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
Paul Hendrick Elected;
VOTE By A Landslide

The Florida
Alligator
Vol. 55, No. 81 The University of Florida,
Gainesville Friday, February 8, 1963
Purcell, Gibson,
Blessing Win

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Managing Editor
V.O.T.E. Party stormed over
charges of irresponsibility and
dirty politics to sweep Paul
Hendrick into the Student Body
Presidency last night.
Hendrick, who had an unofficial
total of 3910 votes to Jim Grahams
2913 for the Student Party,
couldnt say how happy he was.
Hendrick and his running mate,
Frank Harshaw, appeared in Bryan
Lounge, to accept their victory
and pledge a brand of leadership
the student body can be proud of.
Jim Purcell, captured the
treasurers spot for V.O.T.E. with
3651 to Don Anchors 2789. Herb
Blessing was elected Chancellor
of the Honor Court over Students
John Strickland with an unofficial
total of 3538 votes.
Tom Gibson was theonlyStudent
Party candidate to capture a top
five spot. He swamped unaffiliated
Bill Hoppe with an almost 1000
vote margin.
V.O.T.E. Party was left without
a candidate for Clerk on January
31 when Jim Pugh was ruled
ineligible to run because of a
grade-point deficiency.
Almost 7000 students voted on
a warm sunny day not enough to
top last years record of 7000
plus.
Students also voted on
constitutional revisions, but
results were not available last
night.
Emotion was high in Bryan
Lounge as students waited for
results. Final tallies came in just
before 10 p.m. Jim Graham and
Don Denson conceded the victory
before some 250 students.
V.O.T.E. Party supporters
cheered and clapped as they waited
for Hendrick and Harshaw to
appear in the Lounge.
WRUF announcers Art Lord and
Jerry Smilak broadcast the results
live from the Lounge, while
, .Jjl
JOHN PURCELL
... Treasurer

interviewing party workers and
candidates.
Dutch Sheaffer, local radio
announcer, was MC for the Lounge
activities, which are sponsored
annually by the Florida Alligator.
In his acceptance speech
Hendrick said, Our election was
a mandate to us from this campus.
For us to drop the obligation would
be the worst insult this campus
has ever seen.
We must steer away from
timidity, Hendrick continued,
and provide a Student Government
you can be proud of.
This is indeed a great day for
all of us who have worked, and a
great day for Student
Government,said Hendrick. Our
election was the decision of all
the students independents,
fraternity and sorority members.
V.O.T.E. feels that indepen independents
dents independents are students of the
University, not merely non nonmembers
members nonmembers of organizations.
* Harshaw said, We thought we
had the qualified candidates and
everybody went out today and
showed us that we did.
Im very happy.
Applause roared on and on in the
Lounge as Hendrick concluded his
speech and suggested adjournment
to the victory party at the Sigma
Nu house.
Hendrick led Graham in almost
every precinct. Graham carried
only his own school, the College
of Law, by almost 100 votes.
Hendrick polled about 1000 votes
more than Graham.
Last year Bill Trickel beat
United Party candidate Jackson
Brownlee by only about 140 votes.
The V.O.T.E. Party bloc-margin
had been estimated at 470 votes.
The last four days of the
campaign were marked by charges
by Student Party officials of
dirty tactics on the part of
V.O.T.E. Party.
W or*- ''**
HERB BLESSING
... Chancellor

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Graham Concedes Top Spot
In Pledging Full Support

By BEN GARRETT
Managing Editor
Student Party presidential
nominee Jim Graham last night
conceded to V.O.T.E. Party
nominee Paul Hendrick, pledging
his wholehearted support to the
winning candidates.
We have the challenge of a
demanding year ahead of us in
Student Government and we should
put aside arguing and animosity
and pitch in to provide the com community
munity community with its needs/ Graham
told a crowd of about 200 in
Bryan Lounge in the Florida Union.
Amidst sad cheers from student
war ',+
m
TOM GIBSON
. . Clerk

party workers, Graham said, We
are ready to pitch in* in whatever
capacity they wish us to.
Denouncing some campaign
tactics, Graham said, I pray to
God no other man has to pay the
price Don Denson paid to this
campus."
Graham said he personally paid
no such price enjoyed his campaign
and met a lot of people I never
would have met otherwise.
There always has to be a
loser," he said. Some of the
ideas discussed in this campaign
were beneficial and I hope they
will be continued."
Obviously holding back emotion,
Denson also pledged his support
to the winning party, saying I
feel the students of the UF should
support the government inoffice."
The campaign should be for forgotten,"
gotten," forgotten," Denson said, and we
should move into the work facing
us."
UF Receives
Federal Grant
The UF has been awarded
a $81,046 federal grant to train
graduate students as radiation
specialists, the U.S. Public
Health Service announced yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
The UF was one of 22 uni universities
versities universities receiving similar
grants. Others included Emory
University and Georgia Institute
of Technology.

