Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 68 University of Florida Tuesday, January 22, 1963

Clerk Hopeful Pugh
Bays He's Divorcee

I Honor Court Clerk candidate Jim
#ugh yesterday revealed he is a
jfivorcee.
|| According to Pugh, he revealed
|he information to the Alligator
|tecause he didnt want it (the di diforce)
force) diforce) to become the object of a
|bud slinging campaign on cam cam£us.
£us. cam£us.
'! The uncontested divorce was
granted in Bartow in the Polk Coun County
ty County Circuit Court on April 7, 1961,
2 Candidates
( : r '; 7
Set To Debate
February 4
Student Body presidential can candidates
didates candidates Jim Graham and Paul Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick will debate at 8 p.m., Feb.
4 in University Auditorium, ac according
cording according to debate chairman A1 Leo Leonard.
nard. Leonard.
The debate and question session
between the candidates is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Freshman Council.
Leonard said yesterday each can candidate
didate candidate will be allowed five minutes
for an opening speech. Each can candidate
didate candidate will then be allowed to ask
our questions, which will be sub submitted
mitted submitted to debate moderator Dalton
flfancey before the debate.
Graliam and Hendrick will have
||hree minutes to answer the ques questions.
tions. questions. The questioner will then be
Allowed three minutes to discuss
* Jhe answer, and one minute will be
flowed for rebuttal.
No questions from the floor will
|be permitted.
We feel that with the radio de debate,
bate, debate, and with the added possibi possibility
lity possibility of loaded questions from the
;i§loor, that the debate will run much
Smoother if we do not have an open
Question and answer session.
Leonard said.
Leonard requested students who
."Wished to ask questions send them
lo the candidates before the debate.
IBbo the candidates will have some
Mdea of the issues students are in interested
terested interested in.
H Jim McNab, Grahams campaign
manager, and Mike Jackson, Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks campaign manager, both
I said they would place the debate on
I the candidates schedules.

Withholds Okay
TALLAHASSEE (UPO Gov.
Farris Bryant yesterday withheld
endorsement of a proposal that
would freeze the contribution of
Florida counties to public school
costs at 25 per cent of the total
outlay under the minimum
foundation program.
Bryant neither endorsed nor
opposed the so-called 75-25 plan
in a talk to an orientation
conference of new Florida school
board members. But he noted sky skyrocketing
rocketing skyrocketing costs of education at all
[levels and commented the 75-25
[formula would add s4l million to
the state's bill for education.

on grounds of mental cruelty
brought by Pughs spouse. Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court records show no fin financial
ancial financial arrangement was asked for
in the divorce action.
No children resulted from Pughs
marriage.
As far as I know. Pugh said,
I am the first person who has
sought high campus office with an
incident like this in his back*-
g round.
JIM PUGH
.. .reveals he is divorced..

Grid Quartet Faces Action
I n Brawl, Says Dean Adams

Appropriate action will be
taken against the four UF football
players and the banged-up 130-
pound Judo expert who butted heads
Friday night in a fraternity party
melee.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
said a meeting was held in his
office yesterday morning con concerning
cerning concerning the matter and that,
We have decided to take
appropriate action.
He did, however, decline to
name a probate punishment and*
when the action will take place.
The grid quartet, all sophomores,
are John Thomson of Norfolk, Va.
Barry Brown, of Ann Arbor, Mich.
Tom Shannon, of Miami and Bill
Richbourg of Pensacola and the
Judo champion is Wes Jordan, a

NEWS IN BRIEF


Favors Session
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Votes in
favor of a self-convened special
session of the legislature on re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment trickled slowly into
the secretary of states office
yesterday.
At 4 p.m., only 11 affirmative
replies had been filed, all but one
of them from House members.
Senator L. P. Gibson of Perry
was the lone member of the upper
chamber represented in the batch.
A total of 80, including 57 House
members and 23 Senators, must
vote for the session before it can
be called.

According to Pugh, hell be in interested
terested interested to see how this news is
received.*
I hope no one is offended,
he said yesterday, but if they
should be I can certainly under understand.
stand. understand. I hope the campaign can be
conducted on the basis of my qual qualifications
ifications qualifications and interest in the
clerks office.
Pugh, cadet commander of the UF
Army Reserve Officers Training
Corps (ROTC) and president of the
Student Contractors and Builders
Association, is ruming ontheV.O.
T.E. Party ticket.
There should be nothing private
or withheld in the background of a
candidate for public office, Pugh
said.
This is a matter that should be
brought out early and given a full
airing, he added.
Because it was a verypersonal
and emotional tragedy, I certainly
prefer that discussion of it be kept
at a minimum. However, I will be
willing to discuss it with any voter
who has questions, he added.
According to V.O.T.E. Party
chairman Tommy Kennlngton,
party leaders discussed Pughs di divorce
vorce divorce before he (Pugh) qualified,
and the consensus of opinion was
that Pughs stature greatly over overshadows
shadows overshadows the pros and cons of the
incident.

junior from Tampa.
The fight reportedly centered
around a disagreement between
Thomson, a 230-pounder, and
Jorden at the Sigma Alpha Espllon
Fraternity house. Jorden
attempted to flip Thomson with a
Judo hold and the other three
Gator gridders, fearing Thom Thomsons
sons Thomsons still-healing knee would be
re-injured, stepped in to break up
the fight.
A bigger scuffle resulted and
Jorden was taken to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center for examin examination.
ation. examination. He was released, later that
night with minor injuries. None of
the football players were hurt.
When asked if the punishment
could be suspension from school,
Adams last night said he doubted
it.

Treaty Possible
WASHINGTON (UPI) Secretary,
of State Dean Rusk said yesterday
Premier Nikita Khrushechevs
nuclear test ban proposals
have at least opened the way
to some serious discussionabout
the possibility of a treaty.
Efforts to break the four-year
deadlock on a test ban agreement
will be renewed at 3 p.m. today
when Soviet, American and British
representatives meet at the State
Department.
The United States was cautiously
hopeful that something might
emerge from the new round
of talks.

'Whisky Raid 1
Brings Uproar

A whisky raid in Tolbert
Hall by resident counselors last
Friday night has brought cries
of invasion of privacy* from
several dorm residents.
They didn't ask if they could
go in my dresser drawers, my
typewriter case or my closet,
they just went ahead without me
being there,* Ed Pope. 1 UC from
Miami claims.
We felt that we had the right
to make our dorms the cleanest
on campus. We had just cause
for going through their dressers
thereby adhering the rule we have
been instructed to enforce, Resi Resident
dent Resident Assistants Paul Caron and
Jerry Wright said.
Dorm residents are not allowed
to have any alcoholic beverages,
firearms or explosives in their
rooms.
The raid, which netted seven
bottles of alcohol, a pistol and
firecrackers, has not been
officially reported to Director of
Housing Harold Riker.
Pope, the apparent leader of
the protesting students, said he
planned to make an official protest
to Riker today.
Wright, 4AS, explained residents
of the third, fourth, and fifth floor*
had been warned about breaking

