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. 69

Graham Requests
Toe-to-Toe Debate

BEN GARRETT
Managing Editor
V.O.T.E. Party presidential
candidate Paul Hendrick last night
declined a challenge by Student
Party nominee Jim Graham to
carry on continuous debates
together through dormitories.
But Hendrick immediately came
m
W
1
re; -s
v *'
PAUL HENDRICK
up with an alternative proposal
providing for formal debates to
be conducted uner parliamentary
UF'er To Come
Before Court
On Dope Rap
UF student arrested last
Saturday for possessing marijuana
has been bound over to Circuit
Court by Alachua County Judge
H. H. McDonald.
Richard E. Gross of 411 NW
15th Ave., a sophomore, was re released
leased released on SI,OOO bond.
Gross was arrested at his home
with a second youth, Clyde Mix
of Daytona Beach. Police said
Mi x allegedly brought the
mauijuana to Gainesville from
Daytona Beach. Mix was.turned
over to Volusia County authorities.
The pair was arrested Saturday
by a State Health Department nar narcotics
cotics narcotics man, UF Police and deputy
sheriffs.
The arrests were prompted by
investigations in Daytona Beach.
A Bethune-Cookman College
senior was arrested earlier
Saturday there on narcotics
charges.

Accuse French
MOSCOW (UPD The Soviet Tass
Hews Agency accused the French
yesterday night of deliberately try trying
ing trying to foil any East-West accord
to ban nuclear testing.
The agency apparently was re referring
ferring referring to President Charles de
Gaulle's determination to develop
an independent nuclear force.
The Tass charged followed a
statement Monday by Soviet For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko that

University of Florida

procedure in the recreation rooms
of both mens and womens dorm
areas.
Graham had proposed the two
presidential candidates stomp
dormitories together, debating
in each room, following parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary procedure with an
arbitrator to insure a fair
opportunity for each candidate.
Graham made an informal debate
challenge to Hendrick in an
Alligator staff meeting last Friday
and presented Hendrick with a
personal letter yesterday formally
challenging him to the debate.
In the letter, Graham listed four
main benefits of his proposal:
many students would become
directly exposed to the important
issues of the campaignstudents
who normally would not be
informed of the issue directly.
students would be able to
make an immediate, direct com comparison
parison comparison of the two candidates.
rumor-mongering should
iiminish by the two candidates
appearing together simultaneously
inswering the questions presented
jy students.
dorm residents would have
xewer study interuptions with the
one visit.
The four objectives you
(Graham) mention are in complete
accord with my sentiments,Hen sentiments,Hendrick
drick sentiments,Hendrick said in answering. But
your proposal isnt likely to
accomplish any of them
In declining, Hendrick listed as
major criticisms of Grahams
challenge as:
fewer voters would have an
opportunity to personally meet the
candidates because Grahams pro proposal
posal proposal would double the time
presently spent in each room
--people who do meet the
candidates under formal debate
would have taken far more time
away from their studies.
Politicos Rally
At Courthouse
Five candidates for the
Gainesville City Commission will
speak at a public forum 8 p.m.
Thurs. in the East Court Room of
the City Court House.
John Brasington, Mrs. Myrtle
Cherry, Harry Edwards, Edwin
Turlington and Allen Southerland
candidates will speak at the forum
sponsored by the Gainesville Civic
Action Association (CAA).
The forum is open to the public.

France would have to be a signa signatory
tory signatory to any test ban agreement.
Wipe Out Rivalry
PARIS (UPI) France -nd West
Germany yesterday signed an his historic
toric historic treaty designed to wipe out
the rivalry that has embroiled them
in the last century.
_ With an embrace and kisses on
the cheek, French President sign signaled
aled signaled the beginning of the new per period
iod period of cooperation pledged by the

Wednesday, January 23, 1963

NEWS IN BRIEF

Hendrick said the Hume Hall
Academic Forums Director had
already issued invitations to debate
and the Tolbert Area and some
Flavet Councils have expressed
interest.
The Freshman Council has set
up a formal debate Feb. 4 and
WRU F radio has agreed to schedule
an election-eve radio debate.
JIM GRAHAM
Fight Victim
To Undergo
Brain Surgery
Wes Jordan, injured in a Friday
night scuffle with four football
players at the Sigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon (SAE) house, will undergo brain
surgery at 1 p.m. today.
Jordan was admitted to the J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Jordan said bones around his
eye were fractured in the fight.
He had been examined and releas released
ed released from the health center after
the fight, reportedly with only min minor
or minor injuries.
The four gridders involved are
John Tompson, Barry Brown, Tom
Shannon and Bill Richbourg.
Jordan, 3AS from Tampa, report reportedly
edly reportedly tried to flip Thompson with a
judo hold after a disagreement at
the SAE house, and the other three
football players came to Thomp Thompsons
sons Thompsons aid.

documents they signed in tne or ornate
nate ornate Elysee Palace.
Both leaders said the treaty marxs
a step toward the unification of all
Europe.
To End Strike
NEW YORK (UPI) Shipping
firms voted yesterday to accept the
terms of settlement in the 31-day 31-dayold
old 31-dayold longshore strike proposed by
President Kennedy's panel of la labor
bor labor experts.

128 Students
Set To Run

By TOVA LEVINE
Staff Writer
A total of 128 students have cast
their hats into the political ring
and will run for campus offices on
Feb. 7.
V.O.T.E. Party registered 62
candidates for student body posi positions,
tions, positions, while Student Party regis registered
tered registered 55. Six candidates are un unaffiliated,
affiliated, unaffiliated, and five candidates were
co-endorsed.
Student party candidates are: Jim
Graham, president, Don Denson,
vice president; Don Anchors, se secretary
cretary secretary treasurer; John
Strickland, honor court chancellor;
Tom Gibson, honor court clerk;
Michele DeHart, Lyceum Council
president; Lou Ann Levinson, Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council vice president; Joe
Fant, Charles Hoyt, Neale Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, Lyceum Council members;
Gary Burke, Hon Spencer, Dave
West, board of student
publications.
Marsha Kramer, Howard Shen Shendan,
dan, Shendan, sophomore class honor court
justices; William Garmany,
Edward Goldman, freshman class
honor court justices.
Other justice candidates from
Student Party are: De Shin Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences; Ann
Boyd, College of Education; Les
Slesnick, College of Pharmacy;
John Wood, College of Law; Lynn
Howe, College of Architecture; Nan
Carter, College of Health Related
Services.
Sophomore Legislative Council
representatives: Steve Barry, Don
Baxter, Sandy Deaken, Shelly Fin Finman,
man, Finman, Mark Frankel, JoAnn Ko Kotaris,
taris, Kotaris, Karen Jo Mac Laren, Am
Me Adams, Faith Stewart.
Freshman legislative council re representatives:
presentatives: representatives: Joe Andrews, Susar
Bartley, John Baum, Jennings
Brown, Margy Caggiano, Steve
Chesseman, Cheryl Gallant, Ray
Hawk.
Other legislative council candi candidates
dates candidates are: Jacques Franco, Col College
lege College of Agriculture; Bob Barkoff,
Michael Goyer, William Hankadll Hankadlller,
ler, Hankadlller, Jose Ojeda, Neil Otchin, Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences; Don
Edington, Edward Magoffin, Col College
lege College of Business Administration;
Barbara Boardman, Gloria Lang Langford,
ford, Langford, Susan Straker, College of
Education; Ben Garrett, School of
Journalism and Communications;
Jean Hodgson, College of Nursing;
C.L. Townsend, Jr., College of
Pharmacy; Brian Whipp, College of
Physical Edlcation.
V.O.T.E. party candidates are:
Paul Hendrick, president; Frank
Harshaw, vice president; John
PurceKJ, secretary treasurer;
Herb Blessing honor court
chancellor; Jim Pugh, honor court
clerk.
Ann Brown, Lyceum Council pre president;
sident; president; Ginger Harrell, Lyceum
Council vice president; Ray An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Bernadette Castro, Judy
Elms, David Payne, LyceunuCoun LyceunuCouncil
cil LyceunuCouncil member; Don Federman, Marty
Schram, Ray Wolf, board of stu student
dent student publications.
Don Batchelor, Butch Wooten,
sophomore class Honor Court Jus Justic
tic Justic es; Truman Scarborough,

