A /ic6et£toao
\Wj
w* 237 w. Univ. Ave.

Council
(Continued from page I)
pared with the near $14,000 who
began the fall trimester.
An amendment to change the
service period of the chairman of
the Student Educational Legislative
Lobby (SELL) from 6 months to
10 months before the state legis legislature
lature legislature meets and to one month
afterward also will be introduced.
The Legislative Council replace replacement
ment replacement of Mike Klingman for Bill
Taliaferro will also be on the
agenda. Klingman, who was legis legislative
lative legislative Council Pro Tern and had
to leave school last semester for
medical reasons, is back to take
his council position. Provisions
had been made that Taliaferro
would take over only till Klingman
could return. Klingman is from
Graham area.
Matrimony Sea
SAN FRANCISCO lUPI>
The sea of matrimony is inun inundating
dating inundating the halls of ivy as never
before. The University of Cali California
fornia California reports that of the 3.73
million students now enrolled in
American colleges and univer universities,
sities, universities, almost 18.2 per cent are
married.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, January 15 # 1963

First UF Honor Bikes
On Mark for Release

The long delayed UF Student
Government (SG) Honor Bike
Program apparently is rolling
toward completion with- the
expected release this week of the
first 12 bicycles.
The bikes, painted blue and gold,
will be strategically situated
throughout the campus and will
be available for student use on a
first-come, first-served basis.
Players Set
Meet Tonight
Florida Players production
meeting and open house will be
tonight at 7:30 in Norman Hall
Auditorium.
Plans for the coming production
of The Cherry Orchard will
be discussed.
All interested students are
invited. No experience is
necessary.
Numbers Game
Class to Start
The UF Computing Center is
offering an eight-week course in
Computer Programming.
The class will meet once a
week starting Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in McCarty Hall-Room 2.
No registration is necessary.

i WBBBPWW WBBBPWWIT
IT WBBBPWWIT Luxuriously soft now seats
COMPLETELY REMODELED |
.. .with this outstanding firstrmn picture showing in
Gainesville for the first timel Don't miss itl
i
2nd Big Week
3 Performances Doily 1:00 4:30 8:00.
THE GREATEST ADVENTURE AND I
ROMANCE IN A THOUSAND YEARS! I
"THE PICTURE IS COLOSSAL!" j
CHARLTON SOPHIA
VI.
H jj $ | | :
Bmi rnmm wim
I SHMUaBWOWSIOW PHOOUCnOMi.OBIR HUI PHOOUCnOWS I

They may not, however, be ridden
off-campus.
Honor Bike Chairman Doug
Midgley said a second group of
about 10 bikes will be ready for
use next week.
Present plans call for the
eventual repair of about 50 bicycles
for use in the program. The bikes,
discarded or abandoned by their
owners, are the property of SG.
Midgley, who assumed respons responsibility
ibility responsibility for the program from
Commissioner of Safety and
Traffic Steve Freedman about a
month ago, said under his direction
volunteer workers have put in a
total of about 300 hours on the
project.
I want to thank those volunteers
Who, during the past month, began
repainting and repairing the
bicycles, Midgley said. Their
unselfish efforts to help the student
body is commendable.
A parts* inventory has been
established to repair the bikes
when it becomes necessary.
Book Exchange
Preps to Close
The Student Government Book
Exchange will close Thursday at
5 p.m., according to Secretary of
Student Activities Don Denson.
The exchange on the second floor
of the Century Tower will be open
Thursday from 1-5 p.m. All
students may reclaim unsold books
r the money resulting from sales,
Denson added.

DR. WALDO BEACH
Religion
Week Set
For Start
Threats to Being Human** will
be the principal topic of Religion
in Life Week speaker Dr. W.
Waldo Beach next Monday at 7:30
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Beach, director of graduate
studies at Duke University Divinity
School, will also speak at luncheons
on Monday and next Tuesday. The
Racial Struggle and the Struggle
for Meaning** and Intellectual
Inquiry and the Search for
Meaning** will be his topics.
Author of numerous articles
in symposia and periodicals, Dr.
Beach has also written
Conscience on Campus* and, in
collaboration with H. Richard
Niebuhr, Christian Ethics.
Dr. Beach was professor and
college pastor at Antioch College
at Yellow Springs, Ohio from 1942
to 1946, and visiting professor at
Union Theological Seminary in
New York during summers of 1952
and 1955.
Degrees received by Beach
include a B.A. in 1937 from
Wesleyan University and B.D. in
1940 and Ph.D. in 1944 from Yale
University.
Beach is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa and Phi Nu Theta and Fellow
of the National Council on Religion
in Higher Education.
Webb Presents
Music Seminar
Guy Webb, director of the UF
Mens Glee Club, will present
a seminar open to the public as
well as music majors at 2:30
p.m. today in Music Building 122.
The program will describe the
story and plot and analyze the
music from the opera Don
Giovanni, Mozarts version of
the work Don Juan. In addition,
the seminar will play exerpts and
discuss merits of the opera.
According to Webb, Don
Giovanni may be considered a
balance between opera buffa and
opera seriaoperatic comedy and
tragedy respectively.
This critical analysis of a
major work can be very helpful
to those students taking
humanities.** Webb said.
'
!/ y in BIUYKOSFS v\\
/ to COLOR PANAVISJOW \

