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
Grades May Cut Pugh

All Defenses Needed,Says Zuckert

Meeting Set
To Determine
Eligibility
V.O.T.E. Party Honor Court
Clerk nominee Jim Pugh may be
ineligible because ofgradestohold
a student government post.
The Alligator learned last night
the dean of mens office called
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickels
office yesterday reporting Pugh,
GAR, was two honor points short
ot a 2.0 overall grade average--
JIM PUGH
. . "all a mix-up."
a requirement for holding a student
government office.
The Registrars Office
reportedly ask Pugh to come check
the official records. He is
scheduled to meet this afternoon
with Secretary of Interior Joel
Sachs to discuss and reach a
decision on the grade question.
Its all a mixup, Pugh said
denying the report. All well have
to do is get an affadavit from the
registrars office so it can be
cleared up.
Trickel said last night he would
not elaborate on the report until
Pugh's meeting with Sachs late
this afternoon.
Pugh estimated his overall grade
average at 2.15. Herman Block,
departmen building
construction head, said Pugh does
have a 2.0 in the upper division
but that he did not know about the
overall.
Politicos Talk
In TV Debate
Steve Gardner, Pi Lambda Phi
and stalwart of the old United
Party, and Bill Holt, independent
and student Party member, will
debate tonight at 7:45 on Florida
Blue Key Presents on Channel
5, WUFT-TV.
Gardner and Holt will discuss
the campus political system in
terms of party structure,
philosophy and financing.
According to Wayne Cobb, public
relations chairman, Floridalue
Key Presents is the first weekly
television program to feature UF
students and their extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities exclusively.
The program is carried over
Channel 3. in Tampa shortly
following the Channel 5
presentation each week.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 74

'Cuba At Any Cost/
Cardona Tells UF'ers

The revolution comes before
eve r y thing--w ive s, children,
education , Dr. Jose Miro
Cardona, president of the Cuban
Revolutionary Council, told Cuban
students here yesterday.
You must always be prepared
to answer the call (overthrow of
Castro) when it comes, and it will
come, he said.
In the informal question and
answer period in Florida Union
Auditorium, Cardona suggested a
special program at the UF to allow
Cubans to get an education while
they prepare for revolution.
If such a program is possible,
'Miss Smile'
Deadline Near
UF coeds should put their best
smile forward in a hurry if they
want to enter the Miss Smile
contest sponsored by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Daily Sun.
The local contest is part of
the Florida Council of 100s search
for the Florida girl with I the
prettiest smile.
Contest entrance deadline is
Saturday, Feb. 2. Any single girl
between the ages of 17 and 24 is
eligible. Entries should be sent
to the Gainesville Suns Smile
Editor.
The semi-finalists from the area
will receive prizes. Five finalists
will go to Cypress Gardens where
judges will choose Floridas Miss
Smile.

Education Plan
WASHINGTON (UPI) presi<<
I fr.i .dv sent Congress a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive education program
yesterday designed to aid students
from grade school to graduate
school and give them more class classrooms
rooms classrooms and better teachers.
But it contained the elements
which will rekindle the bitter pub public-parochial
lic-parochial public-parochial school dispute that
killed the entire administration
education program in the last Con Congress.
gress. Congress.
The President sought aid to pub public
lic public grade and high schools only,
and asked for no direct assis assistance
tance assistance for parochial schools. This
prompted Rep. Adam Clayton
Powell, D-NY, chairman of the
House Education and Labor Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, to say that unless she
religious dispute is solved the

University of Florida, Gainesville

it should be set up, he said.
Concerning the unity of the
Revolutionary Council, he said the
real problem was uniting the
elements of the Grau, Prio and
former Fidelistas against Batista.
But this has been done, he said.
Dr. Miro Cardona when asked
about the legality of United States
aid in the light of international
public opinion said, We have the
Monroe Doctrine, the Rio Pact
and the Alliance for Progress of*
Punta del Esta.
The real problem is not public
reaction because democracy needs
so much. This could never be
anything but legal. Defeat has no
mother, victory has all
the fathers.
Some of the Cuban students
present asked how they could have
faith in anything that produced
a fiasco like the Bay of Pigs.
Cardona said, The only thing
the past serves is to correct
errors for the future.
He would not comment at length
on the Bay of Pigs but said simply,
to analyize defeat while still
at war would aid no one but the
enemy.
The brave men of Brigade 2506
have sworn not to speak of it, and
President John F. Kennedy has
taken full blame upon himself.
Some of Cardonas remarks
seemed to contradict other things
he said:
Give us the material-we will
furnish the bodies. Later he
stated the invasion would be
carried out with aCuban vanguard
at the head of an American
invasion force. When asked to
explain, he said United States
arms and support of a Latin
American force, was the present
plan.
He estimated it would take at

NEWS IN BRIEF

Presidents proposals will get no nowhere.
where. nowhere.
Kennedys overall proposals
would double the amount of money
-about sls billion that the
federal government now spends to
aid education.
Reapportionment
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Senate rammed a 42-senator re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment plan to passage yes yesterday
terday yesterday amid warnings from big
county opponents that it would be
struc-K down by State courts.
The bill, drawn by the small
county-dominated majority bloc,
passed by a vote of 23-15 and was
sent to the House where its chan chances
ces chances were considered good.
No formula for House reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment was included in the Senate
bill, leaving this matter for the

Wednesday, January 30, 1963

least six divisions to do the job
completely.
With Cardona were his son Jose
Miro Torres and two other
veterans of Brigade 2506 who took
part in the ill-fated Bay of Pigs
invasion. The repatriated
survivors were welcomed to
freedom by President John F.
Kennedy on December 29 at the
Orange Bowl in Miami.
The Brigade derives its number
from the serial number of a
comrade in arms, Carlos
Rodriguez.
He was killed in training before
the invasion.
Council Waits
On Budgets
Action on the third trimester fee
allocations and next years first and
second budgets was postponed last
night at the Legislative Council
meeting.
Mike Klingman, substituting for
ailing SG Vice Pres. Hugh Mc-
Arthur, explained the allocations
and budget and necessary publica publications
tions publications budget and a necessary publi publication
cation publication of a law in prior to the
meeting.
The council did pass a contro controversial
versial controversial special request from the
American Institute, of Industrial
Engineers (AIIE) for S4OO for a
convention later this month. The
request was brought up from the
floor and had not b*een passed by
the councils budget and finance
committee.

lower chamber to settle on a se separate
parate separate basis.
G.B. Entry Vetoed
BRUSSELS (UPI) President
Charles de Gaulle scuttled Brit Britains
ains Britains bid to join the Common Mar Market
ket Market yesterday despite a last min minute
ute minute U.S. warning that a French
veto would imperil the NATO all alliance.
iance. alliance.
It is a black day for Europe,
West German Vice Chancellor
Ludwig Erhard said when the ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations finally broke down.
The implications were more far farreaching
reaching farreaching than merely economic,
and in Washington high adminis administration
tration administration sources said there are
going to be a very bad few
months ahead. UJS. dismay
stemmed from belief De Gaulle was
out to end U.S. and British
influence on (he continent.

