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. 70 University of Florida Thursday / January 24, 1963

NASA's Webb Talks
At May Graduation

Pres. J. Wayne Reitz yesterday
announced James E. Webb, admin administrator
istrator administrator of the National Aeronau Aeronaui
i Aeronaui tical and Space Commission (NA (NA|SA),
|SA), (NA|SA), as the speaker for Commen Commencement
cement Commencement on May 4, 1963.
Webb was appointed to the NASA
| position in February 1961, byPre-
Isident John F. Kennedy. The NA NASA,
SA, NASA, established in 1958, is an in independent
dependent independent civilian government a agency
gency agency which conducts research in
| aeronautical and space flight. The
\ agency supervised the development
lOf Polaris Mercury, which car-
Med Center
Lists Jordan
Condition OK
'
A UF student injured Friday
I night in a fracas with four foctball
|players at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
f(SAE) house was listed in good
condition yesterday after under undergoing
going undergoing surgery at J. Hillis Miller
.Health Center.
Wes Jordan underwent surgery
|to repair the orbital-long
supporting structures about his
ieye, but no brain surgery was
5 involved, hospital officials said.
Jordan was reported resting
comfortably last night following
the surgery, but officials said
they would not know for a few
days if any complications would
revelop.
Dean of Men Frank Adams said
yesterday appropriate action had
been taken against the four football
players--John Thompson, Barry
Brown, Tom Shannon and Bill
jgichbourg but declined to
elaborate, saying it was the policy
lof his office to comment only on
leases involving public record.
Jordan reportedly tried tQ flip
IThompson with a judo hold after
|a disagreement erupted at theSAE
} house. The other three football
players came to Thompsons aid,
Jordan said.
FUND Movie
Being Filmed

I
The UF campus took the spot spotlight
light spotlight this week as a team of
J photographers began filming color
scenes for the Floridas
Universities Need Dollars (FUND)
project.
The filming is coordinated
[.through Student Government by
Secretary of Academic Affairs
John Young.
Photographers, Leoy Crooks
are filming scenes in
the laboratory, the classroom and
on the campus for a 15-minute
film which the FUND group will
show throughout the state in order
to inform Floridians on the UFs
programs and stimulate support
for them.
Photographers arrived Tuesday
and will remain on the campus
through Saturday. They will leave
Gainesville to go to other state
institutions to make similar films.

ried John H. Glenn on his first
earth orbit.
Before succeeding T.K. Gleni.an
as head of NASA, Webb served as
director of the Bureau of the Bud Budget
get Budget and was Undersecretary of
State during the Truman adminis administration.
tration. administration.
He received his bachelor of arts
degree from the University of
North Carolina in 1928, where he
was a member of Phi Beta Kappa
honorary. He studied law at Geor George
ge George Washington University Law
School and since then has been
awarded honorary law degrees
from the University of North Ca Carol
rol Carol in a; Syracuse University and
Colorado College.
After completion of his service
in the Fleet Marine Corps Re Reserve,
serve, Reserve, Webb retained his commis commission
sion commission and was promoted to lieu lieuw
w lieuw
H

sin
' Up jjp
DR. JOHN GRAY
.. .appointed director.
Gray to Head
Forestry School
John Lewis Gray, director of
Forestry Extension at North
Carolina State College, has been
named director of the UF School
of Forestry following approval by
the State Board of Control last
week.
Grays appointment fills the
vacancy left when Dr. C. M.
Kaufman returned to full time
teaching. Grays appointment is
effective Sept. 1. Dr. James W.
Willingham Associate Professor
of Forestry, has been acting as
director since October 1962 and
will continue until Gray arrives
in Gainesville.
A graduate of Pennsylvania State
College. Gray holds a masters
degree from Yale University and
will receive his doctor of forestry
degree from Duke University this
summer. He has edited a monthly
information sheet on farm forestry
facts and is author of technical
publications in his specialty.
Gray is a member of Alpha
Zeta, honorary agricultural
fraternity, and Xi Sigma Pi, the
honorary forestry organization. He
is also a leader in the Society of
American Foresters, and a
member of the Forest Farmers
Association.
He served the U*S. Army Air
Force as a second lieutenant in
World Warn.

tenant colonel in 1950.
Webb and his wife Patsy have a
daughter, Sarah Gorham, and a
son, James E. Jr.
Set for 2 p.m., graduation will
be preceded by a reception for
graduates in the Student Service
Center or in the Presidents home,
dean Lester Hale of Academic
Affairs said yesterday.
But if graduating students want
to graduate, they must apply in
the registrars office in Tigert
Hall before Feb. 4. Seniors must
pay $lO application fee and graduate
students S2O. Cap and Gown rental
is included in the application fee.
Seniors do not have to attend
the convocation to graduate, but
the fee must be paid anyway.
Other things graduating students
should keep in mind are:
Check with Margaret Wourster
at the Campus Bookstore some sometime
time sometime before commencement for a
cap and gown fitting.
Make arrangements for senior
pictures for the Seminole yearbook
before Feb. 1..
Order invitations at the
bookstore costing 15 cents each.
Invitations are sold by the book bookstore
store bookstore as a student government
money-making project.
The May commencement is the
only collective ceremony under
the trimester system. Graduates
of last December may return for
the May ceremony.
NEWS IN
BRIEF
Railway Strike
ST. AUGUSTINE (UPI) The his historic
toric historic Florida East Coast Railway,
a line serving the peninsulas At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast and the nations space spaceport
port spaceport at Cape Canaveral, ceased
operations yesterday as 1,200 non nonoperating
operating nonoperating union members struck in
a wage dispute.
The last train, the East Coast
Special Northbound from Miami,
rolled into Jacksonville at 7:40
a.m., just 100 minutes after the
strike began.
Members of the 11 union in involved
volved involved threw up picket lines a around
round around FEC property between Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Florida City, south
of Miami, at 6 a.m. and one
minute later, the railway abol abolished
ished abolished the striker's jobs.
Reapportionment
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Farris Bryant yesterday called a
special session of the Florida
legislature for Tuesday Jan. 29 to
make another attempt at re reapportionment.
apportionment. reapportionment. The session will
convene at 10 a.m.
Calls Countrymen
TAIPEI (UPI) President Chiang
Kai-shek issued a new call to his
countrymen yesterday to prepare
for the sacred war of national
recovery* of the Communist-held
China mainland.

I |p :- v
FLORIDA PLAYERS PRESENT
.. .Rehearsing a scene from Anson Chekhov's "The
Cherry Orchard", Florida Players' next production
are Margaret Kaler and Michael Bloom. Presenta Presentation
tion Presentation is scheduled for mid-February.

Cuban Leader
Speaks Here

Jose Miro Cardona, head of a
Cuban exile movement in the United
States, will speak at the University
of Florida at 8 p.m. Monday.
Cardona, president of the Cuban
Revolutionary Council, served as
the first prime minister of Fidel
Castro's revolutionary govern government
ment government
Narcotics Net
Student Boot
Richard E. Gross of 411 NWlsth
St., UF student arrested last Sa
turday for possessing marijuana,
has been suspended indefinitely,
UF officials reported yesterday.
Gross was bound over to Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit court Monday and released on
SI,OOO bond. A second youth,
Clyde Mix, who allegedly brought
the marijuana to Gainesville from
Daytona Beach was returned to
Volusia County authorities.
The pair was arrested Saturday
by a State Health Department nar narcotics
cotics narcotics man, UF Police and deputy
sheriffs following a raid on the
15th Street home.
UF Auditorium
Slated for 69
An auditorium seating 5,000 to
7,000 ranks 33 in priority for new
UF construction according to UF
architect Arnold Butt.
Completion of the auditorium
is tentatively scheduled sometime
before 1969, but a location has not
been selected. The building will
cost an estimated $5 million and
will be able to handle most large
events at the UF, Butt said.
" The need for a large auditorium
is very acute," said Lyceum
Council business manager Barry
Diamond.

