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
Voting Booths Open
1 I 2 3 I 4 5 I 6 I 7 8 9 10 I 11 12 13
c i ~ I Chancellor /-i i, t . President of |Vice President]
T as fas r
(vets for group) | (vote for owe) | (vote for one) | (volt for orx) | (vote for owe) | (vote for one) | (vote for four) I (vote for throe)
1A VX).Ti. 2A 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A 9A 10A 11A 12A 13A
Pttul HENDRICK u
For President Jonn Herb Jim Ann Ginger Ray Bernadette Judy David Don Martv Rav
W. Frank HARSHAW PURCELL BLESSING PUGH BROWN HARRELL ANDERSON CASTRO ELMS PAYNE FEDERMAN SCHRAM WOLF
For Vice President
' " ' -
Jim gM" 28 38 48 58 68 78 88 98 108 118 128 138
000 JohnE. Tom Michele Loo Ann Joe Charlee Neale J. Gary Ron Dave
FoTvice ANCHORS STR,CKLAND GIBSON DE HART LEVINSON fANT HOYT PEARSON BURKE SPENCER WEST
v
4C 7C ,1C
Unaffiliated Bill Bob David
HOPPE MALONE WILKINSON

Grad School's
Simpson Dies
Dr. Thomas Marshall Simpson,
81, former dean of the UF graduate
school and mathematics
department, died early yesterday
in Alachua General Hospital.
Coming to Gainesville in 1918
as mathematics department head,
Dr. Simpson retired in 1951 after
33 years at the UF.
Dr. Simpson received his under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate degree from Harvard and
his doctorate from the University
of Wisconsin. He became acting
dean of the UF graduate school
in 1938 and in 1940 became full
dean, a post he held until his
retirement.
Dr. Simpson was listed in
American Men of Science and
Whos Who in American
Education and he wrote several
textbooks.
He was a member of Kappa Sigma
fraternity and Sigma Xi honorary
science fraternity and Phi Kappa
Pi scholastic honorary. He was a
member of the First Presbyterian
Church.
A native of Indian River, Maine,
Dr. Simpson lived at 1614 NW 12th
Road in Gainesville.
Survivors include his widow,
Elizabeth R.; a son, John R.,
Gainesville; and a step-son, two
step-daughters and three grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren.
Funeral services will be at 3
p.m. Friday in the First Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be sent to the
Cancer Research Fund.
William-Thomas Funeral Home
is in charge of arrangements.
Sex, Dex Said
Coed Crimes
UF officials this week clamped
a lid on reports that at least
five Jennings Hall coeds have been
placed on probation because of
charges allegedly involving sex,
dex and alcohol.
UF Vice- Pres. Harry M..
* Philpott refused to substantiate or
deny reports UF coeds appeared
before the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee on charges of illegal
possession of Dexadrine and
alcohol and falsification, of dorm
sign-out records.
University policy in the past
has been not to release infor information
mation information on student disciplinary
action unless civil courts are
involved and the case is a matter
of public record, Philpott said.
Asked the disposition of the
alleged case, Philpott said if
the board has considered the case
its obvious that appropriate
action has been taken.
Dean of Women Marna V. Brady
said verification of the case would
have to come from the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee.
Disciplinary Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman J. D. Butte rworth said earlier
that announcement of committee
action could only be released by
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 80 The University of Florida/
Gainesville Thursday, February 7, 1963

Our Town
HI (An Editorial)
ggiiijl: We*re afraid today will be tragic.
1111 The events of the past few daysas car-|||p
||| ried by the Florida Alligatorhave been ar-!:|;;;;
gued long and loud in the dorms, Campus|||§
!|;| Club, married student villages and in Stu-§|g:g
!;:g:;i: dent and V.O.T.E. Party political camps.||||
111 l The editor and his associates on the Alii
:|||j gator have been accused of being political |§||
HI: hacks, seeking Blue Keys, etc. One can:|;;;|;;
s|§ go through the dorms and see poop sheets|;||;
|;||headlining, Beat the Bloc,** or Is the All-||:|;
||| igator unbiased? 0 or a dozen and more other§§||
III; things. |;|;|
The students apparently are disgusted.::;:;:;::;;;;:;:
j;:;:;:;:;:;: And it will be bad if they dont vote today.I;:;:;:;;;;;;;
111 l We thought and still do think that the||||
111* Alligator was justified in printing and dis dis||;|
||;| dis||;| covering the truth behind the scandal |;||
Hl;sheets. We justify it on the basis that it WM
;|||was a moral issue that could deeply affect |||
llljlthe lives of at least two peopleDon and||||
||;|Carla Denson. You can say that there have;;:;;;:;;;;;:;:
Iggjgbeen plenty of other rumors circulating on||||
|||campus? True. But this one we had in||||
;:|:|our hands, and could work on getting the||||
|||story from it. We did get the story, and;;;;;;:;:;:;:;;;
|;;|:it was an honest, unbiased one.
More than 16 straight hours were spent ||;|
;|||by the Alligator in getting that story, and|||:
glljwere proud of it. We believe we brought ||||
|||an important item to the readers* attention, 111 l
:j||: We checked many times with both parties on |||: ;
HI scandal sheet story, and both have told
|||the editor it was essentially fair coverage. ||||
The fact remains. Chances are few will WM
llivote today.
|||; We sincerely hope not.
The Alligator is unbiased and does WM
§|||see a need for a large turnout of voters to
jllgjelect the best men of either party.
We wont endorse either presidential can-|||:
I!! didate or any candidate. We feel we know,||;:|::
111 in some instances, who would make the best WM
HI man for the job, but we do not represent ;j;|||
III:the total views of the student body.
It is up to the thousands of University ||
gg|§of Florida students to voice their opinions ||i;:;
|||today. Only in this way can the mess :|||
:||| surrounding this campaign be cleared up. ;|;||
It will be a wasted year for the elected |||
111 candidates if the votes of the student body|||
||| are not behind them.
A huge voter turnout today will mean a|||§
|||vote of confidence for student government |||
;||;|;and its principles.
11l We hope today wont be tragic. |M

124 Seek Posts;
Polls Close at 6

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Managing Editor'
The UF student body will put
an end to a fiery campaign today
as they go to the polls to choose
among 124 candidates for student
government post.
Weather promises to be cold and
overcast, which could result in a
light turn-out at the polls. Over
7,000 voted in spring elections last
year, a new record for the UF.
Candidates for the number one
spot are Jim Graham, Student
Party and Paul Hendrick, V.O.T.E.
Party. Don Denson is seeking the
vice presidency on the Student
ticket and Frank Harshaw is
number two on the V.O.T.E. tic ticket.
ket. ticket.
The presidental and vice
presidental candidates are on the
same voting lever as in national
elections.
Delta Chi
Joins Student
Delta Chi social fraternity has
joined Student Party because we
didnt care for the campaign tac tactics
tics tactics of V.O.T.E. Party, Delta Chi
Pres. Dan Miller said last night.
Delta Chi, until yesterday the
only unaffiliated fraternity on the
UF campus, has 35-40 members,
according to Miller.
We didnt care for V.O.T.E.
sheets--one in which Delta Chi was
listed as a Student Party member
when actually we were unaffiliated,
and the recent one about Don Den Denson,
son, Denson, Miller said.
Delta Chi has not been affilia affiliated
ted affiliated with a campus political group
in the past few years.
The move by Delta Chi to join
Student Party follows by one day
a similar decision by Tau Kappa
Epsilon (TKE). social fraternity,
which also joined Student.
TKE Pres. Dick Weiss said his
fraternity joined Student Party be because
cause because of mud slinging by
V.O.T.E. Party.

Polling Areas
Students may vote according to theii majoi at the following polls
during Student Government elections between 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Agriculture McCarty Hall and Building E v
Architecture and Fine Arts * Building E.
Arts and Sciences- Student Service Center (Hub).
Business Administration--- Matherly Hal).
Education I.orman Hall.
Engineering Engineering Building
Forestry and Journalism Florida Union.
Physical Education --Florida Union.
Health, Nursing, Pharmacy and Medical Medical Center.
Law College of Law.
Fresh than and sophomores Broward, Tolbert, Jennings,
Murphree, Hume, Rawlings and Yulee resident areas.