A Response To Rockwell

Rockwell Report
Brutally Defensive
EDITORS NOTE: The following is the first in a series of articles
written by Psychology Instructor Plncus Gross in answer to a recent
editorial page feature, The Rockwell Report/ written by American
Nazi Party leader George Lincoln Rockwell. Gross, a native of
Rumania, expects to receive his Ph. D. in psychology this year.
* *
Several recent Issues of the ALLIGATOR have devoted a tremendous
amount of space to a lengthy piece from the American Nazi Party
(ANP) entitled the Rockwell Report and to letters commenting
on It. An earlier issue devoted over two pages to a similarly lengthy
piece from the Communist Party of America. While I disagree with
the judgement of the ALLIGATOR editors in devoting several hundred
column inches of space in a student newspaper to free publicity for
the frankly propagandist efforts of the extreme left and right, I
will not take issue with their right to do so. The time and effort that
they devote to the publication of the paper has earned them at least
that much consideration.
I do want to comment, however, that common sense would have
dictated the publication of the Trevor-Roper article before Rockwell**
ostensible answer to it. There appears to be nothing urgent about
Rockwells piece and its publication could well have waited until
whatever difficulties involved in the printing of the Trevor-Roper
article were cleared up. As it is, Rockwell's brief references to
it convey little of the substance of the Trevor-Roper article and it
is difficult to imagine about what Rockwell is being so brutally
defensive.
Be that as it may, Rockwell frankly states that his piece is aimed
at the intellectually more discerning reader; further, that ...it is
... a thoroughly legitimate and utterly sincere political philosophy....
(The confusion in antecedent for the it in the quotation is Rockwell's, 1
not mine.) One would then expect that Rockwell is about to engage
in honest intellectual debate rather than in propagandists polemic
or emotional diatribe.
What, in fact, ensues?
Beginning the second paragraph (the first is Rockwell's over-brief
statement of what Trevor-Ropers article had to say about Neo-naaiism)
is an argument attempting to discredit Trevor -Roper. Those of yon
who have had at least C-41 will recognize the argument ad bominem.
Frankly, I don't care how many degrees Trevor-Roper, Rockwell
or Jordan hold or do not hold. But it seems to be Important for
Rockwell to depict Trevor-Roper as a learned ignoramus, and himself
and Jordan as being among men who ...stake their lives and
careers... for their ideals.
One asks: what life, what career, has Rockwell staked and to what
dangers has he exposed himself? Indeed, the only career that Rockwell
has found profitable, has been the one he is now engaged in namely,
the attempt to establish himself as the self-styled boss Nazi of
America.
As for the dangers to which he is exposed, he claims that he and
his movement have been subjected to a campaign of ...intellectual
and physical terrorism.... What, pray tell, is intellectual
terrorism? When and where has physical terrorism been used
against him? Rockwell does not say. But he is emphatically certain
that it is being done to him by the Jews (whatever it is).
(Continued Wednesday)

a. l*F regulation regarding
alcohol.
On Saturday night Pope was
placed on dorm warning,*" for
causing a disturbance on the fifth
floor of Tolbert. He claims this
was done as a move to scare him.
Not so, say Caron and Wright,
Pope was causing a disturbance
in the dorm about his rights and
the invasion of such. We warned
him several times to demonstrate
his feelings without disturbing the
residents who did not care. And
after several warnings we placed
him on dorm warning.*
Other residents of Popes floor
also claim privacy invasion.
Richard Quianthy, lUC, claims
counselors went in his locker
and other places where person personal
al personal articles might be kept.
If someone wasnt in their rooms,
they (Wright and Caron) would
open the room with their pass
keys, go in and close the door
behind them. Quianthy added.
We were doing our job, we
did not do it in secrecy. Many
of the residents had alcohol and we
found it. t he ones who were caugnt
are unhappy and claim Gestapo
methods. We hope the Central
Housing Office backs us up.
Wright said.



The Florida Alligator Tuesday January 22, 1963

Page 2

Discount Plan
Boosts Sales
An increase in sales to UF stu students
dents students since the initiation of the Stu Student
dent Student Government Discount Plan
last week has been reported by var various
ious various local merchants participating
in the program.
The two service station owners
offering discounts to
both enthusiastic about the plan.
It is helping my business,
Clyde Dobbs said, of Dobbs Ser Service
vice Service Station.
I am very satisfied and am
glad to report a significant
increase of student customers,
said Tullis E. Brown, of Browns
Service Station on North Main
Street.
Other favorable reactions come
from merchants Including Lewis
Jewelry Store, Air-Way Cleaners,
Rosalos Restaurant and Alan
Cubana.
I am very pleased with the set setup,
up, setup, said Mr. Alan Lederman of
Alans Cubana. I think the pro program
gram program is beneficial in two ways, giv giving
ing giving an advantage to both mer merchants
chants merchants and students.

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Back to School
3
Says UF Beauty

By TINA BLEDSOE
Staff Writer
A beauty queens role isnt all a
dream.
Not according to Orange Bowl
Queen Jenny Jasper, 39-23-34, who
has decided not to enter any con contests
tests contests again.
Miss Jasper dropped out of school
last trimester but says it was not
because of her Orange Bowl contest
but from a combination of factors.
The Orange Bowl contest was
my first major contest,Miss Jas Jasper
per Jasper said. I enjoyed it but I now
realize my education is more im important.
portant. important.
The Tri-Delta beauty from Day Daytona
tona Daytona described a whirlwind two
month period of Orange Bowl acti activities.
vities. activities.
During the time I was under con contract
tract contract to the Orange Bowl, I tra traveled
veled traveled four times to Miami for pub publicity
licity publicity and wardrobe fitting and
twice to New York.
In New York, Mis Jasper appear appeared
ed appeared on the television program To
Tell the Truth and was also a
hostess to the All-American Foot Football
ball Football team.
The contest involved a lot of
time, but it was exciting and went
Mankind Said
Halfwit Angel
Man is like a halfwit angel
strapped to the back of a mule,
Dr. W. Waldo Beach of Duke Uni University
versity University said at a UF Religion-In-
Life address last night, quoting the
British playwright Christopher
Fry.
According to Beach, man wants to
blame his problems and the elusive
meaning of life on external sit situations
uations situations and is blinded by his own
egocentricity and pride.
Were tired, bedraggled soc society,
iety, society, Beach said. Man must
ultimately place an optimistic trust
in his divine source and divine des destiny.
tiny. destiny.
Threats to Being Human was
the topic of Beachs talk under the
Religion-In-Life theme Our
Search For Meaning.
Girl Gunners
Set Sights
On Oregon
A group of UF coeds aims to
prove sharp shooting is not con confined
fined confined to a mans world.
The Florida Riflelettes, organ organized
ized organized last trimester, held their first
range practice session Saturday at
the rifle range. The girls received
instruction on range safety and the
four shooting positions.
Riflelettes will hold their first
meet on Feb. 22, against a team
from the University of Oregon.
Interested coeds, who will have
the time available for practice,
may join the team.
UF Food Service
'Thought A Day
Something news been added by
UF Food Service, but not in the
food line.
Luncheon menues now sport a
* thought for the day.
Yesterday's thought was:
Yesterday is but a dream and
tomorrow is only a vision, but today
well lived makes every yesterday
a dream of happiness and every to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow a vision of hope. The
Sanscrit.