Sponsored by the Latin American
Language and Area Center and the
Universitys Political Science
Department, Cardona will speak
on "The Communist Infiltration of
the Americas, in the College of
Law Auditorium. The talk is open
to the public.
Headquartered in Miami,
Cardonas Council is composed of
representatives of the various
exile factions working to overthrow
the Castro government.
Sixty-year-old Cardona, a
former professor and dean of the
College of Law at the University
of Havana, taught Fidel Castro
when he was a student at Havana.
As an exile in 1958, Cardona
played a major role in the struggle
leading to dictator Fulgencio
Batistas overthrow.
In 1959 he served, briefly as
prime minister under Castro.
Disillusioned, he resigned his post.
He later declined the presidency.
In July, 1960 he fled Cuba for
Miami, stating, "The ideological
divergences between the aims of
the Castro government and my
conscience are not
insurmountable.
Library Gets
Millionth Soon
The UF library will get a very
special book in the middle of
Marchits millionth.
Only 34 universities in the
United States have one million
books or more. Included in the
group are six Southern
universitiesUniversity of
Virginia, Duke, University of North
Carolina, Louisiana State
University and the University of
Texas.
The library has not chosen its
millionth volume as yet. It will
be dedicated to the library in an
early spring convocation of UF
friends and alumni.



The Florida Alligator Thursday/ January 24, 1963

Page 2

Draft Board
To Give Exam
On April 18
Selective Service college quali qualification
fication qualification test will be held on
Thursday, April 18, 1963.
All Selective Service registrants
who have begun and plan to continue
college studies, undergraduate or
graduate, are eligible and should
apply immediately to local board
no. 17, Gainesville.
Scores on the test will be used
by students local Selective Service
in considering the eligibility of
registrants for occupational
deferment as students.
NOTICE
The 1/2 price offer made
on J-Boys in the August
issue of the Summer
shall expire at midnite on
Jan. 24, 1963. Coupons
shall not be honored after
the above date.
- JERRY'S RESTAURANT

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: JOE AMWAKE
A

A
Joe Amwake I 8.5.. MJS9I is a Sales Engineer with the
Long Lines Department of A.T.&T. Joe supervises five
people who are rrsp< msihle for the sale of intercity tele telephone
phone telephone services in the state of Alabama. Quite a responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for a man whos been in the business only three years.
Joe bad demonstrated on earlier assignments that he
could handle responsibility. For instance, on his first
telephone job he coordinated theinstallation of new tele-

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
f 9
1 Wm h ' '--'.-.^' v '-\ /'-v V" I
11111 |Bffliiiiffii| >JM WHHllKlillllllllMlHMMHHHHilNliiUlllllHlillllllllliliiltllWiillim
.CgSRSy. X-'-;yX-!sffSSMHffflffQQy3Mfilfflc§ttooawnHfTnftnnpftffffrffl
l^'%'JV'f- rf f~%i' u',J* *&*£s***' v'^t J Vv&.'sVfqJ#?jr '?-c j?,'\X 4'-}'v%z '? '&f> J*r ?s'f£\?sif r '< v J'-& Ss \vM4cv, ;^^yawwP|lHQQi>jy-^^BS^K^RKSSBM r ?< te'&j&Atzx".':.Y-. r %wV*> > ry.V;,,;-'v£ >. Vl ,; i;, .".;< =-'v&s
Iml JmJBLFSm
- I ft. ft ft ft I
BB& JH
jfijyvv Jfl

gaio-i gid

it
mr- jM
. <&y zmpm&ZSk I

*% "v*- / I. Jfc '%?wk' '- I
MARG KUHL
...attractive Kdppa Delta
education major is today's
Gator Girl. Marg, who
was runner-up Miss UF can candidate
didate candidate last year is engaged
to ATO Ron* Bray.

New Building
Will Shorten
'UC Scramble'
Walking distance between Uni University
versity University College classes may get
shorter if plans for UF expansion
materialize, according to Dean of
Academic Affairs Robert B. Mau Mautz.
tz. Mautz.
Dean Mautz said a new' build building
ing building to be called the General Class Classroom
room Classroom Building is now planned. It
will house all University College
offices and will be used primarily
for University College
classrooms.
This will leave Peabody Hall and
most of Anderson Hall for the use
of the College of Arts and Sci Science,
ence, Science, said Mautz. At the present
time Arts and Science is the most
crowded college.
The Florida Union will also be
turned over to Arts and Sciences
when a new Union Building is com completed.
pleted. completed.
Planned also for Arts and sci sciences
ences sciences is development of the area
around the main library, i.e., An Anderso.
derso. Anderso. and Peabody, for the de department
partment department of Social Sciences and
the Humanities.

typewriter services in Detroit. This earned him his job
as Sales Representative where he contacted important net network
work network television customers, among others. Then came his
latest step up.
Joe Amwake and the other young engineers like him
in Bell Telephone Companies throughout the country help
bring the finest communications service in the world to
the homes and businesses of a growing America.

r. -'
I p "
MBPE^^ r^:^ |^ f v
g| M E^Bg^
mmmgmr
j&m*. GREEN FELT AND DIM LIGHTS
.. .provide atmosphere for dozens of UF students who
visit the Florida Union poolroom daily-.

Pool Sharks'
Have Hideout
In Fla. Union
Campus pool sharks and amateur
hustlers have a hideout tucked
away in the basement of the Florida
Union.
Dim lights and green felt under
clouds of smoke provide the real
gameroom atmosphere for
students, mostly male, who enjoy
pool, snooker and straight-rail straight-railbilliards.
billiards. straight-railbilliards.
An occasional female wanders
through the pool room, but one
rarely stays to play.
The room, primarily for the
use of students, faculty and guests
of the UF also provides work for
those students who need it.
According to Sydney E. Mattews,
staff supervisor of the union, By
the operation of this gameroom,
many students have been able to
remain in school who would have
otherwise had to drop out.
Students start work at 80 cents
an hour,and receive merit raises
from then on. About 15 students are
employed this trimester.
To play in the room costs a
penny a minute. The funds collected
go to keep up the equipment, and
to support the union.
Just after Christmas $365 was
spent repairing the tables. New
felt must be replaced on the playing
surfaces frequently.
The room is open from 11 a.m.
to 10:30 p.m., Monday through
Saturday.
Blain Will Run
The name of L.M. (Buddy)Blain
was accidently left off the list
of Legislative Council candidates
in yesterday's Alligator. Blain is
running from the College of Law
and is co-endorsed by Student
and V.O.T.E parties.
JAM SESSION
The
ROVERS
at
TEDS
Friday Afternoon
3:30-6:30
Admission 50$



