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
Tile Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 78

Less Than 100 Show
For Prexy Debate;
Race Ends Thursday

By HOWARD STONESIFER
Editorial Assistant
Presidential hopefuls Jim
Graham of Student Party and Paul
Hendrick of V.O.T.E.Party clashed
last night in a campus-wide debate
before a slim audience of 80 in
University Auditorium.
Topics discussed ranged from
Student Party Vice Presidential
nominee Don Densons divorce and
each candidates personal quali qualifications
fications qualifications to present Student
Government Pres. Bill Trickels
personal endorsement of Graham,
and Hendricks past achievements.
The pros and cons of Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks record as Student Body
Treasurer were discussed with
Graham asserting Hendrick had
not lived up to his campaign
promises.
Hendrick said he had achieved
all the campaign promises he made
that were possible, including a
realistic view of student
publication salaries.
Graham asked how V.O.T.E.
Party could justify its action in
issuing aslam-sheetconcerning
Don Denson, vice presidential can candidate.


i :
/
Glamour
K
Wants |
To
Know
I

University of Florida, Gainesville

didate. candidate.
V.O.T.E. Party leaders knew
two weeks ago that Denson was
a divorcee, said Hendrick, I and
did not consider it a campaign
issue.
I intend to find, out who is
behind this sheet, no matter who
he is or what party he belongs
to, said Hendrick. If he is
presently a member of V.O.T.E.
Party he will not be in the
future.
Graham said he accepted the
fact Hendrick had nothing to do
with the sheet, but wanted to find
out who is responsible, regard regardless
less regardless of party affiliation.
During the debate both agreed
to meet later in order to find
out who was behind the sheet.
Hendrick said he would work
this very night on it. Graham
said he would discuss it at some
other time because he would waste
campaign time if he did it now.
Graham asked Hendrick what it
takes to qualify for Student Body
President.

Tuesday,"February 5, 1963

Hendrick said he was sure they
were not running a race for the
title of the All-American man,
but the office of President of the
Student Body. The qualification
for this job is experience, which
I have.
Graham said necessary quali qualifications
fications qualifications were mainly the foresight
and bull headedness he
posessed.
Hendrick asked Graham why he
thought President Bill Trickel
endorsed him.
Graham replied, it was an
endorsement of the Student Party,
not me specifically. I was endorsed
as an individual.
Graham said his work for the
incumbent administration
prompted the endorsement.
Hendrick said, in rebuttal, that
Trickel had been put on the spot
because he could not choose
between fraternity and party affili affiliation.
ation. affiliation. Trickels fraternity, Phi
Gamma Delta, is affiliated with
the V.O.T.E. Party.
Dalton Yancey, Freshman
Council President, moderated.
Grades Stable
With Trimester
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) State
universities reported to the Board
of Control yesterday there were
no significant changes in grade
averages or dropout rates in the
first trial of the trimester system
with its increased work load.
The number of disciplinary
cases was down at Florida, Flo Florida/
rida/ Florida/ A&M and the University of
South Florida and up at Florida
State, the report said.
The trends were contrary to
rumors which circulated last De December
cember December of large numbers of drop dropouts
outs dropouts and lower grade averages.
Florida State reported a slight
increase in grade averages. The
university, at Tallahassee, elimi eliminated
nated eliminated mid-week social activities to
allow more concentrated study.
There was little difference in
grade averages at the other uni universities
versities universities except at Florida where
grades in the graduate level were
a fraction lower.
Election Party
Student body elections will go
on the air over WRUF Thursday
night from 7:30 until the bitter
end.
The live broadcast from Bryan
Lounge is part of the annual Ga Gator
tor Gator Election party sponsored by
the Florida Alligator. Jerry
Smilak and Art Lord will be on
hand for WRUF.
Running totals of election re returns
turns returns will be kept in the Lounge.
Alligator staffers will follow vot voting
ing voting officials and relay totals to
the Lounge.
Coffee and donuts will be ser served
ved served and all students are welcome.

Candidates
Speak
The Alligator last week requested each presidential candidate
to submit three questions to be answered by his opponent. The
following are those questions and answers.

1. Because qualifications are the
central issue in any campaign,
will you please point out, using
whatever criterion you consider
most relevant, how and why you
believe yourself to be the most
qualified candidate fqrS;G. Presi President?
dent? President?
I. First, the criteria most relevant
it determining whether a man is
aualified to lead and to represent
JIM
GRAHAM
his fellow men: (1) The moral
courage to stand up alone if
necessary -for what you believe
is right and just even in the face
of social ostracism; (2) The
willingness to fulfill the obligations
you assume and the promises you
make regardless of the personal
sacrifice necessary; (3) The
intestinal fortitude to make a
decision involving a hot issue
and to publicly advocate that
decision instead of making Munich Munichlike
like Munichlike compromises behind the
scenes, and (4) The wisdom to
distinguish between that which is
frivolous and superficial and that
which is basic and essential.
Speaking bluntly, this is why I
believe I am the most qualified
candidate for president. During
my first term on the legislative
council I publicly opposed the un unlawful
lawful unlawful conduct of business at a
council meeting unlawful conduct
because the constitutionally re required
quired required presence of a majority of
members was not complied with.
I also walked out of one council
meeting because I believed it was
the only way to emphasize to the
chairman that he had forgotten
during the heat of floor debate
the rules by which we govern
ourselves. These actions \
undertook with full knowledge that
they would be misconstrued by all
except a few who were aware
of the situations concerned. At
present I am conducting a campaign
against an opponent who has a
pleasant personality, who has the
Insurance of an easy win of a
fraternity block vote lead of over
400, and who has been groomed for
five years by the leaders of the
party he belongs to for this political
raoe. I would like to think that I
was chosen by the Student Party
as their presidential candidate not
(Continued on Page Eight)

I NEW'S IN BRIEF I

Deny Admission
HATTIRSBURG, Miss. (UPI)
Dewey Roosevelt Greene Jr.
seeking to follow the trail blazed
by James H. Meredith told a
federal court here yesterday that
he was denied admission to the
University of Mississippi because
he is a Negro.
Registrar Robert Ellis contra contradicted
dicted contradicted Greenes testimony and said
the 22-year-old would-be trans transfer
fer transfer student was turned down
because he is not qualified to
enter Ole Miss.
Race has no bearing in this
matter, Ellis said.
The testimony was given before*
U.S. District Judge Sidney Mize
about the time that Meredith was
beginning his second semester at
the school.
Greenes attorneys asked that
he be admitted Immediately. They