by quickly. I met a lot of wonder wonderful
ful wonderful people including President
Kennedy, she said.
Miss Jaspers contract allowed
the Orange Bowl complete juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction over her hairstyle and other
things, but she has no complaints.
The Orange Bowl Contest was a
high caliber one and I was treated
like royalty. Miss Jasper said.
I made a lot of contacts and have
a standing offer for a modeling job.
Modeling is a high paid job but
it wouldnt be stimulating to me,
she added.
A pre medical major, Miss
Jasper has betterthaijaC aver average
age average and is doing well in classes this
trimester.
She is not sure if she will con continue
tinue continue to medical school since she
lost so many hours last semester.
Most girls dream of being a beau beauty
ty beauty queen but Jenny Jaspers voice
of experience reports she wants to
go back to being a normalcoed.
Abandons
Fine Arts
In Studies
The new president-elect of the
Florida Music .Educators Associa Association
tion Association (FME A) said yesterday the
shifting emphasis in school curri curricula
cula curricula is slowly taking music and the
fine arts away from the classroom.
Reid Poole, also head of the UF
Department of Music said, Since
Sputnik, musical activities and
music courses are provided for to
an even lesser extent than they
were four and five years ago.
It is certainly praiseworthy for
America to be overwhelmingly
concerned with science and the
quality of education, he said, but
if the fine arts and humanities are
not established and maintained in
proper balance, we are in danger
of destroying the very values which
we are seeking to enhance.
Poole pointed to a resolution
passed recently by the FME A rap rapping
ping rapping the elimination of the
minimum music requirement in the
states Junior high schools as pro provided
vided provided in the proposed Accreditation
Standards for Florida Schools,
1962-1963. He said the resolution
calls for at least one year of music
in Junior high. It was passed at a
meeting in Daytona Beach Jan. 11.
He said a second resultion by the
music organization urges high
school principals wobk with music
educators to strenghthen quality
programs of music education for
all Florida youth.
Both resultions were sent to the
State Department of Education, the
Florida Department of Secondary
School Principals and the Florida
Education Association.
Poole, who was elected to a two twoyear
year twoyear term as president of the 800-
member organization, succeeds
Pres. Roy Wood of Winter Haven on
July 1.
Poole has Deen active in the
FMEA since 1949 when he joined
the UF music faculty as assis assistant
tant assistant director of bands. He ser served
ved served as director of bands from 1958
to 1961, when he was named head
of the Department of Music.
He holds B.A. and M.A. degrees
In music from the University of
Chicago, has served on thefaculty
of the School of Music of Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt University, the Vander Cook
College of Music, both in Chicago
and UF's P.K. Yonge Laboratory
School.



SG Proposes
New Insurance
For Married
A new student insurance plan
covering married students living
in UF housing will be available
by next trimester.
According to Secretary of the
. Interior Joel Sachs, the policy
will protect the personal
possessions of the students against
fire, wind, hurricane, smoke
damages, civil distrubances and
falling aircraft.
The plan, entitled Fire and
Extended Coverage Insurance,
appeared on the Student Platform
last spring, and aims at covering
the possessions of married
students against any of these
hazards up to $3,000-5,000.
Cost of the program depends
on type and class of building being
insured. A Florida law requires requiresthe
the requiresthe minimum premium on fire
insurance be SIS Der year.
Working through the Flavet
Mayors Council, Sachs hopes to
make this plan available as soon
as possible. If response is satis satisfactory,
factory, satisfactory, it will be available by
latest next trimester, he said.

Chief Justice Warren Refuses To Halt
Admission Os Negro To University

WASHINGTON (UPI) Chief
Justice Earl Warren refused
yesterday to delay the court courtordered
ordered courtordered admission of Negro
Harvey B. Gantt to South Carolina's
Clem son University by next
Monday.
Warren, on behalf of the Supreme
Court, turned down an appeal by
attorneys for the university that
Gantt's entry to the all-white
school be blocked until after the
high tribunal has heard arguments
in the case.
The registration of Gantt in
Clemson's School of Architecture
would mark the first racial inte integration
gration integration in South Carolina at any
educational level.
Warren acted swiftly and without
comment shortly after Clemson
attorneys had lost a similar re request
quest request for delay in the federal
4th Circuit Court of Appeals in
nearby'Alexandria, Va.
That court after a 15-minute
hearing refused to stay its orders
that Gantt be admitted to Clemson
Jan. 28.
The Clemson attorneys immedi immediately
ately immediately took their plea to Warren who
oversees activities in the. 4th
Books, Money
Go Unclaimed
Students who have not picked
up their books or money from the
book exchange in Century Tower
should make arrangements to do
so immediately.
These students should contact
the secretary in the student gov government
ernment government office Florida Union 310
immediately,"Exchange Chairman
Don Denson said.
Since this has been the first
successful operation of the
exchange," Denson said, plans
are being made for an extension
of the program."

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Pugh Installed ROTC Head
Cadet Lt. Col. James H. Pugh (center) was installed Thursday as Bri Brigade
gade Brigade Commanding Officer of the UF Army ROTC in the first change-of change-ofcommand
command change-ofcommand ceremony here. Pugh takes over command from Cadet Col
George D. Jenkins (left), commanding officer for the fall trimester.
The ceremony was narrated by Maj. Philip E. Traupane. Pugh was
handed the U.S. flag and brigade colors, signifying the change in
command and leadership.

Circuit and is empowered to act
as an individual on such appeals.
The school still is entitled to
ask Supreme Court review of the
case but as the situation now
stands, Gantt, a native of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S.C., is entitled to enter for
the new semester.
Earlier, Atty. Gen. Robert F.
Kennedy told a church meeting
here that he anticipates no violence
in the enrollment of Gantt
at Clemson.
fi Am?, **
/.
1
TUESDAY GIRL
...Miss Beth Ullman is
today's, and the first,
Alligator Girl of The
Day. A freshman arch architecture
itecture architecture major, Beth
is from Miami Beach
but now lives in Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Hall.

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The responsible leaders of
South Carolina have made it clear
that theyre not going to put up
with any violence or disorder,"
the Presidents brother said.
The attorney general was in
charge of the federal troop crack crackdown
down crackdown that was ordered when
violence broke out last fall on the
University of Mississippi campus
over enrollment of James
Meredith.
Service Club
Starts Drive
The Order of Athena, womens
service organization, is staging
a membership drive.
Alpha Omega was given campus
recognition last May. By this
trimester the membership has
grown from 16 to 30.
The members try to complete
about four projects a year. One
of the big projects has been to
provide magazines for patients
in the infirmary.
The Order of Athena works
with student government and last
year helped in the election
campaigns. Their latest project
for student government has been
painting 10 honor bikes.
Interested co-eds may attend
one the meetings held every
Thursday in Florida Union 121.
Informal Rush
Informal sorority rush for the
winter trimester began yesterday.
Girls who did not sign up for
formal rush may sign up in the
Dean of Womens office. Also,
girls who are still interested may
sign the continued interest list.