Mans Big Problem
Inconsistency: Muehl

By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
The balance of freedom and au authority
thority authority has always been compli complicated
cated complicated by the wilfull inconsistency
of man himself, Professor Wil William
liam William Muehl of Yale University said
yesterday at a Religion-In-Life
luncheon.
The property owner who argues
most vigorously for rigid struc structures
tures structures of law and order for his
own protection will usually plead
with equal eloquence for a per permissiove
missiove permissiove society when it comes to
the right to make use of his pro
perty for profit, Muehl said.
According to Muehl, the men who
passionately believe in either ra radical
dical radical freedom or total order are
few.
Until recently western man re regarded
garded regarded the economic mechanism as
the means by which to preserve
the social values that gave him his
place in life, Muehl said. The
emergence of the free enterprise
theory with the economic revolu revolution
tion revolution it produced made profound
changes in the structure of wes wesern
ern wesern civilization.
Muehl said the concept of the
economic process as having a life
of its own and values of its own
drove the first wedge between so social
cial social status and material wellbeing,
which were one and the same in
early America.
The price structure became the
basis upon which labor and re resources
sources resources were allocated and myriad
subtle considerations which had
determined these allocations in the
past were rendered impotent,
Muehl said.
Consumer demand became the
source of economic decisions,
Muehl said. The qualitative jud judgements
gements judgements of the elite were devalued
and the whims of the crowd ex exalted.
alted. exalted.
Eventually labor changed places
with management and became mas master,
ter, master, Muehl said.
The mechanisms of the market
TODAY
12 noon Luncheon: The
American Way of Life and Our
Search for Meaning, Dr.
Schwartzman, Hub Blue Room.
3:30 p.m. Coffee Hour
Colloquium: Dr. Schwartzman,.
Johnson Lounge, Florida Union.
7:30 p.m. Address: Finding
Purpose for Living, Dr.
Schwartzman, University
Auditorium.

FOB THE FISH THEFT THAT
REALLY "FILLS THE BILL!
~~ G 0... JJ
|HpHHHR
2310 S.W. 13th Street

replaced conscious social value
judgements about the allocation of
creative energies and having done
this went on to reach back and
begin to shape the very ideas of
good and evil which were supposed
to have been continuing sources for
decision making, Muehl said.
One can see this process at
its logical and absurd extreme in
the product which urges us to buy
' Wm. I jy
PROF. WILLIAM MUEHL
...Religion In Life Week
speaker
it because it was advertised in
LIFE Magazine, and the adver advertisement
tisement advertisement which once gave us rea reasons
sons reasons for buying a product became


Faith Comes Easier
To Ignorant, Muehl

The stress of Christian
theology upon the mercy of God
has always tempted man to believe
that what he does in this life is
of no real and lasting significance
and can be washed away by con contrition
trition contrition and faith, Prof. William
Muehl'of Yale University said
last night.
When an eminent preacher of
the Christian belief can extoll
conversion and sudden death why
bother learning anything, Muehl
said.
According to Muehl, faith comes
far more easily to the ignorant.
I am often annoyed by

the reason in itself for the pur purchase,"
chase," purchase," Muehl said.
Muehl said this absurdity is
merely symbolic of the more sub substantially
stantially substantially serious perversion of
our whole social order.
The theory still is that the con consumer
sumer consumer choices dont guide the ec economy
onomy economy but are shaped by it, Muehl
said. Some of the most val valuable
uable valuable disciplines of social science
are being brought in our time to
the service of those who want to
turn the American public into a vast
disposal unit for the shoddy refuse
spilled out of countless self-regu self-regulating
lating self-regulating machines," Muehl said.
m We must search for those sour sources
ces sources of direction and restraint which
inhere in our American communi communities
ties communities and which re-establish the
priority of value judgments over
the pressures and promises of the
marketplace, Muehl said.
Muehl said this must be done
persuasively enough to stand off
the concentration of powers in a
single, central political authority.
Another way of putting it is
to suggest that proper balance of
freedom and authority in search
for meaning depends largely on de development
velopment development of honest con conservatism,
servatism, conservatism, Muehl said.
I dont mean a Goldwater con conservatism
servatism conservatism and I dont meanaStrom
Thurmond conservatism which ex exhausts
hausts exhausts both its credit and credit creditability
ability creditability in the effort to perpetuate
the next best thing to slavery,
Muehl said.

sophisticated idiots who say they
want to go to Hell because that
is where the interesting people
are/ Muehl said.
Muehl added he couldn't deny
however, the grain of wisdom in
the comment, for if Heaven is
populated chiefly by unweaned
children and recently converted
drunks who wants to go there?
It is all very well to blame
the dissipation of manhood upon
secular education, industrial auto automation,
mation, automation, scientific materialism and
myriad other handy devils, Muehl
said, but the major enemy is the
distortion of the Christian faith
itself.

Thursday, January 24, 1963 The Florida Alligator

A Response To Rockwell
'Not Too Clear
By PINCUS GROSS
(Continued From Wednesday)
Try as I might, I could get no clear idea of what is next said.
In one and the same breath, it seems to be said that Rockwell freely
admits" that his group is but a small one. Then again, it is the
pro-Jewish press*' that is putting those words in his mouth. Finally,
it seems that the Nazis are now a small group indeed, but that they
will grow big either as the Christians grew by martyrdom, or
as the Communists grew by subversion and conquest, or as they
both grew -by some incomprehensible synthesis of tactics. As I
say, its just not very clear.
Rockwell next asserts that there are in fact millions of Nazis
or next-to-being-Nazis in the world today. How he knows this, he
does not say. But he would have us accept his personal experience
as the only proof necessary and as the model for the rest of benighted
humanity which has not embraced Naziism.
The ludicrous grandiosity of such a claim is evident to anyone at
all who has the least bit of familiarity with the difficulties of
determining the publics views or feelings on almost any matter be
it the kind of toothpaste they prefer or their religious or political
beliefs. But of course, Rockwell, prophet that he is, can blandly
assert that millions are only a synapse away from embracing
Naziism. Who will dare challenge him? After all, neither you nor I
can even recognize a synapse much less know that it is the distance
between being and not being a Nazi.
I must again confess my Incompetence at this point, for again I
become lost in a morass of pronouns without antecedents and a maze
of complex syntax.
Rockwell states, among other things, that the mass media"...
plunge their (the next-to-being-Nazls) minds into the putrid emotional
atmosphere. . of gas-chambers, ovens, piles of dead Jews, etc.
(The etc., I suppose, stands for piles of dead Hungarians, Poles,
Russians, Ukrainians, Yugoslavs, Rumanians, Czechs, and other
Inferior races that resisted the benefits of Nazi German superiority
-- and, Indeed, piles of dead Germans too.) The result, says Rockwell,
is that people reject the ideas of Naxiismbecause of their criminal
source.
Is he claiming that the concentration and extermination camps
did not exist, or that they werent criminal, or is he objecting to
those who bring the subject up? I am not sure.
(Continued Friday)

y 2 GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN QJc
Crispy French Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls & Butter
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd. Ave.
STORE WIDE I
INVENTORY SALE
SLACKS, IVY & IVY TAPERED BY TOWNHOUSE
6.98.. .now 5.48 1
7.98.. .now 6.48
8.98.. .now 6.98
9.98.. .now 7.98
MENS' SWEATERS, CARDIGAN AND
CREWNECKS BY HIMALAYA
100% Alpaca, 22.95...n0w 12.95
35% Mohair, 65% Virgin, 16.95...n0w 11.95
100% Shetland,ll.9s.. .now 8.95
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SPORT COATS
25.95 100% wool ...now 15.95
25.95 75% wool, 25% dacron...now 15.95
15.95 65% dacron, 35% cotton.. .now 12.95
ALL WEATHER TOP COAT, NATURAL,
SCOTCHGUARD, OUTER SHELL ORLON ACRYLIC
PILE, ZIP-OUT LINER
15.95 reduced to 12.95
9.95 reduced to 7.95 without zip-out lining
All SPORTS SHIRTS 1/3 OFF
fttngs men s sh p