Candidates for Honor Court
Chancellor are Herb Blessing, V.
O.T.E. Party and John Strickland,
Student Party.
V.O.T.E. Party enters the "hour
of reckoning with only four cand candidates
idates candidates for the top five spots. Jim
Pugh, candidate for Clerk of the
Honor Court was ruled ineligible
to run on January 31 because of
a grade-point deficiency.
Bill Hoppe, unaffiliated candi candidate
date candidate for the Clerk spot and Tom
Gibson, Student Party candidate
will battle for the number 5 posi position.
tion. position. Hoppe is thought to have
about a 50-50 chance for victory
on the presumption V.O.T.E. sup supporters
porters supporters will cast their ballots for
him.
Freshmen and sophomores will
vote in residence areas, while up upper
per upper classmen and graduate stu students
dents students may vote in the place
aligned to their school or college.
The presidential and vice presi presidential
dential presidential candidates will be voted on
together, but students may vote in individually
dividually individually for the rest of the slate.
This years campaign has been
marked with charges and counter countercharges
charges countercharges of "slander, Irresponsibi Irresponsibility
lity Irresponsibility and inexperience.
Tommy Kennlngton, V. O. T. E.
Party chairman said last night,
We have run a clean campaign
based on the positive qualifications
of our candidates. We would like
to urge students to look at the
qualifications.
Tony Greer, Student Party
Chairman, said, "We feel that our
candidates can win if there is a
large turnout of voters. However,
if the students do not turn out In
mass, V.O.T.E. Party's 469 bloc blocvote
vote blocvote edge will elect our student
government leaders.
Election returns will be broad broadcast
cast broadcast live from Bryan Lounge over
WRUF tonight. Art Lord and
Jerry Smllak will relay results
to the radio audience and inter interview
view interview candidates and politicians.
Dutch Shaeffer will MC the acti activities
vities activities in the Lounge. The broad broadcast
cast broadcast Is part of the Alligators an annual
nual annual election Party. The presi presidential
dential presidential candidates will appear in
the Lounge when results are known.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 7, 1963

New Building
For Fine Arts
Ground breaking for an
extimated $1,250,000 Architecture
and Fine Arts buildings will begin
in May, according to D. Neil Webb,
architect to the Board of Control,
Kemp, Bunch and Jackson
a Jacksonville firm, are architects
for the structure which will be built
on 13th street in the vacant lot
adjacent to Grove Hall
William Kemp, Franklin Bunch
and William Jackson, partners in
the firm and graduates of the
University of Florida, requested
that they be named for the job
since they were familiar with the
needs of the architecture school.
Drawings and specifications for
the project will be received from
architects by the middle of Feb February,
ruary, February, according to Webb. Bids
will be taken beginning early in
March.
The. three building project will
be completed in approximately 18
months, according to Webb. The
four story main building will house
offices and classrooms. A smaller
two story structure will house
administrative offices, and a single
story gallery building will house
two teaching auditoriums.
All buildings will be connected
by covered walkways which will
also serve as display areas. A
reflecting pool will be placed in
front of the main entrance on 13th
Street.
Ocala Pond (Gator Pond) will be
surrounded by a garden to enhance
the beauty of the buildings,
according to Webb.

After you're married awhile, they say, you begin to look alike. Why wait?
""" 1 """ "" X "' ' 1 . .1.. 1.1 I n I.

gaM gihl

Wm(
SUE SINGER
. . isGator Girl for 1963
Election Day. A lUC from
Fort Lauderdale, Sue could
get almost anybody's vote.
She is unattached at the
moment and likes swimming
and water skiing.
Cash to Engineers
The Civil Gator, a publication
for the UF civil engineering stu students,
dents, students, received SSO worth of back backing
ing backing from the American Society of
Civil Engineers (ASCE) Monday
night.
William Baldwin, secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of the Florida chapter,
gave a SSO check to student chap chapter
ter chapter president Don Rowley.

Teacher Prep Plan
Outlined by Deans

Future school teachers and UF
faculty members were briefed on
history and functioning of theUFs
Joint Teacher Preparation
Program Thursday.
Asst. Dean of the College of
arts and Sciences, Stanley E.
Wimberly, outlined the program
to an audience of 300 and con concluded
cluded concluded with remarks on current
state education problems.
The State of Florida produces
less than 25% of the teachers it
hires each year, according to
Dean Wimberly. One study
revealed the UF produced only
three graduates in the high school
chemistry teacher program infive
years, said Wimberly.
Wimberly also discussed the
problem of teachers being assigned
to courses they are not qualified
to teach. Figures from the
Governors Committee on the
Quality of Education reveal that
in 1959-60, 1,657 junior high math
classes in this state were taught
by teachers qualified to teach math,
while 2,228 junior high math
classes were taught by teachers
not qualified to teach that subject.
Professor of Education and
Chairman, Division of Curriculum
and Instruction, Kimball Wiles,
assisted Dr. Wimberly in
explaining the Joint Teacher Pre Preparation
paration Preparation Program.
Wiles said the program is based
on the assumption that teacher
education is a university-wide
function requiring a co-ordinating
effort by all colleges preparing

students for teaching careers.
In 1958 an advisory council was
formed of deans and assistant
deans from the colleges of Arts
and Science, Architecture and
Allied Arts, Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, Agriculture, Physical
Education, and Education.
Students may receive teaching
degrees from these colleges and
their curriculums are determined
by a joint arrangement of the

Scholars Piling Up
In Honor Societies

By TINA BLEDSOE
Staff Writer
A scholastic average of 3.5 or
better may sound an impossibility
to some freshmen but many passed
this goal last trimester with flying
colors.
A new high of 38 freshman coeds
were recently tapped to Alpha
Lambda Delta, freshman womens
scholastic honorary.
Almost 40 girls is an unheard
of number, Alpha Lambda Delta
has never pledged so many
before, said faculty advisor Dr.
Eleanor B. Browne.
The usual number of pledges
falls in the twenties.
Dr. Browne is speculating
whether the large number of
eligible coeds is due to the tri trimester
mester trimester system and the
necessitated accelerated studying.
The increase is probably not
from the more selective admission
standards this fall since that
affects everyone, but the trimester
system is a possibility,.
Alpha Lambda Delta, established
at the UF in 1949 is a national
organization dating from 1924 and
has over a 100 chapters.
Alpha Lambda Delta serves
as a reward for good scholarship,
Dr. Browne said. The girls
represent a cross-section of all
types of campus life, not just
bookworms!
Dr. Browne remembers back in
1954 when out of 22 pledges, 17
were beauty contest candidates.
Group activities include being
hostesses at the Mortarboard
dinner during Homecoming and at
the Student Government
convocation, and recognition at the
fall Scholarship Convocation. An
award to the senior coed with the
highest scholastic average is given
annually.
We dont think a scholastic
honorary needs more activities.
Just because several girls make
As in C -courses doesnt mean they
would have a lot in common as a
tight-knit group, said Pres.
Nancy Lucas.
The national council of Alpha
Lambda Delta offers three
graduate fellowships of SISOO. En Entrants
trants Entrants must be members and are
judged on scholarship, soundness
of project and purpose, and to
some extent on need.
Pledges are: Alice Wolking, Judy
Bossen, Pat McAndrews, Janet
Gillespie, Pam Engle, and Louise
Weadock of Jacksonville; Johanna
Bloomer and Mary Ruth Hazen of
UF Post Office
To Open Soon
The University Station Post
Office soon will move into a new
building at 1630 Nw Ist Ave.
Box rental rates for the new
building will be raised to: size
One, $1.20; Two, $1.50;" Three,
$2.25 and Four, $3.00 per quarter.
Students holding rental boxes
in the present building may retain
their present box number in the
new building. The digit l w ni
precede all numbers.

colleges involved. All teacher
education programs meet the
requirements of Florida Teacher
Certification.
Each student has a choice of
which college and what degree he
desires.
Dr. Wimberly said the main
difference in a teaching degree
from Arts and Sciences and one
from the College of Education is
that of specialization.