Mr. Hendrick, why did you per personally
sonally personally feel that you needed a large
bloc vote in order to run for Presi President
dent President Qf the Student Body?
Mr. Graham:
Congratulations for a shrewly
worded question! But please rem remember
ember remember that last year as a candidate
for Treasurer, I successfully ran
AGAINST a Student Party bloc that
was considerably larger than the
bloc edge now held by the V.O.T.E.
Party.
Your intention in asking this
question, of course was to point
out that the Student Party lost it's
traditional bloc vote lead(V.O.T.E.
is 180 votes larger than Student)
(HENDRICK
and is now very concerned that the
party may not be returned to office
for a third term.
WE BOTH KNOW that key fra fraternities
ternities fraternities left Student because they
did not believe your party had the
best candidate (Florida Alligator,
Fan. 9). Furthermore, since the
time the new V.O.T.E. Party was
formed, your politicians have been
"wooing fraternities supporting
me in an effort to regain their
support. Had they been success successful,
ful, successful, I doubt you would have asked
me this question.
Mr. Hendrick, how do you ex explain
plain explain your failure to fulfill many
of the eight promises you
published last Spring in your cam campaign
paign campaign for Treasurer of the Stu Student
dent Student Bodv?
Mr. Graham:
Im sure you will agree that
anything that differentiates
between candidates--whether it is
qualifications, experience,
personality or age--automatlcally
becomes a factor both in the cam campaign
paign campaign and in determining thfe type
of administration either man, if
elected, Is likely to produce.
But the real question is whether
or not* the differences are
IMPORTANT. And, if so, which
ones are most important?
You are 33 years old: lam
22. Obviously, we cannot be ident identical
ical identical in attitudes or points of view.
A further look into the matted
reveals that the average age of
Florida students is 20 years. This
means that most students were in
(Continued on Page Eight)

said he should not sit and fester
while the courts decide his case.
Reapportionment
MIAMI (UPI) Miami attorney
Peter Sobel asked a special
Federal Court yesterday to declare
the newly-adopted 43-senator, 112-
representatlve legislative
reapportionment plan unconsti unconstitutional
tutional unconstitutional and enjoin the state from
holding elections under it.
Moments aftgr the petition was
fil4d, the three-judge court said
it <%oqld hear all arguments on
the reapportionment hassle Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Sobel, one of the two lawyers
who filed the original suits that
resulted in Floridas legislative
apportionment being declared un unconstitutional,also
constitutional,also unconstitutional,also refiled a motion
today asking the court to
reapportion the Legislature by
judicial decree.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 5, 1963

Glamour-Gator Plan Best Dressed Coed Search

A well-dressed UF coed could
be among the Ten Best Dressed
College Girls in America, se selected
lected selected annually by Glamour maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
Ten outstanding coeds will be
featured in the August 1963 issue
of Glamour. The winners will be
chosen from entries submitted by
colleges all over the United States.
The Florida Alligator will spon sponsor
sor sponsor campus competition to select
a UF representative in the contest.
Campus nominations must be
submitted by Friday, February 15.
Complete details will be announced
in Thursdays Alligator.
Any campus organization may
submft the name of one girl. The

Trimester Crowds Up Greeks
In Planning Spring Weekends

Fraternity spring weekends will
not be greatly affected by the
trimester system.
Only important change will be
when weekends are held. In past
years weekends have been in
April or May, but because of
early exams, most fraternities
"

yy. y B V 9
If you have trouble saying it...
Say it with a Parker "^Sjjjgfer;

If you're a little shy and have difficulty say*
ing "I love you" or even "I like you very
much"say it with a Parker.
The new Parker Arrow makes a beauti beautifully
fully beautifully expressive gift and looks as if you paid
a small fortune for it. It only costs $3.95,
however, which should leave you with
enough date money for an impressive pres presentation
entation presentation ceremony in romantic surround surroundings
ings surroundings such as the second booth from the
back in your local drugstore.
The new Parker Arrow comes in black,

New PARKER ARRQW only $ 3-

UF winner will be selected by a
committee composed of student
government leaders and faculty re representatives.
presentatives. representatives.
Candidates should have the fol following
lowing following qualifications:
Good figure, beautiful posture;
Clean, shining, well-kept hair;
Good grooming--not just neat,
but impeccable;
A deft hand with make-up (enough
to look pretty but not overdone);
A clear understanding of her
fashion type;
Imagination in managing a
clothes budget;
A workable wardrobe plan;
Asuitable campus look (in line
with local customs);

will hold their weekends in March.
Some--including Tau Epsilon Phi
--will hold theirs in February.
Weekends are cramped in
March, TEP Pres. Joel Shapiro
said. With finals and other acti activities
vities activities pushed into the last weeks
of the school term, February is
the best choice for a weekend.

dark blue, light blue, light gray, and bright
red, with a choice of four instantly replace replaceable
able replaceable solid 14K gold points. Gift-boxed with
five free cartridges.
P. S.To girls: a Parker Arrowbesides being
a very romantic giftcomes in one size (the
right one), should last at least ten times
longer than a scarf or a tie, and should
bring in a harvest of correspondence you'll
cherish the rest of your life.
PARKER Maker oi the world's most wanted pens

Individuality in her use of colors,
accessories;
Appropriate -- not rah rah
look for off campus occasions.
The coed who best meets these
qualifications will compete with
best dressed winners from
hundreds of colleges in the United
United States and Canada for a
place in the Top Tenlisting
In a statement about the contest,
Kathleen Aston Casey, Editor-in-
Chief of Glamour said, It is our
hope to showthat being well-dress well-dressed
ed well-dressed and well-groomed is one part
of a young womans education and
one that she should learn early
in life.
These attributes are not a

Chi Phi Pres. John Eddington
said the trimester system has
made fraternity social life more
difficult because there is less
study time.
Our spring weekend will be
run just as it has in the past,
only earlier, Eddington said.
Were planning it for March 2.

question of money or an extensive
wardrobe but rather the develop development
ment development of good taste and an intell intelligent
igent intelligent interest in ones appearance.
Good looks, good grooming and a
good mind are all goals for which
-any young woman can reach.
Photographs of the UF winner
in a' campus outfit, a daytime off offcampus
campus offcampus outfit and a party dress
and the official entry form will
be sent to Glamour by March 4,
1963 for the national judging.
The magazine will select a group
of semi-finalists and from these
the Top Ten will be chosen.
The rest of the semi-finalists will
be named honorable mention
winner*:.

Student
by TOM GIBSON
One of the most important things
to know in making a decision as to
which candidate to select is what
his job will be. The Clerk of the
Honor Court does just what the
title implies, clerical work. His
job is to tape-record the trials,
make sure the recordings are
accurately transferred to written
transcripts, make sure the trans transcripts
cripts transcripts are accurately filed under
lock and key, select and call
students for jury duty, and keep
his mouth shut.
Lets face a few facts. The
Clerk of the Honor Court is not
a policy maker. For the Clerk to
go around changing the Honor Court
would be comparable to the Clerk
of the Circuit Court trying to
shape-up the Judge of the Circuit
Court. The Honor Court Chancellor
(Judge) is the chief administrator
of the judicial branch of Student
Government. It is up to him to
initiate change. But, the one cold,
hard fact that looms above all
others is that no one, not even the
Chancellor, may make significant
changes in the Honor Court without
the consent of the student body.
Any majo£ change in the Honor
Court requires an amendment of
the Student Body Constitution. The
proposed amendment must be put
before the student body in a general
referendum and the students must
vote in favor of it.
What about the Honor Court
Justices? What do they do and
why is their position important.
, First of all, justices do not in
any way sit in judgment of students
on trial. Their primary function
is investigatory work on the At Attorney
torney Attorney Generals staff. Who would
be available to handle a large scale
investigation during finals if it
were necessary? Certainly we
could not expect a corps of
volunteer workers to drop finals
study and investigate an exam
theft. But, the justices hold elected
officials. Come what may, it is
their obligation to turn out at any
time, under any circumstances
to investigate if it is necessary.
From among the justices two
Vice-Chancellors are elected.
These two Vice-Chancellors assist
the Chancellor in his decision as
to the severity of the sentences.
This keeps the power of sentencing
Lorn falling into the hands of just
one persog. If it were not for
the justices, who would be res responsible
ponsible responsible for each of the election
booths, i.e., the voting machines.
The Student Body Constitution re requires
quires requires that each voting machine
be manned by an Honor Court
Official.
I am not the kind of candidate
to put myself before you and point pointblank
blank pointblank ask for your vote. On the
contrary, instead of the
candidate a break, how about givii*
the Honor Court a break.