Appeal To GOP
WASHINGTON (UPI) Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic congressional leaders is issued
sued issued a White House doorstep ap appeal
peal appeal yesterday for Republicans to
join in bi-partisan support of Pre President
sident President Kennedy's tax cut program.
Republicans promptly replied
that their backing would be far
more certain if the President ac accompanied
companied accompanied his tax cut economy

Richar Thompson, freshman class
Honor Court Justices.
Other justice slates are: Juan
Aguirre, College of Agriculture;
Bob Mounts, College of Arts and
Sciences; William Merwin, College
of Business Administration; Nancy
Brannam, College of Education;
Bob Brown, College of Pharmacy;
Bob Elrod, College of Law; Wayne
Goff, College of Architecture; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Pucci, College of Health Re Related
lated Related Services; Marianne
Costopoulos, College of Nursing.
Sophomore legislative council
representatives from V.O.T.E.
Party: Gayle Bauer, David Bed Beddow,
dow, Beddow, Betsy Drosdick, Frank Glinn,
Lois Homans, Alberta Laverde;
Joe Marinelli, Larry Rosen, Rick
Schuster.
(See STUDENTS, Page 3)
AAUP May Tap
Dr. Hartmann
For Council
A UF political science professor
may soon be the first fulltime UF
representative on the National
Council to the American Associ Association
ation Association of University Professors
(AAUP).
Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann is
1
.%>}, S' WL
Mm I
FREDERICK HARTMANN
running for the seventh district
seat on the AAUP council.
A former UF processor, Dr. W.
W. Ehrmann, was elected to the
council two years ago but relin relinquished
quished relinquished the post to takeji Colo Colorado
rado Colorado teaching position.
Os the three candidates vying
for the seventh district seat, co covering
vering covering the Southeast, Dr. Hartmann
is the only man from Florida. His
opponents are from Emory Uni University
versity University and the University of Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama.
The mall-ballot election is taking
place now. Results are expected
in March.

stimulant plan with substantial re reductions
ductions reductions in spending. Otherwise
tney said, Inflation may be iue
result.
Polk Tops List
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -1 neCa neCabinet
binet neCabinet sold more than $2 million
in school construction bonds for
seven counties yesterday and pla placed
ced placed Polk County at top prior priority
ity priority for a new Junior college in the
next two years.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/ January 23, 1963

Who Am /? 'Human Says Buttrick

Maybe we do not find truth truthmaybe
maybe truthmaybe truth finds us, Dr. George
A. Butt rick said to the UF Re Religion
ligion Religion In Life student faculty
convocation yesterHoy morning.
According to Buttrick who spoke
on Our Searc h for Meaning,
the word meaning is splendidly
academic and homogenized, insul insulating
ating insulating man against life.
Buttrick said the question Who
am I? would receive the answer,
I am human.
Humanity is a vast pulp where
each man can lose himself and the
real question is Who are you?
Buttrick said.
But that is too personal so Ill
use the word truth", Buttrick
said.
According to Buttrick the acade academic
mic academic definition of truth is the strict
accord of mans word with the
event.
Truth isnt merely relative,
Buttrick said. The truth must
be told for the whole of society
rests on it.

Buttrick said the whole truth
could not be told, however, for man
has one leg in time and the other
in eternity, so the academic de definition
finition definition of truth is not enough.
Truth is not an affair of the
mind which the university has to
discover, Buttrick said. It is
ttye business of the whole man, and
if truth hits man and he doesnt
respond he shouldnt complain
about being baffled.
Buttrick pointed out todays uni university
versity university is split into many depart departments
ments departments because of the plethora of
fact, and that departments could
not effectively communicate with
each other for they could not un understand
derstand understand each others language.

Is this the only reason for ii
using Mennen Skin Bracer PjSj
Skin Bracer's rugged, long-lasting aroma is an ob- flpF
vious attribute. But is it everything 7 ****** *1
After all, Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the after-shave | Jw|sklfl bracecf
lotion that cools rather than burns. It helps heal > **
shaving nicks and scrapes. Helps prevent blemishes. J 3 $ 4$ C Q
Conditions your skin. I O C leH
Aren't these sound, scientific virtues more important I.
than the purely emotional effect Skin Bracer has on
women 7 In that case, buy a bottle. And have * ,r
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jjr ; ;cV > v :S\
/ "" \
TV.

We oannot be sure of any fact
fpr the mind of man is not di divine
vine divine or eternal but limited and
mortal and will always drop
a stitch, caid.
How does a contingent mind
come into control of all the facts?
Does truth advance as we add fact
to fact? Buttrick asked.
Giving the student more facts
nowadays is like giving water to a
drowning man Buttrick said.
Factual learning is cannabalis cannabalistic.
tic. cannabalistic. It exists by eating its par parents
ents parents and if we had all the facts
we still wouldnt be satisfied,
just bewildered, he said.
Buttrick said truth is an appeal
to the whole person and is axio axiomatic,
matic, axiomatic, not arguable.
Buttrick said everybody believed
in God although sometimes it was
called values and to him values
denoted something mercenary and
polygamous.
The question Buttrick said was
What is God like? and added
that God was a mystery.
The Biblical definition of truth,
according to Buttrick, has its own
doctrine of time, ethics, man, God,
destiny and science. It is the
unveiling of the mystery, he said.
Buttrick closed with the Biblical
quotation, Ye shall know the truth
and the truth shall make you free,
and added, Jesus said, I am the
truth.
A state university in a secular
culture such as ours cannot found
a department of religion which has
Biblical roots,
Buttrick said at a Religion-In-
Life luncheon yesterday.
ButtricK said this was unfortunate
for the minds adventure could not
be fulfilled unless every level of

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K? :
EXPLAINING "OUR SEARCH FOR MEANING"
. . Dr. George A. Buttrick, keynote Religion In Life speaker, addresses an all alluniversity
university alluniversity convocation in the Florida Gym yesterday. On the platform with Buttrick
are representatives from the Religion In Life Week Committee and UF administrators.

the mind is fulfilled.
The mind cannot be free in
a secular prison, he said. Man
cannot say he is educated if he
doesnt know anything about the
Biblical view of history.
Buttrick said the university
should consider the Biblical
outlook of history in all areas just

as it considers the scientific out outlook.
look. outlook.
Todays Re ligion-In-Life
speaker, Prof. William Muehl, will
speak on the subject Freedom,
Authority and the Search for
Meaning at a noon luncheon today
in the Hub Blue Room.
Muehl, who teaches practical
theology at Yale University
Divinity School, is the author of
the books Politick for
Christians and* Miking Religion
and Politics. Muehl has also
written articles for In Intercollegian,
tercollegian, Intercollegian, Social Action and
Christianity and Society.
A member 01 Michigan Siaic
Bar Association and the American
Arbitration Association, Muehls
current activities include
arbitrator in labor management
disputes and consultant for