m

From Spears
To Missiles
Now Required
Until the U.S. can fight off
everything from spear throwing
to ICBMs, she is unprepared, Air
Force Secretary Eugene Zuckert
said here last night.
And the get ready period has
disappeared. We have to be ready,
he said.
We must be able to meet all
threats to our security. The
threats that exist now range all
SECRETARY ZUCKERT
. . "no real choice."
the way down the ladder of Intensity
he said.
In his Robert Tyrie Benton
Memorial Lecture in the medical
center auditorium he cited the
conflict now in Viet Nam as having
all the marks of very ancient
jungle wars.
Thats the bottom rung of
intensity, but if we cant meet its
threat, we arent prepared," he
said.
Then there's the ever present
threat of attack by the great powers
with Intercontinental Ballistic
Missiles. In between the re is every
level of warfare, he said.
We want to be able to stop,
with victory, at any rung of the
ladder," Zuckert emphasized re repeatedly.
peatedly. repeatedly. Our superiority at each
higher level of intensity will
encourage leapfrogging. It will
give us the power to say Stop,
he said.
It will give us more than the
old choice between humiliation
and holocaust'," said Zuckert.
The Secretary of the Air Force
sees the duties of his branch
of the service running from the
most primitive to space age
warfare.
At Elgin Air Force Base we
are training men in the most
ancient techniques. At Cape
Canaveral we are testing ultra ultramodern
modern ultramodern techniques that even the
most desparate aggressor will
hesitate to invoke," Zuckert told
his audience.
Hume Prexy
Debate Tonite
A political foru/n with
presidential hopefuls Jim Graham
and Paul Hendrick will be tonight
at 10:30 in the Hume Hall
Recreation Room.
Each candidate will give a ten tenmlnute
mlnute tenmlnute speech, followed by a
question and answer session.
Refreshments will be served.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 30,1963

Proposed UP Constitutional Revisions

Article VI. Publications
Delete Sections 6t)l, 602, 603, 604,
and 605 and add the following:
Section 601, Publications under
Constitutional Jurisdiction:
All publications receding funds
from the Student Body Budget de deri
ri deri ed from the Student Activity
Fee shall be chartered by the
Legislative Council.
Section 602, The Board of Student
Publications of the University of
Florida:
All Publications chartered by
the Legislative Council shall be
under the responsibility of the
Board of Student Publications and
subject to its policies.
Student members of the Board
of Student Publications shall be
recommended by the President of
the Student Body, nominated by
majority approval of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council, and appointed by the
President of the University of
Florida.

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jr 9
pMIWP
svi > > && j
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get Lots More from EM
_jb m
more body 9if
jr / |
in the blend Bli
more flavor j
*""' in the smoke [ ¥sll IM
CTD more taste JLllfi pi
through the filter [
%
Its the rich-flavor leaf that does it! Among L&M's choice tobaccos there's more
longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfiltered cigarettes. And L&.M's
filter is the modern filter a// white, inside and outside so only pure white
touches your lips. L&Ms the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke.

Faculty members of the Board
of Student Publications shall be
appointed by the President of the
University of Florida.
Section 603, Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board:
All student staff positions of
publications chartered by the
Legislative Council shall be
selected by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board as specified in the
individual charters.
The Publications Electoral
Board shall have the power to
remove the abo\e staff positions
for cause by a two-thirds majority
of the full membership of the
Publications Electoral Board.
% The membership of the
Publications Electoral Board
shall be as follows:
1. Members of the Board of
Student Publications.
2. President of the Student Body
Section 604, Publications Finan Financial
cial Financial Board:
The Publications Financial
Board shall be responsible for

fiscal matters including budgetary
planning and subsequent budget
modifications of publications char chartered
tered chartered by the Legislate e Council
and shall recommend such budgets
and special requests directly to
the Legislative Council. Disburs Disbursement
ement Disbursement of funds from the
Publications Reserve Fund shall
be subject to majority approval of
the Legislative Council provided
that up to ten per cent (10 r s )
of the Publications' Reserve Fund
may be disbursed upon majority
approval of the Publications
Financial Board.
The membership of the Publi Publications
cations Publications Financial Board shall be
as follows:
1. Executive Secretary of the
Board of Student Publications
2. Chairman of the Board of
Student Publications or his re representative
presentative representative
3. Student Business Manager of
Publications
4. Treasurer of the Student Body
5. Chairman of the Legislative

Council Budget and Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee
6. Secretary of Finance
7. Chairman of the Legislative
Council Publications Committee
Article VII. Summer Session
Delete Article VII
Article VIII. Freshmen Council
Delete the roman numeral*lll
and add the roman numeral VII."
Article IX. Impeachment. Trial of
Impeachment and Removal from
Office
Delete the roman numeral IX"
and add the roman numeral V 111. '
Delete the first two paragraphs
and add the following:
The Legislative Council shall
have sole power of impeachment
against any executive, legislative,
administrative or judicial officer
of any subsidiary organization
except those positions selected by
the Electoral Board of Student
Publications on ground of mal malfeasance,
feasance, malfeasance, misfeasance, or non nonfeasance
feasance nonfeasance in office, by the concur-

A Response To Rockwell
Rockwell Report Report'How
'How Report'How Much White?
by PINCUS GROSS
(Continued from Monday)
But did not Hitler use this self-same argument of racial unification
of dispersed Germans to justify the invasion in turn of Austria,
Czechoslovakia, Poland, Denmark, Norway, Holland, Belgium, France,
and his attack on England? Did Hitler not use the Aryan theme in
his mostly unsuccessful attempts to sway loyal Americans of German
descent to his cause? Did Hitler not recognize his Japanese allies
as worthy of Aryan grace in the same way that Rockwell extends
this courtesy to the Black Muslims?
Again, let us take Rockwell at face vaiue. He proposes a program
of just division of the earths bountiful surface between (among?)
the various races -- white, black, bXown, red, and yellow with
each race peacefully spearated in its own area. Let us entertain
the notion that race, if it has any meaning, can be disignated by
skin color.
The first problem that comes to mind is that of classification. How
much white, red, black, brown, or yellow is permissible before an
individual is not acceptable as being of one color rather than another?
How is the exact shade of demarcation between two races to be
determined? How would the color, and thus the race, of an individual
whose skin color falls at or near the demarcation shade, be determined?
What about people with blotchy skin, yellow jaundice, and various
other conditions affecting the color of the skin? How about well -tanned
Floridians? And, Oh yes, what about the Jews? Jews, apparently,
are a race unto themselves, according to Rockwell, for he states
that he desires the same unity for our (white, I presume) race
as has been achieved by the Jews.... Is there a color by which to
identify the race of Jews? You see, its not such a simple. solution
after all.
What about the just division of the earths bountiful surface...
with each race peacefully separated in its own area? Will it be
done according to need--so many acres per man or family? What
of natural resources? How will they be divided? What about the
primitive groups which depend on hunting for subsistence? Will
they be apportioned more land than, say, a farming society? Will
there be exchanges of any kind between races, or will e%ch race
be required to stay within its own boundaries? Who will guard the
borders?
Assuming just solutions to all these problems, how will the
races be separated out from the presently mixed territories? What
if a Negro share-cropper, despite the hardships of his life, does
not want to leave his home to resettle in some, to him, strange and
foreign surroundings; or if an American-born Chinese professor
of physics refuses to give up the comforts of a suburban home to
be resettled in crowded Shanghai or Peiping, places where a language
he does not know is spoken? Will there be an equal exchange of
populations, or will some ratio be worked out--such as, five Chinese,
two Indonesians, and one Malay for four whites (Nordic), one white
(Southern Mediterranean), and eight whites (Slavic), the difference
to be made up in rice cakes or jeweled watch escapements?
Now, at last, we will find out what the ANPs program for world
reform is. But again, Rockwell disappoints us. First he must excuse
himself to his patient audi mce for being against things rather than
for things. You see, its not really that hes not for things, nor that
he is against things reallyor maybe its the other way around aroundthat
that aroundthat is, that he is really not for things that he is against and--anyway,
you see, this man came home and found his house being robbed, and
his children being beaten, and this naked woman was crawling over
chocolate-covered canvas, and his wifebut why go on? You read
the thing just as well as I did, and if you cant understand Rockwell's
more sophisticated level of rhetoric and logic than (he) can employ
in the dramatic propaganda which (he) produce (s) for mass con consumption
sumption consumption then I suggest that you cancel your subscription to the
Rockwell Report and subscribe to his propaganda for mass consumption.
(CONTINUED THURSDAY)