Tuesday/ January 22, 1963 The Florida Alligator"

Similarly, a Clemson spokesman
said that only accredited newsmen
and those connected with the
college would be allowed on the
campus when Gantt makes his
appearance.
We do not Intend for the
presence of a Negro student to
disrupt the educational program
of the college or be a vehicle of
propaganda for any cause," the
spokesman said.
Gantt, 19, sought admission to
Clemson last fall but was turned
down on grounds he had failed
to complete his application.
Later, the 4th Circuit ordered
the former lowa State University
student enrolled South Carolina
is the only Southern state which
has never allowed school integra integration
tion integration at any level.

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Tape Recorders Rentals
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ATO, Fiji Deal
For Protection
Os Interests
An Alpha Tau Omega (ATO)
plan to buy th@ Phi Gamma Delta
house and property on NW 13th
Street is an attempt to prevent
the land from being zoned for
commercial business.
We are protecting our vital
interests/' ATO faculty advisor
Dr. Murray Lasley said. The Fiji
property is next to the ATOs.
We have no assurance that
if the Fiji's sell their property
to anyone else a month or two
later a filling station or a motel
wont pop up. Then wed be in
a terrible spot, Lasley said.
Last spring the SAE corner
was zoned for business over heated
protests from the UF
administration and the City
Planning Board. The Humble Oil
Company has since purchased the
corner on NW 13th Street and
University Avenue and plans to
build a filing station when the SAEs
move to fraternity row.
Kappa Sigma fraternity also
requested a business zoning but
the city commission turned down
their test case.
Lasley sajd last week the ATOs
had not bought the property but
only offered to in the event Fijis
decided to move onto fraternity
row rather than rebuild in the
same location.
We had an agreement with the
Phi Gams but no money or official
titles had changed handsso we
hadnt bought anything/ Lasley
said.
According to Lasley, the Fijis
have since re-opened the deal and
final transactions, in cash, will
probably be concluded within the
next week or two.
Fiji Pres. Earl Claire said the
property will be sold for $45,000
but Lasley says he cant refute or
enforce the figure.
The ATO's have no definite
plans for the additional property,
Lasley said. A fraternity on
campus might want to rent the
house but we have had no offers
yet.
Other long range plans Include
tearing down the Fiji house and
landscaping the property for
parking and recreational facilities
for the ATO's.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday 7 January 22 / 1963

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But This Seat 1$ So Hard
. Even tots may enjoy the children's features
offered by the Florida Union every week. Movies
are especially chosen to appeal to the younger
set.

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Now If I Had To Review This
... Three young ladies discuss the good and bad points of the movie they
have just seen

'The World Os Movies
lts A Wonderful Life

The world of << movieland ,, is a won wonderful
derful wonderful world for kids.
The UF version of moyieland* lacks
the spectacular, the unusual, the wide
expanse of Californias Disneyland,
but all the elements of tragedy and
comedy evident in a young boy or girls
life are there.
Run Saturday mornings in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, the weekly program is re reminiscent
miniscent reminiscent of outings to see Cowboy
Lash Larue that so many UF stu-

*
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Heres My Quarter
. . Just like daddy, this fellow pays his money to
"|e e one of the special children's movies, shown every
Saturday afternoon at the Florida Union. This service
is offered by the Union in order to relieve the tedium
of a long afternoon for the youngsters and provide a
breather for busy mothers. All children may take ad advantage
vantage advantage of this treat for only 25 cents.
" 'f

dents probably remember. Costing only
a shinyor dull, fpr that matter matterquarter,
quarter, matterquarter, the movie shows featur Robin
Hood, cowboys, cartoonsall the fan fantasies
tasies fantasies that the young at heart will re reember
ember reember throughout life.
Parents, too, enjoy the showif only
to see their children laugh at the funny
moments, sit on the edge of their chairs
during the scary moments and express
all the emotions a grownup
sometimes is afraid to show.



ceUqion in life

Today
10:55 a.m. All University Con Convocation
vocation Convocation (All classes
dismissed), Our
Search for Meaning,
Dr. George A. Buttrick;
men's glee club with
director Guy B. Webb;
12:15 p.m.. Luncheon: Intel Intellectual
lectual Intellectual Inquiry and the
Search for Meaning,
Dr. Waldo Beach,
Baptist Student Center;
12:30 p.m. Luncheon: Religion
Within the Secular
University, Dr.
George A. Buttrick,
Hub Banquet Room;
2:30 p.m. Music Seminar:
Bach's Religious
Organ Music
Willis Bodine, Music
Building Auditorium

Institute Plans
Study Abroad

An opportunity to combine va vacation
cation vacation travel abroad with six weeks
at a European summer school is a available
vailable available to qualified American stu students
dents students through the Institute of Inter International
national International Education (IIE).
Applications for study at three
British universities and two Aus-
trian schools during July and Au August
gust August are now being accepted by IIE.
Shakespeare and Elizabethan
drama will be offered at Stratford Stratfordupon-Avon
upon-Avon Stratfordupon-Avon by the University of
Birmingham. History, literature
and arts of 17th century England
will be the course at the Univer University
sity University of Oxford and a study of
British history, philosophy and li literature
terature literature from 1688 to 1832 will be
presented at the University of
Edinburgh in Scotland.
Courses for all three sessions
are designed for graduate students
and teachers but undergraduates
sho have completed at least two
years of university work may
apply. The British summer
schools fee of $274 covers full
tuition, room and board.
At the Salzburg Summer School,
at Salzburg-Klessheim, Austria,
Presbyterians
Plan Retreat
Students from the Presbyterian
Student Center will hold their
aniual Spring Retreat at Camp
Montgomery on Saturday and
Sunday, Jan. 26 and 27.
The trip will Start at noon on
Saturday and last until noon Sunday.
Cost for the retreat is $3.50 per
person.
Those interested should sign up
at the Center, 1402 W. University
Ave.

only 1 MORE WEEK
for SENIOR PICTURES
IN THE SEMINOLE.

Classes Dismissed
For Convocation

A campus wide convocation will
be held at 10:55 a.m. today in
Florida Gym to highlight Religion-
In-Life Week at the UF.
All classes will be dismissed
at 10:45 a.m. for the convocation.
Dr. George A. Buttrick, teacher
and preacher at the Harvard
University, will give the main
address, Our Search For
Meaning.
Buttrick was born and educated
in England. His ministry in
Congregational and Presbyterian
churches in the United States
included 27 years as pastor of
the Madison Avenue Presbyterian
Church in New York City.
He gave the keynote speech for
1963 Religion-In-Life Week Sunday
night.
But,rick is general editor of the
multi-volume Interpreter's
Bible and the new Interpreters
Dictionary of the Bible.

emphasis will be placed on German
language study. Attendance at one
of the several German language
courses is mandatory.
Courses in art, music, economics
and politics will be taught in Eng English.
lish. English. A variety of conducted tours
of Salzburg and the vicinity will
be available to the student.
Fee for the entire Austrian pro program,
gram, program, including room, board and
tuition, as well as Salzburg music
Festival tickets, is $245. Appli Applicants
cants Applicants must be between 18-40 and
must have completed at least one
year of college work.
The University of Vienna will
hold a special summer session at
its St. Wolfgang campus, on Lake
St. Wolfgang, Stroble, Austria.
Courses include law, political sci science,
ence, science, liberal arts and German.
The University of Vienna pro program
gram program is open to students who have
completed at least two years of
college.
Fee for the full six weeks, in including
cluding including tuition, maintenance,
tours, excursions and music fes festival
tival festival attendance, is $335, with an
optional four -day trip to Vienna
costing $35.
Travel arrangements to and from
Europe are the responsibility of the
student. A limited number of full
or partial scholarships are avail available
able available to both the British and Aus Austrian
trian Austrian summer schools, but they do
not cover transportation costs.
Applications for admission and
scholarships may be obtained from
the Counseling Division, Institute
of International Education, 800 Sec.
Ave., New York 17, NiY.
Completed British Summer
School scholarship applications
must be received before March 1,
and admission applications before
Mar A 30. Scholarship appli applications
cations applications for the Austrain schools
must be returned by March 1 and
admission applications by May 1.