Whats New In Paperbacks?
SATELLITES & SCIENI IFIC RESEARCH
...Desmond King-Hele
A GENIUS IN THE FAMILY
...Hiram Percy Maxin
THE PRACTICE OF TEMPERA PAINTING
...Daniel V. Thompson
TOO LATE THE PHALAROPE
. .Alan Paton
THE RANAYANA
.Aubrey Menen
STRANGERS AND BROTHERS
. .C.P. Snow
ART OF THOMAS WOLFE
... Pamela Johnson
HARDCOVER and technical
PLANNING A CIMPUTER SYSTEM
...Bucholz
EI T REVIEW ...Faires & Richardson
THE OCEANS ..Sverdrip
THE BROWSE SHOP
* 1 the Campus Shop and Bookstore-

Connecticut business firms.
Muehl received B.A. and L.L.B.
degrees from the University of
Michigan in 1941 and 1944 and an
honorary M.A. degree from Yale
University in 1958.
Today
12 noon Luncheon: Freedom,
Authority and the Sear h for
Meaning, Prof. William Muehl,
Hub Blue Room;
3:30 p.m. Coffee Hour Colloquium
Prof. Muehl, Johnson Lounge,
Florida Union;
7:30 p.m. Education Forum
Norman Hall Auditorium,
Education for What? Dr. Sylvan
D. Schwartzman;
7:30 p.m. Address: Recovering
Our Humanity Prof. Muehl,
University Auditorium;



Winter Trimester
Total, 93 Pledg es

Top three fraternities in reported
new pledges this trimester are
Phi Gamma Delta with 14, Delta
Tau Delta with 11 and Sigma Nu
with 10.
Pledges turned in so far this
trimester total 93, according to
Advisor to Fraternities and Student
Organizations William G. Cross.
Lists include:
Phi Gamma Delta-- John
Edwards, Richard Everett,
Richard Fleming, James Rice,
Robert Kirk, Robert Lee, Robert
Kadar, David Peeples, James
Stearns, Marion Barnett Jr., Don Donald
ald Donald Hall, Arthur Wood, John Lowe
and Kenneth Wiland.
Delta Tau Delta--RobertSwartz,
Thomas Williams, John DePrato,
Edward Runyon, Robert Decker,
Jesse Brancaleone, Greg Seitz,
John Valido, Robert Grunewald
and Ronald Askeland.
Sigma NuRonald Hunter,
Edmund Todd, George Holsapple,
John Galloway, Daniel Bean,David
Burrows, Vernon Davis, James
Tucker, Robert Mims and Nathan
Eden.
Kappa SigmaRalph Rodgers,
Ronnie Salo, Thomas Kannaday,
Richard Jaeger, Charles
Seraphine, Donald Anderson,
Robert Russo and Albert
Endruschat.
Pi Kappa PhiDavid Tisdale,
Francis Hucks, Craig Kirts, Ed Edward
ward Edward Glatsfelter, Hugh Taylor,
Robert Diem, Frank Moran and
Walter Dollinger.
Alpha Epsilon Pi -- Philip
Freiden, Arnold Zimmerman,
James Rich, Richard Pawliger,
John Howard and Andrew Hall.
Sigma Phi Epsilon--Robert
Shackton, Harlow Land, Bruce
Stewart, Joseph Pithia, Dennis
Rajala and Joel Cole.
Fall Term Loans
General Scholarsmp and National
Defense Loan Applications for the
academic year beginning
September, 1963 will be accepted
until Jan. 31 in Tigert 128.
All awards for the entire year
will be based on applications filed
during this period.

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).
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).
MUST SELL-- 1961 Chevrolet
convertible. Extra clean. S2IOO or
best offer. Call FR 6-8484.
(67-st-c).
WANTED --Clerks to assist with
selling mens and ladies clothing.
Ropers Factory Outlet. 602 NW
3rd Ave., facing Central Plaza
Shopping Center. (69-3 t-c).
ZIM-GAR bongos, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, adjustable tension,leather
carrying strap. Asking $25-S3O.
Call Jenkins at FR 2-9236 between
5 and 6:30 p.m. (69-lt-P).
LOSTBlack Amnity wallet in
Campus Club, music bldg or
library. Need important IDs.
Reward. Bob Grondahl, FR 2-9283.
(69-lt-c).
FOR SALEI9SI Travelmaster
house trailer. 8 x 33 including
spacious 111/2 x 22 cabana-Reason cabana-Reasonable.
able. cabana-Reasonable. Phone 376-1112 after 5:30
p.m. or inquire Paradise Trailer
Court. (69-lt-c).

Tau Epsilon PhiTheodore
Schwartz, Kenneth Rotman, Frank
Berman, Joe Meigs and Warren
Cohen.
Lambda Chi Alpha Howard
Jack, Ronald Rothbauer, Robert
Steans, Alan Diehl and Allan
Kennel.
Pi Kappa AlphaThomas Still,
John Palmer, Michael Neal and
Richard Tomlinson.
Beta Theta PiWilliam Johnson,
Paul Kitzinger, Riley Smith and
Terry ONeill.
Delta Upsilon Frank
Sorrentino, Richard Grant,George
Jackson and Stephen Goldberger.
Delta Sigma Phi Duane
Bornyer, Carles Hedden and Eric
Anderson.
Phi Kappa TauJohn Withrow
and Joseph Liska.
Phi Delta Theta -- Ralph Haben.
Kappa AlphaJohn Powell.
Alpha Tau OmegaJon Batman.
This trimester's total was less
than one-fifth that of last trimester
which was set by university
officials at 524.

Judge Softens

A 19-year-old sophomore made
it to his physical education class
yesterdayapparently only be because
cause because the normally stern hand of
a judge turned soft.
Allen Hirsch, who lives in the Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity house, ap appeared
peared appeared yesterday in Gainesville
Municipal Court on a charge of
driving his motorscooter without
a license tag.
Acting City Judge Wayne Carl Carlisle
isle Carlisle weighed carefully these facts:
1) The case arose from a three threemonth-old
month-old threemonth-old apparent violation.
2) The case had been contin continued
ued continued from last week.
3) The case might have to be
set aside for another week be because
cause because the arresting officer was not
present yesterday.
The clincher came, however,

classified

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).

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Hirsch Cuts Court
But Attends Class

L |p*' % w
"

WEDNESDAY'S GIRL
.... Miss Gerri Katzen, a
freshman education major
from Miami Beach, is
today's 'Alligator Girl'.
Nominated by Jack
Fraind, Gerri lives in
Rawlings Hall.

when Hirsch told the judge, I
can't miss class every week."
According to Hirsch, this weeks
court session would have meant
a second straight "cut from his
physical education class.
My coach only allows three
cuts," he said.
Carlisle replied "So that you
dont miss any more class Ill
excuse you."
Language Club
Sponsors Speech
"Why Americans Talk the Way
They Do" will be the topic of a
public lecture by Prof ? Harold B.
Allen of the University of
Minnesota English Department
tonight at 8 p.m. in Matherly
Auditorium.

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).