Discount Brochure
Opens Bargain Mart

Distribution of Student Govern Government
ment Government Discount Plan brochures has
been completed in all student
areas, Secretary of Student
Activities Don Denson said
yesterday.
Faculty members will receive
the brochure this week through
department heads.
Married students living off- #
campus may obtain a copy of the
new brochure at the student
government offices on the third
floor of the Florida Union.
Copies are also available from
a station in front of the Library.
The brochure includes an
explanation of the newly initiated
program and lists the 25
participating merchants. Discounts
offered by the merchants are also
included.
Designed to appeal to the
students pocketbook, the discount
plan is a unique effort on the
part of student government
to present students and faculty
an opportunity for considerable
savings on many of their
purchases, Denson said.
The Discount Plan is the core
of what student government hopes
will be a permanent and expanding
program, bringing greater savings
to the University community,
Denson added.
Merchants must be made to
appreciate the value of their
participation through larger
markets and increased volume.
The success of the program is,
therefore, up to the university
community, Denson added.
Local merchants participating
in the program are Air Way
campUs
COMfASS
TUESDAY, JAN. 15
Lecture: Opera: Mozarts Don
Giovanni, Elwood Keister,Music
Department, 2:30 p.m.
Beginning and Advanced Bridge
Lessons (complimentary), FU Oak
Room, 7 p.m.
Concert: Russell L. Danburg,
pianist, University Auditorium,
8:15 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 16
Music Matinee, FU Johnson
Lounge, 3:30 p.m.
Student Government Convocation:
Dr. Winslow Hatch, Director of
Clearing House on Studies of
Higher Education, University
Auditorium, 6:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, JAN. 17
Hints for the Hostess, Broward
Recreation Room, 4:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun, FU Oak Room,
7 p.m.
Speech Dept., Lecture, FU 324,
8 p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 18
Movie: Brothers Karamazov,
FU Auditorium, 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Club Rendezvous Dance, FU
Basement, 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, JAN. 19
Childrens Film Program:
Jack and the Beanstalk, FU
Auditorium, 9:30 a.m.
Movie: Brothers Karamazov,
FU Auditorium, 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Basketball: Florida vs. Georgia,
Florida Gymnasium, 8:15 p.m.
I SPIES put on in IS minutes
Imodernshoel
L-agg.^l

Cleaners, Alans Cubana
American National Discount and
Food Warehouse, Bone studio
Browns Texaco Service, c u
Wash, Inc., Cedar Key Restaurant
College Radio Shop, Colonial
Flowers, Dobbs Standard oil
Gaddum Interiors, Gainesville
Office Machine Co., Gator
Recapping Co., Gate City Mattress
and Carpet Works, Hendrix
Furniture Co., Hobby Shoppe, Inc.
Lewis Jewelry Co., Mayos Beauty
Shop,Norge Village, Pat Parker
Shops, Rebel Lanes, Rosalos
Restaurant, Tropical Shirt
Laundry, University Inn and
Wilson-Ennis Inc.
Kennedy Asks
Big Tax Cuts
By MERRIMAN SMITH
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedy asked Congress yesterday
for a record three-year $lO billion
tax cut that would be accompanied
. by a slash in all federal spending
except for defense and space.
Reaction from several key
democrats and Republicans some
on the tax-writing House Ways and
Means Committee indicated the
President might have come up
with a tax formula capable of
winning broader support than
originally believed. Doubts were
expressed by some, however.
In a generally optimistic report
on the State of the Union, the
President proposed that the pro program
gram program be launched with a $6
billion cut this year in individual
income and corporate taxes. The
rest of the cut would be Imposed
in 1964 and 1965.
The reductions would range from
a high of 30 per cent for people
with very small Incomes to less
than 20 per cent for other tax taxpayers.
payers. taxpayers. A taxpayer earning $3,000
a year and with a wife and two
children would have his tax bill
trimmed by $lB over the three
years; one earning SIO,OOO would
get a $304, reduction, and one
earning $25,000 would realize a
$1,144 cut.
The cut in individual taxes would
amount to sll billion. A $25
billion reduction in corporate
levies would be imposed by
trimming the corporate income
tax rate from 52 per cent to 47
per cent. However, the President
proposed recapturing $35 billion
of this $135 billion cut by broad broading
ing broading the tax base and closing certain
loopholes for a net reduction
of $lO billion.
Boeing Hosts
3 Engineers
Three UF students Joined two
hundred of the nations outstanding
technical students at the 1963
Boeing Advanced Aircraft, Missile
and Space Technology Forum in
Seattle, Wash., last month.
Dennis R. Keefer in aero-space
engineering, Lloyd Edgar Jones
HI in electrical engineering and
William T. Sprott in mechanical
engineering attended from the UF.
Attending were students from
58 colleges and universities from
around the country. All seniors
and graduate students, they were
chosen for the all-expebse paid
trip by department beads and
faculty committees.
During the two-day forum,
students were divided into 17
special-interest groups. They
talked with Boeing's top technical
personnel, visited labs, inspected
factory areas and learned the
ajpUffiftonn of their educational
fields in the complex aerospace
industry.



Nuclear Talks
Opened Again
By US, USSR
NEW YORK (UPI) The United
States and the Soviet Union Monday
opened a series of two-power,
private negotiations on nuclear
testing and disarmament.
Negotiators for the two nations
met for three hours and then
adjourned uptil today at 3:30 p.m.
EST.
*
We had a discussion of nuclear
test matters we continued the kind
of discussion that has been going
on at Geneva for some time,"
William C. Foster, director of
the U.S. Arms Control and Dis Disarmament
armament Disarmament Agency, said.
Foster declined to comment on
questions about whether there had
been any easing of positions on
the part of Russia.
The two sides are going on
with the discussions/' he said.