The young women named Gla Glamours
mours Glamours 1963 Ten Best Dressed
College Girls in America will
be photographed in the spring for
the annual August College Issue
and will be flown to New York in
June via American Airlines for a
visit as the guests of the maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
Honorable mention winners will
be featured in a fall issue of
Glamour.
Faculty advisor for the contest
at the UF is Assistant Dean of
Women Evelyn Sellers. Maryanne
Awtrey, Alligator Managing Edi Editor,
tor, Editor, is coordinating the campus
np'-

Unaffiliated i
by BILL HOPPE j
Why are students not interested
enough in student government to
vote in campus elections? Why do
so many students show such little
respect for the honor system that
at times it seems ineffectual?
For years student leaders have
placed the blame on the student
body, yet after observing the
student body for three years I
cannot help but think that much
of the problem lies within the
system. Why should the student
body take an interest in a student
government which conducts elec elections
tions elections with charges and counter
charges, and pie-in-the-sky
campaign promises? Why should
the student body show respect for
an Honor Court which operates
with an ostrich-like secrecy?
It is this part of the student body
that I am trying to reach. This
is why I am running as an un unaffiliated
affiliated unaffiliated candidate. As an
unaffiliated candidate I feel that
every vote I receive is purely
my own. No one was told to vote
for me. No one was ordered to
help me in my campaign. If a
person votes for me he does it
purely becausj he likes me or
my ideas.
I have come out for the abolish abolishment
ment abolishment of Honor Court Justices.
Before 1960 these Justices investi investigated
gated investigated and tried all cases. In 1960
an attorney general system was
established to do the investigating.
This year a jury system was set
up to try cases. It is my opinion
that the office of Justices no longer
have an appreciable amount of
work and should be abolished.
I hope to keep the Honor Court
proceedings secret to protect the
innocent, yet I hope to publish the
names of the guilty as I feel
this will be a force to deter
cheating. I feel that a person
put on trial for cheating should
have the right to face his accuser;
likewise the accuser should have
the courage to face the defendant.
L believe that some distinction
should be made between the pre premeditated
meditated premeditated cheater and a person who
from anxiety or fear unthinkingly
glances at another paper. It is the
first type who brings disgrace
to the student body, and who no
honor or proctor system can help;
yet it is the second type who are
usually caught.
The four ideas I have just intro introduced
duced introduced I realize can only be changed
by constitutional revision and could
not be altered by my office. If
I am elected I promise to restudy
my ideas and any others brought
to me, and then to act as a lobbying
interest in the legislative council
to get these suggestions placed
on the ballot in the next campaign
election.



'Brrr, It's Cold/ Say Students

Winter takes a variety of forms, with most of
them not often seen at the University of Florida
and vicinity.
Most students can picture frost, biting cold and
wind-swept campus scenes, but its admittedly hard
to see scenes like the ones pictured on this page.
If youre thinking these photos are staged, youre
right. Staff photographer Carolyn Johnston Pho Photography
tography Photography took these shots after first sprinkling
her backyard lawn and then watching the effect.
But we think youll admit that winter in Florida
can be roiigh as you trudge from Hume Hall to
Peabody flail or wherever else you may be going.
On this page yo u wont see palm trees, sandy
beaches or bathing-suit clad girls. But this is just
another of winters scenes at the University of
Florida.
H ~ v -f I
alBBiB&gS gBBB k. BB
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|L fr
wfa. BBBig.
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Alligator
CLASSIFIED ADS
PAY!
. . and they are LOW in cost, too.
20 WORDS JUST SI.OO
i .
Call FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832 to place your ad TODAY!

w 1 JMfV K ~ B3K \ i iKW^
jp : *w I
* mb i B



f 1 I^


s.
- ,vV v: /'.
~ *,. iJt-i; -*ssv<.-
' Ztefi r-_ > <<- .:'
r' tV l
mm mmlegs.
legs. mmlegs.
a
NO TWO ALIKE
Diamonds are like fingerprints no two alike in the world. Each diamond has
its own personality of minute carbon flecks. A flawless" diamond must show
no flaws under a magnification of 100. Come in and examine our line of
quality diamonds under our American Gem Society Gem-Scope. See the
difference.
flo6et£bof>
212 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

Tuesday, February 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator

It's easy to feel that way when
you can't seem to get ahead of
financial woes. But, things prob probably
ably probably arent as bad as they seem.
A good way to begin your finan financial
cial financial planning is through life in insurance.
surance. insurance. And a good time to
begin is now, when you'll profit
by lower premiums. Many new
plans and features, especially
attractive to college students,
deserve your consideration.
Stop by our campus office, or
telephone for more information.
David R. Mac Cord
Box 3744
University Station
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 5, V 963

Latin Twist Craze
Seen in Bossa Nova

By MARY ANN WALKER
Staff Writer
"The twist with a Latin
approach.
These are the words used to
describe the Bossa Nova, or "new
beat that is currently sweeping
the nation.
A noted Jazz artist said, "The
Samba makes you want to tap your
foot. The Bossa Nova makes you
want to move your whole body.
Essentially a two-beat Samba
with jazz instrumental, the Bossa
Nova has received extraordinary
publicity and promotion.
Originating in Brazil, what was
to become the Bossa Nova was
an old Brazilian guitar meolody.
This particular melody was used
by the Brazilian guitarists to dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish themseives from other
South American guitarists. The
modern Bossa Nova uses the basic
guitar rhythm and jazz sound.
Everyone claims to be the
originator and it is hard to tell
who really started it all. An Early
forerunner was Luis Bonfas who
used the rhythm in the film Black
Orphious in a composition entitled
Samba de Orphia.
The Bossa Nova dance has not
caught on locally, but it is becoming
popular on the West Coast and in
New York, according to local
record distributor Bob Norris.
Norris said he feels the Bossa
Nova will be "as strong if not
stronger than Calypso. If the
dance ever catches on it will
probably be more popular than the
Cha Cha, he said.
Dancing instructor Frances
Kessler said, "Everybody does it
differently. It is a combination of
Samba and Calypso movement with
some twist. Actually it is a feeling
you get from the music.
The folkish origin of the music
allows for improvision in the
dance. Describing the Bossa Nova
in a few words Miss Kessler said,
FLORIDA
# LAST 2 PAYS
fcfastawaysj
Let Me /
Entertain Youff

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

"Its a smooth horizontal
progression with rib-cage move movement.
ment. movement.
Some da nee instructors feel
because young people aren't
picking it up "the dance wont
go, but Miss Kessler definitely
disagrees.
Local disc jockies seem to feel

Wes Jordan Returns
To UF Routine A-OK

Wes Jordan, injured in a scuffle
at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE)
house on Jan. 18, was released
from the UF Medical Center after
eye surgery last week, and is back
in class.
Jordan, who plans to graduate
in pre-medicine in August, said
he will stay in school although
"its been rough missing two weeks
of classes and study.
Jordan said his injury, which
required surgery to repair the
internal supporting structure of
the eye, is healed, and will require
only a final checkup.
"Tom Shannon and John
Thompson came to see me in the
hospital, said Jordan, "and I
Law Damage
Known Soon
Total damage caused by the Law
Library fire last fall should be
known within two weeks, according
to College of Law Dean Frank
Maloney.
The fire--which destroyed more
than 5,000 books in the main
reading room--did not cause any
major hardship on the colleges
program, Maloney said.
"We appointed a committee
which finally decided to change
assignments to use books that
were in the stacks, he said.
According to Maloney, most
ruined books have been replaced
by insurance or donations from
attorneys.
Dean Maloney cited the UF
Maintenance Department for its
cooperation in reconditioning the
reading room.

that the Bossa Nova is here to
stay. There are at least -10 albums
available and Bossa Nova is
becoming popular on single
releases.
Current best sellers ofthe"new
beat are Stan Getz, and Charlie
Byrd. Also high on the list are
Zoot Sims and Laurendia
Alemaida.

feel everybody concerned is sorry
the fight occurred.
"As far as Im concerned no
one is mad. The boys were very
sincere and I consider the matter
closed, Jordan said.