Next time monotony makes
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working or studying, do as
millions do ... perk up with
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Wednesday, January 23, 1963 The Florida Alligator

128 Students

(Cont. from Page 1)
Freshman legislative council
representatives: Tom Backmeyer,
Sandy Covington, Bruce Hutson,
A1 Leonard, John McDermott, Ric Richard
hard Richard Secrist, Jay Wertheim, Dal Dalton
ton Dalton Yancey.
Other legislative council candi candidates
dates candidates from V.O.T.E. Party are:
David Toyner, College of Agricul Agriculture;
ture; Agriculture; Ignacio Gomez, College of
Architecture; Gail Geibel, Edie
Goldberg, Sue Hire, Mike Jonis,
David Host, College of Arts and
Sciences; Jerry Berlin, Mi e Cook,
Food Service
For Monopoly
Hope that UF Food Service could
one day take over vending machines
on campus was expressed recently
by Gay H. Welborn, director of
food service.
Welborn said he would like to
see the UF take over campus
vending machines to supplement
service and eliminate competition
between the vending machine
company and food service.
Welborn said Food Service has
received many requests from
students for expanded vending
services, including soup and
sandwich machines.
According to Welborn, the
contract of Automatic Vending, Inc.
the company handling vending
machines at the UF, has one more
year to run.
Grinnell Hughes, Automatic
Vending Inc., said his company
has had no requests for sandwich
or soup machines on campus. He
also said he could place packages
of dry soup in any of the candy
machines on campus, but' he didnt
think it would sell.
Hughes said requests for addi additional
tional additional service must come from
the UF. He also said he would be
delighted to supply soup and
sandwiches if it would not compete
with food service.
The UF presently receives a
commission on articles sold in
vending machines on campus.
Welborn said that if the universtiy
were in charge of vending, profits
would go to tb* 1 ,t p.

IN THE COLLEGE
BRAND ROUND-UP
PRIZES:
Ist ZENITH CONSOLE STEREO SET
2nd TRANSISTOR PHONOGRAPH
* ulB: Packs must be m bundles of 50.
Contest closes April 2, 1963 at 2 p.m.
at University Book Store.
WHO WINS:
Fraternity, sorority, group or individual
turning in the greatest number of Philip
Morris, Marlboro, Parliament and Alpine packs
E|l Ptt 33
fedui M a£J xl
ii.ii .1 I ' I mm wiHmmnii
-V fri ym *4J kali^j

College of Business Administra Administration;
tion; Administration; Lee Blitch, Steve Freedman,
Guy Metzzer, College of Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Also Mary Ann Griffith, College
of Health and Related Sciences;
Norman Vaughan-Birch, School of
Journalism and Communications;
Cleo Constant, College of Nurs Nursing;
ing; Nursing; Jimmy Rogers, College of
Pharmacy; Jacky Wilder, College
of Physical Education; Mike
Valder, College of Medicine.
Candidates running independently
are: Bob Malone, lyceum council
member; Bill Hoppe, honor court
clerk; David Wilkinson, board of
student publications; and for legis legislative
lative legislative council, Neil Haynie, Col College
lege College of Pharmacy; Gerry Richman,
College of Law; Mike Malaghan,
sophomore representative.
Classified
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).
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. (66-tf-nc).
MOTORCYCLES for sale. 1959
Ariel 650 cc, 1962 Mustang, 3
speed. Contact Jim Opp, FR2-2139
after 6 p.m. (66-6t-' 'l.
WILL CARL FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-c).
PROPANE |
lp- GAS I
HOTTER THAN NATURAL GASI.
Cook and Hoot Water I
Low Cost I
FR 6-5110 I

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 23, 1963

UF Press Prints
St Pete Times

The first copies of the St.
Petersburg Times rolled off the
hand press now used in the typo typography
graphy typography lab in the School of
Journalism and Communications.
The press was born' in 1850
in a Cincinnati foundry and is today
known as the Washington Press.
From Cincinnati, the press was
shipped by river packet down the
Ohio and Mississippi Rivers to
Keep Florida
Green:' No $
__ Just Trees
hiunuians can cut down trees
and do their state a favor.
Floridas conservation program
to keep Florida green can be
aided by chopping down hardwood
trees.
Thats the word from the Florida
Forest Service this year which
gives the removal of hardwoods
as one of the first aims of Florida
conservation program.
The hardwoods areanybroadleaf
trees--that is, any tree with broad
leaves such as oak, maple, hickory
or magnolia.
The hardwoods cover eight
million acres of Florida forest
land and their volume is steadily
Increasing. The problem,
according to the forest service,
is that the hardwoods are cull
species of low quality occupying
land that could produce high quality
pine.
Hardwoods make the best
firewood. Burning of pine trees
results in excess smoke and very
little fire.
The southern yellow pine may
not be good for firewood, but
does support Floridas huge forest
industry. Florida ranks first in the
production of woodpulp.
Improving and increasing pines
is the aim of the conservation
program.

*
STARTS TOMORROW
' v sU 0 s Tslmv >
billjY H Big
BUDD WM ill
""ROBERT RYAN PETER USTINOV
cuukNELVYN DOUGLAS SScTERENCE STAMP.!?..
MMMJCED ANO OMCCTtO IT KTO USTINOV WCUTIVt PROOUCtR A RONALD LUBIN
FROM mi NOVO. IV HOMAN MEIV&U SCRKNRUV IV Krt USTINOV ANO OWITT ROMIN
DBTIMUTCO IT ALUtO ARTISTS l 1

New Orleans, where it was carried
by freighter to the Florida West
Coast by overland to Dunedin in
1884.
Being moved on the Clearwater
and St. Petersburg where it printed
the first copies of the
St. Petersburg Times.
The press disappeared for 28
years, but appeared again in 1920
in the Clearwater News Plant,
where it was used to pull proofs.
E. H. Shifts of the News presented
the press to the UF School of
Journalism and Communication in
1950.
It currently is used by students
in typography lab and to pull proofs
of full-page advertisements for
student publications.
SG Candidates
Talk Tactics
All candidates for student
government posts will meet in
Florida Union 324 at 3 p.m. Jan.
25 to receive information
concerning the conduct ofthe
election.
According to Secretary of
Interior Joel Sachs, all candidates
are responsible for the information
given out at this meeting. If a
candidate is unable to attend the
meeting, he should plan to contact
someone who can inform him about
the discussion at the meeting.
Novice Players
Choose Officers
Apprentice Players will hold
their first meeting of the winter
trimester at 7:30 tonight in Norman
Hall Auditorium.
Officers will be elected and Dr.
A. W. Staub, advisor, will discuss
projects for the trimester.
Projects will include lab-theatre
productions, and a chance to earn
extra points for those interested
in Florida Players membership.

HHI K
- BB
%Tm BB
MK 188
WASHINGTON PRESS
... Originating in a Cin Cincinatti
cinatti Cincinatti foundry, this press
is now used by students in
the UF School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications.

Negro Ending
Final Exams
At Ole Miss
OXFORD, Miss. (UPI) -Negro
James H. Meredith yesterday at attended
tended attended what could be his last class
at the University of Mississippi.
The class was sophomore litera-,
ture and he spent his time taking
a final end-of-semester examina examination
tion examination in the course.
Meredith, reportedly is in ser serious
ious serious difficulty with his studies at
Ole Miss.
Monday he failed to show up
for his final mathematics examin examination,
ation, examination, and apparently is prepared
to take a failing mark' in that sub subject.
ject. subject.
Meredith has said flatly he will
not register for the second semes semester
ter semester unless changes are made at
the school.
Attorney-General Robert F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy apparently speaking with
inside knowledge of the situation
-also has said there was a good
possibility Meredith would drop
out.
The 29-year-old Negro refused
again yesterday to shed any addi additional
tional additional light on his plans. He has
promised a statement at the end
of the semester and said it will
be made in Jackson.
Meredith and his wife have tak taken
en taken an apartment in Jackson near
Jackson State College, an all-Ne all-Negro
gro all-Negro school which Meredith former formerly
ly formerly attended and which his wife
now attends.
TV Presents
5 Cent Show
Gramps called it the nickelo nickelodeon,
deon, nickelodeon, today its the drive-in.
WUFTs turn of the Century ser series
ies series presents The Nickel
Madness tonight at 8 p.m. on
channel five.
With the help of film clips, nic nickelodeon
kelodeon nickelodeon pianist Max Morathdesc Morathdescribes
ribes Morathdescribes the development of the in innovation
novation innovation that fascinated the five fivecent
cent fivecent moviegoer.
Morath takes the nickelodeon
from its beginnings through the
time of The Great Train Robbery.
With such songs is, Come Out
of the Kitchen, Mary Amq Morath
shows how the audience was paci pacified
fied pacified while the sputtering projec projector
tor projector and over used film were being
repaired.
Full 16 oz. K.C.
Sirloin Steak
$1.95
ALFORD'S'
Tower House
210 E. Univ. Ave.