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, January 24 / 1963

Page 4

Real Estate
Course Added
A course in real estate appraisal
will be offered on the UF campus
May 27 June 8.
The Course is designed to
provide advanced training in
demonstration appraisal work.
No college credit is offered.
Students successfully
completing the course will,subject
to meeting other professional
requirements, be given permanent
credit by the American Institute
of Real Estate Appraisers toward
the professional designation M. A.I.
The Institute, the UF and the
Florida Institute for Continuing
University Studies are cooperating
in the program.
Enrollment in Real Estate
Appraisal II is open to individuals
--who have: made passing grades
on Required Examination No. 1,
or who have taken the course
Real Estate Appraisal I,
immediately preceding the opening
of Real Estate Appraisal II; or
had at least five years experience
in real estate appraising.
Alfred A. Ring, head professor
of real estate here, and W. D.
Davis, President of Farm Manage Management
ment Management Associates Inc., Kansas City
Mo., will comprise the teaching
faculty.
Deadline Near
General Scholarship and National
Defense Loan Applications for the
academic year beginning
September 19G3, will be accepted
until Jan. 31, in Tigert 128.
All awards lor the entire year
will be based on applications filed
during this period.

ioo%all beef HAMBURGER lAc
With Pickle and Onion-Buy 'Em By the Bag lv
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd. Ave.
f ,n __
4
i
STARTS TODAY
ft iiJ
Bunn Kdi|,:,
- ROBERT RYAN PETER USTINOV
aw..* MELVYN DOUGLAS "W.TERENCE STAMPS
PMOUCED AM WRECTEO it PETER USTINOV EXECUTIVE PROOUCER A RONAO lUih
FMMITME MVEIiY HERMAN MELVILLE SCREENPLAY BY'PETER USTINOV AND DEWITT BOOEEN
DISTRIBUTED It ALLIED ARTISTS

4 Ifea,. Wt'jL
WBF&' K y t Ifll L S
pi,. 1 J|r3
"BORN TOO LATE"
.. .was Nick Boone, who's shown here with wife Trish.

Nick Boone Cant Sing
So, Just r Lives Plain

By JUDY BARNES
News Editor
Nick Boone was born one year
too late.
Nick, 6AR, missed being his
famous singing brother Pat by just
12 months.
But Nick doesnt feel bad about
it.
I am a great fan of my brother
and I take a continuing pride in

him, Nick said.
Nick, 27 and his brother Pat
were born in Jacksonville, and,
strangely enough, grew up more
as enemies than friends.
We are great friends now,
but when we were boys, we just
went out our separate ways. Pat
sorta took advantage of me because
I was younger, and we fought over
clothes and things like that.
In high school we never double doubledated
dated doubledated and our social activities
never overlapped, Nick said.
it was not until they were both
grown and lived together in New
York that they became close. While
in New YorkPat was already
reaching fame at this timeNick
recorded nine records under the
name of Nick Todd.
Only one of his records,
Plaything, was ever very
successful, selling 50,000 copies.
Nick, who already has a degree
in English, came to UF to study
architecture two years ago. He
quit singing because he decided
he didnt have quite the talent
it takes to make a long-term
success of it.
My brother will last as long
as his vocal cords hold out, but
I just dont feel I have the talent
to go on singing, he said.
Pat and Nick never formally
recorded together. However, in
high school, they did a radio show
together and did some singing then.
Nick, who resembles his brother
especially when he smiles, has
been mistaken for him so many

In'aLL of" MANKINDS DAYS ON EARTH
...NO SIN OR SPECTACLE TO EQUAL IT!
i \ GOMORRAH
. STARTS TOMORROW
LAST Tl M ES TODAY
TARAS BULBA

times he cant count.
I played his double in April
Love and I was nearly trampled
to death by would-be autographers
who though I wife Pat, he said.
Perhaps the most important
thing in Nicks life now is that
he is a newlywed. He and his wife
Trish were married last Dec. 27.
The only sad note in the wedding
was that Pat couldnt make it.
He was supposed to sing in
my wedding, but he gdt tied up
making a movie, Nick said.
Nick hasnt inherited much of
his brothers fame or fortune. He
is working his way through UF by
a night-time job at J.M. Fields.
Trish and I live like just plain
people, Nick said.

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).
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).
WANTED CIerks to assist with
selling mens and ladies clothing.
Ropers Factory Outlet, 602 NW
3rd Ave., facing Central Plaza
Shopping Center. (69-3 t-c).

Water Bugs
Bring Cash
Water bugs are worth $34,000
to the UF.
Dr. Lewis Berner, head of the
C-6 (biology) department,
announced the Public Health
Service has awarded a grant to
the UF to study insect life m
three major Southeastern rivers.
Berner, who will direct the
research, said the three-year
program will concentrate on
insects living in the rivers, and
the environmental conditions that
enable them to flourish there.
One of the chief aims of the
program is to take a look at
aquatic biology from the standpoint
of major groups of insects
dwelling on or in. the bottom of
large rivers, explained Berner.
The study group, which will
include one graduate research
assistant and two under graduate
assistants, will be doing basic
research.
Actual research will be conducted
in the Savannah, Chattahoochee,
and Alabama Rivers. Dredges,
trowels, and possibly pumps will
be used to determine what insects
live in the three rivers.
Rising polutionproblems in many
United States waters prompted the
study.
Findings from this study should
be important in determining the
extent of polution damage to major
river systems, Berner said.
Russian Supper
Set For Sunday
Authenticity will keynote the
Russian Supper Sunday Jan. 27 at
6 p.m. in the social room of the
Florida Union.
The menu features such dishes
as Russian stchi with sour cream,
golubtsy with mashed potatoes and
cranberry kissel, made according
to authentic native recipes. Russian
music will be played during the
meal.

1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than'3,ooo miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
Call FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.
(57-ts-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. (66-6 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).
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).
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes I
I SOLES put on in 15 mioutes, I
I modernshoel
REPAIR SHOP ~
acroswroiiMsHiofiona^anlJ



U. S. View of Latins
'False* Says Speaker

Americans have a false view
of their Latin American
neighbors," Dr. E. E. Hegen told
an audience of 200 Tuesday night
at a Geography Club meeting.
The Latin American people
are not sick and dependent on help
from the United States," Hegen
said. Perhaps by U.S. standards
they are backward and have not
done enough but the Latin American
people face tremendous odds."

Open Heart Team
Set Surgical Pace

Team effort is saving lives of
once doomed heart patients at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The team work is in the hands
of the skilled open heart surgeons
Dr. Myron W. Wheat, Dr. Thomas
C. Bartley, Dr. James R. Wilson
and in the blood donations of the
university students.
Open heart surgery, first
performed successfully in 1953,
is performed every Tuesday and
Thursday at the medical center.
This type of surgery requires
extensive equipment and training
and we often need up to 20 units
of blood," Dr. Bartley said.
Because of the many healthy
students who donate to the blood
bank we are able to perform the
surgery here," he added.
Performed by teams of surgeons
in Miami, Jacksonville and Tampa,
open heart surgery for congenital
defects of the heart seems to
center at the Medical Center.
People from all parts of the state
cotne to Gainesville for heart
surgery.
Ramon Henson, 50, a salesman
from West Palm Beach was one.
Henson had a hole between the
chambers of his heart the size
of a 50-cent piece. Although he
had had the defect from birth it
had grown worse and became
noticeable about four years ago.
Doctors last year gave him two
years, to live.
Today, following his heart
operation Jan. 15, he can look
forward to a completely normal
life.
March 9 Planned
For Military Ball
The annual Military Ball will
be open to Advanced Army and
Air Force ROTC officers this
year.
The dance, once campus-wide,
was reserved last year for
advanced military personnel and
their guests.
March 9 has been tentatively
set for the parade, banquet, and
dance.
A committee from the Advanced
Officers Club will release infor information
mation information concerning candidates for
Military Ball Queen later this
month.
MAULDINS ~
AUTO GLASS
323 NW 6th ph 376-2558
ost side of ACL depot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
AUTO GLASS
REPLACEMENT CENTER''
Free Pick-up & Delivery