Summer Term
Total Estimated
By UF Dean
Students decisions to attend or
not attend the third trimester is
the UFs present major headache,
according to Dean Robert B. Mautz
of Academic Affairs.
An administration survey of the
number of students planning to
attend this summer has yielded an
"educated guess of about 7,000,
he said.
An estimated 4,000 students are
expected to enroll in the regular
spring trimester. Approximately,
1,500 students are expected to
attend each of the two eight-week
sessions.
The number of professors for the
summer will be employed on the
of this assumption. Professors will
be under contracts which will be
honored regardless of the number
of students enrolled.
Individual colleges were asked
recently to plan a schedule of the
courses to be offered this spring
and summer. The schedule was
structured for three separate
terms.
Courses during the full term and
the first short session will be
geared toward continuity for
students attending the first and
second trimesters. The second
eight-week session will be aimed
toward new students.

PETER SELLERS STRIKES AGAINII
PETER SELLERS PLAYS THE I
_ GENERAL WITH A STILL-EAGER I
& V EYE FOR THE GIRLS, AND HE I
DOES IT WITH DETAIL SO DEFT I
fti % AND DEVILISH THAT HE ADDS I
JJ ANOTHER JEWEL TO HIS CROWN I'l
N. Y. Timei I
"A wealth of taste and talent has made this a sight I
for sore eyes and a feast for hungry minds." I
N. Y. Herald Tribune I
VWUIi TH IOfyEADOHS I
* COLOR I
STARTS SFIIS! I
TOMORROW 1

GATOR CLASSIFIED \
classified ads are a valuable service to all J
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE ",
PLEAjE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

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).
~ t ' mm
1958 CHEVROLET Impala, full
power, radio & heater. $llOO. FR
6-1452 or FR 6-1839. (73-ts-c).
TWO NICE ROOMS for rent to
gentlemen. For information please
call FR 6-3470. (77-3 t-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (77-ts-c).
ROOM MATE WANTED to share
three bedroom apartment with two
male students. $23.00 per month
plus one third of the utilities. 707
NE 2nd Street. FR 2-4713. (78-
ts-c).
ADD TO FAMILY INCOME. Only
a few hours daily. Start your own
business now. We train you to
become an Avon representative.
Call Mrs. Burns, FR 2-0421. (78-
st-c).
PHOTO COPYING will copy any anything
thing anything printed) written or typed. 25
cents per page. Special bulk rates.
Phone Ed Matz, FR 6-9120 between
6 and 7 p.m. (78-7 t-P).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, On IBM electric.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328.
(77-st-P).

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED RATES ARE LOW!
To place your ad, call FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832

GUARANTEED SERVICE: on
stereo components, radios, tape
recorders, record players.
Blacks Audio Sales and Service,
632 NW 13th St. FR 2-0440. (77-
st-P).
HOUSE TRAILER. Furnished, for
two near campus. $50.00 a month.
FR 6-7871. 2212 SW 12th Street.
(78-st-c).
RED BRICK modern two bedroom
ideal for retired couple or small
family, Completely tiled bath. Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen with large refrigerator and
electric range. Completely rede redecorated.
corated. redecorated. By owner, $11,500. 710
NE Bth Ave. FR 6-3712 or FR 6-
7243. (77-st-c).
I*o DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
low down payment F.H.A. 23 mo models.
dels. models. 2,3, and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments N.E. 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471.
(78-ts-c).

CHILDREN cared for, in ourhomt
day or night. NW Section. FR 2-
7798. (76-st-c).
FOR SALE Portable typewriter,
record player stand, two metal
adjustable bed frames, 5 4x
plywood sheets, pink ball gown and
green short formal size 9. FR
6-8484. (76-st-c).
WANTED to buy SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308. (76-st-c).
WORKING MOTHERS: I will care
for your children in my home
while you work. 1046 N.E. 14th
Ave. FR 2-7154. (76-st-c).
WANTED experienced counter help
for 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. shift. Apply
Larrys Restaurant, 1225 W. Uni University
versity University Avenue. (76-st-c).
KIDDIE KORT Child Care center,
Day, week or month. On Old New Newberry
berry Newberry Road. Fr 2-6667 or FR 6-
4329. Will pick up at Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood School at 2 p.m. (76-st-c).
WILL CARE FOR ihfants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than 3,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
Call FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874
(57-ts-c).

SCHOOLS Elementary and Junior
High only one block away from this
lovely antique brick and CCB home
featuring 3 large bedrooms, two
tile baths, built in kitchen, central
heat and many other features
sidewalks to parochial s c h o o 1 and
close to shopping center. Corner
lot. 906 NE 20th Ave. FR 2-
8635. (76-st-c).
MABLE please come home. Just
got the TV, Hi-Fi and Radio fixed
at College Radio Shop, 817 W.
University Ave. (76-st-P).
w*
OPEL 1959 Station Wagon. Heater
and radio. Moter just overhauled.
Runs good-just too small to do
present job. FR 6-7731 or FR 2-
0528. (76-st-P).
FOR SALE 1957 Ford Fairlane
500. Excellent condition, motor
just overhauled, power steering,
radio, heater, whitewalls, padded
dash. Only $675. Call FR 6-
9038. (77-st-c).
KELVINATOR refrigerator, 16.6
sq. ft. shelf space, 30 lb. freezer
compartment. Excellent condition.
FR 6-6188. (78-st-c).
I HEELS put on in *T minutes I
SOLES puton in ISminures
I modernTshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
|ocroswronHsn|otionalbcinlJ
care in
' v J gainesville
Get your personalized
Valentine hair-do
Creative Hairstylist
Rame" Hairstylist
319 W. Univ. Ave.*