rence of three-fourths of the
members present at a regular or
special meeting of the Legislative
Council.
The Honor Court shall have sole
power to try all impeachments
except those positions elected by
the Electoral Board of Student
Publications, operating under its
regular penal procedure and limi limitations,
tations, limitations, provided such trials shall
be public. The authority of the
Honor Court in such trials
shall be limited to removal from
office, but the convicted party
shall remain liable to charges of
any violation of the Honor Code.
Article X. Amending Process
Delete the roman numeral X"
and add the roman numeral IX."
Article XI. Oath of Office: To Whom
Given
Delete the roman numeral XI
and add the roman numeral *X
Article XII. Enactment
Delete the roman numeral Xir
and add the roman numeral XI."
Delete the words March 20 and
add the words November 3.



Up for Approval

Working Students May
Get Extra Exemptions

Working students may soon be
paid by the government.
<
If the bill sponsored by Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Institute of Technology Stu Student
dent Student Aid Committee gets to and
is passed by Congress students
will recieve up to triple income
tax exemptions.
The bill, which was originated
by three Milwaukee Tech students,
asks that full time students be
given an exemption of at least
$2,400 if unmarried, at least $3,000
be given married students, and at
least $3,600 for married students
with children.
For part time students, the bill
requests at least $1,200 be given
unmarried students, at least SI,BOO
Engineer Fair
Slated Soon
Plans are underway tor the 1963
UF Engineering Fair, to be held
on campus March 8, 9 and 10.
Harry Ferran, 4EG, has been
selected as chairman of the *63
edition of the Fair, George D.
Jenkins, 4EG, was selected as
assistant chairman. Committee
heads were selected last
trimester.
The three-day show, which drew
over 25,000 persons into the
Engineering Building last year,
will feature exhibits produced by
the Engineering Societies.
According to publicity chairman
Bill Arnett, 3EG, more than 200
students will participate in plans
sor 1 the Fair.

Proposed Student Pay
Scale for SG Work
Salaries and Secretariats* * *
A. Remuneration for salaried students within student organizations
or appointed shall be as follows:*
Per Trimester per attendance *
1. President of the Student Body 150.00
2. Vice-President of the Student Body 150.00
3. Treasurer of the Student Body 150.00
4. Secretary of Finance 150.00
5. Lyceum Council Business Manager 75.00
6. Cheerleader Business Manager 20.00
7. Band Business Manager 50.00
8. Debate Business Manager 10.00
9. Fla. Players Business Manager 50.00
10. Fla. Players Business Stage Manager 50.00
11. Fla. Players Production Assistant 50.00
12. Mens Glee Club Business Manager 50.00
13. Symphony Orchestra Business Manager 30.00
14. Directors of Intramurals, Men 100.00
15. Directors of Intramurals, Women 100.00
16. Directors of Intramurals, Recreation 100.00 3
17. Office Director of Mens Intramurals 75.00
18. Office Director of Womens Intramurals 75.00
19. U.R.A. Business Manager 25.00
20. University Choir Business Manager 25.00
21. add) Clerk of the Honor Court 50.00
22. add) Women's Glee Club-- 25.00
Monthly--*
21. Publications Business Manager 100.00
22. Publications Assistant Business Manager 50.00
23. Publications Circulation and Office Staff 50.00
24. Publications Advertising Staff and Laboratory 100.00
25. Alligator Editor 120.00
26. Alligator Managing (3) Editors- - 80.00
27. Alligator Staff 280.00
Yearly--***
28. Seminole editor 750.00
29. Seminole Managing Editor 400.00
30 t>eminole Staff 850.00
* This applies only to Organizations active during the Trimester
** Publications salaried positions are subject to change only
upon recommendation by the Publication's Financial Board
to the Legislative Council, requiring its approval.
** * The Treasurer shall be required to enforce these salaries
as stated in this Finance Law. The Council shall be required
to enforce this law and revise it annually in January of
each succeeding year.

be given married students, and at
least $2,400 be given married stu students
dents students with children.
Under the bill, a Flavet house housewife
wife housewife with one child who is putting
her husband through school on
$2,400 would pay nothing under the
new bill. Under the present S6OO
exemption for each dependent the
same housewife would pay $l2O.
The bill is being circulated
to most U.S. colleges and
universities for approval. The
resolution was passed by the UF
Legislative Council last night.
I believe that the Legislative
Council, representing the UF stu student
dent student body, should unanimously
approve this resolution for it pro provides
vides provides a realistic answer to the
present needs of financially
pressed self-supporting stucfents
of this country, Klingman said.
After sufficient support is
gained, students will begin lobby lobbying
ing lobbying the U.S. Congress.
At present students receive the
regular S6OO tax exemption.
Religion Week
Under Study
A hasty look back at the Re Religion-In-Life
ligion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Week program has
not yet given program administra administrators
tors administrators the information they need to
decide whether the same type of
schedule will be used next year.
Dr. Austin B. Creel, professor
of religion, said schedule evalua evaluation
tion evaluation is not complete.
The programs were con concentrated
centrated concentrated on Sunday through Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday this year because of the
trimester system. The number of
speakers was also cut.

DEAN BANNISTER
. . maps Saint Peter's.
Dean's Search
For Material
Gets Results
A UF dean, trying to make
things easier for his
has finished work on what has
turned out to be the most complete
architectural renderings ever
produced on the ancient Constan Constantine
tine Constantine Basilica of Saint Peters in
Rome.
Dr. Turpin C. Bannister, dean
of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts revealed his work
before the Medieval session of
the Society of Architectural
Historians meeting in Baltimore
last week.
Dean Bannister, nationally
recognized architectural historian
became interested in the project
because there were no complete
renderings of the interior of the
giant monumemt which he could
show his students of architect architectural
ural architectural history.
His renderings contain much
information unknown until now.
The work has been termed one
of the most significant contribu contributions
tions contributions toward the understanding of
medieval architecture.
Dean Bannister is a charter
member of the Society of Archi Architectural
tectural Architectural Historians, was its first
president and was first editor of
its Journal.