He has also taught at Union,
Garrett and Chicago Theological
Seminaries, and lectured at many
other colleges and universities.
He served as president of the
National Council of Churches of
Christ in America from 1939 to
1941.

\: ; C
This Teams For Sale
They make quite a team The University of Florida student body and its
newspaper, The Alligator. The students provide the purchasing power,
the Alligator provides the selling power. It's a combination hard to beat!
1. PURCHASING POWER
University of Florida students some 12,000 strong spend $1.3 million.
PER MONTH for goods and services, including: prepared meals, groceries,
gasoline and motor oil, motor vehicle service and repair, cleaning and
laundry, entertainment, phonos, radios, TV and records, cigarettes and
tobacco items, insurance, flowers, clothing, shoes, jewelry, watches
and watch repair, medical, dental and optical expenses, luggage and
leather goods, newspapers and magazines, photographic supplies, bus
and taxi fare, and barber and beauty shops.
2. SELLING POWIR
If you offer one or more of the goods or services listed above, you'll be
interested in getting your message across to students. The most econom economical,
ical, economical, efficient and sure-fire method is through The Alligator the daily
that reaches students.
*
* - %
Tlie Alligator
Phone FR 6-3261, Extension 2832. Ask for Advertising

Tuesday, January 22, 1963 The Florida Alligator

No Room For Neutrality
On Segregation: Beach

Segregation is a violation of
the Christian community, said
Dr. W. Waldo Beach at a UF
Religion-In-Life luncheon yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
According to Beach, who spoke
on The Racial Struggle and the
Struggle for Meaning walls built
for equal separation become
ceilings dividing men into unequal
creatures.
To remain neutral on this
issue is impossible* Beach said.
Man is vicious toward man as
he attempts to find dignity and

worth in his own existence.
Two ways of achieving dignity
and worth, Beach said, are
the false and the true ways.''
The false is to view the person
who is different as inferior; the
true way is to be a contrite spirit spirita
a spirita necessary precondition to social
amelioration, he explained.
When we can look upon the
other person as a sacred 'thou'
and not an 'it', Beach said we
will move toward a society worthy
to be called Christian.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, January 22, 1963

alligator
editorials
The Papers Aim: All the vein uith decerny our only limit
the new peel
In the Tuesday, April 17, 1962 issue of The
Florida Alligator, the headlines on the front page
screamed ORANGE PEEL KILLED BY REITZ.
Following the screamer headline came an obi obituary
tuary obituary of the Peel. The first sentence read Theyre
burying a tradition today. And then, The Orange
Peel, age 35, was killed by UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz Monday afternoon.
Thus read the opening lines of the obituary to
the magazine that in 1960 was named the top college
humor mag in the nation.
That was almost a year ago. And now, after a year
in the grave,* it seems as if the Peel will be
resurrectedin part at least. For, late last fall
the Administration lifted their Peel blockade and
agreed to the printing of a New Peel. This New
Peel officially hit the road to publication around
November 16, when Marcello Truzzi, 7AS from Sar Sarasota,
asota, Sarasota, got the nod of the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications as editor of the new magazine.
Previously editor of the FSU humor magazine
Smoke Signals as a senior at Tallahassee in
1956, Truzzi at the time of his election stated that
he would follow the approved charter, but that the
New Peel would be controversial and certainly
not sterile.
He said that in the past the Peel had followed a
policy of what we can get away with. He also
announced that the new magazine would probably
be divided into four sections humor and satire,
feature, opinion, art and literature.
Since November, Truzzi has found the going a
bit rough at times. Originally scheduled to appear
in January, it now seems certain that the New Peel
will not be for sale until late February or early
March.
Student apathy has been the main problem thus far,
according to Truzzi, a sociology graduate.
It seems to us that UF students are deliberately
shying away from the New Peel because it will
represent a toned-down version of the old rau raucous,
cous, raucous, racy, ribald Peel that was always uncom uncompromising
promising uncompromising and never censored in the days of Benson,
Raney, Fischer and Don Addis.
Truzzis New Peel will be less risque than the
old one Truzzi admits this himself. But, he also
believes that there ought to be more to interest
the student simply the diet found in the Old Peel.
For that reason and others, the New Peel will be
less risquebut, says Truzzi, it will still be con controversial.
troversial. controversial.
f Student apathy can be a bad thing, no matter at
whom it is directed. Student apathy COULD crip cripple,
ple, cripple, severly wound or kill the New Peel. Its up
to the students to decide for themselves.
But, Americans have traditionally had the repu reputation
tation reputation of giving a person a chance, whatever his
endeavor may be. Boxing fans cheer to high hea heavens
vens heavens when they see an underdog come off the can canvas
vas canvas to floor the champion.
So, why not give the New Peel a chance? Truzzis
staff can put the magazine out by itself, but student
contributions would certainly help matters a lot.
And, it is supposed to be a students magazine.
The New Peel Express is heading toward publi publications
cations publications date in the near future, but student apathy
could derail it. All they ask is one thing: to be
given a chance to prove their worth.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Laurence Jr.
Monaging Editors Maryanne Awfrey
Ben Garret*
Dave V/est
Business Manager Gary S^e
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
TKX FLORIDA ALLIGATOR it the official student nevmpaperof the lru.ers;tY
0( Florida and ta published dally except Monday ar.J Saturday, THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR la entered %s second class matter at the United States Pest Office
at Qalaasrille, Florida. OCflccj are located In Rooms ?, 10, and IS in the Florida
Unloa Building Basement. Telephone University at Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2632,
and request either editorial office or business office.
Oplalnaa soloed la personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect
the aptakms at the editors, ttily editorials are the official voice of the paper.

"rote*" J irSs?
"IVP \ PE UI t-pJ
(|f

LETTERS:

Student-Faculty Relations Poor

EDITOR:
Much has been written in The
Alligator about the students
problems in higher education and
the faculty-student relationship at
the U of F. Most of these problems
can be traced to the bureaucratic
posture of the University itself.
Most colleges have gone the
way of business and industry in
embracing the bureaucratic
system without seeing the manifold
disadvantages inherent in any
systemespecially when applied
to education. The basic fault lies
in placing undue emphasis on the
operation of a universityits
schools, departments and
libraries and forgetting to what
end this operation is for, namely
the individual student. Whichever
system is cheapest, takes the
lesser amount of time to maintain
and causes the least complications
to the staffthis is the system
used, irrespective of whether this
particular way of doing things is
most helpful and beneficial to the
students.
This whole attitude is evidenced
from the simple act of checking
out a book (and getting out the
door with it) up to the higher
administrative policies and
decisions affecting the whole
student body. Educations real ends
have been lost in the attempt to
simplify, yet glorify, the means.
Somewhere in mass educations
boom the real objective, the

Patriotism Preceding Morality?