Hegen took an eight month
motorcycle trip, alone in 1960
from the Andes to the Amazons
to study migration habits and land
uses.
Hegen traveled through a land of
contrasts, ot modern buildings
dustbowls in Equador, small
villages using hand methods in
agriculture, and poor roads, he
explained.
Over 80 per cent of the people
I met moved barefoot over the

Bartley and Wilson using the
heart machine which pumps blood
through the body while the heart
is stopped, sewed an artificial
patch over the hole and worked
from 7:45 a.m. until 3 p.m.
Sigma Chi fraternity brothers,
one a close friend of Henson,
donated 17 pints of blood to replace
blood used in the operation. Blood
donated regularly by the
Interfraternity Council (IFC) was
also used.
Credit Union
Slates Meet
The annual meeting of the
Gainesville Florida Campus
Federal Credit Union begins
Monday, at 8 p.m. in the Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium on
the University of Florida campus.
Members will hear annual
reports from directors and
committees according to Dr.
James G. Wilson,' president of
the credit union. A varied program
will follow the business meeting
include magic tricks by
Dr. Robert E. Waites and several
song favorites played on the organ
by Celsus C. Pennell.
All UF employes and families
are invited.
Pick Up Seminoles
Students must pick up their first
semester Seminoles before Feb. 2
in Florida Union 14. All books
not picked up by that time will
be sold.
Orders also are now being taken
for the winter edition of the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. editor Bill Dowling said.

Tonights Dinner Special
4:30 p.m. to 8:05 p.m.
Braised U.S. Choice
Short Ribs of Beef 58 c
Buttered Egg Noodles
Dells Grade A
Baked Chicken 5t
Yellow Rice
Second cup of coffee or gloss of tea free
ll§"*
CAFETERIA 1
Vjs wr 1212 N. Main St. In The
Vftt Open Daily And Sunday
58< Specials Everyday Man. Him Sat.

trails, just this one aspect of life
is fantastic. The roads were
poor but three years ago there
were no roads, Hegen said.
Hegen, whose specialty is the
human aspects of geography,
described a movement toward the
East in L.A. countries along the
upper Amazon banks.
The large eastward movement
is like the U. S. pioneer movement
toward the west. Both peasant and
wealthy classes are going East
to gain new land, said Hegen.
Using primitive methods, Latin
American peasants are hacking
away at the tropical forests and
are transforming them to pastures
--they are carving a new face on
the continent," he said.
A naturalized U.S. citizen, Hegen
was born in Bohemia and received
his B.A. and M.A. from the
University of Prague in Germany.
He earned his Ph.D. from the UF
last spring and is presently on the
UF faculty.
UF Rhodes
Nominees Lose
Two UF students have failed
in their bids to obtain Rhodes
Scholarships to Oxford University.
Norman Broad, 3LW, and Donald
D. Bode, 4AS, were selected by
the UF Rhodes Scholarship
Committee to represent the UF in
competition for one of the four
scholarships available to the
Southeastern District.
Broad passed the state screening
process and qualified as one of
the two representatives from
Florida.
According to UF committee
chairman, A. A. Murphree, Broad
made a good showing."
Rhodes Scholarships were
established in 1908 under the will
of Cecil Rhodes, a wealthy diamond
mine industrialist. The
scholarships were originated to
promote better understanding
between English speaking peoples.
Scholarships are granted on the
basis of scholastic attainments,
moral character, leadership
ability and physical abilit m
sports.
The applicant must be between
18-24 and unmarried at the time
of application.
Rhodes Scholars attend Oxford
University in England and are given
$2,100 annually for the scholarship.

Thursdays January 24, 1963 The Florida Alligator

mmvm-
State Showing
Gets 'Feather

An American In Paris", re rereleased
released rereleased at the State, is a single
feather in many caps.
It is a credit to the American
film industry, demonstrating its
creative ability. Its success,
twelve years after its premiere,
is evident in the little dimmed
popularity and durability of songs.
Artistically, the film is a fine
example of precision and balance.
The precision is evident in
sprawling production numbers
choreographed by actor Gene
Kelly, written by George and Ira
Gershwin, and executed by pianist
Oscar Levant, Kelly, Leslie Caron
and scores of dancers.
Technically, the show is
masterful. Gowns are lavish, but
harmonious and apropos. Sets,
impressionistic and realistic, are
imaginatively utilized in
establishing the films fantastic
atmosphere.

TROUBADOUR PRODUCTIONS PRESENT
DAVE BRUBECK
QUARTET

// 'A/
FRI, JAN 25th 8:30 pm. Jacksonville Civic
Auditorium 7
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

Ui fliUl/ tkzi
uM Ao' .
%i mmmm
* f u U C a,a
v. c...,
f
ill 1225
BL SPECIAL
flj STUDENT/ i/ 4 Carat
I ||j Budget Plan
l\ Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
KuJJumie'uLi
m |1 MEMBER AMERICAN
103 W. If Univ. Avt. society

iy MIKE DOYLE
Movie Reviowor

Special effects, used liberally,
are never botched: one of the better
points of celluloid theater.
Photography, supported by
mediocre lighting, is fair.
These, plus so-so acting, are
balanced to present a caricature of
left-bank Paris life in musical
comedy.
Kelly plays Jerry Mulligan, ex-
G.I. and starving artist, who is
.discovered by Nina Foch. rich girl
who periodically discovers
handsome young artists.
Being righteous, and in love
with Leslie Caron, he is having
little of this accelerated social
life when, apparently, he loses his
dolly to another man.
Everything turns out charmingly
in the end, however, when, at a
fast-paced ball, the Other Man
wistfully gives up the girl.
Everyone lives happily ever
after.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, January 24, 1963