HOLIDAY INN MOTEL
S PRESENTS FOR THE
Jgjf FIRST TIME,
Monthly Rates
f r Students
\\ \ |fP||B§ ONE ROOM,
V lllf TWO LARGE
\ DOUBLE BEDS,
COMPLETE
l m Pssjj~sl EFFICIENCY
\ \fe l -J
\ \ -j Reservations Manager
\ ViW ti FR 2-3311
\ 1 £ V'- r ~i Please Refer to This Ad
when Makin9 lnquiries
\ v U. S. 441 South

Wednesday, January 30, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Mother of The Dozen 9
Plans EngineeringTallc

The inspiration for the book
Cheaper by the Dozen",
will address student industrial
engineers from the Southeast
here Feb. 8.
Shes Mrs. Lillian Moller
Gilbreth. 85.
While raising a dozen children,
Mrs. Gilbreth managed to collect
eight college degrees and write
several books.
Her degrees range from a
bachelor of literature to a
doctorate of engineering and a
law degree. She got the law degree
in 1945 from Smith College.
Her books include things like
the Psychology of Management
to The Homemaker and Her Job.
She has gained an international
reputation in the field of industrial
engineering.
Her work in engineering brought
her to the head of the list of
speakers for the Southeastern
Student American Institute
of Industrial Engineers meeting
Feb. 8. Her talk will be at 7 p.m.
in the University Inn.
Mrs. Gilbreth got her masters
in engineering from the University
of Michigan in 1928, and her
doctorate in engineering from
Rutgers in 1929.
On the program with her will
be George J. Parker, second in
command at Martins Orlando
electronics plant. Hell talk on

Music Matinee
Hosts Carson
Dr. Robert E. Carson, professor
of humanities, will be the featured
artist at a Music Matinee at 3:30
p.m. today in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union.
Dr. Carson will discuss music
for the string quartet with
emphasis on Mozart and Debussy.
The matinee is sponsored by the
Fine Arts Committee of the Florida
Union Board of Student Activities.

the importance of es ective and
efficient manufacturing in the
missile field.
Morley H. Mathewson, president
of the National American Institute
of Industrial Engineers will speak
on the future of industrial
engineering.
Robert Alligood, executive
director of the Florida Engineering
Society, will talk on the role of
the professional engineer in
industry.
Sharing the spotlight with the
four speakers will be a technical
paper contest open to all students
attending the conference.
Speech Club
Taping Novels
A UF speech sorority is lending
its vocal talents to the blind.
Zeta Phi Eta, national speech
sorority for women, is busy tape
recording novels, short stories,
plays, textbooks and other
materials.
Theyre used by the National
Council for the Blind and the
Library of Congress for educating
persons who cant use the Braile
system of reading.
Zeta Phi Etas UF" chapter was
founded four years ago. Members
must be at least sophomores with
a 2.0 overall average and a 3.0
academic average in at least six
hours of speech courses.

K.C. Sirloin
STEAKS
16 oz. $1.95
Boz. $1.40
Present this ad for a
$.25 discount on
either of the above
steaks
ALFORD'S
TOWER HOUSE
210 E. Univ. Ave.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 30, 1963

Poet Frost Dies,
I
Friend of Florida

Robert Lee Frost, perhaps
Americas greatest poet, died
early yesterday. He was 88.
Frost was well known on the
UF campus through his frequent
visits.
Frost was reported in a
weakened condition 40 hours prior
to his death at 1:50 a.m. (ESTj
in a Boston hospital.
The four-time Pulitzer Prize
winner underwent an operation for
removal of a urinary obstruction
in December. He later had a heart
attack and blood clots settled in
his lungs.
The UF as a whole could be
said to have known Robert Frost,
said Dr. C. A. Robertson, head
of the English Dept. He was
very fond of Gainesville and the
UF and visited here every spring
for almost a quarter of a century.
Robertson said Frost moved to
Gainesville in 1938 and lived in a
rented house in the east section,
intending to settle in Melrose.
Frost's wife, Elma, died in
Gainesville before they could
move.
Elmas death was a great shock
to Frost and it was a long time
before he recovered. He left
Gainesville and did not return
until 1941.
Frost last appeared on the UF
campus in January of 19G0 when
he was awarded an honorary
degree, Doctor of Letters.
In presenting the citation, Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz said, Poet,
teacher and wise man, your words
and truth already have found their
most fitting mansion, the hearts
and minds of men everywhere.
No academy, no institution, no
society of men can pay you greater
tribute than you have thereby
recei ved.'
FBK Speakers
Spots Open
Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau is still seeking applications
for the spring speaking program.
Bill Hamilton, bureaus hair man,
said there is a definite need to
get mature students to speak to
the state concerning higher edu education
cation education and its relationship to
Floridas economy.
Tlie speaking engagements will
be scheduled during March alter
a short training and orientation
period for the speakers.
Applications may be picked up
in the Florida Blue Key office,
314 Florida Union, between 1 and
5 p.m. any day.
mm i
Today thru Wed.
MAGNIFICENT
SEA STORY!
-N[Vv NGF.aiR lu^a-iii'e
| I. .. -.
BirDufTf
K ,' v.' jr- si**
ROBERT RYAN
PETER USTINOV iKtflt
asiMswc M&VYN DOUGLAS 5
v-, .. TERENCE STAMP

Robertson hailed Frost as bein':
both subtle and plain, original and
traditional, and engaging and
serious. Frost was often Robert Robertsons
sons Robertsons house guest in Gainesville.
Frost was world renowned
and a great person.- It was a
great thing that the greatest of
contemporary poets was interested
in the UF, Robertson said.
Students loved Frost for his
wit and the auditorium was always
crowded when he recited
his poetry. He loved to talk to
all kinds of people, an indication
of the deep humanity of the man.
Robertson also praised Frost
as a cultural ambassador who had
traveled to the Andes, across the
Atlantic, to Israel and Greece,
and last year to Russia.
Derby Day
Set Feb. 23
Sorority girls will make fools
of themselves, all in fun of course,
at annual Sigma Chi Derby Day,
Saturday, Feb. 23 at Norman Field.
The derby will begin with a
parade starting at Fraternity Row
and ending at Norman Field.
There will be ten events plus
the Derby Queen contest. All
sororities will participate in the
events.
The 15 queen contestants will
be judged earlier at Silver
Springs, but the queen will not
be announced until Derby night
at the Sigma Chi fraternity. The
winners of the Derby will also be
awarded trophies at this time.
Sprouse Sets
Talk Feb. 4
A University of California
accounting professor working at
Harvard will speak at the UF Feb.
4.
Hes Dr. Robert Sprouse, who
recently was named lecturer for
the Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants during 1963.
At UF, hell talk on Basic
Principles Underlying
Accounting.
His talk will be to graduate
students and faculty members of
the college of Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration at 3:40 p.m. Feb. 4 in
Matherly Hall. He also is scheduled
to speak at FSU.
Dr. Sprouse is co-author of A
Tentative Set of Broad Accounting
Principles for Business
Enterprises. published by the
American Institute of CPAs.
HULL BRAKE
SERVICE AND SUPPLY
1314$.Main Fr 2-1497
complete brake service
for all makes of American,
and foreign cars
experienced, trained
mechanics to serve you
TIRES
TUBES
BATTERIES
WHEEL BALANCING
guaranteed
10,000 miles or one year
member,. Independent
Garage Owners of
America, Inc.