Gainesville; Nancy Stablein, Susan
Kline, and Suzanne Hamilton of
Fort Lauderdale; Linda Letziaand
Marilyn Cohen of Hollywood; Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Sowell and Irene Hosid,
Orlando; Mary Jane Beck; Linda
Roche and Louise Donnelly, Ocala;
Bonnie Garity; Susie Starnes, Fort
Myers.
Also Carole Cohen; Kay Lund Lundquist,,
quist,, Lundquist,, Pensacola; Karen Simmat
and Anne Saunders, St. Petersburg;
Patricia Welch, Longwood;
Barbara Thorne, Dunnedin; Carol
Lederhaus, Dearry; Desta Sue
Horner; Joan Waltonen, Lake Park;
Carolyn Wilkes and Debra Douglas
Coral Gables; Jane Myere, Clear Clearwater;
water; Clearwater; Veranda Rouse, Daytona;
Lynne Ornstein, Palm Beach;
Myrtle Wright,West Palmjeverly
Zlotshewer and Judi Roper, Miami.
Other pledges include Susan
Goldstein, New Orleans; Susan
Staelens, Courtland, N.Y. Lynn
Eaton, Atlanta; Karen Klinghoffer,
Elmhoust, 111; Marty Hooper,
Bloomington, 111.; Margaret Mock,
Greensboro, N.C.; and Penny
Skordas, Greensville, S.C.
Phi Eta Sigma honorary for male
students, comparable to Alpha
Lambda Delta, plans to tap
members within a few weeks. Local
president is Calvin Angel.
Concert Hears
Compositions
Os UF Profs
Musical compositions of three
UF Professors Russell Danburg,
Edward Troupin and Richard
Bowleshighlighted a study in
brass at a faculty concert here
last night.
Two of the compositions, both
written for the french horn,
trumpet and trombone one a
Trio, the other a
Divertimentowere premiere
performances for Troupin and
Bowles.
Compositions were played by UF
music professors Reid Poole
playing a french horn, Conrad
Bauschka playing a trumpet, with
Bowles, trombone.
Danburgs Three Monologues
for French Horn has been played
in public before. A conservative
number patterned after pre-20th
Century art techniques, the com composition
position composition moves strongly with tonal
music, the key feeling not obscured
by modern dissonances. Bowles'
Trio also follows this same
tonal line.
Troupins Divertimento",
a sharp departure from the tonal
compositions written prior to the
20th Centure, is called a serial
technique, with 12 distinctly
separate tones played forward,
backward and upside-down.
Divertimento is composed by
a quasi-mathematical method,
Troupin said, and is reminiscent
of the 1920s music by composer
Arnold Schoenberg.
Other concert numbers featured
music from the Baroque era,
spanning a period of ornate music
ir the 17th and 18th Centuries.



Beethovens New Style
Said Inspired by Love

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MUSIC GOES ROUND AND ROUND
. . as Guy Webb, instructor of music, explains a
musical art form, the song cycle, used by Ludwig Von
Beethoven for more than 70 compositions. Webb, who
spoke to a music seminar, will sing "An Die Feme
Geliebte, M an example of the form, at a faculty con concert
cert concert February 19.
Cancer Research
Looks Promising

A group, of complex chemicals
are beginning to throw their high
molecular weight into the fight
Computer In,
Slide Rule Out
The computer is taking the place
of the slide rule for todays en engineer.
gineer. engineer.
With this in mind, the College
of Engineering has made its
greatest advance this year through
curriculum changes, Dean Joseph
Weil said.
Spotlighting creativity,
curriculum emphasis has been
placed on applied mathematics and
engineering science, enabling the
UF student to keep pace with
changing space-age technology.
Applied mathematics and basic
problem solving helps the student
to understant advanced
technological publications and
swift changing technology.
Todays engineer must be well
versed in other things too, since
everything hinges on the economic
and sociological aspects of
mankind, Dean Weil said.
Through remodeling, one of the
schools bottlenecks was overcome
this year. Mechanics and
metallurgy have acquired more
space.
Another advance for the College
of Engineering this year is the
off-campus graduate program.
Although started two years ago,
the program got its feet off
the ground this fall. The off offcampus
campus offcampus school boasts 500 students
all working in industry throughout
the state. Two students are slated
to receive masters degrees this
year.
Pre-Med, Dent
Must Register
All pre-med and pre-dent
students and other students who
intend entering pre-med and pre predent
dent predent in the future must register
with the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office, Room 12 Flint
Hall.
Deadline has been extended to
Friday, February 15, at 5 p.m.

against cancer, partly because of
a chance observation by a UF
chemist two years ago.
Dr. George Butler, professor
of chemistry, is working under a
three-year grant of $80,490 from
the cancer research division of
the National Institutes of Health
to continue investigation of a group
of promising anti-cancer
compounds.
Most medical interest in anti anticancer
cancer anticancer drugs has been centered
around the simpler compounds Dr.
Butler learned in 1960 that a New
York cancer researcher was
testing enormously complex
chemicals similar to those already
under study at the UF.
This series of chemicals, known
as high polymers, was not de developed
veloped developed with a cancer cure in
mind. Their most promising
characteristics were ability to
withstand high temperatures and
possible value in the manufacture
of certain synthetic fibers.
Although sub-microscopic in
size, high polymers are giants
in the world of molecules.

For Unequaled Dining Pleasure
Gatehouse
RESTAURANT r
(
1222 W. Univ Ave.
I
K
' w *

Love for an unknown lady
inspired Ludvig von Beethoven to
write the poem An Die Feme
Geliebte (To A Distant Love)
and set it to a new type of musical
composition called a song cycle,
UF Music Prof. Guy B. Webb said
at a music seminar yesterday.
Beethovens love went
unrequited, Webb said, in spite- of
a last desperate attempt to win
the lady through song.
In An Die Feme Geliebte,
also called a liederkreitz, he sings
of love, hope, joy, tears, anguish
and resignation.
Beethoven composed 70 song
cycles which bridged the gap
between classical art song where
the voice and piano carry the
melody together and the romantic
German lieder song which
gave the piano the melody and the
voice an accompanying role.
An Die Feme Geliebte,
written for a bass baritone voice,
will be sung by Webb at a faculty
concert February 19.
Florida Peach
Nears Reality
But GEORGIA is the peach
state. Yes, but the UF is un unlimited
limited unlimited in scientific and
horticultural prowess, the UF can
reply.
The above quote may not be
pure fiction some day, according
to Dr. Ralph H. Sharpe of the
Horticulture Department of the
College of Agriculture. He has been
crossing Northern variety seedling
peach trees with Florida types.
The fruit of his labors hopefully
will be a new type of peach, much
better than anything Georgia can
produce.
The peach, according to Sharpe,
will be more durable and will
ripen about one month earlier
than Georgia peaches, thereby
cornering the market, according
to Sharpe.
City Election
Set for March
Registration to vote in the
Gainesville City Commission elec election
tion election March 19 must be made by
5 p.m. Feb. 16.
Students over 21 who have lived
in Gainesville for six months and
Florida for a year are eligible to
register, Supervisor of Registra Registration
tion Registration Alma Bethea said yesterday.
Registration must be made at
Mrs. Betheas office in the Court Courthouse.
house. Courthouse. Polling places will be
announced in the Gainesville Daily
Sun, Mrs. Bethea said.

Thursday, February 7, 1963 The Florida Alligator

. . WELL, I GUESS IT WILL ALL BE DONE WITH
AFTER TODAY.
uMd* .
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Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 7, 1963*