Reapportionment Hassles
Now Entering Legal Phase

WASHINGTON (UPI) City voters
are banging on the doors of the
Supreme Court again for equal
representation.
Cases attacking the city vs.
rural lineup in state legislatures
have been docketed from New York,
Michigan, Alabama, Maryland and
Oklahoma. One from Virginia is on
the way. In addition, an appeal
from Georgia challenges the
districting for election to the UJS.
House of Representatives.
Florida also figures prominently.
Wallace Takes
' Bama Over
As Governor
MONTGOMERY, Ala (UPI)
Militant segregationist George C.
Wallace, wearing two suits of
Confederate* underwear to guard
against chill 24 degree temper*
atures, was sworn in yesterdaj
as Alabama's 49th governor.
The 43-year-old former circul
court Judge, already facing the
liklihood of a possible showdown,
vowed anew to fight for
segregation now, segregation
tomorrow and segregation
forever.''
Negroes have applied for
admission to the University of
Alabama and Auburn University
and a federal court order to dt dtsegregate
segregate dtsegregate classrooms in
Birmingham awaits a Judge's
decision.
Wallace campaigned on the
promise that he would prevent
integration, bodily if necessary.''
He took the oath on the steps
where more than 100 years ago
Jefferson Davis assumed the
presidency of the Confederacy.
Some 15,000 persons, Including
Mississippi Gov. Ross Barnett,
braved the freezing weather in
usually mild Montgomery to
witness the ceremony.
The < fighting judge,*' his long
handled underwear showing at the
french cuffs of his shirt as he
placed his hand on Davis' Bible,
also promised be would lead the
fight to determine who will be
the nation's next president.
1 draw the line in the dust
and toss the gauntlet before the
feet a t tyranny/' Wallace said.

Jumbo, Jimmy Sport Trunks

Billy Rose's Jumbo/' at the
Florida through Wednesday, is a
colorful anti-depressant. However,
if you are the sensitive type who
is depressed by poor acting, bring
your own invisible shield against
Stephen Boyd.
Doris Day, delicate and rosy rosycheeked
cheeked rosycheeked as the clean living rube rubenext-door,
next-door, rubenext-door, stars as Miss Kitty
Wonder whose dad, Jimmy
Durante, owns a rundown circus.
Boyd plays the part of a circus
thief in his dad's employ. His dad,
Dean Jagger, is a rival showman
who covets Jumbo, the humanized
elephant, for his own circus.
Conscience and cupid triumph over
evil, however, and soon Boyd, the
hero, is up on a trapeze with
Miss Day singing the Joys of love.
Martha Raye, rounding out the
main characters, doubles vibrantly
as Durante's love interest and the
show's fradulent palmist.
The story, a thin little line of
continuity woven about the Rodgers

The high court has not acted
on these appeals as yet, probably
because it wants to get another
case out of the way first one
testing the constitutionality of
Georgias county unit election sys system.
tem. system. Arguments have been
scheduled for next week.
Georgia urged the court to hear
the case last June, after argu argument
ment argument sessions had ended for the
term. But the court refused to
t,ake this unusual step.
As a result, the county unit
plan was junked in last Septembers
primary, in accordance with a
previous order by a special three threejudge
judge threejudge federal panel in Atlanta.
The election was by popular vote.
CONDUCT OF FUTURE elections
in Georgia will be determined
by the Supreme Courts ruling on
the states appeal. The decision
is expected some time before the
end of the present term in June.
The sunburst of reapportionment
lawsuits all over the country
started after the high courts
landmark ruling in Baker vs.
Carr/ not yet a year old. There,
in response to an appeal by a group
of Tennesseans, the court broke
precedent and opened the doors
of federal tribunals to complaints
of this kind.
The Tennessee voters said the
population had for years been
shifting from the country to the

SANITONE
Colors sparkle, patterns revive, fine fabrics stay new looking longer
thot's what these famous fashion houses discovered in test after
test of the Sanitone Dry Cleaning Process. And that's why they
recommend Sanitone to give clothes a like-new look every time
you weor them.
COSTS NQ MOM
You pay as much for any quislity dry cleaning, so why not be sure
of America's best? Call on us todoy for nationally advertised
Sanitone service.
KLEAN-A-MATIC
1724 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
MUVK IN 1717 N.W. Ist AVL
I w For the BEST in
I Mr RECAPPING
I 1000/0 GRADE MA COLD RUBBER
I Use Your Central Charge
[ Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
I ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
[ 1027 S. Main Street Phone FR 2-2197

RTVifcWE

By MIKE DOYLE
Movie Reviewer

and Hart music, is in the finest
tradition of circus tales. There
are parades, perils and
pachyderms. And, for the
discerning sadist, a trick big-top
that collapses in rainstorms.
The direction, while
unimaginative, is consistent. One
might call it consistently
unimaginative. Camera angles,
however, effect a ringside
atmosphere for the audience. This,
coupled with brilliantly colored
costumes and sets, make the film
a delight for children and relaxing
for the adult.
So load up a couple of carloads
and zip on down to the Florida
for a circus party purged of ill
odors and foot hazards. On the
other hand, if you are adversely
affected by innocuous films
searching for self or socio socioeconomic
economic socioeconomic comments, I recommend
a quiet evening at home with
something boring.

city. But the legislature has done
nothing to correct the imbalance
by providing for more lawmakers
from city districts and fewer from
rural areas.
They said 40 per cent of the
voting population controlled the
state Senate and 37 per cent the
House.
THE MAJORITY opinion by
Justice William J. Brennan Jr.,
suggested that the constitutional
right of an individual citizen to
the equal protection of the laws
could be violated in this situation.
The 14th Amendment contains the
equal protection guarantee.
Soon after the decision, lower
federal and state courts held un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional a large number of
state legislative apportionments.
Some legislatures have now
reapportioned themselves; others
have been rearranged by a court;
and still others have been given
more time to solve their problem.
But Brennan did not give lower
courts any guidance on the main
question: What is a proper
apportionment that will be fair
to all the voters?
Must both houses necessarily
be set up on the basis of population?
Or may the state Senate be a kind
of counterpart of the U.S. Senate
and be based on geography?
Parties with apportionment cases
now in the high court are looking
for the answers.