Almost all the students who were
here last trimester saw the movie
Judgement at Nuremburg. It had
a well worn theme, but it was
presented in a manner stimulating
enough to promote condemnation
of the war criminals by most
Florida students.
The question posed however is
by no means dead. Is a man to
follow the traditions of his state
j CLIVE TAYLOR
I liberal
blindly? How far should one go
in obeying the laws of the state;
where does the responsibility lie?
Do we, like the British soldier
in the Crimean War, have the
sentiments, Ours is not to reason
why, ours is but to do and die.?
Are we sheep being led to the
nuclear slaughterhouse?
How many of us would have
stood up and been counted in
opposing the atrocities in the Third
Reich? That state caused the death
of tens of millions of human beings;
there are states in the world today
with the capacity to commit
atrocities surpassing the most
fervent dreams of the Nazi racists.
To some even the existence of the
nuclear capacity indicates the
contemplation of a crime so great
that it staggers the imagination.
It is difficult to look at the
situation out of the context of
ones culture, but the present
situation seems almost absurd
when considered from a vantage
point outside the two opposing
power blocks. Perhaps an

student, has been lost to
efficiency and expediency.
This whole problem is best seen
in faculty-student relations. What
little communications there are
come from on high down to the
student masses. The few attempts
to communicate in the opposite
direction are either ignored or
discouraged. At the U of F, students
are not a part of the decision decisionmaking
making decisionmaking bodies, especially in the
schools, colleges and departments
on campus. This is not the case
in other universities. At the
University of California, School of
Architecture, there are standing
facultystudent committees
which select visiting speakers,
exhibitions and even materials for
the architecture library.The
University of California feels that
this is an invaluable part of the
educational process.
The question, in essence,
is this is a system of mass
education is the student to have a
voice(and thus,a direct experience)
in the educational process, even
if he makes mistakes or causes
waves to rock the faculty-staff
boat? Or, in the interests of
efficient administration, is the
student to become an object to be
acted upon, funnel fed with the
latest directives and dogma, and
sent out into the world, preadjusted
to society?
Even more pertinent that the
right of a student voice is the
question of students right to

objective, if oversimplified,
analysis would be as follows:
Two highly civilized nations,
which both have merits corres corresponding
ponding corresponding to the others deficiencies,
are risking the destruction of the
results of millions of years of
evolution to preserve political
systems which have only had their
present form for decades. But of
course the heads of state are
verbally for peace; who isnt?
But how much prestige will they
sacrifice and what risks are they
willing to take to insure
its existence?
Are they like the Plutonians
and Neptunians who continued to
arm themselves in order to prove
their peaceful intentions? The
generals of these nations declared
that all they desired was to be
better armed than the others in
order to be able to maintain the
Peace. It seemed that if only a
state of affairs could be reached
where each of them were better
armed than the other, both would
be satisfied. But for some obscure
reason this never came about.
How many will stand up and
be counted in refusing to take any
part, direct or indirect, in such
contemplated destruction of
civilization? I have heard many
students say I know its
ridiculous but whan can one man
do? All these students need to
do is to read history and see what
one man can do if he is willing
to risk and sacrifice enough.
Adolf Elchmanns defense was
that he did as he was ordered.
Are WE going to do as we are
ordered without first considering
whether it conflicts with the most
basic and elementary moral codes
which we all know?

criticizebe it of course content,
method of teaching or individual
faculty members. If the student is
the onkect of education, then some
sort of feed back is needed so
that the university can guage its
success.
How many of the deans and
department heads on campus have
met with student leaders of the
individual colleges and asked them
for a point blank criticism of the
college, its curriculum,
professors, course content, and
guiding philosophy?
In short, asking, What do the
students feel is wrong with our
college and what can we, as faculty
do about it? Even if there are
no solutions to many of the vexing
problems, at least the students
have been taken into deliberation
as co-partners in the realm of
teaching and learning, not treated
as educations step-child.
I venture to guess that such a
faculty-student forum will never
be held on this campus because
of too great a risk of controversy
and criticism. Besides, everybody
is happy the way things
are arent they?
Don G. Kalec, SAR
He Criticizes
Landers Views
EDITOR:
This letter is in reference to
an article written by Mr. Cliff
Landers in the Friday edition of
the Alligator.
Although I agree with the latter
part of Mr. Landers article I
would like to comment on his
opening statement.
If I were a Latin American,
Id be the damndest Castroite you
ever saw, said a highly
intelligent soon-to-be Ph.D.
This highly intelligent. student
does not need to go through eight
years of college to arrive at the
same conclusion that the least
informed of the farmhands in
Northeast Brazil has. But this poor
man has his reasons: he has been
exploited throughout all his life,
because of the shortsightedness of
the leading classes in Latin
America he doas not see any
relief in sight, and worst of all,
he is ripe to be exposed to the
falsest propaganda, that of the
Castro regime.
But note that I said a peasant
in Brazil and not the same type
of person in Cuba. It would be
interesting to this highly
intelligent student to know that
sugar cane cutters quit working
last year at 10 a.m. every day
because their salaries were
reduced 40 per cent, and that the
government had to bring white
collar employees to work in the
fields to meet production quotas,
or that the government had to
resort to block committees in
every city and town to spy on the
neighbors moves, etc.
Mr. Landers and his friend
should not be mislead by that type
of propaganda unless they have
passed through college without
ever knowing it.
Carlos J. Fernandez, 4BA



Administration Fetes Whos Who Nominees
A reception was held yesterday to honor students chosen to represent the UF in the National
Whos Who college listing. UF president J. Wayne Reitz, right, and Dean Lester Hale talk
! with students (from left) Steve Gardner, Becky Brown, Paul Hendrick, Marian Jean Dolive,
and Bob Hendry.

Florida Union Schedules Flight
To Europe for Summer Travelers

A Florida Union-sponsored trip
to Europe is being planned for this
year, according to FUDirector
William E. Rion.
UF students, faculty and staff
who have been on campus six
months are eligible to participate

Board To Investigate
Prof Term Dismissals

A major step in recognizing state
university faculties was taken by
by the State Board of Control in
a recent meeting.
Board Executive Director J.
Broward Culpepper proposed a
faculty committee be called to
consider changes in policy con concerning
cerning concerning dismissal in tenure.
In the past, the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUR) has
recommended the board consider
faculty consultation before making
proposals.
The AAUP contacted Culpepper
and requested if the board changed
the policy manual dealing with the
dismissal in tenure, a committee
of faculty representatives be con consulted.
sulted. consulted.