Page 6

aiusatop
editorials

not ole miss
In the Wednesday Alligator two letters to the
editor dealing with the question segregation versus
integration were printed.
One of these letters stated that, in reality, the
University is still in most parts segregated, citing
the rest rooms at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
and other examples. This letter called for desegre desegregation
gation desegregation of the entire campus, as well as downtown
In the other letter,the writer began by congratulating
:he Alligator for its achievement thus
far this trimester. Then, in the second paragraph,
this pat on the back turned into a mild slap on the
cheek, as the author stated that The Gator had
still failed in one category: namely, that of por portraying
traying portraying equally both sides of the issue integration
vs. segregation. The letter declared that The
Alligator was following what in effect was an anti antiliberal
liberal antiliberal stand on this issue, focusing attention on
the integration facet of the controversy while tending
to overlook the segregationists* point of view.
Wc believe we ARE a liberal newspaper; however,
just because we are liberal* in thought, this alone
gives us no reason to go out and campaigfi for
segregation or, for that matter, to instruct staff
writers to write stories from that point of view.
Frankly, we feel that segregation in most cases
is a thing of the past** that it is slowly going
out of style** all over the world. Os course, one
can always cite exceptions such as apartheid South
Africa where one-tenth of the population (white) holds
a grip over the other nine-tenths (Negro), or in
Mississippi, perhaps, where certain individuals
refuse to recognize the obvious.
Looking in Websters New Collegiate Dictionary,
we find that liberal** is defined as favoring
progress and reform in social institutions, and the
fullest practicable liberty of individual action.**
Another definition is tolerant.**
We feel we have followed a liberal policy toward
showing both sides of every issue in the past. We
will continue to do this in the future, tolerating**
opinions which we do not necessarily believe in
ourselves. Thats one reason for Letters To The
Editor so that everyone can have his say.
We also believe in the fullest practicable liberty
of individual action. For that reason, we will print
all letters (within reason) written to the editor from
the pro-segregationists* point of view.
However, we also favor progress and reform in
social institutions, and for this simple reason as
well as others more deep-rooted, we do back
desegregation, therefore integration.
Because we DO take a positive stand for
integration and against segregation, it would be like
speaking with a forked tongue for us to express
opinions ourselves which are contrary to our own
beliefs.
We do not go along with the segregationists*
ideas, so why should we preach them, unless (like
the Rockwell Reports) we think it can accomplish
more good than harm by examining the issue closer.
But, again, we will print any letters to the editor
written from the segregationists* viewpoint.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Aw trey
Ben Garrett
Dave West
Business Manager Gary Borke
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 Buzzell
Editorial Assistant Howard Stonesifer
TO FLORIDA ALLIGATOR ii the official student newspaper a( the University
Ot Florid* end Is published daily except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA
ALLXUTOR Is astarari as aaoosd class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gsmssvilla, Florida. Off let 3 are located in Rooms 8,10. and IS in the Florida
Mo* HHIM Basement. Telephone University c(Florlda.F 6-8261, Ext. 2882.
Ml reqpast either editorial office or business fice.
qplstsse soloed fta personal column* on this page Do sot necessarily reflect
flp OMMOs of IBs sdMors. (hlf adHoriaia are the official voice of the paper

" v /f£tp Yourself" 1?""^ h

LETTERS
Seminole Offers No Apologies

EDITOR:
The Seminole meets with a great
many problems eacji year. I read
in Mondays Alligator that a Miss
Rosmariniwas unsuccessful in get getting
ting getting a call through to the Seminole,
and was not even given the com common
mon common courtesy of answering the
telephone
As far as this is concerned, I
would like Miss Rosmarin to know
that the Seminole telephone line is
only an extension of the Student
Publications number, which is also
connected with eight other publi publications
cations publications offices in the Florida
Union. When you dial the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole office, you are in reality
dialing a number which can be
answered by any one of the of offices
fices offices in the Florida Union base basement.

Grubbs Library Complaints
Not Based On Personal Grudge

EDITOR:
Two employees of Circulation
Department head Margaret Duer
have recently used your columns
to imply that my complaint about
her poor public relations is based
on a personal grudge.
This is entirely false. My letter
was based mainly on other peoples
complaints against her high-hand high-handedness;
edness; high-handedness; I presented three such
incidents, but could have cited
three dozen. I wrote the letter
only after Library Director Stanley
West assured me such complaints
were common.
Since writing, I have even
received support from some of
Mrs. Duers own employees.
I am not trying to cause trouble
for her, even if I could. I am
Poor Lil George
EDITOR:
WHEEE, Georgie! Georgie on the
TOM TOM.
BOOM BOOM arm band brass band
bad man.
Heap big BARBARIAN Georgie!
Georgie the shaman.
Georgie beating on the TOM TOM
typewriter.
Biggie blondie beastie clan.
Scare away the bogey man. Big
man. Baaad man.
Nobody understands poor Georgie.
Georgie sing out DAMN!
Poor little Georgie. Georgies
got a boo boo.
....Adolf was a good guy..lts those
JEWS!
wee wee georgie. Too bad Georgie.
You and Adolf.
You both lose.
P. Pastore, 7AS
K *
(EDITORS NOTE The
Alligator apologizes to those
readers whose letters to the editor
concerning The Rockwell Report
have not yet been printed. We have
tried to print as many as possible,
but do to the space problem, some
have appeared in print somewhat
later than their authors probably
had expected.) r

ment. basement.
So, far be it from the Seminole
to treat Miss Rosmarin discour discourteously.
teously. discourteously.
The main purpose of the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole is to benefit the student as
much as possible. If we could
not do that, then there would be no
purpose in our existence.
We have really stuck our neck
out this year to try and give UF
students the most for their money
and the best Seminole they could
hope to get.
Not only have we published an in individual
dividual individual book each trimester in or order
der order to make the Seminole more in interesting,
teresting, interesting, but we have included
seniors each time (because there
are no more personal graduations),
we have printed more color, and
this trimester we are featuring un underrlassmen...This

simply hoping that The Alligators
publicity of this matter will result
in her becoming as helpful as the
heads of other library departments
are.
Donald H. Grubbs

Why Create A Little King?

During last Fridays meeting,
the State Board of Control in a
highly laudable move struck down
the controversial gag clause,
but at the same time paved the
way for more rough going for Flor Floridas
idas Floridas universities.
The Board, after rejecting the
* gag proposal, handed over much
of its authority to its director, J.
Broward Culpepper. Among other
things, it gave Culpepper the power
to accept bids and award contracts,
change salaries of university per personnel
sonnel personnel other than policy level per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, and hire all university per per-9
-9 per-9 FRED CZERNER
. . conservative
viewpoint.
sonnel with salaries above SIO,OOO
with the recommendation of the
university president. Culpepper
was also given authority to deter determine
mine determine conflict of interest between
university personnel resulting
from the supplying of institutions
with a service or product.
In other action, the Board re recommended
commended recommended salary hikes for uni university
versity university personnel along the follow following
ing following scale: FSU, 17.5%; UF, 19.3%;
USF, 19.4%; Fla. A&M, 21%. In
addition, a $7,500 raise was pro proposed
posed proposed for Culpepper. This would
elevate his salary to $25,000, or an
increase of better than 40%.
There is little or no doubt in
anyones mind that as Floridas
university program grows some
consolidation of power is going to

derrlassmen...This underrlassmen...This is a task which
is so difficult that we sometimes
wish we had not undertaken it. But
we did undertake these tasks, and
we did them for people like you.
Miss Rosmarin, and other UF stu students
dents students who are looking for more than
just a yearly scrapbook of events.
The Seminole has already re received
ceived received praise from yearbook jud judges
ges judges across the country as a pace pacesetter
setter pacesetter for years to come.
We feel, as do many of the year yearbook
book yearbook experts, that this will be one
of the greatest yearbook advance advancements
ments advancements in the present decade. We
have a staff working harder than
ever before to give you some something
thing something ... a yearbook that you wont
just put on your shelf to collect
dust.
We offer our apologies for the
Student Publications telephone
system, Miss Rosmarin... but we
offer no apologies for the Seminole.
We are proud of our staff, our
book, and our school, and we hope
that the editions of the new tri trimester
mester trimester Seminole will be something
that you will treasure for years to
come.
Bill Dowling
Editor-in-Chief
Seminole

be necessary; nor is there doubt
that pay raises for universityper universitypersonnel
sonnel universitypersonnel are in order, but why cant
this power be placed in the hands
of the university presidents rather
than creating a chancellor or lit little
tle little king of Mr. Culpepper? And
why should Mr. Culpeppers raise
be disproportionate with the other
pay hikes?
The Board has also asked that
Mr. Culpepper be given an annual
allocation of $2,500 to use in fur furthering
thering furthering his goodwill campaign'
on behalf of Floridas universi universities.
ties. universities. If the recent*gag proposal
is evidence of Mr. Culpeppers
goodwill, then the universities can
well do without it.
All things considered, it would
seem that the Board has, by turning
much of its authority over to Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, abolished its reason for
existence. Orginally, the Board of
Control was intended to set uni university
versity university policy for the state and
to organize new educational pro programs.
grams. programs. Now, however, with much
of its authority having been shifted
to Mr. Culpepper, it would seem
that the remaining duties could
divided between Culpepper and the
university presidents. At least this
new board would be more familiar
with the needs of the universi universities
ties universities and how to best meet them than
is the current board, and with the
university presidents on the board,
some check on radical measures
could be maintained.
One thing stands out above all
in the current happenings. That
being we must ride close herd on
Mr. Culpeppers doings lest he
sneak one by as was tried with the
recent gag proposal.
Even so, a rocky path still lies
between Floridas higher educa educational
tional educational program and its goal of true
intellectual and academic freedom.