Tuesday, January 15, 1963 The Florida Alligator

.-j,
1. My theory on looking for a job 6. Use your head, man. Have your
isPlay it big! Shoot for dad set up appointments with
the top! Go straight to the som* of the big shots he knows,
pres for your interview.
He a veterinarian.
I dont know any presidents.
S. Beautiful! All you have to do 4. Frankly, I dont know what else to
is find a president who likes tell you. Youve got a problem,
dogs. Youll have him eating
out of your hand in no time. **
My idea is to find out the nafhe
I dont know an Elkhound of the employment manager
from an Elk. at the company Im interested
in. Write him a letter telling him
my qualifications. Spell out my
interests, marks. Simple as that.
5. A letter to the employment manager! 0. Say, eouldyou set something up
Ho ho ho! Youve a lot to learn. for me at Equitable?
Then how come I landed a Im not the president,
great job at Equitable but Ill try.
an executive training spot
thats interesting, pays
a good salary and has a lot
of promise for the future.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States 1963
Home Office: 1685 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, N. Y.
See your Placement Officer for the date Equitables employment representative
will be on campus. Or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, January 15, 1963

Page 6

allififatoi?
editiopials
for a public image?
The State Board of Control, an all-powerful organ
whose chief aim seems to be a paternal one of
protecting the public image of the states uni university
versity university system at all costs, yesterday released a
proposed regulation, which if okayed in the board
meeting Friday at Tallahassee, will draw tighter
the vise that it has slowly been clamping on public
statements by university personnel.
In short, the Boards proposed action will clamp
a strict censorship on personnel statements and
will require all inter-agency contacts to go through
the board itself.
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, executive director
of the board and author of the censorship policy,
declared yesterday that the suggested policy was
not intended to sever private contact between uni university
versity university personnel and state officials.
Culpepper also stated that the policy was not
intended to gag university personnel in contacts
with news sources.
A brief glance at the main provisions of the
suggested policy should be enough to see that Mr.
Culpepper is merely talking through his hat.
The provisions are:
1. No information is to be given out by the uni university
versity university unless approved by the chairman of the
State Board of Control.
2. Contacts between the universities and all
state agencies shall be handled by Culpepper.
3. University personnel shall be prohibited
from contacting directly or indirectly any state
agency on matters affecting programs or projects
of the university system without the expressed con consent
sent consent of the board of control.
without the expressed consent of the board
of control, approved by the board, handled by the
board-why all this censorship? What does Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper and the board use as justification for this
proposed gross strangulation of the rights of uni university
versity university personnel?
Culpeppers proposal states that the strength
and progress of the university system is dependent
upon its public image and that the board has an
obligation to see that the proper image gets across.
Public imageShould a universitys freedom of
expression be sacrificed and should our schools be
subjected to this censorship just to maintain what
Culpepper calls the proper image?
We think not!
CHECKING YESTERDAY by Alligator staffers
with the Office of Informational Services (News
Bureau) revealed sometmng that may be even more
surprising than the censorship move by the board
of control. It appears Dr. J. Wayne Reitz and
other prominent UF administrators who refused to
comment on the censorship attempt are either adopt adopting
ing adopting a wait-and-see attitude or are just plain
scared of the board.
We hope it is the former.
In either case, we think it's time the UF told
the board to stop interfering with whatever acade academic
mic academic freedom this university has left.
Things are building up rapidly. It started with
an October directive from the board on communism
and homosexuality, then it was fingerprinting, now
it's censorshipNext it may be board-appointed
classroom monitors.
If Dr. Reitz feels he cannot comment on the cen censorship
sorship censorship attempt, then we wish somebodythe Flori Florida
da Florida Legislature, the Council of University Presidents
or Gov. Farris Bryantwould initiate immediately
a step to censure the board of control.
Hie Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief .David Lawrence Jr.
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student newepaper of the University
ts Florida and la p** 4l **** daily except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA
ALUQATOR la -*** (l as aeoond class matter at the United States Post Office
I Gal see illla. Florida. Offices are. located in Rooms 8, 10, i:d IS In the Florida
OHfli ITRI fling TnrriiT j University of Florida, PR6-SMI, Rat. MSS,
Oplaleas vetoed la peroneal oolemaa an tola pope da not aeceeaarily reflect
RmaplasMffMe edMattf. Only edMertals are the official volee es the paper.

' w.ri ih

LETTERS

Poor Officiating Costs Wins

EDITOR:
The worst thing that fans can
io is to leave a game blaming the
officials for the loss. This is not
only the worst jcind of sportsman sportsmanship,
ship, sportsmanship, it is also usually wrong.
I refer, of course, to two of
our last three basketball games.
These officials are carefully
selected for each game, and in
effect are professionals in their
own right. Moreover, one must
not overlook the caliber of play
which we saw on the court.
But maybe there was a reason
for the sloppy ball handling which
has been the curse of our team
in the late stages of the games.
I have seen the officials make some
very good calls, and this certainly
atests to their ability. This is
precisely what makes me wonder
at some of the calls that I have
seen
In all honesty, I nave seen some
of the most obvious fouls ever
committed in the game of basket basketball
ball basketball go uncalled. What leaves me
In further astonishment is the fact
that the officials have been standing
And Rockwell
EDITOR:
You are to be commended for
your "truly democratic" public
service of providing an organ of
expression and dissemination for
that lucid, forthright spokesman
of the current "Glorious Reich."
Undoubtedly the Alligator has
achieved new heights in its dis discriminating
criminating discriminating selection of Inspiring
literature, heretofore unseen since
the "truly democratic" publication
of "Der Stuermen."
PJS.-The reported "burning of
Galileo from the Report of Jan.
10 as it appeared in the Alligator
is a figment of the Imagination of
one preoccupied with funeral
pyres.
Sherman M. Brod, 3AS
Infiltration
EDITOR:
"What are you doing there,
Ivan?"
"I've been assigned to infiltrate
the University of Florida and Pm
trying to think of the best way to
do it. What would you suggest?
Pamphlets? Movies?
"Idon't know. I don't think any
of that would work. You'd probably
reach the most people most
effectively if you could get your
message printed in the school
paper."
"How do I go about that?"
"Hmmm. I don't know. Say, I've
got an idea, but they'd have to be
pretty easily dupped for it to
work.
"What is it?"
"Naaa, it would never work. I
was going to suggest that you write
to the president of the student
body and ask if you could make a
speech, and then he'd ....**
Harold Fethe, lUC

right by the play and have
completely ignored the fouls.
I have already admitted that
these men are capable officials
and have proven so right before
our eyes. But, does that mean
that we cannot go to the gym to
see the game and sit and enjoy
it?
As badly as we played, I am
convinced that PROPER officiating
in the LSU and Miami games would
have enabled us to win. That means