Bat Bombardments
Befuddling Flavets

Residents of Flavet 111 are going
batty.
They are serving as hosts and
hostesses to a colony an uninvited
colony of wicked-looking black bats
who have taken up residence in the
walls and attic of building 244-T.
From sundown to sunup, the
residents of this married housing
section have to endure to the
shrill chirping of the bats.
According to Marion Hammer,
who lives in building 224-T,lt
Matherly Up
In Adopting
New Methods
*
Business minds have begun
relying more and more on the
mechanical aids of the machine
age, and the College of Business
Administration is far from being
left behind.
In the statistics laboratory of
the College, the computer which
has become a major instrument
in business fact-finding, has also
become an important part of the
curricula.
This is only one of the up-to up-todate
date up-todate facilities of the school. It
is marked by many programs which
try to give the students a broader
frame of reierence.
The Faculty Seminar series
presents ten to twelve outstanding
professors who are authorities on
business and economics, and the
similar Visiting Professors series
does the same.
A fifth year in Accounting is
one of the new major changes in
Bus Ad curricula. Enabling a
student to use his last year to sit
in on a Certified Public Accountant
qualifying test, the five-year plan
is a major advancement from the
previous requirement that he work
a year in business.
The college, which offers BSBA
MBA and Ph. D, consists of a
faculty which shows a continual
growth in the output of books and
papers in their field. This has
been closely related with the
success of graduates in recent
years.
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FLORIDA THEATRE

is impossible to sleep, study, or
talk while these animals are
chirping.
So far, no one in Flavet has
been harmed by the bats. A bat
did get loose in an apartment once,
and nearly frightened the housewife
there out of her wits. A neighbor
came to the rescue and killed
the bat.
Biology professors Brian McNab
and James Layne have tried to
remove the bats. However, when
they take some of them, others
mysteriously appear to replace
them.
The bats are very interesting
to the professors since the animals
comprise one of the few known
colonies in Florida.
The bats are not harmed when
caught, but are tagged, then re released.
leased. released. A few are kept for
metabolic and respiratory study.
About 217 of the bats have been
captured by McNab and Layne.
None of the tagged bats are known
to have returned to Flavet. One
was found dead last week of un unknown
known unknown causes near McCarty Hall.
If anyone finds a tagged bat,
they are requested to call the
National Fish and Wildlife Service
in Washington, D.C.
Tagging the animals may help
researchers discover why bats
choose to live in one building,
rather than another nearby?
Some Gainesville residents have
expressed fear that the bats may
carry rabies. Dr. McNab said, We
have no evidence indicating the
bats are rabid. They may,
however, carry a fungus since
they live in heavy dust, which is a
haven for fungi.

NASA Ups Grants
To $120,000 High

Traineeships offered by the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration (NASA) have
increased grants to UF
graduate students by $120,000.
Grants by NASA of $90,000 to
graduate students and $90,000 to
the UF came because of recent
needs for personnel trained in
highly specialized fields.
The grant to the UF will add
an extra $30,000 to fellowships
awarded graduate students.
In addition to the new fellow fellowship
ship fellowship grants, the UF Graduate
School has started two new pro programs
grams programs of study.
A doctorate will be offered in
rural and urban sociology.
Previously, the sociology depart department
ment department only offered this degree for

I;, # i
mtm ml & j 9
J. W. ROMITA
. . "road to ruin"
Visiting Prof
To Knock JFK
Pres. Kennedy's budget, The
road to ruin and'socialism, will
be outlined by a visiting professor
of economics at 8:30 Tuesday night
(Feb. 12) in room 212 of Florida
Union.
The Kennedy critic is Dr. Joseph
W. Romita.
He says Kennedys tax cutting
proposals are dangerous, especi especially
ally especially since the President adamantly
sticks to his philosophy of planned
deficits and calls them a piddl piddling
ing piddling price to pay for prosperity.
Tomita studied for his Ph.D. at
Harvard and the University of Ma Madred,
dred, Madred, Spain.
For nine years he served as an
economic attachee in American
embassies in Spain, Paraguay and
the Philippines. He is a member
of the American and Southern eco economic
nomic economic associations and a city com commissioner
missioner commissioner in his home town of
Winter Park.

Latin American studies.
The department of radiology at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
will offer a masters degree in
radiology and health physics. This
will include training in isotopes,
x-rays, nuclear and other
radiation devices.
Pre-Lawyers
Host Confab
Pre-law students who wish to
attend the Florida Conference on
Pre-Legal Education must re register
gister register before February 14.
The Hon. Campbell Thornal,
Justice of the Supreme Court of
Florida will be the guest speaker.
His topic is The Promises and
Problems of the Legal Pro Profession.
fession. Profession.
Fee for the conference is $3.50.
Information is available in Room
102 of the College of Law.

at.. .1:45 3:25 5:35 7:45 9:55
K Bf § PETER SELLERS DANY ROBIN
JOHN FRASER CYRIL CUSACK
as =* MARGARET LEIGHTON
Tho Hover

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

Personal

SUZY Just love the way our
radio &. Hi Fi sound since you
had it repaired at College Radio
Shop. 817 W. University Ave. P.S.
Please get the transistor fixed so
we can take it on our next picnic.
Bill. (80-st-c).
OPEN HOUSE Sponsored by the
Physical Therapy Club, Sunday,
February 10. 2-4 p.m. on the
ground floor of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. All students are
invited. (80-2 t-c).
MONEY! If you are interested
in earning some in your spare time,
call FR 2-0528 after 6:00 p.m.
(80-st-c).
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).
PHOTO COPYING will copy any anything
thing anything printed, written or typed. 25
cents per page. Special bulk rates.
Phone Ed Matz, FR6-9120between
6 and 7 p.m. (78-7 t-P).
MABLE please come home. Just
got the TV, Hi-Fi and Radio fixed
at College Radio shop, 817 W.
University Ave. (76-st-P).
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).
NESTOR'S TV, Radio, HiFi
Service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326.
(79-20 t-P).
CHILDREN cared for, in our home
day or night. NW Section. FR 2-
7798. (76-5 -c).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, On IBM electric.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328
(77-5t~P).
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).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-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).

Appl lances

KELVINATOR refrigerator, 1G.6
sq. ft. shelf space, 30 lb. freezer
compartment. Excellent condition.
FR 6-6188. (78-st-c).

Real Estate

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 any many other features
sidewalks to parochial s c h o o 1 and
close to shopping center. Corner
lot. 906 NE 20th Ave. FR >.
8635. (76-st-c).
RED BRICK modern two bedroom bedroomideal
ideal bedroomideal for retured 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).
NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
low down payment F.H.A. 23 mo models.
dels. models. 2, 3 and -1 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments N.E. 23rd Rlvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471.
(78-ts-c).

>
Autos

SPORTSMEN OR MOVERS: Save
money. Buy a clean rustless 1954
Pontiac station wagon now. $323.00
or best offer. Call FR 2-2441 af after
ter after 5:00 p.m. or drop by 204 T
Flavet HI. (80-st-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).
OPEL 1959 Station Wagon. Heater
and radio. Moter just overhauled.
Runs good-just too small to c|o
present job. FR 6-7731 or
FR 2-0528. (76-st-P).
WANTED to buy SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308. (76-st-c).

Help Wanted J

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).
WANTED experienced counter help
for 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. shift. Apply
Larrys Restuarant,-1255 W. Uni University
versity University Ave. (76-st-c).

For Sale

RUBBER STAMPS Personalize
your checks, stationery, books and
papers with a reproduction of your
name and address so distinct as
to appear actually printed. Also
business printing and advertising
specialties. For information call
Gary Huber, FR 2-9190 Room 912
after 6 p.m. (79-st-C).
FOR SALE Portable typewriter,
record player stand, two metal
adjustable bed frames, 5 4XB
plywood sheets, pink ball gown and
green short formal size 9. FF
6-8484. (76-st-c).

Situations Wanted

COLORED WOMAN desires wash washing
ing washing and ironing in her home. FF
6-7079; (80-3 t-c).

For Ftent

HOUSE TRAILER. Furnished, for
two, near campus. $50.00 a month.
FR 6-7871. 2212 S.W. 13th St.
(80-3 t-c).
MALE STUDENT: Siile or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (77-ts-c).



UF Scholars
Rewarded
With Banquet
Excellence in scholarship will
be rewarded when all under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates with a 3.75 average or
better will be feted at the annual
scholarship banquet, Feb. 20 in
the Hub.
Students with outstanding grade
averages will receive gold discs.
The dormitory and the dormitory dormitoryfloor
floor dormitoryfloor with the highest over-all
averages will be awarded placques.
Dr. John Hall, Humanities pro professor
fessor professor and Fulbright Scholarship
recipient, will be guest speaker.
According to banquet chairman
Virginia Zehnder, of the approxi approximately
mately approximately hundred students honored,
about 30 usually have perfect 4
point averages.
With so much emphasis on
extracurricular and social life its
important to honor our scholars.
After all, thats why we are
supposedly in college, added
Miss Zehnder
Main project of the Scholarship
committee is to establish browsing
libraries in the residence halls.
The University library has donated
SISOO toward this goal.