gaM gid

w
GRAY WATSON
Today's Gator Girl is
Kappa Delta Gray Watson.
A native of Greensboro,
N.C., Gray is a history
major who plans to be grad graduated
uated graduated in June. She enjoys
coffee and expensive per perfume,
fume, perfume, but not as much as
her sunglasses.
Service Club
Plans Riles
Service fraternity Alpha Phi
Omega will install new officers,
initiate new members and have
its second smoker of the year
tomorrow.
The initiation and installation
are slated for 5 p.m. in the Walnut
Room of the Student Service Center.
Taking over leadership of the
organization will be Jeff Meeker,
president; Robert Shifalo, first
vice president; Ken Francke,
second vice president; Tom
Me Cully, recording secretary;
Charles Trieste, corresponding
secretary and E.J. Whitley,treas Whitley,treasurer.
urer. Whitley,treasurer.
Members being initiated are
Robert Beck, Mike Domanski,Eric
Anderson, James Wynns and Tex
Richmond.
Defense Loan
Deadline Soon
University-wide scholarship and
national defense loan applications
for the academic year beginning
in September 1963 will be accepted
through tomorrow.
Awards for the entire year will
be based on applications filed
during this period.

LAMBRETTA 1956 2-seater, 150
LD model. Excellent condition.
Best offer. FR 2 5898. (72-35-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 A Carmichael,
P.O. Box 136, FR 6-5242. (67-ts-c).
TLORI DA 7/ c */
1 |
TOMORROW
Jules Vernes
0 IN SEARCH OF THE
ggg

Campus Folk Singers
Will Appear Saturday

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Managing Editor
We sing mostly for enjoyment,
but were glad to do it for money
too."
So said John Culligan. 2UC. on
the five Vanguards, a popular VF
folksinging group.
The Vanguards will appear Sa Saturday
turday Saturday night at the Tolbert Area
Dance from 7 to 12 p.m. The
'Harold's
Will Hop
Gambling and gamboling comes
to UK's Graham Area as the Gra Graham
ham Graham Social Committee presents its
Harolds Club in the Roaring 20s"
party on Friday.
Committee Chairman John
E. Saylor, 3ED, said the Graham
party will be the biggest and most
colorful event ever staged by a dor
mitory."
Harolds Club in Reno sent us
all the necessary equipment, Say Saylor
lor Saylor said, As for the money, since
gambling is illegal here, well print
our own.
The Graham recreation room
will be converted into a casino
while the downstairs lounge
is transformed into a night club
featuring a live band, bar and floor
show.
WUFfSlales
Master Class
One of the worlds greats in
the field of music, Lotte Lehmann,
conducts her famous master
classes in lieder and operatic
roles on Lotte Lehmann Master
Class, premiering tonight at 9
p.m. on Channel 5.
One of operas outstanding stars
for over 50 years, Miss Lehmann
chose to teach her art. She con conducted
ducted conducted master classes at the
Music Academy of the West in
Santa Barbara, California.
Lotte Lehmann Master Class
was recorded prior to her
retirement in July 1961.
During each program, several
students perform some of the more
expressive lieder and operatic
roles in music.
The Lotte Lehmann Master
Class is the first of three master
classes to be shown on Channel
5. Jascha Heifetz and Pablo Casals
follow in the Spring.

classified

1961 BUICK LeSabre convertible,
excellent condition. L*ight blue top
and bottom, power steering, and
brakes, radio, heater, white side sidewalls.s247s
walls.s247s sidewalls.s247s by owner FR 6-3606
(73-3 t-c).
1958 CHEVROLET Impala, full
power, radio & heater. SHOO. FR
6-1452 or FR 6-1839. (73-ts-c).
\ -M TAPE RECORDER, 6 months
old. Was SI7O new, 5125 or best
offer. Cal! Gary Huber, FR 2-9190
after 6 p.m. (73-3 t-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than 3,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
Call FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.
(57-ts-c).
WILL C.ARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-c).
HEELS out on in 5 minutes
SOILS sui on in minutes 1
I MODERNSHOEI
I REPAIR SHOP I
1 across From ht notional bowk I

dance will be held in the recre>-
tion room of Florida Gym.
Culligan. along with Manny Di Diago.
ago. Diago. 4PH; Jim Herrell, 2UC: Bill
Merwin 4BA; and Steve Fowler
lUC, have been singing together
for about a year.
Some of the boys were together
on campus last year, and with the
addition of Fowler, revived the
group just before Gator Growl last
trimester.
We were messing around and
decided to tryout for Growl about
three days before tryouts were
scheduled, said Culligan.
The Vanguards sang their wav
into Growl, their first appearance
on campus of the last trimester.
They also performed at the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Ball.
Since then the Vanguards have
sung ove r Channel 4 TV televi television
sion television on the Jimmy Strickland Show
and appeared in Club Rendevous.
The Vanguards took second place
in the campus-wide folk sing last
trimester, and will participate in
Double Date weekend on Feb. 8.
Culligan said the group has been
approached by Epic Records, with
a good offer. The group has
decided to record for one year.
They are now cutting a demon demonstration
stration demonstration record.
Diago, does most of the arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the group. Culligan said
most of their song ideas come from
obscure records and collections
of folk songs.
Diego has also written a song
which the group plans to present
in the near future.
Culligan expressed the groups
philosophy about their songs as
a certain feeling in folk music.
There is a beauty in stories
simply told that everyone can en enjoy,
joy, enjoy, he said.
Independents
Meet Tonight
Paul Hendrick, student body
presidential candidate, will speak
at the organizational meeting of
Independents for Hendrick at 7
p.m. tonight in Room 11G of Florida
Union.
The meeting is open to all
independent students wishing to
support Hendricks candidacy out outside
side outside of the V.O.T.E. Party
framework, according to chairman
Bill Curry.

WANTED--Quiet male student to
share comfortable double room
with graduate student for the rest
of the semester. Apply 321 SWl3th
St. (74-It-c).
1955 STUDEBAKER Commander
sport model. No damage to body
or engine, original paint job,
excellent condition, clean interior,
radio. Priced for quick sale, $250.
FR 2-0297 evenings. (74-3 t-c).
PRIVATE TUTORING in math or
physics. Call 6-4916. (74-3 t-c).
WANTEDThird girl to share a
two-bedroom apartment. Expenses
SSO a month. Call 6-1186. (74-lt-c).
LOST--Gold scarab bracelet
engraved Jennie". Call Jennie
Jordan, FR 2 -9295. Reward.
(74-2 t-P).
RIDERS WANTED to Charlotte and
Columbia S.C. Feb. 1 weekend.
Leave 1 p.m. Friday, returpSunday
evening. FR 2-7801. (74-lt-c).
FOR SALEI9SI Travel Master
house trailer. 8 x 33 including
spacious 111/2 x 22 cabana. Reason Reasonable.
able. Reasonable. Phone 376-1112 after 5:30
p.m. or inquire Paradise Trailer
Court. (74-lt-c).