Faculty Members Must Encourage
Students, Not Unjustly Criticize

EDITOR:
This is in reference to the movie
gourmet's takeoff, "El Dud,"
which appeared in the Alligator
Jan. 11, 1963.
That little collaborating faculty
member who has to hide behind a
great, big, intellectual 2 UC student
seems to have lost his pride and
joy the little dingy theater
.which specialised in 11:00 flicks
of erotic grandeur; maybe he has
lost his source of vicarious sex

A-War Dwarfs Race Question

So often the dormitory bull
session on this campus becomes a
heated controversy between pro
and anti-segregation factions that
it seems that this is the most
important question which students
consider.
- A i CLIVE TAYLOR
IgJgMj .. liberal
4M' viewpoint.
It is largely time wasted, for
both sides realize that it is not
a question of "if" but of "when".
Like the religious organizations
which have belatedly endorsed
integration, our intellectual
students climb on the bandwagon
and afgue for something which we
all know is coming anyhow. In
fact, the question is already settled
among the enlightened segments
of our society, both north and south
of the Mason-Dixon line.
But a new arrival has recently
invaded the discussions which
generally center around issues far
from controversial, (except,
perhaps in Alachua County).
This last October saw the
newspapers contemplate what was
previously unthinkable the
occurrence of nuclear war. During
those few days of the Cuban
blockade even students *ho usually
devoted their extra-curricular
reading to the sports page and the
funnies suddenly were confronted
with the awful possibility of
imminent extinction.
Co-eds stored canned food in

that I would like to see some of
the atrocious fouls that we commit
called also.
I'm simply tired of seeing boys
illegally knocked down while
nothing is done about it.
Steve Berger, lUC
(EDITORS NOTE: In mentioning
two of our last three basketball
games, Mr. Berger is referring
to the LSU, Tulane and Miami
ballgames.)

life.
I always thought it was the duty
of the U of F faculty members to
ENCOURAGE and INFORM
students in the correct manner,
and not to cause them to be victims
of grossly unjust criticism such
as El Dud.
P.S. Maybe I should send a
copy of this to Senator Johns...
Jerry A. Wyrick, 2UC

their dormitories, preparing for
the radio-active chaos that would
follow after the buttons had been
pressed. The men, told each other
jokes about making war to keep
the peace. But the laughter was
a little hollow.
Since the crisis, fallout shelter
signs over the Campus Club, the
library, and other University
buildings constantly remind us that
at least the civil defense
authorities consider that there is
a real possibility of war. This
war, if it occurred, would prune
this country of 60,000,000 lives,
so the government sources tell
us.
As students, whose chances of
living our allotted quota of three
score years and ten seems to be
substantially diminishing with
every missile which comes off the
assembly line, we should surely
consider this prospect the most
important issue of our time.
If this problem of the arms
race is not solved, then there
wont be any Negroes or Whites
to integrate.
Next time someone asks you
whether you are pro or anti antisegregation,
segregation, antisegregation, treat the questioner
as you would someone who asked
whether you were pro or anti antimonarchytell
monarchytell antimonarchytell him not to waste
your time.
* *
(Editor's note--Clive Taylor
is a UF junior in philosophy and
language who is a British citizen,
having been born near London,
and who now is also a resident
alien of the U.S. He transferred
to the UF from the University
of Miami.)



THE ROCKWELL REPORT

Nazis Believe Men Vary In Both Quality, Breed

(Editor's noteThis is the next nextto-the
to-the nextto-the last installment in the series
of articles reprinted from The
Rockwell Report." In the Sunday
Alligator, Rockwell stated some
of the doctrines of the American
Nazi Party. The Rockwell Report
will be concluded tomorrow, and
the New York Times' article by
Trevor-Roper will be reprinted
later in the week.)
Under these catastrophic
circumstances to talk of
improvement" before we have
stopped the final and ultimate holo holocaust
caust holocaust of civilization and culture
,is either to cavil or to resort to
an intellectual smoke screen. We
must be AGAINST the destruction
of our civilization and race which
is NOW GOING ON, BEFORE we
can be for improvements.
With that silly objection" out
of the way we can proceed with
what it is we are FOR.
We must preface the outline
of our positive National Socialist
Philosophy, however with the
clear statement that there is no
room here for more than the
BAREST presentation of beliefs,
without rationale. The following
statements are included not with
the idea that they will convert
anybody to National Socialism, but
merely to demonstrate that
Nazis" are not brutal cretins, as
depicted in Jewish propaganda, but
men with very distinct philosophi philosophical
cal philosophical ideas which are none the less
deserving of evaluation AS DDE AS
because these ideas have been
systematically equated with
hate", bigotry" and gangster gangsterism"
ism" gangsterism" by almost universally
dishonest media of public
information and public
entertainment.
National Socialism is, above all,
the doctrine that there is no
artificial line between the rest of
the universe, both animate and
inimate, and man. We do not
believe there are any special,
mystic laws for homo sapiens,
any more than there are special
laws of Nature for any special
variety of ape.
National Socialism contends that
man must stop his ego-centric
thinking in relation to his own body
and BREED, just as he had to stop
ego-centric thinking in regard to
his position as the center of the
Universe" back in the middle ages,
before there could be any scientific
progress.
National Socialism contends that
thinking in regard to his position
as the center of the Universe"
back in the middle ages, before
there could be any scientific
progress.
Nazis believe that men vary in
QUALITY-not only as individuals,
-but also by BREED, just as do
all the rest of living things. We
believe that until 1900, the rigors of
Nature insured upward evolution
by natural selection of the
strongest and most fit individuals
and breeds of men, but that modern
science, and particularly modern
and mistaken humanitarians m"
has now started a REVERSE se selection
lection selection of the weakest and LEAST
fit human beings, so that we have
actually reversed human evolution!
In short, we are scientific
RACISTS.
We believe that man cannot stand
still biologically. For tens of
thousands of years, man bfed
upward from the amoeba and the
ape until his brain was capable of
producing the symphonies of
Beethovan and the political ideas
of a Madison. If he now falls victim
of the unnatural and Jewish ideas
of human equality" and racial
integration", he will breed him himself
self himself back DOWN to the cannibal
sod finally the ape squatting in