Orange-Picking Simplified
By Tree Shaking Machine

Our oranges may someday be all
shook up when they come down.
Citrus growers may harvest
their groves by shaking their trees,
and Florida Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station scientists are cur currently
rently currently experimenting with a speci specially
ally specially built machine to learn if the
old idea of shaking the tree to
remove the fruit is feasible in the
citrus industry.
In a cooperative research pro program
gram program between the Citrus Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station and the Florida Citrus
Commission, tests are being made
to find out the results of tree
shaking on Valencia, Hamlin and
pineapple oranges and on grape grapefruit.
fruit. grapefruit.
The frequency of shaking the
tree, the stroke used in shaking,
the amount of shaking time and the
angle of attachment of the shaker
to a limb are all being studied
and have been found to be major
design factors in developing a mac machine
hine machine which will remove fruit.
The scientists have also found
that fruit removal depends on the
citrus variety and the time of

Summer Employment
Applications Ready

Students looking for summer
jobs should apply now at the office
of the Secretary of Labor, Room
309 in the Florida Union.
The office is open to applicants
Tuesday and Thursday from 3 to
5 p.m.
According to Phillip Lazzara,
Secretary of Labor a directory
UC Transfers
Available
All University College students
planning to transfer to Upper Div Division
ision Division at the end of this trimester
must apply by March 1 at the
Registrars Office, Tigert 33.
Also, those interested in gra graduate
duate graduate school should pick up appli application
cation application blanks for the Graduate Re Record
cord Record Examination to be given on
campus March 2 in Walker Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Deadline for receipt of appli application
cation application by the Educational Testing
Service in Princeton, N. J., is Feb.
15. Blanks may be picked up in
Tigert 235.

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TWO UF students practice dancing in the lessons
currently being offered by the Florida Union.

harvest.
Results obtained so far indicate
the decay of fruit shaken off and
allowed to fall to the ground is
high in comparison to hand picked
fruit. Plans are being made, how however,
ever, however, for a machine which will
have a catch frame designed to
absorb some of the impact force
of the falling fruit. This will
decrease the per cent of injury.
If the fruit is utilized within
the first week after harvest as
is done with processed fruit, the
damag from falling is of less con consequence.
sequence. consequence.
As for the effect shaking might
have on tree life and succeeding
yields, the engineers say a com complete
plete complete evaluation will take consider considerable
able considerable time. Most of the damage
comes from bark breakage and
from the snapping off of young
growth. It is felt that an improve improvement
ment improvement in the clamping mechanism
will reduce some of this damage.
The researchers arent ready to
make any predictions concerning
the experimental work, but state
that the prospects of improvement

listing all the job opportunities
at hotels, resorts, and summer
camps is available in the labor
office. The office has ordered
three new directories, which
should arrive next week.
Students seeking summer jobs
on campus, should contact
assistant dean of men, H. K. Me
Clelland, Lazzara said.
According to Lazaara,
Experience is not necessary for
any of these jobs, but it certainly
helps.
Most of the jobs are only open
from eaily June until late August.
MAULDINS
AUTO GLASS
323 NW 6th ph 376-2558
cost side of ACL depot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
AUTO GLASS
REPLACEMENT CENTER"
Fret Pick-up & Delivery

through tree shaping and improved
machine design look very promis promising.
ing. promising.

Ml Jr ***

ITALIAN
. . Renaissance textiles
are on display in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union North Wing Gal
lery. They were loaned to
the Union by the Scala Scalamandre
mandre Scalamandre Museum of Tex Textiles
tiles Textiles and will be exhibit exhibited
ed exhibited all this month.
The National Sculpture
Society's religious exhibit
is being displayed in the
Bryan Lounge.
Both exhibits are among
the monthly shows of the
Florida Union Fine Arts
Committee.
JOBS IN EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
Feb. 1 1963 Would you like lo
work at a Swiss resort, a Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian farm, a German factory, a
construction site in Spain, or a sum summer
mer summer camp in France? Thousands
of paying sumniei jobs (some offer offering
ing offering 190 monthly) are available
in Europe to U. S. students.
The American Student Infor-.
mation Service, celebrating its 6 th
Anniversary, will award TRAVEL
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants.
F o r 20 page Prospectus,
complete selection of European
jobs and Job Application (enclose
8 1 for Prospectus, handling and
airmail reply) write, naming your
school, to: Dept. F, ASIS, 22 Ave.
de la Liberte, Luxembourg City,
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.
The first 8000 inquiries receive a
$ 1 coupon towards the purchase
of the new student travel book,
Earn, Lcam 6c Travel in Europe.

Thursday, February 7, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Best Dressed
May Win Trip

A I'F coed could win a trip to
New York in June as one of the
Ten Best Dressed College Girls
in America as chosen by Glamour
magazine.
The Florida Alligator will accept
nominations for the campus divi division
sion division of the contest. Any organi organization
zation organization on campus may nominate
one girl, deadline is February 15.
Nominations should be submitted
to Maryanne Awtrey, Alligator,
Room 10, Florida Union.
Campus nominees will be judged
on ten points, including appropri appropriate
ate appropriate dress of different on and off
campus occassions, use of make makeup,
up, makeup, wardrobe budget. Judges will
be representatives of publications
and student government organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
The ten national finalists will
be photographed this spring for the
August, 1963, issue of Glamour.
There is also a bonus prize for
student working on the competition.
Author of the best letter about the
contest will win a trip to New
York in June as Glamours guest
when the Top Ten visit there.
Contest winners will be flown to
New York and will spend two weeks
at the Biltmore Hotel.
The Ten Best Dressed will
be introduced to more than 1,000
members of the fashion industry
at a fashion show previewing
GLAMOURS August Issue. The
show was held last year at Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Hall and was followed by a
gala night on the town.

-q
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPUIS
HOOPER MOZERT CORPORATION
1021 West University Avenue Phone 3/6-1258
Cameras Accessories
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Tape Recorders Rentals
Film Processing Prompt Repair
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[ GAINESVILLE'S LARGEST PHOTOGRAPHIC DEALER
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At least two days of the visit
will be spent touring cultural cen centers
ters centers in the city~-art museums, the
United Nations, theatres, concerts,
etc.
The *62 winners had luncheon
with Elizabeth Arden and saw
Helena Rubensteins priceless art
collection in her Park Avenue pent penthouse.
house. penthouse. They met Art Carney after
Take Her Shes Mine, Diahann
Carroll after a performance of
No Strings.
N.B.C.s Monitor asked them
about ins and outs on campus;
Clairol executives entertained
them at the Tower Suite.
Blood Tests
Talk Subject
A national authority on clinical
blood test procedures Geneva
Daland -- will give the first J.
Barton Hoag Memorial Lecture
at the University of Florida this
week.
The lecture, scheduled in
conjunction with a Clinical Hema Hematology
tology Hematology Workshop being held Feb.
8 and 9, will be at 8 p.m. Friday,
in the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Auditorium.
Honoring the late University of
Florida physics professor and
leukemia victim, Dr. J. Barton
Hoag, the lecture will be keyed
to general and scientific interest
in Red Cell Diseases.
Author of Harvard Universitys
standard text in morphologic
hematology, Miss Dalands
experience in her field is
unequalled according to Dr.
Thomas Newcomb, director of the
University of Florida Hosptials
clinical hematology laboratory.
Dr. Newcomb, coordinator of the
workshop said more than 40 tech technologists,
nologists, technologists, laboratory directors,
and physicians from Florida
hospitals and clinics have
registered so far. The workshop
is co-sponsored by the Florida
Hospital Associations Research
and Education Foundation.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 7, 1963