Bigger Gras
Planned
For March
A really big Gator Gras show
is planned for March at the
University Auditorium, according
to Wilson Atkinson, chairman of
the Gator Gras Committee.
Each of the major events will
be expanded in an effort to attract
larger crowds of students and
parents, Atkinson said.
Invitations will be sent to twice
as many parents this year, said
Atkinson. Conducted tours of the
campus and other added attractions
will offer parents the opportunity
to become more familiar with the
University of Florida.
More booths, bigger prizes,
and a beauty contest are on the
agenda, Atkinson said. The com committee
mittee committee is planning 25-30 booths
offering $3-$5 prizes.
The Student Leader Banquet will
be held during Gras week. Haydon
Burns, Jacksonville mayor, and
Bud Dickinson are being con considered
sidered considered as speakers. Also on the
possible speaker list are
Gainesville resident Pat Frank,
author of Alas, Babylon, andUF
vice president Harry M. Philpott.
The program will run from
March 15 to March 23.
Cheerleader
Tryouts Slated
A new tradition of able and skill skillful
ful skillful cheerleaders to help raise
school spirit was called for by
George Sprinkle, captain of the
cheerleading squad.
Tryouts for the 1963-64 squad
will beginMarch4at Florida Field.
All interested may try out.
The student body is not close,
said Sprinkle.
He said the cheerleading squad,
like any other organization, is what
the members make it. It can
be good if the students support it
and show interest.
The student body does not have
group spirit, he continued, but,
in a student body of 13,000 people
you cant require students to band
together under one banner. New
cheers cannot change this situation
completely.
We dreamed up three new
cheers this fall. They were used
at the games and atthepepra u ies.
Some of them had good respc'-.e,
but the old cheers were used be because
cause because the crowds are used to
them. Sprinkle said.
Spirit has been high this year,
he added, and response to cheers
improved greatly toward the end of
the season. Pep rallies were very
successful.
Sprinkle said he would encourage
men, especially those with exper experience
ience experience in gymnastics or tumbling,
to try out for the squad.
The new cheerleading team will
perform for the first time at the
Orange and Blue game during Gator
Gras Week.
Kiker Named
As Consultant
UF Civil engineering professor
John E. Kiker has been appointed
to the staff of the Air Force
Surgeon-General as a national
consultant in sanitary engineering.
Kiker, head of the sanitary
engineering section of the UF
Engineering and Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, accepted the
appointment this week. As national
consultant he will assist in the
surveillance of Air Force Medical
Service operations in both U. S.
and overseas bases.
The consultant post is in addition
to Kilter's duties at the University.
He came to the UF as a facility
member la 1947.

MARIAN DOLIVE
. . our Gator Girl for to today,
day, today, is a member of Alpha
Delta Pi sorority and has
been active on campus.
Marian is currently serving
as Honor Court j usti ce from
the Col I ege of Nursing and
was tapped last spring
by Mortar Board, women's
honorary.
Marian, who is engaged
to medical student Kyle
Webster, served as Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic rush chairman last
fall.

I ~ r ~
for flavor? [yA I
Tareytoris M i!
\\
"Tareytons Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!
says Marcus (Ace) Severus, noted Roman natator. After a plunge in the aqua, a Tareyton'is the sine qua
non for enjoyment, says Ace. Heres the flavor amo de gustibus you never thought you'd get from any filter
cigarette . Keep a pack handy tecum wherever you go. n * JWjK'f
Dual Filter maket the difference i
dual futerUclreyton
JW.rf 4 1

Preparation, Desire Said
Best Way to Survive in War

Intelligent preparation for
disaster and a powerful will to
survive are this nations best
weapons of civil defense,
Dr. Gabriel P. Ferrazzano, U. S.
Chief of Health Mobilization,yes Mobilization,yesterday
terday Mobilization,yesterday told a group of UF medical
students and faculty.
The only absolute protection
we have against modern warfare
is to prevent its occurrence,
Ferrazzano said. However, as
long as there exists in the world
a political, economic and social
system that is dedicated to des destroying
troying destroying our way of life, we must
devote both time and resources
to insure our people a capability
of surviving the worst type of
disaster, should it occur.
Ferrazzano, whose talk was part
of a series on Medical Education
for National Defense, outlined to
the medical group the kind of care
for the sick and injured and the
public health measures that would
be most effective in assuring
survival during the critical days
after a nuclear attack on this
country.
In the immediate post-attack
period, there will be little
organized health and medical care
except in areas where fallout is
negligible, Ferrazzano said. Os
most importance (during the first
15 days) is for the sick and injured
to be able to treat themselves.
Every individual shouldbeable
to perform lifesaving measures
such as arresting hemorrhage, re restoring
storing restoring breathing and reducing
shock. He should also be able to
provide himself or his neighbor

Tuesday, February 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator I

with necessary nursing care, be
in a community shelter or be able
to furnish his own shelter needs
and basic survival items.
Health and medical groups
during this period will put their
emphasis on treatment of acute
medical and surgical conditions
which threaten life, and correction
of acute environmental conditions,
including biological, chemical and
nuclear warfare, which threaten
the lives of large groups of
people.
In the latter part of the first
30 days after attack, Ferrazzano
Theater Holds
Play Tryouts
The UF laboratory theater will
have tryouts for six one act plays
today and tomorrow at 4 and 7
p.m. in room 239 of Tigert Hall.
The plays include Tennessee
Williams The Lady of Laxdspur
Lotion and The LongGoodby;
Edward Albees The Sand Box;
Eugene ONeills The Rope;
Sherwood Andersons The
Triumph of the Egg; and Sean
OCaseys Pound of Demand.
Theyll be staged publically
March 22 and 23 in McCarty Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Joe Pankowski, production co coordinator,
ordinator, coordinator, says past experience
isnt necessary to appear in the
production. He added that less
working time will be required of
cast and crews than in regular
productions.

said, health and medical
personnel should begin to take on
more of the problems of the general
health of the population, taking
particular care to halt epidemic
disease and assure sanitary food
and water supplies.
WHATS
NEW
IN THE FEBRUARY
ATLANTIC?
How Not to Teach Teachers **: The
training of American teachers is un unwieldy,
wieldy, unwieldy, slow witted, bureaucratic .
a failure, says James D, Koerner in
this incisive, critical analysis.
.11. SO
J. B. Priestly : Reminiscences about
the author's service in World War I
Lampedusa in Sicily'*: An Atlantic
Extra by Archibald Colquhoun
Archibald MacLeish: On hatred exhib exhibited
ited exhibited in racial conflicts
W. D. Snodgrass: A new poem
"The Indiana Dunes and
Pressure Politics:
William Peeples
The pursuit of excel
lence is the everyday A
iob of the Atlantics As jjC
editors be it in sic JiW
tion or fact, poetry
or prose In ever jjr
increasing numbers, A
those in pursuit ot
academic excellence
find in the Atlantic
challenging, enter J
taining and enlight /
ening companion y
Get your copy today y ON
/ SALE
J/ NOW