his own filth.
we are also TRIBALISTS":
we believe that society functions
best only when it maintains the
basic functions of all ORG ANISMS,
when it maintains the same ORDER
as is necessary for every living
thing with differentiated cell
functions.
Society, thus, must have
intelligent division of labor based
realisticly on actual abilities,
rather than wishes and dreams.
The cells in the feet might resent
their lowly function and wish to
participate in the more lofty and
exciting function of brain-cells,
but they MUST perform their own
function, and accept direction of
the brain cells, or both brain and
feet cells will PERISH. The meas measure
ure measure of the excellence of a cell,
thus, is not its function, but rather
the degree to which it PERFORMS
its function.
National Socialists thus accord
equal honor" to the head of state
and to the digger of ditches, pro providing
viding providing each exerts himself to the
limits of his own capabilities, and,
for this reason, National Socialists
insist on SOCIAL JUSTICE for all
classes", rather than utterly
Letter

Trickel Our Philosopher Now

EDITOR:
Well Bill Trickel is now not
only our leader but our philosopher,
too. He has seen truth(evidently,
that is). Oh Bill! We peasants
await your Law. Tell us, what
is truth and how are you able
to slice it in half?
But, of course, by half-truth
you mean they answered in terms
of what looks good for them."
Com eon, Bill, we know that they
don't have a patent on that trick.
It might even be prerequisite to
Campus Politics-201."
Bill, admit it, you stubbed your
toes. Your original letter and your
remark concerning their reply
abound with a naivete so very
characteristic of Floridian
politicians. They must have
laughed with glee at the thought
of butchering those cliches you
so importantly addressed to them
as questions.
I do believe that the very nature
of your questions demonstrates the
need of extending the invitation to
the Communist PartyU.S.A. I
take as an example your reflection
They pushed their industrial
growth . ." They didn't push
their" industrial growth, for
their" industrial growth is

f
RING ORDERS
NOW BEING
Your official University of Florida class ring for
juniors, seniors and graduate students is available
only through the Campus Shop & Bookstore (The
Hub). Orders will be taken through February Bth.
Rings ordered by that date will be delivered before
graduation.
For a complete line of finishes and stones, a factory
representative will be at The Hub Feb. 6,7, and 8,
to assist you in making your selection.

ruthless laissez-faire" which
permits unrestricted exploitation
of manual labor by sharp prac practices.
tices. practices.
At the same time, National
socialism recognizes that the
ONLY motivation for productive
activity in all of Nature is private
gain and private property, so that
we believe in FREE ENTERPRISE
so long as the enterprisers do not
promote the destruction of order
and culture, as do pornographers,
dope-peddlers, etc.
National Socialism recognizes
Communism as exactly the same
disease as CANCER in a living
organism; it is a MUTINY of
undisciplined and non-productive
cells who smother and kill the
productive and organized cells by
their selfish, wild growth, just
as the inferiors of the earth, led
by the Jews, now threaten to over overwhelm
whelm overwhelm and destroy the superior
race and culture of the Whites who
built Western Civilization.
National Socialism does NOT
teach that the State is everything"
as our opponents keep howling,
along with the ignorant.
In Mein Kampf, (Stackpole),
Pages 101, 102, 370, 379, 275, 276,

America's Industrial growth. You
have not been in communications
with Russians, Bulgarians or
Chinese; on the contrary, you are
in contact with Americans who no
doubt have controversial ideas
concerning the political, social
and economic structure of our
country.
Why didn't you ask them to
explain some of these ideas?
Indeed, the character of your
questions gives me the opinion
that you were trying to bait"
them, that is, they were loaded.
Well, the outcome is disappointing.
The students have been cheated
of the chance to meet and speak
with professed communists and
now have suffered the embarrass embarrassment
ment embarrassment of being credited with the
origination of your trite questions.
One suggestion, if I may, is
this: Campus elections are usually
dull and commonplace. Let's liven
up this spring's election with a
controversy and keep in the spirit
of true democracy. I propose for
consideration the question of
inviting the communist lecturer
to our campus. We might see
surprising results. Any seconds?
T.M. Lowy, 2UC

Tuesdays January 15, 1963 The Florida Alligator

375, 381, 382 and 383, Adolf Hitler
repeats again and again that the
State is only a means to an
end", NOT an end in itself. He
drives home the National Socialist
doctrine that the State is ONLY
a tool for the advancement of the
RACE, -the people. Hitler em emphasizes
phasizes emphasizes that when any state stops
serving the cause of the race of
people, it is not only the right,
but the duty of the people to put
an END to such a criminal state,
as Hitler did to the Weimar Repub Republic.
lic. Republic.