Page 6

alligator
The Paper 8 Aim: All the news with decency our only limit
the race barrier
Diehard Southern segregationists received two
sharp setbacks last week. First, on Monday, the
Colored Barrier fell at Clemson College as the
State of South Carolina officially joined the ranks
of those states with integrated college campuses.
In a separate but somewhat similar action, it
was announced later last week that Darryl Hill,
Negro halfback for the U. S. Naval Academy this
past fall, would transfer to the University erf Mary Maryland
land Maryland and would play for the Terrapin football team
next fall.
Thus, Maryland Coach Tom Nugent (former head
coach at Florida State) may possibly have initiated
a chain of events which will lead eventually to the
beginning of the end for segregated athletics in
the South.
For, shortly after the announcement that Maryland
would field a Negro ball player in the fall came
the background echoes. Such southern universities
as Wake Forest, University of Miami and Texas
Christian speculated that they would be willing to
not only use Negro players, but also to begin
recruiting them.
This sudden softening in Southern opinion perhaps
at first glance seems even more sudden than it
is in reality. Many of the southern schools have
been playing opposing clubs with colored players
on their roster for years. For example, Miami
has played teams carrying Negroes on their roster
since the early fifties.
Many of the administrators and athletic directors
of southern colleges have expressed their opinion
that the eventual use of Negro athletes is inevitable.
However, where the barrier breakers will find
their severest tests will be in the heartland of the
South Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana. The
Mississippi stand on segregation integration needs
no mentioning. The Rebels have never played
a team on which were listed colored players. LSU
flatly prohibits the playing of opposing teams who
list Negroes on their roster. All athletic events
in the state of Louisiana must be on the segre segregated
gated segregated basis.
The entire Southeastern Conference, no teams
of which currently have Negro athletes on their
- football rosters, seems set to become the last
big bastion in the South blocking the integration
of Negroes into college athletics. The conference
has been called cool toward the idea, but it
is self-evident that some of the SEC schools are
not just cool, but actually COLD. However,
one thing is certain: as the various southern
schools gradually shed the shackles of a self selfimposed
imposed selfimposed athletic segregation policy, the diehards
who continue to refuse to allow the Negro to
complete side-by-side in college athletic circles
will continue to diminish.
And, as other schools join the ranks of the inte integrated
grated integrated athletics program, it seems certain that
sooner or later the diehards will be pushed
into following this policy, or else remove them themselves
selves themselves from the conference. The latter possibi possibility
lity possibility being very unlikely, it seems certain that
the barrier will sooner or later be lifted
for good.
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
Assistant Sports Editor Oav;d Berkowitz
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Paae Editor Ron Spencer
Assistant Layout Editor George Moore
Copy Editor Evy Guzzell
Editorial Assistants Howard Stonesiftr, Bob Wilson
Photo Coordinator Jan Pittman
THE -FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is live official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily expert Saturday and Sunday.
THE 1 FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as sea nd class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union BuiPdini; Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-5261. Ext. 2852, 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 editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

"Now WHAT WAS IT I pnrm
\A£ SUPPOSED To fTS HERE If I

LETTERS:
Our Task-Spiritualization
EDITOR:

One of the most important
problems regarding the theme
Religion-in-Life is the relation
between religion and science. Both
are important pillars of human
life, it should be, therefore, de desirable
sirable desirable to find a common
denominator for their mutual
understanding, as well as an unique
formula for their function in human
life, and to show that actually there
is no contrast between them.
We would try here to contribute
to the solution of this problem,
to give, using the scientific point
of view as basis, a synthesis of
religion and sciences.
It seems impossible to deny that
the entire visible Universe is
subject to evolution. According to
our present knowledge, the Earth
as part of the Universe, had its
birth 10 billion years or so ago,
while the first traces of life on
it appeared about 2 billion years
ago, hence it took about 8 billion
years to obtain a state of Earth
susceptible, to life. A very long
time for our conception, but only
an instant of the eternity. It was
an event, at the present unexplain unexplainable
able unexplainable for the science. How did the
chemical, presumbably a protein
learn and achieve to reproduce
itself?
This phenomenon of repro reproduction
duction reproduction of oneself bears in itself
great knowledge, not necessarily
conscious, but nevertheless
existing. The capacity to reproduce
is the basis of life, achieved for
the first time, as far as we know,
on the Earth some 2 billion years
ago. The first self-reproducible
chemical bore in itself the
The Damage
Has Been Done
It has come to our attention that
there are four primary issues in
this campaign; Jim Pugh's divorce,
Jim Pugh's lack of integrity in
offering himself as a candidate
without the proper scholastic
average, Don Denson's divorce,
and the dubious statement that John
Strickland is a geech."
We have heard slander put out
by both parties on such a scale
that it rivals slander used in
national political campaigns. Aside
from the fact that they give the
U. of F. a had name, both parties
are making monstrous fools of
themselves and of one another
while studiously avoiding the
issues whatever they might be.
Are they afraid to state the issues
and qualifications of their candi candidates?
dates? candidates? If they are, neither party
has the right to represent" the
student body.
as a member of the student
body I refuse to vote for either
party and we ask you all to refrain
from voting on election day.
I would have asked the parties
to apologize for their past actions,
refrain from further slanderous
actions and get down to the true
issues. But like the judge asking
the jury to please disregard that
statement" the damage is done.
Mark Roth, lUC
Russell Camp, lUC
Walt Parsons, 2UC

elements of the entire later
evolution, up to the present highest
product: Man. In other words, the
first reproducible being carried
in itself the elements of the
spiritual life, to be developed in
man to the highest known level.
This fact gives to the Earth
a small cluster of matter -a
particularly important, although
probably not unique position in
the entire Universe. The Earth 1
is carrying living matter, endowed
in Man with high spiritual pro properties.
perties. properties. It took 10 billion years
to bring them to the point they
are now, and there is no return.
It is Man's destiny to develop
more and more his spiritual
properties; he has to ascend to
the summit to become a more and
more spiritual being.
Man is a new creation, perhaps
2 million years or so old, on the
Earth's and Universes scale only
an instant, and he may survive
only by perfecting his spiritual
properties, by creating higher and
new forms not yet existing on
Earth nor perhaps in the Universe.
Speaking the language of the
Universe, we have in mind not
hundreds but thousands of years,
in which to-days Man has to
give step by step higher spiritual
forms to his body, to evolve into

Fred Czerner

Would It Be Asking Too Much?

Cut, slash, counter-cut. Youd
better roll up your pants legs.
Its getting too deep to stand in.
Have the parties so little to
say for themselves that they must
search out dirt with which to
9 FRED CZERNER
. . conservative
viewpoint.
assail the opposition in order to
have something to say?
This definitely seems to be the
case since no new material has
been distributed since the first
wave of poop-sheets" hit the
dorms.
The latest atrocity was the
condemnation of Don Denson. Don
Denson is divorced but he
isnt man enough to admit it." So
accuses a slander-sheet. Student
party says that it belongs to
V.O.T.E. V.O.T.E. Party leaders
say that they know nothing about
it. But this isnt the point. The
point is that the sheet was dis distributed
tributed distributed and that it dealt with a
subject that should have no bearing
on the election.
What effect does a mans past
marital difficulties have on his
performance in office? None....
none at all.
If the man was an accused wife wifebeater"
beater" wifebeater" then it might, but when
the man was a victim of
circumstances, there is no reason
for dragging his marital
difficulties into the open.
Fortunately for the students, the
party principals are NOT
responsible for the dirt that has
filled the air during the past few

a spiritual being, or he will perish,
as it happened to his predecessors
who roamed the Earth millions
of years ago.
Here is the point where the
religion enters. It is its task to
sustain, develop and perfect the
spiritual life of Man. As with
everything else, religion is also
subject to evolution. Our religions
nowadays are different from those
of our ancestors ten thousand years
ago. However, as principle religion
remains unchanged; to help
advance Man as spiritual being.
As told, we do not know where
this development will bring Man,
all we know is that the Earth has
become a spiritual center of the
Universe through Man. It is the
highly important and perennial
function of religion to guide Man
in development of his properties
and qualities as spiritual being.
This would be the fourth stage
of the existence of the Universe:
first the inorganic, second the
organic, third the alive, fourth the
spiritualized. It is the task of
Man to produce the fourth stage:
the spiritualization of the Universe
on Earth. After all, the Scriptures
also foresee a similar development
with the doctrine of the
Last Judgmen*
Dr. Armin Moskovic

weeks. Rather, it is the background
workers, the pushers, who are
at fault.
They, armed with much
literature and few facts, are sent
to circulate from room to room
to drum up support for Their
candidates" who they proclaim
should win by virtue of being
best qualified.
Their line, more often than not,
includes accusations, some hidden,
some direct, of wrong-doing on the
part of the opposition.
All too often, this is the only
side of campus politics that many
dorm-dwellers ever see. What they
see is not politics, either campus
or otherwise. It is merely a
glorified version of inner innerfraternity
fraternity innerfraternity and inner-sorority
rivalry that permeates every
corner of our campus.
Nor is this rivalry bad. It adds
to the spirit and atmosphere of
the campus. But when it interferes
with something as vital as a campus
election, then its time to call a
truce. Its time to look at the true
purpose of the election, the
choosing of personnel to set
campus policy and to represent
us, the student body, in the eyes
of the public.
Actually, this campaign was, by
past standards, a clean one. The
candidates and upper rank party
officials are to be congratulated
for their performance, but there
is still room for improvement.
Would it be asking too much of
the political representatives at all
levels, especially the lower ones,
to conduct an honest campaign
orientated around issues that are
true expressions of student feeling
and yet, arent beyond the realm
of student government. Or would
such conduct spoil all the fun
of the political game?