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 5, 1963

alligator
The Paper 8 Aim: All the news with decency or our only limit
your decision
The poop sheets are plastered all over campus
and copies of both parties* platforms have been
inserted under the door of probably every stu student
dent student now living in UF housing.
These party platforms, though widely circulated,
are not always widely read, and even if read,
their length, their vagueness in some cases, the
similarities in the two platforms, the lack of big,
clearcut issues and often perhaps their shallow shallowness
ness shallowness sometimes clouds the students mind, giving
him perhaps the attitude that both parties say
the same thing in different words.
Thus, at least to pi any students, the campaign
reverts back to a popularity contest an exami examination
nation examination of qualifications, political mud-slinging, ugly
rumors and personality contests. Some voters de decide
cide decide to cast their ballots one way or the other
simply because the candidate is an independent,
a fraternity man, etc. The friend of the inde independents
pendents independents and many other jargons seem to obfus obfuscate
cate obfuscate the real issues, as the candidates go all out
for the independent votes with handshaking, back backslapping
slapping backslapping campaigns.
Os course, in these dorm stomping campaigns,
certain issues ARE brought forcibly to the front.
However, again it is very easy so r sentiment,
personality, and the continuous stream of pleasant pleasantsounding
sounding pleasantsounding words to cover up the main issues invol involved.
ved. involved.
That is why the unwary student (be he or she
fraternity, sorority or independent) should take spe special
cial special care during election campaigns to guardagainst
the possibility that his or her ears may be bent
too much.
Campus elections like all elections are, in a
sense, popularity polls. When the student voter
steps inside the voting booth and prepares to press
the lever that will mark his ballot, he must de decide
cide decide on whom he wishes to see in the top SGeche SGechelon.
lon. SGechelon.
This d ecision may be based entirely upon ra
tionality and may be coldly calculated More
likely, his decision may depend entirely upon on
whether or not he likes the candidates face, voice,
personality, affiliation ( is he fraternity or
independent) or, in case of those who vote the
straight party ticket, whether he is listed on Student
Party or V.O.T.E. or Unaffiliated. A pleasant
smile and firm handshake can easily and often does
win a vote. And a couple of hundred votej
can easily spell the difference between victory
and defeat.
Independents are prime targets for the propaganda
leaflets, hand shaking and back slapping attacks.
This, however, is only logical, since in the pre present
sent present election campaign with neither party holding
a DECISIVE fraternity advantage, the fate of the
election lies probably with George D. Independent.
Neither should responsible Greeks close their
eyes to reality and fall prey to the demands of
their respective fraternities and sororities because
of group pressure. Dedication to a group is fine,
but it can be taken to the extreme. When the ques question
tion question is Who will govern us this coming year,
group dedication should play a secondary role to that
of Who will be best for the University. This
holds true from the highest governmental posts on
down.
Thursday is election day. It is YOUR election.
You have the responsibility to choose the people
who in the coming months will govern you.
The Florida Alligator
Edltor-ln-Chiof David Lawronco, Jr.
Managing Editor*....Maryann* Awtroy, Bon Garrott, Davo Wost
Bus! no** Manager Gary Burko
Sport* Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant Sports Editor David Berkowitz
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily 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 Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-5261, Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only Mifcxials are the official voice
of the paper.

"llfi HAVE A
Good Look

LETTERS:

'Jefferson Had No Quarrel

EDITOR:
As a Christian who does not
like to see a weak argument remain
unchallenged, I feel that I must
point out some poor reasoning
which appeared in Clive Taylors
article Not Afraid of The
Priests.
In the first place, Thomas
Jefferson had no quarrel with
Arab Student
Demands Help
EDITOR:
During a recent conversation
I was introduced to the fact that
the Student Government has a
budget of half-a-million U.S.
dollars. I took that opportunity to
raise a question which perhaps
every foreign student would like
to raise. For every student on this
campus, American or Foreign,
Independent or Greek, there is
$42.
Now, there are approximately
500 foreign students on this campus
and about $21,000 belongs rightfully
to them. I do not demand the $21,000
or even half of this amount. The
International Board of Activities
receives only $1,300. Six hundred
dollars of this is spent on the
international week activities and
the rest is spent on other worth worthwhile
while worthwhile projects.
What I demand is only some
inancial help for our clubs and
mblications, a little help that would
make us more able to introduce a
better image of the International
students and their diverse
activities. Im sure that whoever
will be President or Treasurer
of the Student Government would
give us his help and support.
Candidates, live up to your
promises and we, students and
votqrs, will give you our support.
Ghassan Sami Nachawi
The Arab Club
Hats Off
EDITOR:
One often wonders whether there
is more to college life than the
cramming of purely factual know knowledge
ledge knowledge into the cranial. Os course,
this is a necessity in order to
receive a diploma a piece of
parchment which represents the
fact that the individual has been
least four years; yet, isnt there
more to be reaped from our
presence here?
This question was answered
Religion-In-Life Week. With Our
Search For Meaning as the main
theme, four brilliant theologians
of various denominations lectured
in such a manner as to motivate
the Individual; not only intellectu intellectually,
ally, intellectually, but also spiritually. It was
a most enlightening experience
to partake of such an event, and
my hat is off to Dr. Creel,
Mike Crews and all the rest who
are responsible for making
Religion-In-Life Week the success
that it was.
Dan Appelrouth, 2UC

religion as such. His objection
was to men who presumed to
come between a mans conscience
and his God. Perhaps this quotation
will help clarify Jeffersons
position: I abuse the priests,
indeed, who have so much abused
the pure and holy doctrines of
their Master, and who have laid
me under no obligations of
reticence as to the tricks of their
trade. The genuine system of Jesus
,and the artificial structures they
have erected to make them the
instruments of wealth, power and
preeminence to themselves, are
as distinct in my view as light
and darkness; and while I have
classed them with soothsayers and
necromancers, I place HIM among
the greatest reformers of morals,
and scourges of priest-craft that
have ever existed.
Jefferson did feel that religion
was too personal a matter to be
institutionalized, but his contention
in the passage Mr. Taylor quoted
was that priests committed
Clive Taylor

Millions Os Babies Cant Wait

The immense barrage of
propaganda for propagating
religions leaves secularists with
little alternative but to resort to
propaganda of thdir own. But
although we all know that a lie
told a hundred times is more likely
to be accepted than a truth told
once, perhaps, at the college level
CLIVE TAYLOR
it would oe uetter to deal with
specific issues where religion
petards human progress.
Although aware that the mutually
contradicting dogmas have no
rational bases (even though their
advocates claim to have a special
pipeline to God), it must be
admitted that religious activity
does satisfy some psychological
need. Therefore it behoves the
secularist, at the risk of offending
a few sacred cows, to show
specifically where religion does
positive harm which far exceeds
the good of the need satisfaction
it affords.
One of the most important areas
of religious reaction is that which
concerns birth control. The almost
exclusively Catholic region of
Latin America has an increase in
population which, according to the
United Nations Medium Projection
of 1950-1975 is 3.4% p.a.. This is
higher than any other area of the
world (Africa 2.1%, Asia 2.4%);
At a time when the United States
is attempting to aid the economy
of Latin America by the Alliance
for Progress (and hence lower the
death rate), one of the most power powerful
ful powerful cultural forces in that area
issues an encyclical, Master at
Magistra, in which Pope John
XXm returns to the Churchs
traditional position stating
opposition to any artificial
controlling of the birth rate.

duperies, not that organized
religion was merely dupery,
as Mr. Taylor asserts.'
The interests of brevity dictate
that I ignore some of Mr. Taylors
arguments, but I cannot refrain
from pointing out that he made
a rather unfortunate choice in
deciding to quote that great
authority on courage, Bertrand
Russell, to show that those who
feel the need for a religion are
cowards. Mr. Russell, of course,
is the brave gentleman who would
rather be Red than dead. He
is not afraid of life, but he seems
to have more qualms about death
than many of us. In addition, Mr.
Russell seems a strange bedfellow
for Jefferson, who said, I never
told my own religion nor
scrutinized that of another. It
does not seem likely that Jefferson
would accuse a man of cowardice
because of the nature of that mans
religious beliefs.
Kenneth Allen