TROUBADOUR PRODUCTIONS PRESENT
DAVE BRUBECK
QUARTET
_
ov jw \
Hn |
FRI, JAN 25th 8:30 pm. Jacksonville Civic
Auditorium
SAT, JAN 26th 8:30 pm. Tampa Municipal
Auditorium
SUN, JAN 27th 8:00 pm. Dade County
Auditorium, Miami
MON, JAN 28th 8:00 pm. Orlando Municipal
Auditorium
TICKETS WILL BE ON SALE AT AUDITORIUM
BOX OFFICES DAY OF SHOW

and may sign up at anytime in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 115.
Departure date from Idewild in
New York has been set for June 20.
Return from London to New York
will be Aug. 26.
A SIOO deposit must be made by

This is a major achievement,
the board has finally recognized
the faculty in this way, UF AAUP
Chapter Pres. Seymour Block said.
It will make for a better relations
and the regulations will make for
better education.
During the past year, the AAUP
has criticized the boards directive
on communism and homosexuality
and last weeks proposed policy
on censorship.
The new policy change concerns
dismissal in tenure. Tenure gives
a professor special security from
dismissal from his position after
a prescribed trial period. This
assures his freedom to speak his
mind and not be intimidated by
outside forces.

April 1 with the remaining $3lO to
be paid by May 15.
Plans for such a trip have fallen
through because of financial pro problems
blems problems in the past but Rion said, I
think were going to make it this
year.
We have to be able to come up
with the money at a certain time to
get special rates, Rion said, and
some students just havent had the
money or felt they couldnt afford
the trip at that time.
The plans for such a trip woula
include only air transportation to
and from Paris or London.
Rion said 25 students are needed
to make the European trip a real reality.
ity. reality.
The Florida Union sponsors other
trips, including a jaunt to Nassau
during spring vacation. Rion said
nothing has been planned to replace
the cancelled trip to New York,
previously held between sem semesters.
esters. semesters.
The New York trip was an eight eightday
day eightday affair and except for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation there is no such

RING ORDERS
The Hub VJW
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.

Tuesday, January 22, 1963 The Florida Alligator

break now,*' Rion said.
Specific information on the trips
is available in Florida Union, 315.
NYU Grants
Now Available
Twelve pre-doctoral
traineeships for studies in space
related science and technology are
available at New York University
(NYU).
Provided by the National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Space Administration
the traineeships begin in
September and include stipends
of $2,400 per year, student allow allowances
ances allowances of up to SI,OOO per year,
and full tuition remission.
Dr. John R. Ragazzlnl, dean of
the NYU College of Engineering
is chairman of an all-university
committee in charge of the train traineeships.
eeships. traineeships. Application blanks and
further information may be
obtained from Ragazzinis office
at University Heights, Bronx 53,
New York,

Lambda Chi
Joins VOTE
V.O.T.E Party Officials opened
ranks and accepted Lambda Chi
Alpha social fraternity into its
political fold at last nights party
meeting.
Lambda Chi renounced their <
affiliation with the Student Party
last Friday.
Lajnbda Chi President Bob
Anderson said they left the
STUDENT Party because its
leadership was preparing the
dirtiest rumor campaign this
campus has ever seen against
V.O.T.E. Party presidential
nominee Paul Hendrick.
V.O.T.E. Party Fraternity chair chairman
man chairman Tommy Keni.lngton said, We
didnt feel that a fraternity should
be forced to set out a campaign
for circumstances beyond its
control. Lambda Chi is a fine house
and will be a great asset to the
V.O.T.E. Party."
Anderson said it was great to
be on the winjfng side -- the side
with the qualified candidates."
Presidential nominee Hendrick
opened his remarks at the meeting
by welcoming Lambda Chi into the
V.O.T.E. Party.
One V.O.T.E. Party leader said
before Lambda Chi was accepted,
many in the party were worried
its admission would give the
student party ammunition for an
emotional, distorted beat-the beat-thebloc
bloc beat-thebloc issue. V.O.T.E officials
apparently decided to take the
chance.
Hendrick said by talking with
the students from this campus and
other universities, he got many
ideas for academic and social
activities that would Improve the
UF.
A Party Introduction Sheet was
distributed in the dorms last night.
Full 16 oz. K.C.
Sirloin Steak
$1.95
ALFORD'S
Tower House
210 E. Univ. Ave.
Up to your ears with indecision?
Better not let it muddy up your
career planning. Nows the time
to start thinking about the future
A career in life insurance is worth
your investigation Provident
Mutual offers college men excel*
lent opportunities in sales and
sales management and, if you're
interested in actual sales train training,
ing, training, you can get started now while
youre still at school.
Ask for our free booklet, Career
Opportunities". We welcome
inquiries.
David R. Mac Cord
Box 3744
University Station
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday / January 22, 1963

Page 8

Bales Still Limping

By Grover Robinson
Staff Writer
Senior guard and Co-captain
Buddy Bales heads the list of
walking wounded" commonly
known as the University of Florida
basketball team.
Tom Barbee has recove red from
his injured ankle, Brooks
Henderson has gotten over his
pulled thigh muscles, but Bales
continues to play with a brace
supporting his weak left knee.
From all indications, he will
wear the brace the rest of the
season.
Im afraid I tried to come back
a little too early," said Bales
recently. The knee just didnt
have .enough time to heal
completely."
Buddy underwent the knee
operation November 12, less than
three weeks before the start of
the season. At the time, he was
playing first string guard.

FOR SALE by owner, 3 BR, 2 baths
in NW section. Central heat and
air conditioning, low monthly
payments. Phone 6-8314 after
4 p.m. (C6-tf-nc).
MOTORCYCLES for sale. 1959
Ariel 650 cc, 1962 Mustang, 3
speed. Contact Jim Opp, FR 2-2139
after 6 p.m. (66-6 t-c).
WILL CARE FOR Infants or small
children by day or night In private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-c).
MUST SELL 1961 Chevrplet
convertible. Extra clean. S2IOO or
best offer. Call FR 6-8484.
(67-st-c).
1953 MERCURY, 2-door, good
condition, radio, heater, standard
transmission, new paint. S2OO or
best offer. FR 6-2728 after 6 p.m.
(67-ts-c).
SECRETARY NEEDED must be
proficient in typing and shorthand.
5 1/2-day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions.
Interesting work for qualified
person. Write or telephone for
interview. Scruggs & Carmichael,
P.O. Box 136, FR 6-5242.(67-tf-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than 3,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
CaU FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.
(57-ts-c).