GATOR SPORTS
P From The Sidelines-- =
Girl Athletes
Appear In SEC
By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
Shades of Babe Zahariasl
The Females have struck again.
Miss Roberta Alison is currently the number
four netter on Alabamas Crimson Tide varsity
previously all-male tennis team. Shes a 19-year 19-yearold
old 19-yearold sophomore from Birmingham, Ala. and she can
whip the whoochee out of just about any male col college
lege college tennis player around.
Shes the only coed who plays a varsity sport in the Southeastern
Conference and she plays it well. This is the first year she has been
eligible for the male side of the athletic picture. The decision was
made by the SEC presidents council at their annual meeting last month.
Dont think the Tide is just doing it to be nice either. Miss Alison
is the No. 1 ranked woman player in the South and 18th in the nation.
In fact (hold on to your gym shorts, fellas), shes the ONLY
one on Alabamas team that IS nationally ranked.
And this Bama squad isnt a patsy either. Last year they were
14-3 for the season and their coach, Jason Morton, calls this years
edition our strongest team to date.
They also host the SEC tournament in early May.
Oh well, we guess the only thing we can do is wait and hope for
the best.
Wonder how long it will be before the Gators start recruiting female
football players. Coach Graves, when you do, theres a girl we saw
in the Campus Club the other day that ....
Well, its just an idea.
Cagers Say No To Naas
What does the visiting basketball team do to while away the long
hours during the day while theyre on the road between games?
They study a lot, Sloan said. Being on the road is harder
on the boys because you have so much time to lie around and do
nothing.
That doesnt help when you have to be ready to play a tough
ball game that night either.
Did the Gators do anything unusual on this past road trip?
Well, we usually try to do some sightseeing in the towns we
stay in, Sloan Said. There wasnt anything to see in Charleston
(West Va.).
The Gators played West Virginia in Chai lesion and Kentucky
three days later in Lexington.
There wasnt anything in Lexington either, Sloan said, except
a horse farm.
It snowed or rained for most of their stay so the boys said nix
to the nags.

ADVANCED AEROSPACE
PROGRAMS AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
B.S. degrees or better
Assignments include the following areas:
Servo-Mechanisms relating to Heat Transfer relating to air airall
all airall types of control problems craft, missile and space vehicle
Electronic Systems relating to structures
all types of guidance, detection, Structures relating to cyclic
control and communications loads, temperature effects, and the
Propulsion relating to fluid- investigation of new materials,
mechanics, thermodynamics, o s, pro uc s, e c.
dynamics, internal aerodynamics Aerodynamics relating to wind
Environmental relating to air research, stability and
conditioning, pressurization and 4 ~.
oxygen systems Solid State Physics relating to #
Human Factor. analysis of etal surf aces and fatigue
environment affecting pilot and Space vehicle and weapon
space crews, design of cockpit con- system studies of all types,
soles, instrument panels and pilot involving a vast range of scientific
equipment and engineering skills
Get full information at
INDIVIDUAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
with a Douglas representative
Thurs., Feb. 14 & Fri., Feb. 15
We urge you to make an appointment through Maurice Mayberry,
University Placement Director. If you cannot, please write to
S. A. Amestoy/ Engineering Employment Manager
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California
An equal opportunity employer

Virus Hits UF Cagers

A football player had to join
the Gator basketball team
yesterday after a virus struck
three cagers and cut the number
of reserves on the team to one.
Senior Forward Tom Barbee,
senior guard Buddy Bales and
sophomore forward Bill Koss all
missed practice yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon and Bales and Koss spent
last night in the university
infirmary.
B-team fullback Willie Lager, a
junior who transfered here from
Daytona Beach Jr. College last
year, worked out with the team at
yesterdays drill and, according to
assistant coach Perry Moore, will
be with the team for the remainder
of the season.
The Gators hit the road for two
games this weekend and doctors
said last night they did not know
whether the ailing cagers would be
able to play or not.
Barbee was not hospitalized
yesterday but was reported to be
suffering from the same virus
that sent Bales and Koss to bed.
Beth Barbee and Bales are first firststringers
stringers firststringers on the team and Koss is
a second-team forward. Bales had
taken guard Brooks Hendersons
place on the starting five last
week when Henderson was side sidelined
lined sidelined with an injured leg.
Henderson will be out at least
until the Mississippi State game
Feb. 16.
Lager, a six-foot, one-inch 195-
pound guard who made the high
school All-America team while
at Daytona Beach Seabreeze High,
will be. used to give the Gators
added bench strength.
Without him, Coach Norm
Sloan's squad numbers a scant
half dozen healthy cagers. This is
only one more then a full team
and if two Gators foul out, the
team would have to play with only
four without Lager.
Doctors said it would probably
not be known until Friday whether
or not the trio of sick players
would make the road trip this
weekend.
Florida plays Alabama
in Tuscaloosa Saturday night and
Auburn in Auburn, Ala. Monday
night.

Thursday, February-7, 1963 The Florida Alligator


PM
Rr
BARBEE

AfeShulmanl
VV *y (Author of l Has a Teen-aoe Dwarf The Many
Loves of Dobxe Gillie etc.)
THE CURSE OF THE CAMPUS: NO. 1
Hate me if you will, hut I must speak. We college types are
far too complacent. Sure, weve got plenty to l>e proud of.
Weve got atom smashers, weve got graduate schools, weve got
new jieaks in scholarship, new highs in academic honors. And yet,
in the midst of these triumphs, we have failed dismally to make
any progress in solving the oldest and most horrendous of all
campus problems: weve still got roommates.
To he sure, oil roommates are not bad. There is the well welldocumented
documented welldocumented case of Hilquit (ilehe, a student at the Manhattan
College of Agriculture, majoring in curds and whey, who ad admitted
mitted admitted publicly that he actually liked his roommatean odd
admission when you consider that this roommate, Mervis
Trunz by name, was frankly not too winsome a fellow. He
practiced his tympani in his room, he kept an alligator, and he
collected airplane tires.
But, on the other hand, Mervis bought tWo packs of Marllxiro
Cigarettes every day and gave one of them to Hilquit and I ask
youwho. can stay mad at a man who gives you Marlboro
Cigarettes? Who, upon tasting that flavorful blend of Marllx>ro
tobaccos, upon drawing through that pure white Marlboro filter,
upon exulting in this best of all |x>ssible cigarettes, Marlboro
who, I say, can harden his heart against his neighbor? Certainly
not Hilquit. Certainly not I. Certainly not you, us you will find
when you scurry to your nearest tobacconist and buy a supply.
Marlboros come in soft pack or Flip-Top Box. Tobacconists
come in small, medium, and large.
But I digress. Roommates, I say, are still with us and I
fear they always will lx*, so we letter learn how to get along
with them. It con l>e done, you know. Take, for instance, the
classic case of Dolly Pitcher and Molly Madison.
Dolly und Molly, roommates at a prominent Midwestern
girlsschool (Vassar) had a problem that seemed insoluble. Dolly
could only study late at night, und Molly could not stay awake
past nine oclock. If Dolly kept the lights on, the room was too
bright for Molly to sleep. If Molly turned the lights off, the
room was too dark for Dolly to study. What to do?
Well sir, those two intelligent American kids found an an answer.
swer. answer. They got a miners cap for Dolly! Thus, she had enough
light to study by, and still the room was durk enough for
Molly to sleep.
It must l>e admitted, however, that this solution, ingenious
as it was, had some unexpected sequelae. Dolly got so en enchanted
chanted enchanted with her miners cap that she switched her major from
18th Century poetry to mining and metallurgy. Shortly after
graduation she had what appeared to be a great stroke of luck:
while out prospecting, she discovered what is without question
the worlds largest feldspar mine. This might have made Dolly
very rich except that nobody, alas, has yet discovered a use for
feldspar. Today Dolly, a broken woman, squeezes out a meagre
living making echoes for tourists in Mammoth Cave.
Nor has Molly fared conspicuously better. Once Dolly got
the miners hat, Molly was able to catch up on her long-lost
sleep. She woke after eight days, refreshed and vigorousmore
vigorous, alas, than she realized. It was the afternoon of the
annual Deans tea. Molly stood in line with her classmates,
waiting to shake the Deans hand. At last her turn came, and
Molly, full of strength and health, gave the Dean a firm hand handshake
shake handshake so firm, indeed,'that all five of the Deans knuckles
were permanently fused.
The Dean sued for a million dollars, and, of course, won. Tcjh
day Molly, a broken woman, is paying off her debt by walking
the Dean's cat every afternoon for ten cents an hour.
e IMS Hukum

We, the makeru of Marlboro and the tponeore of this column,
u>ill not attempt to expertize about roommatee. But we
will tell you about a great pocket or puree mate Marlboro
Cigarette*line tobacco, fine filter, line company alwaye.