Speakers Bureau
Needs Students

Applications for the Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau will
be taken beginning today until Feb.
6. according to John DeVault,
chairman of speakers bureau
training.
Stressing the ways the UF is
being used to benefit the people
of the state of Florida is the
main objective of the Blue Key
Speakers Bureau this year,DeVault
said.
Each interested person may
pick up an application in the Blue
Key office and make an interview
appointment. Interviewing is done
each day from 2-5 p.m.
We are changing the type of
speaker we want, said DeVault.
We want a small number with
better quality. The small group
is easier to train and makes it
easier to concentrate the program
into special areas.

A Response To Rockwell

Rockwell Report
'Just Slick Enough
By PINCUS GROSS
From Tuesday)
In these same paragraphs, he refers to Liberal Democracy as
Communisms pimping little sister. In kind, and certainly with
more Justice (considering the Hitler-Stalin pact for the partitioning
of Poland) one might well refer to Nazi Fascism, as Communisms
younger rapist brother. But of course, Rockwell would not accept
a descent to name calling from the high intellectual level of what
is purported to be a studious and dignified reply.
What follows is perhaps the slickest bit of innuendo that I have
come across in a long time slick enough to have taken in the
editor of the ALLIGATOR. From a cursory reading, one would
imagine that Rockwell submitted a reply to Trevor-Roper which the
New York Times refused to print. Both in editorial comment and
a summary statement of a previous installment, the ALLIGATOR
editor states that the New York Times refused to print Rockwells
reply.
Not so!
What Rockwell actually says about it is ...past experience indicates
that I will be given no space at all to reply... (emphasis mine).
Apparently, he did not submit the piece to the Times at all. He simply
assumed, for reasons which he does not state, that were he to submit
such an article, they would not print it. But what he would have us
believe is that the Times, in fact, refused to print an article that"
he had submitted.
The statement in which the parallel is drawn between the case
of the German Nazis denying their membership in the Party after
their defeat and the scarcity of admitted Christians in the Rome
of 50 A.D. or of believers in the doctrine of a round world in
the time of Galileo is partly half-truth but mostly mistatement of
fact.
It is no doubt true that few would admit to being Christian in the
Rome of 50 A.D. but only because there were few Christians
there to do the admitting. Remember that Paul did not become a
follower of Jesus until about 37 A.D. and that until he persuaded
the other apostles toward a more liberal acceptance of converts,
proselyting among the so-called gentiles was not very successful.
Furthermore, until Neros attempt to cast the blame for the burning
of Rome (64 A.D.) on the Christians, .there was little persecution
of Christians and consequently little need to hide being one. Even
after Nero, persecutions were sporadic until the reign of Decius
in 250 A.D.
It may also have been true that in the middle ages few would
admit belief in the doctrine of the round world, right after they
burned Galileo. Except that Galileo lived in the 16th and 17th Cen Centuries;
turies; Centuries; that Galileo was not burned but died at the ripe old age of
78; and, finally, that Galileo established nothing about the doctrine
of the round world but was involved in the controversy over the
Copernican model of the solar system.
Now, why should a presumably intelligent man, writing for a
presumed sophisticated audience, allow such errors to slip by byerrors
errors byerrors which could easily be corrected by reference to the most
primitive source? (I was able-to check each of these statements
in the two volume Columbia-Vi Kng Desk Encyclopedia.) Are they,
* a aer ac *> errors of negligence? Or is it perhaps possible
tnat the errors were deliberately introduced to confuse the issue;
to focus the readers attention on trivialities while the major point
slipped by unnoticed?
** then f CUS 0D ma J r issue being presented namely
sh e men of the Neo-nazi movement who boast of staking
lves and careers, claim a close and proud kinship to
dome/ n! Wh6n 14 Came t 0 ackn wledging themselves as Nazis,
hernpc r Cn ? d ,when terr or is abroad in the world, only
We havp S *i? n d f r their beUefs true or false., states Rockwell.
Nazis dnn?\ that Hitler s Nazis did not dare. We know that Rockwells
bizarre thPir a* LUce other minor ities, almost no matter how
by law nnp C Fil ? e RockweU and Ms friends, too are protected
Nazi todav tc Can . nly assume that whatever terror there is for the
or nightmares **** Ut f the fabrlc of Ws own sickly dreams

Tom 901
cm ran
^HAROIOHECHI^,
I WRASBOIM

All speakers will be juniors
and seniors.or some sophomores
who have had previous Blue Key
experience.
About 40 speakers are needed.
Women may apply.
The new system of using 40
speakers instead of 67, as Blue
Key did last year, will enable
each speaker to go to several
places instead of just one.
The speakers will travel the
state speaking mainly to civic
clubs to keep people up to date
on what the UF is doing,DeVault
said.
We will include particular
foundation grants and the nuclear
reactor project.
The groups have an interest
in the UF. Many of the men in
them have graduated from here
or have children attending. They
like to know whats happening,
DeVault said.

(CONTINUED THURSDAY)
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
I MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP ~
ocros^oiiMsHidionci^anU
'** *



* %
- i :
FLA. UNION
TRIMESTER SEMINOLE EDITOR PLACE WHERE EDITOR HIDES
4p 4?
Jf
f- ICJT
VEHICLES
ENABLING DELIGHTFUL FLA. STUDENTS
DELIGHTFUL FLA. STUDENTS TO FIND EDITORS CAVE m
' ** 0
,5 v N
4- +
Jf
'tOt t fT (.** M i JVil ll jj
BM^f. 1 a i p vv f Jfjl M^y
BROOKS BROS. CLOTHED UNDERCLASSMEN
POSING FOR SEMINOLE PORTRAITS AND |\|/*TlinC AC VAIIDCCI C
awaiting contest results. rIUUKt Ur TUUIQtLr
Just by having your picture taken for the Seminole, you are So hurry now and sign up for your picture appointment
eligible to win a beautiful color portrait of yourself worth tj me jq you f OO ma y be eligible for the contest.
sls, and a free Seminole with your name engraved on the Underclassmen can sign up in room 9 of the Florl da
cover. From your sitting numbers, two selections will be Union, or call the Seminole office for an appointment
drawn: one underclassman, one underclass coed. time.
ONLY UNDERCLASS STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE,
but hurry...time is limited. (Alligator and Seminole
personnel prohibited from contest.)
A>i j
WO ft