On Campos
foShuhan I
v 'V y (Author of *7 IT Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
INFERIORITY CAN BE FUN
The second gravest problem confronting college students to today
day today is inferiority feelings. (The first gravest problem is of
course, the recent outbreak of moult among sorority house
canaries.) Let us today look into the causes of inferiority
feelings and their possible cures.
Psychologists divide inferiority feelings into three principal
categories:
1. Physical inferiority.
2. Mental inferiority.
3. Financial inferiority.
(A few say there is also a fourth category: ichthyological
inferioritya feeling that other people have prettier fish fishbut
but fishbut I believe this is common only along the coasts and in the
Great Lakes area.)
Let us start with the feeling of physical inferiority, perhaps
the easiest to understand. Naturally we are inclined to feel
inferior to the brawny football captain or the beautiful home homecoming
coming homecoming queen. But we should not. I/x>k at all the people,
neither brawny nor beautiful, who have made their marks in
the world. Ixx)k at Napoleon. Ixx)k at Socrates. Look at
Caesar. Look at laissie.
Ve w inclineJ so (eel,inferior'
What I mean is that you can't always tell whats inside a
package by looking at the outside. (Sometimes, of course, you
can. Take Marlboro Cigarettes, for example. Just one glance
at that jolly red-and-white packageso bright and pert so
neat but not gaudyso perfectly in place whether you are at
a formal dinner hr a beach picnicso invariably correct for
any time, clime, or conditionone look, 7 say, at this paragon
of packs and you know it has to contain cigarettes of absolute
perfection. And you are right! That pure white Marlboro
filter, that fine, flavorful blend of Marlboro tobaccos, will
give you a smoke to make the welkin ring, whatever that is.
So those of you who have just been sitting and admiring your
Marlboro packs since the beginning of the semester, why don't
you open a pack and light one? Light a cigarette, I mean meannot
not meannot the package. Then you can settle back and smoke your
Marlboro and, at the same time, continue to gaze rapturously
at the pack. Thus you will be twice as happy as you are if
that is possible.)
But I digress. Let us turn now to the second category categorymental
mental categorymental inferiority. A lot of people think they are dumber than
other people. Tins is not so. It must lie remembered that there
are different kinds of intelligence. Take, for instance, the clas classic
sic classic case of the Sigafoos brothers, Claude and Hturbridge, stu students
dents students at Wake Forest. It was always assumed that Claude was
the more intelligent just because he knew more than Stur Sturbridge
bridge Sturbridge about the arts, the sciences, the social sciences, the hu humanities,
manities, humanities, and like that. Hturbridge, on the other hand, was ten
times smarter than Claude when it came to tying granny knots.
But no matter; everybody looked down on Htupkl Hturbridge,
as they called him and looked up at Clever Claude, as they
called him. But who do you think turped out to be the smart
one when their granny almost got loose and ran away? You
guessed itgood old Htupid Hturbridge.
We arrive now at the final category, financial inferiority.
One way to deal with this condition is to increase your income.
You can, for example, become a fence. Or you can pose for a
life class, if your college is well heated.
But a better way to handle financial inferiority is to accept
it philosophically. Look on the bright side of poverty. True,
others may have more money than you have, out look at all
the things you have that they don't debts, for instance, and
hunger cramps.
And what about friendship? You dont need money to have
friends, and let me tell you something, good people: the older
you get the more you will realize that nothing is so precious as
friendship, and the richest man in the world is the one with
the most money. n** Uu
* *
Rich or poor, you can all afford the pleasure of Marlboro,
available at popular prices in all SO states of the Union.

National Socialism believes that
the individual should have as much
liberty as possible without des destroying
troying destroying the organic unity of the
society. This is not only an empty
ideal of our doctrine, Hitler almost
literally raves about the need for
MORE respect for individuals and
individual genius as the very well wellspring
spring wellspring of all culture and advance advancement
ment advancement of human society. That is
the TRUTH, as you will find it
you read Mein Kampf, instead of
such misrepresenters as Mr.
Trevor-Roper.,

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, January 15, 1963

Page 8

gator
sporfs

Intramurals
Begin Today

By Mike Gora
Sports Writer
Winter trimester intramurals
begin today as both Orange and
Blue Leagues engage in basketball
tournaments in Florida
Gymnasium.
Orange leader Sigma Alpha
Epsilon will be defending its
first trimester lead when the
Lionmen meet Sigma Chi at 8:30
p.m.
Chi Phi, leaders in the Blue
League, meets Delta Sigma Phi,
also at 8:30 p.m.
In other opening round Orange
League action Sigma Nu meets Pi
Kappa Alpha and Theta Chi meets
Delta Tau Delta, both at 7:30 p.m.
and Sigma Phi Epsilon plays Pi
Lambda Phi at 8:30 p.m.
Lambda Chi Alpha plays Tau
Kappa Epsilon and Alpha Gamma
Roh meets Phi Gamma Delta at
6:30 pm., and Delta Chi meets
Delta Upsilon at 7:30 p.m. to
complete opening-night action in
the Blue League.
Orange and Blue League fra fraternities
ternities fraternities will participate in
Classified
WANTED: ELECTRIC guitarist
for band. Regular work, top prices.
Must have guitar and big amplifier,
sing lead or harmony. Sandy Mac Macnonell,
nonell, Macnonell, FR 2-9307. (62-2 t-c).
BEDROOM and study for rent to
responsible students. Private en entrance,
trance, entrance, kitchen privileges optional,
reasonable rates. 1406 NW sth
Ave., FR 6-8961. (60-ts-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than 3,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
Call FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.
(57-ts-c).
1960 HEALEY 3000 d/x, wire
wheels, overdrive, disc brakes,
low miles. Must sell. Original
and immaculate throughout. 418-
1/2 SE 7th St. (61-4 t-c).
LARGE SINGLE room with one
graduate couple, one block from
campus. Kitchen privileges. S3O
per month. 1236 CSW Ist Ave.
Phone 372-9877. (63-2 t-c).
TRIUMPH 500 c.c. twin, excellent
condition, $475. Bob Dixon, FR
6-3825. (63-lt-c).
HAND KNIT sweaters. Will bring
to your room for showing. Bulkies,
mohair, others; and custom made.
Call 2-1770 after 5. (63-lt-P).
LOST ON campus--ladles gold
Gruen wrist watch. Finder please
contact Sue Bar ice, Room 12-13,
Jennings. FR 2-6381. (63-3 t-c).