HOLD

j£*' >: m^f l|Bf
'
here^ooHews
FOR CLASSIFIED USERS
.. '' ... ''. < :. ..'.'. ." i>, 1
Our regular readers may have noticed an increase in the number of classified ads in the
Alligator recently. This increase has been gradually recorded as more students, faculty
and townspeople have spread the word about results, which has been reflected in the
orders placed.
In order to bring this service within reach of more readers and advertisers, the classi classified
fied classified advertising rate structure has been revised, incorporating a frequency discount for
consecutive insertions.
One Day 3 Consecutive Days 5 Consecutive Days
20 words.. .SI.OO 20 words.. .$2.40 20 words.. $3.00
25 words ... 1.15 25 words ... 2,50 25 words... 3.10
30 words... 1.30 30 words... 2.60 30 words... 3.20
35 words... 1.45 35 words... 2.70 35 words... 3.30
40 words.... 1.60 40 words... 2.80 40 words... 3.40
, t :
i i'
Changes in copy are not allowed with the above rates. A 25$ billing charge will be made
on all ads charged, which can be deducted if bill is paid within 10 days after receipt.
The Alligator

Wednesday, January 30, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 30, 1963

Page 6

editorials

The Papers Aim: sill the neu ; uith decency our r,nl\ limit

freedom, si
Democracy cannot remain impassive in the
face of its own destruction.
Those words were spoken Monday night in the
Law Auditorium by Dr. Jose Miro Cardona, 60-year
old President of the Cuban Revolutionary Council
and leader of the anti-Castro Cuban exiles in the
United States.
Cardona, former law professor at the University
of Havana before helping in the disposal of Dictator
Fulgencio Batista and before aiding one-time pupil
Castros ascendence to power, called on the
democratic nations of our hemisphere to become
militant in the face of their own destruction.
Our goal is not only to destroy the Russian
military base in Cuba, but to construct ademocratic
Cuba with free elections, free speech, free press
and academic freedom, the burly one-time Prime
Minister under the Castro regime declared.
He stated, however, that first well win the
war, then go about winning the peace.
Cardona is popular in most Cuban circleslet
there be no doubt. He would be the logical choice
for president of a free Cuba, should such a situation
ever ecur. And, evidently, from comparing his
Monday night speech with those of the past, some
of his ideas concerning Americas position in the
liberation of his nation have changed.
For instance, on April 8, 1961, exactly nine days
before the disastrous Bay of Pigs Invasion, Cardona
declared that the fate of Cuba must be decided
from within, that a large-scale invasion was not
advisable.
Shortly after the invasion fiasco, Cardona referred
to the struggle against Cuba as a fight of the
Cubans and by the Cubans, and asserted that the
United States should not interfere militarily in
the future of Cuba.
Cardonas message has been altered, Monday night
he said democracy needs a legitimate defense, that
the crisis of Cuba is the crisis of democracy. He
further stated that since democracy cannot remain
impassive in the face of its own destruction, all
the men of the Western Hemisphere must be ready
and willing to join the great struggle against
communism. He added that democracy cannot be
wrong, and suggested a militant democracy since
North and South America are in danger.
The soft-spoken, heavy-set Cardona, speaking
before an audience predominately Cuban in nature,
said Give us the war materials and we will give
you the corpses.
Could it be that Cardonasentireoutlook concerning
Castro Cuba has changed undergone
metamorphosis over the past two years?
Once Fidel had lost his liberator image, many
were sure that it would be only a matter of time
until the downfall of the betrayer of the Revolution.
Now, some are not so sure. Castro, with Russian
aid, has established an iron-clad military
dictatorship. It will be difficult for Cuba to fall
from within. It will be just as difficult, if not
more so now, for a counter-revolutionary group
of Cuban exiles to launch a successful invasion
of their homeland from the outside.
International politics and the limiting
characteristics of the Cold War cloud the chances
even more.
Most people realize today that it will take a great
amount of time and a great amount of effort, as
well as a fair share of just plain luck, for the
reality of a free Cuba to be realized.
And, unless our guess is wrong, in the end it
will be military might of some sort that will tell
the tale.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence, Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published dailv except Saturday and Sunday
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8. 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Buildinc Basement Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-5261. Ext 2S>2. and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this pace do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

-V ,J
V
-

LETTERS:

Fault Lies In Tallahassee

EDITOR:
I see that where Communism
and Facism have failed to raise
much dust, the issue of alleged
dictatorship at the Library check checkout
out checkout desk has aroused quite a
discussion in your columns. In its
course several students have made
rather sweeping comments about
the Library and the relative
efficiency of its operations. I
would like to say something on
that subject, based on experience
in many major university libraries
both in this country and abroad,
as student and faculty member.
I would say that my observations
are almost the opposite of your
correspondents. Basically, I think
the Library has met with great
efficiency the tremendous demands
put upon it.ln fact, all manner of
things are done to make the re resources
sources resources of the Library more
accessible to students who take
these services for granted. I have
repeatedly been impressed by the
patient helpfulness extended not
only to faculty but to groping,
inarticulate students in the reading
rooms, the bibliography room, the
circulation department and
elsewhere. Far from seeming a
hostile bureaucracy seeking to
keep its collection hidden from
the students, as alleged in one
letter, my impression has been
of tremendous effort to get the
student and the book together.
Frankly, I dont think University
of Florida students are aware of
how well off they basically are
as regards library services. At
the University of Berlin, where I
taught last summer, students
catalogues were not nearly as good.
At the University of London, un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates cannot take books out
of the Library at all. Those
American universities where
undergraduates have free use of
the stacks usually have two
libraries, and the undergraduates
can roam freely only in the smaller
one. And these open-stack
libraries are usually not nearly
as well staffed to be helpful to
the student as is the University
of Florida Library.
Now, I dont suppose that the
letters to the editor were mere meretricious.
tricious. meretricious. I dare say there really
are problems that some students
have found galling during the past
semester. But it is my guess
that Mrs. Duer and her colleagues
of the circulation department are
merely scape goats tor
tremendous difficulties caused by
the attempt to run the university
on a speed-up basis without
adequately increasing staff appro appropriations
priations appropriations and services. The library
was already bursting at the seams
under the old system: I frankly
dont see how it managed to get
through last term at all with so
little blood shed. The basic
responsibility for the present
trouble, if Mr. Culpepper will
allow me to say so, lies mainly
with the Governor, the legislature
and the Board ol Control. Additional
resources ana facilities, which
might make some present
restrictive rules less necessary,
are vastly overdue.
But while admitting that perhaps
all of us -- including the faculty
are partly at fault for allowing
the situation to become so bad,
let's not forget to train our sights

*H£ GETS R£
jrtPcX PIPMLY PLA^D
g. jj'gg

on the self-righteous student body.
When I was an undergraduate news newspaper
paper newspaper editor 1 remember writing
a four-part editorial on library
problems and reforms. During my
three years here, and even though
the planning of a library annex
has been a top priority subject,
I cannot remember one Alligator
article which tried to acquaint the
student body with the basic
problem. And what about those
students who take vicious
advantage of library access --has
Student Government tried to do
anything about them? Or have any
student organizations questioned
whether the limited library
facilities should be taken up to