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday January 23/ 1963

alli^atox*
editorials
The Papers Aim: All the news uith decency our only limit
'the big need
Today, on this page, Dean Stanley of the College
of Physical Education presents his side of the
confusing issue which was originally generated a
week ago last night by the now notorious Ferrante
and Teicher incident.*
After reading Dean Stanleys letter and examing
the priority system for useof Florida Gym facilities,
you may come to several conclusions, depending
upon just who you are and how you fit into the
situation created by the Tuesday night turnaway of
students and their dates at University Auditorium.
Only some 1350 people were able to watch and
listen to the outstanding performance that night.
Naturally, an immediate barrage of protests was
aimed at the Lyceum Council, branding the group
as incompetent for allowing such a spectacular
show to be presented in the crackerbox Auditorium
rather than in spacious Florida Gym. To say the
least, Lyceum Council was raked over the coals.
The students on the outside felt as if they had been
robbed. Many felt that their student fees had paid
for the presentation (it was later found out that
they had not). Students failed to realize (possibly
due to poor publicity beforehand on the part of the
Council) that the show was of the bonusnature
made available to students as an added attraction
and sponsored by the. surplus from Peter, Paul
and Mary and from reserved and season tickets
sold to non-students.
9
Evidently feeling they had been wrongly accused,
Lyceum Council stormed back into the thick of the
controversy, declaring that the prime reason why
the entire incident had occurred in the first place
was chiefly due to the unwillingness of the College
of Physical Education to allow Lyceum Council to
stage the Ferrante-Teicher show in the spacious
Gym instead of the cramped Auditorium.
Public opinion was diverted from Lyceum council
to Dean Stanley and the College of Physical Education.
Stanley asks you to look at the other side of the
coin.
It is very easy to see that no ONE person or no
ONE group was directly or solely responsible for
the Ferrante-Teicher fiasco. It just happened happenedmany
many happenedmany things contributed to the incident. However,
something good has come from it all.
This entire incident has served to focus attention
on one grave deficiency currently present on the UF
campusthe lack of a suitable auditorium in which
to present such shows.
Until this situation is corrected, or at least until
the priorities problem concerning the Gym is
alleviated, UF students can look forward to more
incidents resembling the Ferrante-Teicher fiasco.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Moryonne Awfrey
Ben Garrett
Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor : Ron Spencer
Assistant Layout Editor George Moore
Copy Editor Evy Bu zzell
Editorial Assistant Howard Stonesifer
TVS FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the cfflcul student newspaper c< th* I'almsiiy'*
BC *pl Monday sad Saturday. THE FLORIDA
* Oo d United States Post Office
* Florida. Offices ara located la Rooma , 10, sad IS la the Florida
MoaMdtaKaMMl. Telephone University of Florida. FRO-MSI, Eat. MS2
Ripeitheradortalofflooor bealaaaa office.
ij^**.*^aeceaaartly reflect

lima
'The Other Side Os The Coin

EDITOR:
While I do not wish to become
involved in a controversy over a
matter which at the moment is
practically insoluble, your recent
editorial does, I believe, call for
a look at u the other side of the
coin.
Fundamentally, the problem is
rather simple; each group wishing
to use the gymnasium feels that
it has the right above others to do
so.
For that reason, when the gym
was built (1947) a list of priorities
for use was drawn up and approved
by the administration. These were
revised once prior to last spring
and again at that time.
At the time of the spring revision,
the Public Functions and Lectures
Committee (which is the university
committee responsible for the

Was That Coffee Too Cold???

EDITOR:
Was the coffee so cold that it
chilled your spirit? This is the
impression that your editorial of
January 21 left me with. The
cartoon that Don Addis gave us
pinpoints your reaction to
elections on campus. Possibly a
better one would have pictured the
proverbial ostrich.
I agree that the Alligator should
remain neutral. The. Alligator is
the official student newspaper
and as such should present an
unbiased picture of all the
candidates.

You Cant Afford Not To Vote

Student politics at the UF is a
fascinating, and often
misunderstood,college phenomena.
It fascinating to the insider
and outsider alike, and misunder misunderstood
stood misunderstood by a vast number of students.
The insider, whether a candidate
or party worker, realizes that
student politics is complicated.
MARYANNE
AWTREY
. . managing
editors note.
Student politicians deal in people,
they deal in manipulation of people
and opinions, and this manipulation
need not be looked upon with
horror.
The general student,
disinterested in student activities
to a great extent, and unacquainted
with the candidates, thinks politics
is a dirty, silly game." This
student jokes about it, rarely votes
about it, and is pushed about by
the results of student politics
without even realizing it.
Student government affects each
student in some way. Attending
a basketball game, reading the
Alligator or the Seminole, involves
contact with student government.
The apathy of the student body
on election day is a frightening
symptom of the civic attitudes
of the American people. While

policy of the usage of university
facilities) invited each group, viz;
Lyceum Council, Department of
Music, Interfraternity Council,
Intercollegiate Athletics,
Intramurals, and the Military
Department to appear and present
their requirements to the
committee.
These meetings were held and
resolved to everyones
satisfaction within the limits of
the concept of sharing a facility.
Hence, acting as the coordinator
of events, I set about trying to
adjust requests to priorities and
keep everybody happy which is
of course impossible.
(I might add parenthetically tnat
it is my understanding that the A
Lyceum Council has to determine
which are major events and which
are not and to ask for the Gym

However, I question your
statement that campus politics is
merely a game. I believe that
student government does play an
important role on campus. The
candidates we elect serve as the
only liason between the student
body and the administration.
Is it possible that The Alligator
cares little what results February
7. The question is now posed posedwill
will posedwill the students follow suit?
It would be a true loss if on
the morning of Feb. 7 the student
joined The Alligator with
its head in the sandor should
I say printers ink?
Joseph Pankowski, 4ED

many students neglect to vote on
campus issues they fail to equate
this neglect of their responsibility
with the C-3 speeches they make
about an uninformed general
public which fails to vote in
national and local elections.
The leaders of the state of
Florida have long recognized that
the UF produced many of the
states legislators, judges, county
and local officials.
The student politicians will be
the first to tell you that a future
in state politics can be started
or finished in the offices of student
government in the Florida Union.
A man, or woman, who is planning
to enter public service (a field
which includes holding elective
office) needs to and wants to
establish a good record during
college.
If exercising the right to vote
is a responsibility of the citizen
of the state or nation iris no less
the responsibility of the student
citizen of the UF.
A Floridian has never served
as President of the United States,
but that doesnt mean it is an
impossibility in the future.
This generation can. ot afford
to ignore its position as the group
that will soon be dominating this
country. This generation cannot
afford to be apathetic in college.
This generation as represented
on this campus should get out and
vote on February 7. Floridas
future may depend on it.

for major events and the auditorium
for others. If they miscalculated,
of course, I cannot control that.)
Attached herewith is a copy of
the priority system presently in
use and I again call your attention
to the fact that it has been revised
several times; that students come
and go who have many and varied
interests while we remain and
try to work in the very best
interests of the University as a
whole and as an institution that
will continue over the years to
come.
If the previous statement sounded
a little sentimental, let me close
by saying that, after all, lets
remember that we are talking about
a gymnasium built primarily for
athletics and physical recreation
and for the education of those
whose responsibility it is to
prepare teachers whose purpose
is to build strong minds and bodies
and preserve the verycompetetive
spirit that above all has got to
be the ingredient that will keep
this country safe for the future.
I sincerely trust that you will
publish this letter and attachment
and that you will in fairness give
it the same prominence and em emphasis
phasis emphasis you gave your editorial
and the piece by Mr. Diamond.
Last, but certainly not least,
if you wish to investigate further
than you did before you wrote the
editorial you are welcome to
visit with me too this time.
D. K. Stanley
Dean
* *
PRIORITY SYSTEM FOR USE OF
FLORIDA GYMNASIUM
FACILITIES

Main floor of the gymnasium:
1. Commencement
2. Orientation
3. Registration
4. College of Physical Education
and Health
5. Intercollegiate athletic events
and practices
6. Lyceum Council and Division
of Music
7. Homecoming
8. All-University dance series
(3 in regular school year plus
1 in summer)
9. Other functions sponsored by
approved student organizations
10. Other activities may be booked
if approved by the Committee
named below.
All student sponsored pre presentations
sentations presentations must meet the following
conditions:
1. Request must be made to the
Advisor to Student Organizations
at least two weeks prior to the
date of use.
2* Clearance on date, nature of
the proposed program, financil
solvency of the group, the plan for
distribution or disposition of
profits, arrangements for accident
liability, responsibility for and
adherence to the Universitys
policy on public relations, is given
by a committee appointed by the
President.
3. Completion of a contract with
the Office of the Business Manager
for payment of charges to be
incurred in this use.