Gators Ambush Tribe

FSU Fouls;
UF Triumphs

After being literally stolen blind
for half the game by Florida guard
Buddy Bales ball-stealing tactics,
Florida States Seminole roared to
life in a wild and wooley second
half only to fall short in the fin final
al final minutes and lose 94-86 to a
hustling, fired-up Florida Gator
five last night in Florida Gym.
The Gators popped in nine foul
shots in the last minute of action
to put the game away after seeing
their ten point halftime advantage
dwindle and then fall to minus-one
as State began hitting from far out
on long jump shots.
Four of FSUs starting five,
every man but sharp-shooter
Charley Long, fouled out before the
affair finally ended.
Longs 18 point first half ef effort
fort effort was all that kept the Seminoles
within shouting distance of the
pressing Gator team. He tallied
only six before fouling out in the
last period but topped the losers
in scoring with 24 points.
Florida who made 46 points
at the foul line had evenly divided
scoring. Forward Tom Barbee
led the team with 24, followed by
guard Tom Baxley 22, Bales with
18 and Taylor Stokes with 17.
Bales took up the slack for ail ailing
ing ailing guard Brooks Henderson, who
watched the game from the side sidelines
lines sidelines on crutches with an
injured leg.
In the final sixty seconds which
took nearly ten minutes to play,
Baxley hit 4-4 from the foul line,
Stokes was 2-2 and reserve guard
Lanny Sommese, who took Bales
place when he fouled out with 6:28
left, was 3-4. That was the dif difference
ference difference in the game.
The Gators controlled the ball
while the clock crept on, forcing
the Seminoles to commit foul af after
ter after foul. The losers gambled that
Florida would miss but they found
themselves riding the loser of the
evening.
An 86.8 per cent in the foul
shooting department compared to
States 66.7 per cent.
Baxley and Barbee together hit
for 26 charity points, and Barbee
and Stokes collected 25 of Flori Floridas
das Floridas 35 rebounds between them.
Barbee led in both catagories
with 16 fouls and 14 rebounds.
Gator fans, numbering more than
7,000 strong, waved their yellow
sheets with joy during the first
period as Florida raced to their
biggest lead of the night, 12 points.
The Seminoles found it the
hardest going trying to get the ball,
inbounds with Bales, Baxley and
Stokes stickingly close.
But in the last half, State seem seemed
ed seemed to learn the trick and used
quick, cross-court passes to open
the Gators tight zone defense for
a shot at the basket.
After Long cooled off, guard
Wally Dale found the range and
zeroed in for 12 of his 14 points
before fouling out with 6:41 left.
Forward Pete Hodge rs was
second in scoring for State was 15
points.

Fill li oz. K.C.
Sirloin Steok
$1.95
ALFORD'S
Tower House
210 t. Univ. Ave.

EDITORS NOTE: This ver version
sion version of last nights FSU-Florida
basketball game was written by
coed staff writer Sally Truitt.
* *
In one of the most exciting games
so far this season UF beat FSU
94-86.
During the final few minutes of
the game over four sets of free
shots were granted to the teams,
most of them to Florida.
FSU appeared to foul UF on pur purpose
pose purpose during the last minutes when
the score was 86-84. This was
a bad decision because from then
on, FSU seem to get the habit
and over three fouls were called
on them throwing the game de definitely
finitely definitely to UF.
The crowd brought their Yellow
sheets and they were well used...
FSU-Yellow...what color was the
referee. He got more response
from the crowd than the teams.
Over 7*500 students screamed
yells for the teams and to the re referee.
feree. referee. Coach Norman Sloan seem seemed
ed seemed to be the most excited person
in the game. He kept following
the players right on to the floor.
FSU got so excited in the final
minutes that four of their boys
fouled out.
Halftime score was 61-57 and
when the teams returned FSU clos closed
ed closed in and from then on the game
was something exciting to watch.
The two teams ran neck-and-neck
for a while till in the final seconds
UF whipped up to victory.
High scorer for UF was Tom
Barbee with 24. High for FSU was
Charlie Long with 24.
, ...
V aA+ttlL. 11l
K A
"THE OUTSIDE STORY"
...Sally Truitt gives a
coed's view of last night's
basketball game.

M JANUARY SALE
RECORD
racks
BRASS PLATED Reg. 2.49 $1.49
also
OUR COMPLETE SELECTION OF
TV and Phonograph 1 f%O/
Tables Reduced - v /
WHILE THEY LAST THIS MONTH ONLY
MIKl)^
A CoMfuuty
, J[Free barking on tower lot
The Store Thot's More Then Just A Hardware Store

iispy PB / 11
B- I:
J v n. V 1 si- ** St
SHH RDM V I
I M 'V_
'vi "V/ivV M
\\J\m
* *rnji V i 1 i
UF FORWARD TAYLOR STOKES
. .with teammates shooting in preparation for
last night's game with FSU.

Sports Publicity
Director Named

Carlson, a 1956 graduate of
Florida, will take over at his new
position Feb. 1. The job was vacated
by Jimmy Gay, who resigned this
month.
Norm Carlson, currently the
sports publicity director at Auburn
will become head of sports
publicity at the University
of Florida, Athletic Director Ray
Graves announced today.
I am delighted that Norm
Carlson will head our sports
publicity department, Graves
said today. He is recognized
as one of the finest in the
conference and will do an out outstanding
standing outstanding job for us.
Carlson joined the Atlanta
Journal after graduation from
Florida in 1956. He became sports
publicity director at Auburn in
1959, a position he has held since
that time.
Carlson was in the Army from
1953 to 1954.

Thursday, January 24, 1963 The Florida Alligator F

Carlson and his wife Pettie, also
a Florida graduate, have three
children, Donya, 4, Kerri, 2, and
Doug, 1.

For the BEST in
RECAPPING
vSjEgSgy 100% GRADE A" COLD RUBBER
Use Your Central Charge
Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE &. RECAPPING
1027 S. Main Street Phone FR 2-2197

DID YOU KNOW?
That in spite of all the world's problems, our business
gets better all the time? One of the reasons is
OUR WAITRESSES!
They rate with the best in courtesy, cleanliness and
ability.
They take pride in their ability to serve you quickly
and efficiently.
They are proud of the food we serve (be it a single
cup of coffee or a banquet for 50).
You may not be from Missouri, but we're still willing
to show you.
Come join us any time from 6a.m. to midnight at...
THE GATOR BAIT
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
201 NW 13th St. Plenty of Free Parking

Frosh Five
Upset State
By DAVID BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida's Baby Gators basket basketball
ball basketball team broke the FSU Papooses
jinx with a solid 64-53 win over
the Tallahassee five last night in
Florida Gym.
Both teams battled on even terms
for the first 15 minutes. At that
point the Gators put the pressure
on to stretch their lead to 32-25
at the half.
In the early mjnutes of the second
half, the Baby Gators hit the buck buckets
ets buckets for a 10 point lead which they
maintained throughout the half.
Bruce Moore led the Gator at attack
tack attack pouring in six field goals and
five free throws for 17 points. Ric Richard
hard Richard Peek followed close behind
with 16. 5
Bill Peacock paced the Baby
Seminoles with 14 points, followed
right behind by Gary Schull with
13.
Florida hit from the floor at
a 39.1 clip and FSU scored at
a 33.3 percentage.
Rebound leaders for the UF were
Gary Keller with 14 and Peek,
pulling down 9. FSU's leading
board clearer, was Bill Phillips,
who had 17 rebounds.
The win brings the Gators re record
cord record to 3-4 for the season and the
Baby Seminoles record to 6-3.
The UF froshs will take to the
road for their next six games meet meeting
ing meeting St. Leo J.C. at St. Leo, Friday.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, January 24, 196!