Library Staff Deserves Thanks

EDITOR:
In view of the tenor of some
recent letters about the University
Library, Im undecided whether
to send the library staff orchids
or bandages. I think they deserve
orchids, but if more brickbats
are tossed at the library, they will
need first-aid.
Believe me, the recent adverse
criticism of the library expressed
by two or three people is un undeserved.
deserved. undeserved. Please take the
testimony of a reader who has
experienced the treatment of
library attendants foreign and
domestic from California to
Europe.
In large New York City libraries
Ive been treated with big-city
impersonality. Even if it .is
inevitable, its something
very chilling. In a famous European
library, on a torrid day, I
removed my coat and was promptly
told to put it back on. In another
European library I was given a
hostile stare for misunderstanding
local technical library words in
a language that is not my mother
tongue. Furthermore, the maxi maximum
mum maximum number of books issued at

EDITOR:
Why so defensive. Bill? No one
has criticized your yearbook. No
one has said that your stall is
lazy, or incompetent, or not doing
its job. No one has asserted that
you haven't tried your best to
make the Seminole a truly fine
memento to the University, and
All its students.
Want Apology
EDITOR:
Last Thursday VOTE Party Partydistributed
distributed Partydistributed campaign propaganda
declaring 18 fraternities and
sororities are aligned with Student
Party. We the undersigned, who
were listed as being affiliated
with Student Party, wish to publicly
state that we are not affiliated
with either political party, resent
the claim that we are, and demand
a public apology from the VOTE
Party for tampering with our
political independence.
Delta Chi Fraternity
Dan Miller, President

"Why So Defensive, Bill?

the extent they are of an evening
by cooing couples whose mind*
are way off the subject?
Don't get me quite wrong. 1
am glad that enough students are
beginning even at this late date
to be seriously concerned about
a vital aspect of their education.
But lets be clear about where
protests should be directed.
Neither a friendly book-burning
nor a hot-foot under the circulation
desk will do the job. A fire-cracker
close to a certain paper mill in
Leon county would be more like
it.
Arnold J. Heidenheimer
Associate Professor

one time was three, and at the
end of the day, you promptly
returned them to the desk. The
day ended at 1:00 P.M. Inanother
European library I was denied
admittance the day I forgot my
pass, even though I had chatted
with the guards and attendants
nearly every day for some time.
No pass, no admittance. In still
another extraordinarily richly
stocked library I was refused
admittance altogether, as was
everybody else, except tourists,
who, for a fee, were allowed to
pause long enough in touring the
library to read a few titles of
books behind glass cases. In a
certain library in North Carolina,
the librarian watched over her
books with the vigilance that
resembled that of a priestess in
a temple.
After using the University of
Florida Library for sixteen years
without a single experience even
remotely resembling experiences
described above, my conclusion is
that its staff deserves everlasting
gratitude.
Francis C. Hayes

Mrs. Rosmarin was merely
taking issue with the discourtesy
she encountered in her attempt
to reach your office, but as you
explained in the first two
paragraphs of your letter, this
was not the fault of the Seminole
staff.
Why then the need to tell us
your troubles, and expound all
the wonders youve accomplished?
Why the additional seven
paragraphs dealing with everything
BUT the basis for Mrs. Rosmarins
complaint? No one has asked you
to justify the existence of the
Seminole or to defend the quality
of the publication. Why then must
you. under pretense of answering
Mrs. Rosmarin. devote the body
of the letter to defending yourself,
when you havent even been
attacked?
Maybe you know something we
don't?
(Name Withheld)
READERS:
Please sign all letters.
We will withold your
name upon request.



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: Ajmm 1
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'~
A FUTURE TENANT
...of the UFs experimental house, John Craig,
scans a measuring device which records the amount
of outside air seeping into the house while
undergraduate Bob San Martin adjusts an infiltration
meter.

Wires May Bring
Comfort for Floridians

A jink* and a half ol special
wires and 200 electronic devices
at the UF are leading the way
to more comfortable living for
Floridians.
Theyre all part of a research
house being worked on by
mechanical engineering students.
The house on the edge of campus
is being prepared for graduate
engineering student John Craig
to move his family into. Craig
expects to receive a masters
degree in April based on his work
on the house.
While living in the house, he
will test the effectiveness of such
tilings as the experimental means
of air conditioning, heating and
the means of prevention of
moisture in concrete being built
into the house. The work is directed
by Clark W. Pennington of the
Department of Mechanical
Engineering.
The only one of its kind in the
Southeast, the house is the size
of a three-bedroom home and was
built according to FHA specifi specifications.
cations. specifications.
Pennington and Craig say studies
with the electronic devices in the
house have shown attic
temperature in a typical house
sometimes reaches 1200 F. on a
hot summer day, while at the
same time the floor temperature
is a cool five degrees Fahrenheit.
They hope to find methods of
equalizing situations so the
Florida home owner can be cooler
in the summer and warmer in the
winter.
Studies have shown distribution
of air in the house from heating
and cooling systems varies
between the floor and ceiling
as much as 15 degrees.
Theyre aiming for ways to
reduce this difference to five
degrees between floor and ceiling.
By studying the velocity and
patterns of air circulating in the
house, they believe strategically
placed air-distribution outlets
such as floor registers and ceiling
outlets could improve the
circulation.
Efforts now are going to studies
f reports that overhead
circulation systems used widely
for both heating and cooling are

not providing satisfactory air
circulation for heating.
The overhead system is being
compared with systems supplying
heat and cool air from ducts at
the floor base of a room.
Other answers being sought by
the University experimenters
include whether effective
insulation is provided by certain
types of glass in house windows,
the rate of air leakage of various
types of windows, the best means
of humidity control and ways to
reduce costs of these measures.

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Grant Made
For Research
Os Vaccines
Disease preventing vaccines are
a scientific tact, but how they work
is a puzzle still to be solved.
A UF researcher soon will eo
to work on $87,009 worth of the
puzzle. That's the grant Dr. Mendel
Herzberg, an associate professor
of bacteriology, has /'eceived from
the National Institutes of Health.
The grant was announced by the
Board of Control in Tallahassee.
Live weakened \accines have
pro\ed to be more effective in
immunization than dead ones,
Dr. Herzbert says. But its not
clearly understood why.
In his search for the answer,
Dr. Herzbert is studying a type
of typhoid that infects mice. He
is looking for the difference in
reactions caused by a killed
bacteria vaccine and a vaccine
in which the infecting organism is
live, but weakened so it cant
produce serious disease.
Also involved is a study of
means to weaken the bacteria. It
cant harm the animal, but must
produce a defense mechanism to
the disease.
Class Cutters,
Try Rockford
UF students with a stack of
warning letters for class cuts
might wish they attended Rock Rockford
ford Rockford College in Illinois or
Lawrence College in Wisconsin.
At both schools, class cuts for
upper classmen are left to the
discretion of the student.
Faculty members at Rockford
College recently voted to drop
compulsory class attendance for
all but freshmen. The voluntary
class attendance is part of further
development of Rockfords honor
system.
The inherent philosophy of
Rockford College encourages
individual responsibility in all
areas of academic life, said the
faculty report.
Further, students not
motivated to attend classes are of
dubious value.
At Lawrence College, Appleton,
Wisconsin, a similar system of
class attendance is in effect.