Campus Opinion

The Continued Crisis In Florida Universities

By Neale S. Pearson
Recent events have focussed
attention once again on the varied
aspects of the crisis affecting
higher education in Florida.
The attempt to place clearance
of all statements of university
policy in the hands of the Chairman
of the Board of Control appears

LETTERS:

A Separate Grad Library?

EDITOR:
It is probably unfair to say of
the Circulation Department of the
Library that it is dedicated like,
say, a Department of Infectious
Diseases in a Health Bureau
to stamping out the condition
described in its title; but it has
certainly seemed that way to me
many times over the past four
years. Miss Youngs letter in
defense of the Circulation
Department, and in censure of
Donald Grubbs, contains a number
of points worth comment, some
accentable and some not.
Quite possibly the incident about
which Mr. Grubbs protested was
as Miss Youngs explained it; and
certainly one may sympathize with
overworked and harried librarians
who now and again lose their
equanimity under fire. But the
next-to-last paragraph of her
letter (Miss Youngs), falls into
two gross fallacies. One is that a
large scholarly library
requires the sort of pettifogging
and rigid control that has been
in force here since time
immemorial. Would you call the
Library of Congress a large
scholarly library, Miss Youngs?
Or the National Archives? Or the
New York Public Library? Or the
libraries of any number of major
Northern universities?

What About Segregation?

EDITOR:
Congratulations for Th<
Alligators tremendous
improvement since you, Mr.
Lawrence, assumed its editorship.
The general layout of the paper
has changed much for the better.
Deserving stories are being given
more play than in the past.
Unfortunately, there is still one
point on which The Alligator is
lagging behind in its efforts for
betterment. The papier is even
hypocritical on this stand. This
is the issue of integration versus
segregation.
In an editors reply to a students
letter published last trimester,'
you stated that you had always
taken a liberal stand on the always alwayshot
hot alwayshot issue.
To me, tms meant that you
viewed integration and segregation
in the same light. Herein lies the
hypocrisy. The Alligator does not
give the same favorable play to
segregation as it does integration.
Pro-integration items are fre-
Insidious Attack
EDITOR:
We were distressed by the
insidious attack on four of our
mischievous football players by a
vicious practitioner of an alien
lethal art.
This has created a good deal
of anxiety in local athletic circles.
We strongly recommend that the
Board of Control adopt a ruling
stating that no one over the weight
of 100 pounds should be allowed
to practice judo on the UF campus.
Our athletes must be safe to prowl
the streets.
Concerned Gator Fans

to some to indicate another man maneuever
euever maneuever by Executive Director J.
Broward Culpepper to place the
university system in an intellectual
straitjacket. It and other actions
of the Board of Control are quite
legal and only underline the basic
leed of reform ontheuckman Act
jnd other statutes which control

The point is that--some of us,
at least, have escaped the
provinces long enough to find both
courtesy and efficiency in large
scholarly libraries; found, that
is, that we were treated as adults
and scholars, not as delinquents.
The second point may seem even
more subversive. Miss Youngs
states that it is inevitable that
even PhD candidates must go
along with the arrangements.
There is, in fact, nothing inevi inevitable
table inevitable about it. (You may recall
that a few years ago it was
undoubtedly thought inevitable
that the university would remain
segregated, also.) The winds of
change and all that, Miss Youngs.
The university in general, and the
Graduate School in particular,have
been growing up rather rapidly
in recent years; and -- as Mr.
Grubbs very fairly pointed out
-- most departments of the Library
the sine qua non of mature scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, have been growing with them.
The Circulation Department
apparently has not. In these
circumstances, you might considei
-- and let us hope that the trauma
will not be too severe changing
your arrangements.
Whether such modernization
could be applied sweepingly, or
should be on a differential basis,
it is impossible to say. Certainly,
as Ive intimated, graduate

quently seen in urn paper; stories
favoring that stand. News items
concerning segregation are seldom
presented in such a light. They
are seldom written objectively.
The segregationists arguments
are written to typify him as bad,
ignorant and even humorous,
although they may be as strong
or stronger than his counterparts.
The integrationists views are
presented in a good guy, oh ohhow-wonderful
how-wonderful ohhow-wonderful manner. Why
doesnt segregation receive th<
same treatment under your
liberal approach?
A liberal stand is not that of
saying to the integrationist,
Were on your side, while to
the segregationist, We have a
liberal policy.
Eliminate your hypocrisy, Mr.
Lawrence, and you WILL be doing
your damndest to make The
Alligator a good paper.
Mike Power, 2UC

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the university system.
On Friday, the Board of Control
quashed the attempts by the
University of South Florida and
Florida A & M to build medical
schools. Although this benefits the
University of Florida, it also
means that few Florida Negroes
will be able to pursue a medical

students would profit by, for
example, semester checkouts,
elimination of those preposterous
IBM cards that must be redone
every two weeks (they seem to
serve no function but to provide
busy-work for hands that might
otherwise be unemployed, or un unemployable),
employable), unemployable), provision of more and
better working space within the
stacks (the present carrel system
is not to be taken seriously), and
a more cooperative attitude in
general.
It is more problematical whether
these measures could be extended
immediately to all undergraduates.
The latter have recently been
admitted to the stacks, and the
stacks now resemble an annex to
the IFC or, worse, to Beta Woods;
it is not encouraging.
A general solution would lie,
of course, in the erection of a
Separate Graduate Library(there
are such things), but we all know
what kind of building priority that
would get. Failing it, at the very
least a bit of experimentation might
be in order.
Ronald C. Newton, 7AS

Student Exchange Good Thing

EDITOR:
I nelieve the Student Government
started a very good thing when the
SG Book Exchange was opened.
I believe all of the students should
tjack it at the end of the trimester.
Today I had a frustrating
experience with the largest
bookstore just off campus. Last
week I bought an EY 411 book
from them, and it was printed in
1949. I later saw a book that a
fellow classmate had which he had
bought at the Campus Book Store,
and it had been reprinted in 1960
and he also had paid the same
price I did.
To see just what kind of business
Raises Opinion
EDITOR:
Your free-coffee, advice-with advice-withwhipped-cream
whipped-cream advice-withwhipped-cream editorial raised
my estimation of the guiding force
of The Alligator.
I feel that some way or other
we slipped a thinker into the
childrens playground. Now that
youre there, how about some
elaborations on vour position?
C.M., 7AS