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Only a month later (Dec. 15) he
made his first appearance of the
season in the Wake Forest upset
victory.
His doctor termed the rapid
recovery, very remarkable."
The bandaged knee doesn't seem
to hamper his play very much.
Coach Norman Sloan inserted
Bales early in the first half of
Saturday nights Georgia game to
defend against high scoring Bulldog
guard Billy Rado.
Florida State
vs.
Gator Cagers
Here
Tomorrow Night

UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE
Comfortable double room for men
across from campus. Can be used
as single. Apply 321 SWI3St.(6B SWI3St.(6B-
- SWI3St.(6B-
LOST -Small gold pansy lavalier.
Reward offered for return. Call
Boyd, 2-9188. (68-lt-c).
THIRD MALE roommate wanted to
share 3-bedroom apartment. $23
per month. FR 2-4713 afternoons.
(68-2 t-P).
FOR SALE -1962 TR-4, white,
with removable hardtop, wire
wheels and heater. Make an offer.
FR 2-9743 after 6 p.m. weekdays.
(68-4 t-c).
LOST -- January 5 at Larry's:
lined H.I.S. raincoat with leather
keycase in pocket. Initialed D.F.
keys cannot be duplicated. Call
FR 6-1784. (68-lt-P).
LOST--Brown wallet vicinity of
Tolbert Hall. If found please re return
turn return to David Bell, 676 Tolbert
Hall. (I need the papers in it).
Reward. (68-2 t-P).
1961 VOLKSWAGON, blue, ww
tires, radio, other accessories,
excellent condition. Phone 376-
2070 after 5:30 p.m. (68-lt-c).
SPANISH TRANSLATOR wanted
Student to read 18th century
Spanish documents. Preferably
history student, part or full-time
work. Call 372-9877 after 5 p.m.
(68-4 t-c).

Rado, who brought a twenty
plus average into the game,scored
only 14 points.
In addition to his scrappy
defensive play, Buddy has come
up with -several key baskets this
year. Gator fans remember two of
his sensational shots in particular.
Late in the Tulane game, after
the Gators were well on their way
to scoring a near-record 109
points, Buddy stopped Just across
the halfcourt line and arched a
45 foot set shot through the hoop,
adding insult to injury for the Green
Wave.
Three days later against Miami,
he fired another long shot through
the hoop as the buzzer signaling
the end of the first half sounded.
All his shots are not the sen sensational
sational sensational type. On offense he
specializes in feeding his team teammates
mates teammates for shots. Last year as a
Junior, Buddy led the Gators in
assists with an average of eight
per game.
A physical education major,
minoring in science, Buddy hails
from Beckly, West Va.
He came to the University of
Florida following a year of prep
school at Greenbriar Military
Academy.
Baxley Sixth
In Conference
Tom Baxley continued his lead
of Gator scoring with an 11 point
effort against Georgia, Saturday.
Although his average dropped five
tenths of a point to 17.5, Baxley
holds down the sixth spot in SEC.
Brooks Henderson upped his
game average with 19 points against
Georgia for a 16.0 average. Hen Hendersons
dersons Hendersons free throw accuracy
ranks him in the nations Top 20
with 93 for 109 attempts and a 87.2
percentage.
Leading team field goal per percentages
centages percentages is Mont Highly with 66.7
however Highly has made only
nine attempts. Tom Barbee and
Taylor Stokes are neck and neck
for second. Barbee is hitting at
a 52.9 clip and Stokes has hit
52.6 per cent from the floor.
Dick Tomlinson leads the Gators
in rebounding averaging 9.3
rebounds per game. Forward
Barbee is second with 8 a game
and center Bob Hoffmann is third
with 7.5.
The Gators as a team are
averaging 76.0 points per game.
Their opponents have scored 71.4
against the UF. Season highs have
been 109 against Tulane and 90
against Georgia.
STORING LEADER*
O Ft*. A|.
1. Cotton \*-H. Kentucky IS 330 33.0
3. Jim Kenrln. -Tulane 10 310 U.O
X Billy Rado. Georgia IS 300 19.7
4. Boh f>avid*on. Tulane 13 330 10.1
3. L .and Mitchell. Miss. St 15 305 10.0
C. Tom Baxley. Florida 14 344 17.3
7. Mcl Edmonds. .Miss. 14 316 W
3. Don Ke*lr.f*r. Miss. 13 207 17.3
0. W D. Stroud. Miss Stale 12 SOS 17.1
10. FV <~>o>cr. l*l J I *ll 10*3

TOira m
cmimm
TMASBUIM 1

Vz GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
Crispy French Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls & Butter
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd. Ave.

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STILL LIMPING
o.. after others have been hurt and healed, co-captain
Buddy Bales is recovering from a preseason knee oper operation
ation operation o Although the limp is still noticeable, it hasn't
impaired his defensive performance.

Gator Gridders
Hit Their Mark

By King White
Staff Writer
Football players at UFpacking
the load of classes, daily drills,
road trips and the Gator Bowl
finale into the new-fangled tri trimester
mester trimester finished their fall
academic season with a point
average of 2.26.
But big-brother varsitymen left
it to freshman tackle John Whatley
from Tampa to pace the race with
a gaudy 3.7. Close behind and
out front for upperclassmen and
varsity with 3.6 averages were
senior quarterback Bobby Dodd
from Atlanta, Ga., and sophomore
halfback Jim Elliott, like Whatley
from Tampa.
According to figures compiled
this week by assistant football
UF Frosh Return
To Oppose FSU
The Baby Gators will make their
return Wednesday night against
FSUs Papooses.
Many fans have arrived early
on varsity game nights hoping to
see the freshman play, but found
the gym dark and the floor empty.
Wednesday nights game will be
the first in almost two weeks.
The frosh have a 2-4 record
with wins over Jacksonville U.
and Manatee J.C.
FSUs freshman downed the
Gators in their last three
encounters, but players hope that
the week of rest and practice will
turn the tide.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes |
j SOLES put on in 15 minutes
Imodernshoel
I REPAIR SHOP ~ I
[across from Ist notional bonk|

coach Jimmy Dunn, upperclassmen
as a group outscored the freshmen
players, 2.37-1.96.
No comparison with averages
for the student body can be made
since these figures will not be
available for several weeks.
Dunn pointed with some pride
to the fact that the three teams
comprising the varsity (those who
played) posted a 2.51, giving them
an edge over the B-teams 2.25.
We feel very good after exam examining
ining examining the figures, Dunn said.
From any viewpointacademic
or sportsour boys had a full
trimester. In examining the type
of student-athlete we have on our
team, I think it significant that
we had only one man flunk out
of school from a 120-man squad.
Pepper Rodgers, assistant foot football
ball football coach who acts as something
of an academic liaison officer,
feels this years team will finish
the year with a better average
than that of the 1961-62 team.
Every year we are getting
boys who are academically better
prepared, Rodgers said. For
this we owe a lot to Florida high
schools. And while some teams
have had trouble because of this
so-called academic pressure we
hear so much of, we havent.
The University of Florida and its
football teams have always main maintained
tained maintained high academic standards,
so we feel confident our men are
capable of whatever might be
asked of them.
Fourteen playersll. 6 per cent
of the squadtopped the 3.0 mark.
Joining Whatley, Dodd and Elliott
in this select group were sopho sophomore
more sophomore Dick Kirk, Ft. Lauderdale,
3.5; senior Larry Libertore,Miami
3.4; junior Bill Sollee, Jacksonville
3.4; senior Bruce Starling, Ocala,
3.4; senior Larry Travis, Miami,
3.3; senior Sam Mack, Tarpon
Springs, 3.1; sophomore Leonard
Smith, Riviera Beach, 3.1; and the
following at 3.0: freshman Buddy
Goodman, Atlanta;junior Jack Katz
Key West; junior Pete Smith,
Clarks Summit!, Pa.; and Rem
Stoner, Troy, Ohio, who graduated.
An additional 18 players turned
in averages of 2.5 or better.