The State Department recently
stated, the United States has not
suggested to any other government
what its attitudes or policies will
be as they relate to population
control or the adoption of specific
measures in their imple implementation.
mentation. implementation. Why, I wonder; the
Alliance for Progress has been
pressing for social reforms such
as tax reform and land redistri redistribution.
bution. redistribution. Perhaps its neglecting to
press for birth control also is
one of the reasons that the
Alliance for Progress has
progressed so little in 1962.
The Kennedy administrations
failure to integrate a birth control
program, which would be a
condition of receipt of aid, into
the Alliance for Progress (as it
did the conditions of land and tax
reforms) stem mainly from
Catholic pressure in this country.
Also, as Dr. Stycos points out
in the Population Bulletin , there
is the factor of Catholic interest
within the Latin American
countries themselves. He says, if
the question of birth control is
raised with Latin officials, they
tend to shrug it off as impracticible
in the face of Church intransigence
and popular religious values. And
yet he points out that studies have
'shown that the lower classes them themselves
selves themselves are very receptive to
artificial birth control once they
are told its use and and how it
operates. But they are not told
how it operates.
These facts are generally known
but what is being done? About
sixty million North Americans still
support a religious organization
which is preventing the solution of
a problem which is causing untold
misery and death some thousands
of miles to the south of us* Unless
action is taken soon (before the
demographic point-of no-return
is reached) it will not be surprising
if a communist export of revolution
from Cuba succeeds in destroying
the Alliance for Progress in one
or more Latin American countries.



UF Outlasts Vols 84-73

GATOR SPORTS
HOF'MANN BAXLEY Si,SEE 'XL
UF Four Nominated
For Scholastic Team
Four UF varsity cagers have been nominated for
selection to the SEC All-Scholastic team.
The four are Buddy Bales with a 3.11 in physical
education, Tom Barbee with a 3.0 in engineering,
Tom Baxley with a 3.08 in the College of Arts
and Sciences and Bob Hoffmann with a 3.0 in the
University College.
The grades are based on the averages for the
fall trimester.

Frosh Beat
Jax U 95-73
Floridas Baby Gators made
it two in a row over the Baby
Dolphins by downing the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University B-team 95-
73 last night at Jacksonvilles
Swisher Gym.
Leading the Baby Gators were
Dan Goolsby, Bruce Moore and
Richard Peek. Coach Jim Mc-
Cachren used the second team
alter the UP' had its lead well
established. Jim* Clifford pac paced
ed paced the second team in holding
the edge over Jax. U.
The game started off with both
squads keeping it close and the
first half ended 39-33. The
Gators poured it on in the early
moments of the second half and
pulled away.
Engineers Top
Indians, 50-49
ATLANTA (UPI) --Sixth-ranked
Georgia Tech played as though in
a trance Monday night but woke
up just in time to edge William
Mary 50-49 in an interconference
basketball battle.
The husky Engineers who ha\e
now won 17 of 18 games trailed
for the first 27 minutes of the
game and although they opened up
a seven point lead late in the
second half they managed to win
only because Dave Hunter ol W&. M
had his 50-foot set shot at the
final gun bounce off the front rim.
Hunter led all scoring with 10
points and gave the sleep walking
Engineers fits with his floor play.
But in the end Techs size and
depth managed to pay off.
Tech trailed 2"3-18 at the half
after having connected on only
seven of 38 shots from the floor
F Club Members
Allowed Choice
The Florida F Club has voted
to allow those receiving their
second award to choose between
the traditional white sweater and
the former senior jacket award.
Several of the juniors chose the
jacket awards, so dont think that
we have lost their services, and
the seniors got the jackets as a
matter of course.

Nicklaus Wins
Golf Playoff

PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI)
- Impeldurable Jack Nicklaus, out outdriving
driving outdriving his smaller foe by as much
as 50 yards off the tee, clobbered
PGA champion Gary Player
Monday in a playoff for the Palm
Springs Golf Classic championship
to win by eight strokes.
The big national open champion
from Ohio took a lead with a
birdie on the first hole and never
let up as he posted an 18-hole
score of 65 against 73 for the
little South African. It was one of
the most sound drubbings in PGA
playoff history.
Adding insult to injury, Nicklaus
finished with a rush on the round
by birdieing the 17th and eagling
the 18th, both with 35 foot putts.
He went into the two holes holding
a seven-stroke lead and Player
lost ground while birdieing the
last two holes.
Nicklaus medaled 34-31 against
Players 36-37.
The victory was worth $9,000,
while Player picked up $4,600 for
second place to retain his position
as the leading money-winner of
the 1963 season with $15,302.50
to his credit.
Nicklaus now has won $11,665.
It was the ninth consecutive time
in his star-strung golf career
that the 27-year-old Player has
been beaten in a playoff. He has
never won one.
Boys Game
Too Rough
David Ellis. 3EG.has a new
respect -far small boys.
Ellis, like many college students
played a fun game" of football
every Friday afternoon for three
years with a group of friends.
He had never been injured.
A few weeks ago he stopped
to give a group of small boys
some pointers on the game. He
soon became part of the group.
On the first play from
scrimmage, Ellis showed his
collegiate form and sped around
the right end. He was clobbered
by four 50-pound schoolboys.
When the players unpiled, Ellis
was flat on his back. He was
taken to the UF Medical Center,
treated for a severed ligament and
released.
Ellis said his spirit isnt broken
by the accident, hell still play
football but only with engineers.

KNOXVILLE, Term. (Special) Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas frustrated Gators are frustrat frustrated
ed frustrated no more. Last night the UF ca cagers
gers cagers dished out some of what they
had been taking in handing the Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee Volunteers an 84-73 defeat.
In what head basketball coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan called one of the bestgames
of the season the Gators stuck close
for 37 minutes and then with a slight
advantage took every advantage of
every break to stretch the final lead
to 11 points.
Mont Highly started for the first
time in his varsity career and pump pumped
ed pumped the baskets for 17 points. High Highly
ly Highly socred his first free throw of the
season and his second through seven seventh,
th, seventh, in helping the Gators score 34
of 39 free throws for an 87.2 per
cent average. He also led both teams
in rebounding with 18.
-Tom Baxley had another good even evening
ing evening hitting for 21 points and shoot shooting
ing shooting 11 for 12 from the free throw
line.

The clash was settled to all
intents, on the 12th hole when
Player drew a nightmarish triple
bogey seven without so much as
a penalty stroke.
At the time he was three down
after three-putting the 10th hole
for a bogey. As he walked off the
green he complained to his caddy.
I just cant seem to get a putt
down today.
But it was on the 12th that his
troubles really started. His tee
shot wound up behind a small
palm tree and all he could do was
try to chip it out to the fairway.
But the chip was too strong and
the ball flew across the fairway
and landed smack against the trunk
of a huge palm. Gary, shaking his
head in disgust, had to hit it out
lefthanded. The ball skidded off
the face of his club, rammed
against another palm, and bounced
down near still a third palm.
From here he put the ball in a
trap, then blasted out and two twoputted.
putted. twoputted.