Wednesday, January 23, 1963 The Florida Alligator

caree because they will not be
able t get into the Medical School
here. It also hieahs that Negroes
in many Florida counties will be
without adequate medical care;
Alachua County is not unique in
having only one Negro M.D..
The campus still rocks from the
deplorable circumstances o* the
Ferrante-Teicher concert in
obsolete and unfit Florida
Auditorium.
On Wednesday, Dr. Winslow
S. Hatch noted that the welfare
and security of the United States
depended on the quality and
excellence of higher education to
a Florida Auditorium conspicuous
by the absence of university
administrators, faculty and
student. At the same time, we
read articles about the
rejuvenation of Gator basketball
by Norman Sloan which leads to
capacity gym crowds.
The myth that state universities
are bigger and better than private
institutions because of their access
to public funds is exploded by other
recent factsamong others. One
need only look at the primitive
and third-rate foreign language
and other cultural facilities of the
University and then look at the
vision which enable Florida
Presbyterian to establish a
$160,000 language center among
other things this past week. At
the same time, its first President
was innaugurated to the
accompaniment of words that the
welfare of this country demands
that every citizen-white or
coloredshall be educated and
trained to the limit of his ability.
Further, the Pork Choppers and
the billion-dollar citrus and mining

this bookstore did, I took the book
back to them and they said they
couldnt take it because the dead deadline
line deadline for returning unused books
was January 14. But they finally
said they would take the book
back, but only for $4.00, which
was a dollar below what I paid
for o
I believe this is a very good
reason why the student should
support our own BOOK
E XCHANGE.
Howard Renner

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industries oppose meaningful re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment and would not even
pay the minimal taxes and wages
they pay now if there was an
opportunity to pay less.
The Board of Control and the
universities continue to provide
classroom and cultural facilities
only on a students-pay-for-the students-pay-for-theconstruction
construction students-pay-for-theconstruction basis rather than the
buildings being put up because the
Universities ought to have them if
they are justified in being called
universities. Under the trimester
system, faculty and students work
more and gain less.
In the face of the continuing
* hoop-lah*' about provisions being
made for Floridas entrance into
the 1 Space Race, these facts cast
a considerable doubt upon the
cultural and intellectual values of
the Governor, the Legislature, the.
Board of Control and many of the
citizens of the state.

Desegregation?
EDITOR:
If The Florida Alligator is truly
interested in democracy, why
dont you undertake an active
campaign to desegregate all
activities and buildings right here
on campus.
Specifically, at the Gator Growl
there was a separate section
marked Colored Section. Also,
the bathrooms at the J. Hlllls
Miller Health Center are still
marked 1 White Men and Colored
Men, as well as White Women
and Colored Women. It is also
truly amazing to me that there
are only one or two colored
students attending the University
of Florida (have I the right number
or am I shy one or two?)
Another worthwhile editorial
cause would be an active campaign
to desegregate Gainesvilles
stores, restaurants, theatres, etc.,
where one still sees seperate
drinking fountains, toilets.
The above activities on you*
part would do much more to
promote democracy than
publication of Rockwells racist
drivel.
K. Lippel, 7MD

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 23, 1963

Seminole War Renewed

UF Cagers Battle
FSU Five Tonight
Florida States vastly improved Seminole bas basketball
ketball basketball team invades Florida Gym tonight to re renew
new renew their rivalry with the Florida Gators in a
battle royal scheduled to start at 8:15 p.m.
The Seminoles, who dropped an 80-59 decision
to Coach Norm Sloans Gators in Tallahassee last
month, will be the decided underdog but when tra traditional
ditional traditional enemies like this square off, past records
mean less than a Easter Vacation for UF students.

<" 4 y 4,
Kennedy


Coed To Cover
FSU Cage Game
Staff writer Sally Truitt is going
to help cover tonights basketball
game with Florida State along with
the all-male Sports Staff in order
to give UF coeds a clearer picture
of what went on.
Miss Truitt admitted she knows
very little about the sport but
pointed out, *Thats so Ill be
able to write it better for girls
to understand.
Her version of the game will
run tomorrow alongside the
regular story.
JAM SESSION
* 4?
The
ROYERS
at
TEDS
Friday Afternoon
3:30-6:30
Admission 50$

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Long

After stumbling through their op opening
ening opening week in Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference play, the Gators are fin finally
ally finally injury free and showed signs
last Saturday against Georgia of
things to come.
They crunched the Bulldogs 90-
58 with a vise-like defense to re record
cord record their second SEC win against
as many losses and leave their ov overall
erall overall record at 8-6.
After a turtle-like start, FSU has
come on fast and now own a 5-3
mark. Most impressive are wins
over Miami, Georgia and two over
Alabama.
But the Gators will still be the
odds-on bet to gain their eight vic victory
tory victory over the Seminoles against
three losses since the schools
started playing each other in 1952.
Florida has four boys, forwards
Tom Barbee and Taylor Stokes and
guards Tom Baxley and Brooks
Henderson, are hitting in the double
figures and forward Dick Tomlin Tomlinson
son Tomlinson is just a shade under ten points
a game.
Baxleys 17.5 points-per-game
is tops on the team.
States Charlie Long has a 13.8
point average to lead his team.
The only other Seminole hitting ov over
er over ten a game is Jerry Shirley at
11.8.
Shirley is the leading rebounder
with a 7.6 average. Tomlinson
paces the Gators with a 9.3 aver average
age average per game.
The Seminoles will be using
their shuffle offense that Coach
Bud Kennedy has perfected.
The Baby Gators are scheduled
to renew the duel on a smaller lev level
el level with the Seminoles freshman
team in a game that starts at 6 p.m.

- /s' l ITT,
Cs) LITTLE
K S,STER

UF, Papooses
In Frosh Tilt
FSUs freshman cagers come to
Florida gym tonight to face the
host Baby Gators in hopes of
gaining win number seven and
staving off the upset hopes of UF
fans.
The Papooses have wins over
Jax. U., Chipola J.C., Manatee
J.C., Alabama, St. Johns River
J.C. and the Gators in a game at
Tallahassee. Losses have been at
the hands of Pensacola J.C. and
St. Leo J.C., both teams that beat
the Baby Gators.
Both teams will be trying to
return to the winning trail. FSU
lost its last two games and the
UF lost its last meeting. When
both teams met earlier in the
season the Baby Seminoles downed
the Gators 83-55.
The Seminole Frosh boast five
men averaging better than 10points
per game and a team that averages
70.5 points per game to its
opponents 58.9.
Leading the FSU scoring is Ken
Leakey with 12.6 points per game
and right behind is Bill Peakock
with 12.1.
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increase of 3.25 per cent over 1961.
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FROM THE SIDELINES
School Teachers
In Hassle Here
By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
Theyre here again. Tonight.
The University of Tallhassees athletic School Schoolteachers
teachers Schoolteachers travel that well-worn cobblestone path pathway
way pathway from West Floridas capital city to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for a meeting of the minds with Coach Norm
Sloan troopers.
This is not to be sarcastic.
We wouldnt miss the melee for all the money
being spent on the current political campaigns.
And evidentally were not the only campus cage
cooks that will come out of their crannies to visit
the gym tonight.
A full house of 7,500 is expected.
The Yellow Paper Caper
It was 11:13 p.m. last Saturday night. Less than
70 minutes earlier, the Gator cagers had subtly
nuged Georgias Bulldogs 90-58 in Florida Gym.
A boy entered our office. He told us his plan and
then ask us to put his name in the paper along with
it.
I know a lot of kids in Tallahassee, he ex explained.
plained. explained.
We forgot his name but the plan stuck. We call
it ...THE YELLOW PAPER CAPER.
Heres the plot.
The boy suggested all loyal Gator fans bring
those yellow sheets of paper with them tonight to
the game. They could be waved violently every
time the cheerleader manning the michrophone
shouted, What color is FSU? P
We think the idea is top-notch. If the Tall gals
(whom we love passionately one and all) call this
a hate tactic, were sorry. But it sounds more
like sheer school spirit to us.
As we said the plan sounds great
But the students who usually toss paper; on the
courts forget it. We dont need your kind of help
tonight.
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