Wednesday, January 30, 1963 The Florida Alligator

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Gives Books to Library
Dr. Sylvan W. Schwartzman, Religion-ln-Life
Week speaker at the UF, discusses The Books
in Judaica, a set of volumes which he presented
to the University Library from the Jewish Chautauqua
society, with Stanley West (left), head of University
Libraries and Austin Creel, advisor from the
Department of Religion,

Gator Gras Nearing

Students can soon let out all
spring energies when Gator Gras
comes to the UF campus, March
15-23.
Under the chairmanship of
Wilson Atkinson, 25-30 booths
filled with games of skill will be
set up on the Plaza of the Americas.
The booths may be sponsored by
any fraternity, sorority, dorm,

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resident area, or school
organization.
Publicity Chairman Ginger
Harrell explained many Gainesville
merchants will be donating prizes
to the booths.
Gator Gras committees still
have openings and applications may
be picked up this week in Room
315, Florida Union.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, January 30, 1963

Traveling UF Cagers
Meef Mountaineers

CHARLESTON, WEST VA. (Special)
Floridas traveling Gator basket basketball
ball basketball team plopped down in this coal coalmining
mining coalmining college town yesterday aboard
a chartered plane with their sights
set on an upset over nose-diving West

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WARMING UP
. . are the fans at Florida Gym before the game against
the Citadel. Ball passing has become the newest sport for
the Gator fans.

Cincy Still First

NEW YORK (UPI) Cincinnati's
unbeaten Bearcats received unan unanimous
imous unanimous backing as the nations No.
1 major college basketball team
Tuesday in the United Press
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International weekly ratings while
Loyola of Chicago remained second
and Duke advanced into third place.
It marked the sixth successive
week that the Bearcats were the
top choice of all 35 men who
comprise the UPI Board of
Coaches. Cincinnati solidified its
position atop the ratings by de defeating
feating defeating previously third-ranked
Illinois 62-53 last Saturday night
at Chicago.
The victory was the 33rd in a
row for coach Ed Juckers quintet
and boosted its record to 15-0
for the season.
Loyola,which routed Santa Clara
92-72 last Saturday, held on to
the runnerup spot for the sixth
week in a row.

Virginia when they meet here tonight.
The Mountaineers were rated the
tenth best team in nation until
they took it on the chin two straight
since last weekend.

Number two-ranked Duke
started it all when they hung a 111-
71 loss on the Virginians in Dur Durham,
ham, Durham, N.C. Saturday. TinyFerman
embarrassed the Mountaineers
Monday night in Greenville, S.C.
59-58 after a franic last-minute
rally by All-America Rod Thorn
and his West Virginia teammates
feel short of the mark.
Thorn, who last year made prac-
Game On Radio
The Florida-West Virginia bas basketball
ketball basketball game will be broadcast lo locally
cally locally over WRUF beginning at 7:55
p.m. tonight.
tically every All-America team,
is currently averaging 24 points a
game and should provide some of
the best individual competition the
Gators have faced all year.
Mountaineers Jim McCormick
and Tom Lowry both are hitting
better than ten points a game and
help share Thorns scoring burden.
In tonights meeting with West
Virginia the Gators will be shooting
for improved scoring averages and
their eleventh victory.
For two members of the Gator
squad, tonight will be a homecom homecoming.
ing. homecoming.
Senior guard Buddy Bales and
sophomore forward Richard
Tomlinson both did their high
school playing in this state before
going to the UF. Bales home is
Beckley and Tomlinson is from
Wheeling.
After tonight Coach Norm
Sloans squad will continue on its
seven day road trip. The Gators
meet the Kentucky Wildcats in Lex Lexington
ington Lexington Saturday night and next week
play Tennessee, Alabama and Au Auburn
burn Auburn before returning home.
The Wildcats were eased out of
a tie for first place in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference Monday night
by Georgia Tech.
Baxley Paces
Cage Scoring
Tom Baxley, suffering one of
his poorer nights Monday against
The Citadel and scoring only
six points, still was able to keep
his lead in Gator scoring over
sidelined Brooks Henderson.
Baxleys average was cut by byeight
eight byeight tenths of a point to 17.1
points a game. Henderson, idled
for the second game in a row
maintained his scoring average
at 16.0.
Two other UF cagers average
in double figures. Senior forward
Tom Barbee recently returned to
the lineup to pick up his average
where he left off before the Gator
Bowl tournament with 15.6 points
a game. Taylor Stokes kept his
pace with 13 points against the
Cadets to raise his average to
12.3.

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FROSH STANDOUT
. . Bruce Moore poses herewith head basketball coach
Norm Sloan during a recent practice.
Moores 17- Point
Pace Tops Frosh
By George Mims
Gator Sports Writer
Bruce Moore, one of the most highly-sought after high school
athletes in the country last year, is currently leading the University
of Florida Baby Gators in scoring with a 17.0 average.
The 5-9, 172-pound Moore, from Akron, Ohio came to the University
with an outstanding high school record in basketball and baseball.
High school coach, Joe Siegferth, is credited by Moore as having
the greatest influence on his sports accomplishments.
Moore is an all aroundbasketballplayer who is adept in play-making
and shooting. His speed and aggressiveness have won him the respect
of all his teammates.
On coming to Florida, Moore declared, I was impressed with
head basketball coach Norman Sloan and his staff and the kind of
basketball that is played here at the University. lam also looking
forward to playing baseball here.

Vengeful Tarheels
Invade Pool Friday

By ERNIE LITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Last years defeat smarting in
their eyes and revenge in their
hearts the swimming team for
North Carolina University invade
Florida Pool this Friday afternoon
at 3:00 for a swimming meet with
the Florida Gators.
Last year when the Gators visit visited
ed visited the Tarheels home pool North
Carolina expected very little. They
figured to pretty well obliterate
the Gators. But in the end Flori Florida
da Florida clobbered them 65-30.
Again this year the Tarheels will
be favored, but according to Flor Florida
ida Florida Coach Bill Harlan it will be
a great meet. Its going to go
right down the wire. Were all
ready for them and its going to be
a very exciting afternoon.
THE TARHEELS will be coming
here sporting a fine 8-2 record,
a high rating in the country and
the number one rating in the south.
They have lost but two squeaker
meets by the same score of 49-46
to Navy and Princeton. Princeton
was No. five in the nation last
year.

Florida will be trying for their
third victory of the year in dual
meets. They now stand 2-0, with
home victories over Georgia and
Alabama.
The Tarheels will feature All-
America backstroker Thompson
Mann from Hickory, Va. third best
in the country last year, and ac according
cording according to Coach Harlan, a real
tough competitor.
Along with him will be their
outstanding sophomore freestyler
Harrison Merrill from Atlanta,
Georgia.
THE GATORS are readyfor Fri Fridays
days Fridays grudge match said Harlan
and they will counter North Caro Carolinas
linas Carolinas All-America Mann with Co Cocapt.
capt. Cocapt. Ed Reese and Merrill with
another co-capt., Terry Green.
Also going for the Gators will be
All-America Jerry Livingston in
the butterfly, and third year veter veteran
an veteran Dick Farwell, a potential All-
American.
Dick is a boy who is a real
comer. Hes really going to be
something, Harlan said.
Farwell himself was optimistic
about the meet.
We're certainly going to be
ready. We want to win bad and so
do they. Theyre probably the
best weve ever faced.
Coach Harlan commented,
North Carolina is at their best
in the freestyle. All around theyve
got a great teann North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina is a real good swimming state,
and their team has versatility,
depth and ability. Theyre a real
solid group and theyre a good mat*
ch for anybody.