Florida State May
Be SEC Member

by DAVID M. MO F FIT
ATLANTA (UPO Florida State,
which has grown since World War
II from a school for girls to a
co-ed institution with enough
muscle to battle just about
anyone on the athletic field, makes
a new bid this week for membership
in the Southeastern Conference.
The Seminoles latest bid comes
at the annual SEC meeting which
began here yesterday at the
Biltmore Hotel. The University
of Florida, FSUs cross-state
rival, is sponsoring the Seminoles
bid and has placed the question
on the agenda.
FSUs bid for membership would
appear valid. The Seminoles met
five SEC teams in football last
fall, beating Georgia, tying Georgia
Tech, Auburn and Kentucky and
losing only to Florida.
The Seminoles play a total of
13 basketball games against SEC
foes this winter. Their record so
far in SEC play is only 4-7 but
last year it was 6-2.
Florida athletic director Ray
Graves pointed out recently that
he favors FSUs admission to the
SEC because he is now forced to
play the Seminoles annually in
football. With a schedule that
includes six MUST SEC games
plus games with intra state
rivals FSU and Miatni, Florida
is able to schedule only two

Were
J V m M mm M I

Well be on the campus on the dates listed below, ready to
give engineering and science seniors information on space spaceage
age spaceage careers in a dynamic industry.
If you are looking for a company offering assignments on
programs of unique interest and career potential, youll be
interested in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boeing, for instance, is a major contractor on such ad advanced
vanced advanced programs as the Saturn S-IC first-stage rocket
booster, the X-20 Dyna-Soar manned space glider, the
solid-fuel Minuteman ICBM, and the Bomarc defense mis missile
sile missile system. Boeing is also the worlds foremost designer
and builder of multi-jet aircraft, including the eight-jet
B-52H missile bomber, the KC-135 tanker-transport, the
C-135 cargo-jet, and the famous Boeing 707, 720 and 727
jetliners. In addition, Boeings Vertol Division is one of
Americas leading designers and builders of helicopters.

Monday, Tnosday and WodnnsdayFabrsary A 5 and I
Aa l mirtl ihnr
Divisions: Aero-Space Military Aircraft Systems Transport Vertol
Industrial Products also Beeiaf Scientific Research laboratories

intersectional games each season,
Graves said.
Also on the agenda for the annual
meeting is a Georgia Tech request
to change the athletic scholarship
limit, suggested approval of a
uniform college testing exam for
scholarship applicants and the
proposal that freshmen football
teams be allowed to play five
games each season instead of the
present three.
Sites and dates for the various
spring championship meets will
be set. Birmingham, Ala., hopes
to get back the annual track meet
which it hosted regularly until
four years ago when it was decided
to rotate it around the conference.
Georgia Tech hopes the
conference will change the
scholarship limit so that 45 new
scholarships can be given each
year.
This could raise the four year
limit to 180 instead of the present
140 for football and basketball
combined. But Tech athletic
director Bobby Dodd has pointed
out that drop-outs, for academic
or other reasons, each year cut
heavily into the number of players
signed prior to their freshman
year.
Dodd points out that under the
present rule, many boys are in
school under athletic scholarships
who will not be participating in
football or basketball.

IB 13 111 li 111
I A
}i% t
.
GATOR SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS
...are shown from left with parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.W. Grandy and son .George,
Mr. and Mrs. R.H. Rice and son Mike, and Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hoye Sr. and
son Chip. All are from Jacksonville's Fletcher High School.

Intramural Slate Revamped

Intramural schedules have been
revised because of the religious
convocation Tuesday. Here are the
corredted schedules:
Blue League Basketball
TONIGHT
6:30-Court 2 Delta Sigma Phi vs.
Delta Upsilon
7:30-Court 3 Pi Kappa Phi vs.

Research projects at Boeing are under way in such advanced
fields as celestial mechanics, solid state physics, nuclear and
plasma physics, flight sciences, space flight and propulsion.
Expanding Boeing programs offer exceptional opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities to holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in aeronauti aeronautical,
cal, aeronautical, mechanical, civil, electrical-electronic and industrial
engineering, and in engineering mechanics, engineering
physics as well as in mathematics and physics. Assign Assignments
ments Assignments are available in Washington, Pennsylvania, Kansas,
Louisiana, Alabama, California and Florida.
Youll work in a small group where individual ability and
initiative get plenty of visibility. Youll enjoy many other
advantages, including an opportunity to take graduate
studies at company expense to help you get ahead faster.
Drop in to your Placement Office and arrange for an
interview. Were looking forward to meeting you!

Phi Gamma Delta
8:30-Court 3 Alpha Gamma Rho
vs. Tau Kappa Epsilon
TUESDAY
7:00-Court 1 FINALS
Orange League
TONIGHT
7:30-Court 1 Alpha Epsilon Pi vs.
Phi Kappa Tau

Court 2 Phi Delta Theta vs.
Kappa Alpha
8:30-Court 1 Alpha Tau Omega
vs. Kappa Sigma
Court 2 Tau Epsilon Phi vs.
Beta Theta Pi
TUESDAY
7:30-Court 1 Alpha Epsilon Pi
vs. Kappa Alpha
Court 2 Phi Delta Theta vs.
Pi Kappa Alpha
8:30-Court 1 Alpha Tau Omega
vs. Beta Theta Pi
Court 2 Tau Epsilon Phi vs.
Kappa Sigma
BRACKET PLAYOFFS
WEDNESDAY
7:30-Court 1 Bracket I vs. Brac Bracket
ket Bracket in
8:30-Court 2 Bracket n vs. Brac Bracket
ket Bracket IV
THURSDAY
8:00-Court 1 FINALS
Track, Tennis
Teams Asking
More Manpower
The Gator Track and Te nn i s
teams have issued calls for more
man power.
Assistant Coach Walter Welch
said more boys are needed in al almost
most almost every event on both the var varsity
sity varsity and the freshman track teams.
There is also a need for a mana manager.
ger. manager.
Tennis Coach Bill Potter said
five or six freshman are needed
for the frosh net squad.
Welch can be contacted at the
new track any afternoon between 4-
6 p.m. and Potter is at the var vars
s vars i t y tennis courts between
3-5:30 p.m. every weekday.
Sports Car Club
To Hold Rally
The Sports Car Club of UF will
hold a rally Saturday afternoon
starting at 1 p.m. in the parking
lot behind Tigert Hall.
A drivers and navigators
school is slated for noon before
the rally. No experience is nec necessary
essary necessary and it is open to sports
cars, compacts and American cars
alike.
Prizes will be. awarded to win winners.
ners. winners.
63 Budget Record
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedys new budget is the biggest
in U.S. history. Its so big that if
all the nearly SIOO billion he seeks
were stacked up in $1 bills, the
pile would reach 6,300 miles into
spacewhich is where he wants
to spend much of it.