A
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Tuesday, February 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator

WHAT'S NEW IN
PAPERBACKS?
ENGINEERING AS A CAREER
. .Ralph J Smith
PLANNING YOUR CAREER
.. .Cal vert & Steele
INSTANT POGO
.. .Walt Kelly
Technical & Hardcover
ARCHITECTURAL RENDERING
.. .Albert O. Halse
ART IN AMERICA*
FRENCH-ENGLISH SCIENCE DICTIONERY
... De Vries
WOOD IN ARCHITECTURE
... Finn Monies
QUANTUM THEORY OF ATOMIC STRUCTURE
...Slater
MOLECULAR BIOCHEMISTRY
. .Edward M. Kosower
MODERN CHURCH ARCHITECTURE
.. .Albert Christ-Janer
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore, University Center

Florida and Tennessee battled back
mid forth for the first half with the
Vols greatest lead amounting to six
points. At half time the Gators trail trailed
ed trailed by three 42-39.
In the second half Florida pulled
ahead to a slim lead and with just
two minutes left the Gators saw
a seven point lead dwindle down to
three. Then with some expert ball
handling the Gators drew Tennessee
fouls and with careful aim spread the
margin of
The game was a measure of satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction for the players and most of
all Sloan. Sloan had nothing but
praise for the team and expecially
Highly.
This mornings practice was the
best weve nad, said Sloan. We
came out and stayed in all the way
and when we got on top we stayed on
top.
The win gives the UF a 4-3 SEC
record and a 11-8 record overall.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 5, 1963

Page 8

ALL-AMERICAN
. . Jerry Livingston pours it on as he nears record in 200-yard butterfly Saturday
against North Carolina.
Tanker Sets Records

By MARC WEINSTEIN
A big reason why Floridas
Swimming Team is expected to
top the Southeastern Conference
again this year is Jerry Livingston.
Livingston is a Jacksonville
product who is majoring in
Physical Education. After
graduation he would like to take
his Masters at Florida and
eventually become a swimming

No, we really don't sell sweaters* we just wanted
to get your attention. If you'll forgive us and read
on, you'll discover amazing new low rates for
Alligator Classifieds. Try one They get results!
1 words SI.OO 20 words... $2.40
words 1.15 25 words 2.50
words..... 1.30 35 words... 2.60
words...; 1.>45 30 words 2.70
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The Florida
Alligator
FR 6-3261 -7 Extension 2832

coach.
Last year as a sophomore Jerry
set conference records in the 100
and 200-yard butterfly and was
a member of the 200 Medley,
400 Medley and 400 Freestyle
Medley record-setting relay
teams.
For his outstanding
performances last season, Jerry
was named to the 1962

All-american Swimming Team.
Following his superb effort in
the Georgia meet, Livingston came
through with a sparkling
performance in the Gators* 62-32
conquest of Alabama. At the
Alabama meet Jerry set a UF
record of 2:05.3 in the 200-yard
butterfly and Saturday against
North Carolina broke it with a
time of 2:04.

Clay Writes Poems,
Predicts Knockout

By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK (UPI) Theres a
ray of hope for the prize fight
industry in the person of Cassius
Marcellus Clay.
Hes the 21-year-old poet
laureate of the beak -busting
business who some day may be as
good a heavy weight fighter as he
says he is.
Cassius has what the public
wants -a colorful personality.
Up to here, hes a pop-off who
pays off.
Important to the sagging boxing
industry is the fact the general
public is beginning to discover
that the young boxer out of Louis Louisville
ville Louisville is a fella worth knowing
about- and worth watching. He
drew a total of 26,000 for his
last two bouts.
Furthermore, the part-time
crowd that lost interest in boxing
through television saturation is
beginning to talk it up about Clay
and the gospel is spreading rapidly
by word of mouth.
In time, that has to mean many
more dollars at the theater-TV
box-office.
The wheels already seem to be
turning in fact for Clay to take
a crack at Sonny Liston and Sonny
hasnt even gone through the
motions yet in his return with
dethroned champ Floyd Patterson.
Sonny and Cassius already have
traded verbal shots but' for the
good of the game lets hope they
dont get beyond the talking stage
for a year or two.
Clay is too precious a property
to have killed off in a hurry by
Listons thunder.- However, hell
be a tough boy to hold back.
He wants to be king before
he is 21 years, 10 months old old
- old age at which Patterson became

Candidates
(Continued from Page One)

GRAHAM
in spite of but because of my
to buck the odds.
3. Last week your party publicly
charge*} that V.O.T.E. was irres irresponsible
ponsible irresponsible for not having uncovered,
the discrepancy in Jim Pughs
grades. Having read our reply that
these charges looked pretty
silly when placed beside the facts,
do you have any additional comment
on this matter?
Last week the Student Party
charged that your party was
irresponsible for nominating a man
who did not meet the bare consti constitutional
tutional constitutional requirement necessary to
hold the office he was seeking.
Your party countercharged that our
views were silly.
I wish to point out that neither
the members of the Student Party
nor any of the candidates running
for office under the Student banner
want to condemn Mr. Pugh for being
disqualified. In fact we are very
sorry that a man of Mr. Pughs
integrity and capabilities has been
prevented from offering his
services to our Student Body. Jim
Pugh would certainly have been an
asset to your slate.
However, I would point out that
it was not Mr. Pugh's
responsibility to know what the
Constitutional requirements were,
or was it his place to know whether
he met those requirements, but
certainly it was the responsibility
of VOTE Party to check out the
Constitutional requirements. Mr.
Pugh has been embarrassed
because your party did not hu*

the youngest heavyweight title titleholder
holder titleholder in history- and the deadline
is next November.
\
Clays fantastic kayo predictions
have done more to bring his name
before the public than anything
else..
First of importance was his
poem about Archie Moore before
he met the ancient one at Los
Angeles last Nov. 15:
Arch has been living off the fat
of the land,
Im here to give him his
sion plan.
When you come to the fight,
dont block the aisle.
And dont block the door for
youre all going home after round
four.
They all went home after round
four. Clay floored old Archie three
times in the fourth round and the
bout was stopped. Cassius next
took on veteran Charlie Powell
at Pittsburgh on Jan. 24, and
predicted hed win in five. Then
he got mad at Charlie and said, It
has to be Powell in three.
And it was Powell in three,
2:04 of the third round.
The day after the fight, a Long
Island newspaper mailed Cassius
a check for $lO as a reward for
writing the best sports headline
in that paper for the week.
Clay hack noted Powell wasnt
exactly handsome so he told the
papers boxing writer, Use this
for tomorrows headline Beauty
beats beast.
That of course, was the headline.
Next for .Clay is a 10-rounder
at Madison Square Garden March
13, without television, against Doug
Jones. Theater TV may be con considered.
sidered. considered.
Cassius says, Jones must fall
in five but hes reserving his
next major poetry for Liston.
The keynote is this: I will
fix Liston in six.

HENDRICK
the secbnd grade when you were in
the Korean War. The age dif difference
ference difference does exist and it is a large
one. If elected President, will
this help or hurt your efforts to
represent and provide effective
leadership for the student body?
MY PERSONAL CONCLUSION IS
that this will not prevent, but it
certainly ca n hinder, your efforts
to be representative of student in interests.
terests. interests. If this works with stu students
dents students as individuals, not aver averages,
ages, averages, and therefore the matter is
important BUT NOT CRUCIAL. I
place a greater emphasis upon the
question of which candidate has the
most thorough knowledge of stu student
dent student govt and which is likely to
accomplish the most during his
one-year administration.
The final answer to these ques questions
tions questions about our differences -
in age, qualifications, experience
or personality will be provided
this Thursday, when the electorate
selects their# student body
President.
it necessary to see if he was
qualified to hold office. The VOTE
party has been irresponsible
because the leaders in your party
did not know what grade average
was required by the Student Body
Constitution. I feel that if a party
does not know what our Consti Constitution
tution Constitution requires, then that party has
no business running the affairs of
our students.
ff your party feels that Student
Party was silly for pointing up
the failure of your party to meet
the constitutional requirements,
then there is nothing more to be
said on this issue.