Dont Get A Rush Job
Trent Yourself To The Best
Razor Haircuts Special $2.00
Call FR 2-9129
COLLEGE INN BARBER SHOP
1636 W. Unlv. Ave. Above Old Fla. Bookstore

basketball, bowling, handball and
softball during the winter
trimester.
League champions will be named
after the winter trimester.
The Independent League will
begin bowling with a full slate
of matches slated for today.
The league leading Latin
Americans will face SC and BA,
the Olympians will meet Newman,
the Lutheran Student Center will
meet Alpha Chi Epsilon, C.L.O.
will meet the -Scattered HI and
Flavet in will meet Flavet I.
Sox, Orioles
Complete Deal
CHICAGO (UPI) The Chicago
Whits Sox yesterday traded two
unhappy ball players, shortstop
Luis Aparlcio and outfielder A1
Smith, to the Baltimore Orioles
for four players expected to bolster
a solid bid for the 1963 American
League pennant.
The Sox obtained relief pitcher
Hoyt Wilhelm, rookie third
baseman Pete Ward, shortstop Ron
Hansen and outfielder Dave Nic Nicholson,
holson, Nicholson, and it looked like a good
deal for the home team.
I m
I youre only young once...
9 and its wise planning to start
1 your life insurance program
J while you are.
I If you buy a SIO,OOO Ordinary
1 Life Policy at age 20, you might
I save as much as $24.50 (13%)
I on each year's annual pre-
I mium, compared to the pre-
I mium at age 25.
I Nowisthetimetoinquireabout
1 Provident Mutual plans de-
I signed especially for the col-
I lege man. 1
David R. MacCordl
I Box 3744 I
(University Station!

Provident Mutual
Lif*> Irsu'.ino' Company
of (hil^ijelphui

UF 'Tommy-Guns'
Alabama By 69-67

p If jjj| \!\? *S S 11
mmmmm
BUT"
.. .stresses Florida Coach Norman Sloan as he attempts
to get a point across to the referees during a heated
portion of last night's game with Alabama.
Tom Baxley Shows
Hes Got Big Shot
By Dave Berkowltz
Gator Sports Writer

Tom Baxley, the little man with
the big shot, sat on a bench in the
lockerroom and with abroad smile
confided to reporters that it felt
great when he saw the ball go
through the basket to give Florida
a 69-67 upset victory over SEC
leading Alabama last night.
I was going to drivev said
Baxley, but I knew that there
wasnt much time left.
The team felt good before
the game and we were ready.
It was as exciting as the first
Miami game, only it was better
because we won.


W Everything ||
HnHHB
Hourly Rates
except film & Paper
FULLER FOTO
619. W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0713

The game was marked by
desputed calls and rough play.
When asked how does a disputed
call or being fouled by an opponent
affect him, he replied, If an
official calls something you dont
like, there isnt much you can do
about it, but complain after the
game. However, when you get hit
or smashed, it makes you want
to go out and play even harder.
We had a new offense, said
Baxley. It was sort of a com combination
bination combination of all the plays weve
already used. We call it the Florida
shuffle.

By WALKER LUNDY
Assistant Sports Editor
Tough Tom Baxley bounced off
the Florida Gym floor last night
to present the Florida Gators with
a 69-67 SEC victory over Alabama
on a 25-foot Jump shot with four
seconds left in the overtime period.
Baxley, who had been laid
out on the floor on a layup shot
attempt in the second half, got
riled at the Crimson Tide and
his teammates followed suit with
rebounding support to back up his
eagle-like shooting eye.
Alabama head coach Hayden Riley
stood toe-to-toe with the game re referees
ferees referees after the gun sounded,
claiming a Tide player had been
fouled in a last ditch shot attempt.
The basket could have been the
difference in the game, but the
stripe-shirted officials turned deaf
ears and ruled the game was over.
Riley, showing the same ex exasperation
asperation exasperation Florida coach Norm
Sloan had shown with the officiat officiating
ing officiating earlier in the game, finally
muttered a tide epitaph, turned
on his heel and stalked off.
Alabama with a 3-0 record in
conference play before tonight, had
begun to cast eyes towards the
Southeastern Conference title
which made tonights setback twice
as hard to take.
They now own a 3-1 mark in
SEC play and are 10-4 overall.
The Gators are 2-2 in loop games
and 7-6 overall.
The Gators recovered a little
of their flnese that was needed so
badly against Auburn last Saturday
night, but it was a fired-up Baxley
who kept the temper mental Gators
moving.
He ended with 29 points but it
was so much his total number of
baskets that did the damage. It
was when he sunk them.
A layup with 33 seconds left
in the first half coupled with a
pair of last minute charity throws
all by Baxley put the Gators ahead
34-30 at Intermission.
Then the tide showed why they
were leading the SEC and roared
back quickly when play resumed
to take the lead. Florida trailed
for practically all of the second
period, gaining a 61-61 deadlock
on a rebound shot, again by Baxley,
with seven seconds left in regu regulation
lation regulation time.
Then in the five-minute overtime
period the two teams nipped-and nipped-andtucked
tucked nipped-andtucked through four minutes of
play with all 7,000 Florida fans on
the edges of their seats.
The scoreboard read 67-all as
the final seconds ticked away and
it seemed for a while that the
Gators werent going to score
before time ran out again.
Baxley tried another long jumper
and missed but forward Richard
Tomlinson got the rebound atnd the
Gators set up again. They moved
the ball around again until the
stage was set for Baxleys game gamewinning
winning gamewinning two pointer.
Big under the boards for Florida
were two giant 6-7 sophomores,
Bob Hoffman and reserve Bill
Koss. Hoffman hit for ten points
and tied for high man in rebounds
with seven. Koss collected the
same number of rebounds after
coming off the bench to fill-in for
an ailing Brooks Henderson.
Henderson playing with a Charley'
hofse in each leg, left the game
in the first period but returned
after halftime to pump in 12 points,
second highest for the Gators.
Forward J. W. Berry tallied
13 points in the second half and
four more in the overtime to
keep Alabama ahead of.t h e Gators
most of the way.
He ended with 23 points, high
for the losers.
The victory was doubly sweet
for Florida, who had suffered three
losses in their last four tries.