.BALES

Page 7


\
KOSS



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 7, 1963

Fraternity Bowling
Rolls First Round

Defending Orange League
bowling champs, Phi Kappa Tau,
and last years runners-up, Tau
Epsilon Phi, and two dark horse
teams, Beta Theta Pi, and Alpha
Epsilon Pi, rolled over first and
second round opponents this week
to move into the semi-finals in
the Orange bowling tournament.
In the Blue League Alpha Gamma

Booters Meet Slick Seminoles

The unbeaten and untied UFSoc UFSoccer
cer UFSoccer Club will venture to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee this Saturday afternoon to
do battle with Florida State Uni University
versity University Soccer Club at 2 p.m.
The Gators have met the Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles only twice previously, with
Florida on top both times by scores
of 8-0 and 8-1.
Florida soccer coach Alan C.
Moore of the physical education de department
partment department said, Florida State has
a real good team. I think were
favored in this upcoming game.
But in any kind of Florida-Flori Florida-Florida
da Florida-Florida State competition, you can throw
away the odds and past per performances.
formances. performances. FSU should certainly
not be considered lightly. Last
year they were good and we just


GATOR CLASSIFIEDS GET ACTION
One Day 3 Consecutive Days 5 Consecutive Days
20 words SKOO 20 words $2.40 20 words $3.00
25 words 1.15 25 words 2.50 .25 words 3.10
30 words 1.30 35 words 2.60 30 words 3.20
35 words 1 .545 30 words 2.70 35 words 3.30
40 words 1.60 40 words. 2.80 wore: .....3.40
The Florida
Alligator
FR 6-3261 7 Extension 2832
" 1

Rho will meet Pi Kappa Phi and
Tau Kappa Epsilon will meet Phi
Gamma Delta in the semi-final
round Monday evening.
The Phi Taus defeated Phi Delta
Theta in the opening round and
Sigma Chi in the second round
to remain strong favorites to win
the championship for the second
year in a row.

came out and beat them.
I think that they have an in inflated
flated inflated idea of how good they are
and were out to set the record
straight.
FSU is also better this year
depth-wise, theyve been bolstered
by the addition of four Brazilian
students, and certainly through
graduation and transfers our team
is somewhat changed from last
year, but essentially were the
same squad.
On reflection I think weve done
real well in the past and this up upcoming
coming upcoming game is another chance
for us to give a fine show.
The Gators are seeking their
thirty ninth consecutive victory
under Coach Moore.

PKT will face the Betas in one
of the semi-final games slated for
next Monday. The Betas have
beaten Theta Chi and Sigma Phi
Epsilon in the first two rounds
of competition.
In the other semi-final game
TEP will face AEPi. TEP has
posted wins over Delta Tau Delta
and Sigma Nu to remain in the
running for a return championship
match with PKT.
AEPi has defeated Alpha Tau
Omega and Pi Lambda Phi to earn
the right to face the TEPs in
Monday nights semi-finals. The
championship game between the
winners of the two semi-final
games will be played Tuesday.
The Blue Leagues AGRdefeated
Chi Phi to gain entrance into the
semis, their opponents, PKP
defeated DU after a first round
bye. TKE defeated Lambda Chi
Alpha and PGD defeated Delta
Chi to emerge as the z second
pair of semifinalists in the Blue.
The Blue League championship
match will also be played on
Tuesday afternoon.

;fgSf Br /
Hr-" .-*-
flpp -1 BBB
ALL-STATE FROSH
.. .forward Edd Poore poses here with head cage coach
Norm Sloan during a recent practice.
Paces Frosh
By GEORGE MIMS
Gator Sports Writer
Edd Poore, one of Knoxvilles top athletes in
the past decade, continues to provide a steady
influence on the University of Floridas Baby Ga Gator
tor Gator basketball team.
The 6-5, 200 pound forward was an All-Stater
in Tennessee and made the All-Tournament team after leading his
high school to the state semi-finals last year. Edd was alo.s a Wigwam
All-American football player and district winner in four track events.
Poore has seen much action on the Baby Gator team, averaging
7.8 points per game. He has a deadly shot from the corner and tre tremendous
mendous tremendous rebounding abilities.
Asked why he chose the University of Florida, Edd declared,
I was greatly impressed with the kind of basketball that is played
here at Florida and I respect the way in which Coach (Norman)
Sloan handles the team.
Freshman basketball coach Jim McCachren says of Edd, Hes a
standout performer with considerable abilities in rebounding and
ball handling.

Same Old Story;
Baxley Still Leads

Guard Tom Baxley is still atop
the Gator basketball scoring after
pouring in 22 points against the
Tennessee Volunteers last Monday
night.
Mont Highly, new starting center
for the Gators has come off the
bench to give much-needed re rebounding
bounding rebounding strength and came up with
a good performance against the
Vols. He scored 17 points and led
all players with a total of 18
rebounds off the boards.
From the foul-line the ailing
Brooks Henderson still holds a
commanding lead at 85.3% made,
but center Bob Hoffmann is slowly
edging up and now is hitting at
an even 80.0% pace.
The idle Henderson while waiting
out a severe leg injury still

Gators By A Hair

By 808 THOMAS
Floridas recent 61 -30 swim
meet victory over North Carolina
was marked by four extremely
close races-which the Gators may
have won literally by a hair.
In preparing for the meet, Flor Florida
ida Florida tankmen shaved their arms,
legs, chests, and even fingers in
an all-out effort to cut valuable
seconds off their times.
And it seems the move paid off
as Gator swimmers repeatedly
nipped by North Carolina opponents
to capture valuable seconds and
third positions, which accounted
for the big margin of win.
Doug Starke finished bare inches
in front of North Carolinas Willie
Bloom for a big second place in
the 200 yd. freestyle.
Eddie Reese then beat Bloom by
half a body length in the 200 yd.
butterfly event for another big
second place.
Jeff Oromaner came through in
front of Carolinas Peter Swift by

maintains a statistical 16.0 points
per game average, narrowing the
gap between himself and guard
Tom Baxley.
Field-goal shooting from the
floor finds Bob Hoffmann on top
with an average of 52.6 per cent
per game. Following him are
Taylor Stokes 47.9, Dick
Tomlinson 47.5 and Tom Barbee
46.2. In lesser games Mont Highly
has averaged 57.7 per cent.
Team totals for the Gators and
opponents include: field goal
percentage: Fla. 45.0, Opp. 43.7;
free throw percentage, Fla. 75.2,
Opp. 70.8; rebounds average: Fla.
42.8, Opp. 42.5; and in points per
game average: Florida 76.5 and
Opponents 75.8.

less than an arms length in the
200 yd. breast stroke.
In the last and most exciting
event of the day, Gator co-captain
Terry Green anchoring a relay
team of Jerry Livingston, Harry
Wilder and Dick Farwell, nipped
out Carolinas Harrison Merrill in
what appeared to be a dead heat.
Florida swimmers insist shav shaving
ing shaving had a big influence in their
win.
Dick Farwell, backstroker,
said, Its a big psychological
boost. It gives you a feeling of
quickness in the water.
Eddie Reese, individual medley
artist, said, It was a definite
factor in our times. We set seven
varsity records.
Coach Harlen said the shaving
was more. psychological than
anything.
It might cut down drag a little,
he said, But the big thing is that
it makes the swimmer feel an
advantage and thats what we want.
The boys can use my razor any anytime.
time. anytime.