Graham expressed thanks to his
party workers who worked so
untiringly," and asked them to
support the winners.
am
JIM GRAHAM
Congratulating Hendrick,
Graham said, You have been
selected by our fellow students
to represent us in the coming
Student Government year. Please
accept my personal
congratualtions and my offer of
whatever help from me you want.
It is the duty of the student
body to support the student
government in office," he added.
Student government Is not a
farce and those who are here
tonight surely realise that."



LJfcfflorida Alligator Friday, February fr, 1963

Page 2

|(f Eps Help With Heart Drive

Hga Phi Epsilon fraternity
pill award trophies to the
fraternity and sorority donating
the most money to the Sig Ep

YmH Nm 4 M
-y after sampling Parker's
IVOS WIW XOV famous Super Sabre Jet
Dfrr. rSjrJw .. sauce!
Real Southern Bar-B-Q
* SAUCES
mild medium hot red hot double red hot
- Super Sabre jet
PARKER'S BAR-B-Q
Way tot 1107 NW 6th Place

Send Her Roses On
mmvrwss
Say "Be My Valentine" with Flowers I
to Wlentines anywhere 919 W. University Ave. Call 372-6318

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21 Great Tobaccos make 20 Wonderful Smokes! MS .Jifld \
CHESTERFIELD KING tastes great, smokes mild. You get j|| J in A ry aGARcnE r
21 vintage tobaccos grown mild, aged mild and blended mild, MjJ|| -O garettes
and made to taste even milder through its longer length. iKli r KING )
JBT -V v ~ CHESTERFIELD KING
Wsss
fl *1 J i CU | J | : | >-* -co *hfogh longer length becomes
Misass too mid to niter, pleasure too food to miss! sm th and gmi to your taste.
o

Heart Fund Drive this mouth.
The fraternity conducts the drive
on campus each year. This year
they will award two 21-inch gold

trophies to the fraternity and
sorority who contribute the most
money via canisters placed in their
houses.
The trophies will rotate,
according to Reddick Harris, drive
chairman, and each year the names
of the winning houses will be
engraved on the trophy.
We feel the trophies will not
only create a feeling of competition
with fraternities and sororities
themselves, said Harris, but
will also bring the Heart Fund
drive closer to the students.

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4tt '/-*/^KF*jk^* ' J 9:; y f-.y{'^<^^yC''i7- ; ,?-W%^\p '"
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FIRST LADY
. . Karen Hendrick felt excitement, relief.
Karen Hendrick
Begins Reign

Karen Hendrick, wife of newly newlyelected
elected newlyelected Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick, today enters her role
as first lady to nearly 13,000
students.
Karen described mixed emotions
of pride and relief, mingled with

tears, when she learned that Paul
my primary feeling was relief,
said his attractive brunette wife.
As Paul Hendrick moves up from
the treasurer's position to
president, Karen does not
anticipate any major changes in
her responsibilities.
1 My biggest job will be adjusting
my schedule to meet with Pauls
obligations. ? ~{ People are always dropping in
to our apartment or we're often
going places with only 15 minutes
notice and thats half the fun
of it*
Karen is Asst. Program
Director of the Fla. Union and
serves as an advisor to the student
committees which comprise the
union board. She met Paul through
union work and they were married
in August.
Busy but energetic, Karen enjoys
her crowded life. During her term
as first lady Karen plans to be,
working, cleaning house and
keeping my husband happy.
Panic
When
You Talk?
A noted publisher inX/hicego
reports a simple technique
everyday conversation men
can pay yon real dividends to
social and business advance advancemant
mant advancemant nods Kkn tragic te
give yon poise, self confidence
and greater popularity.
According to Ibis pubUsbe*,
many people do not realize bo*
much they could influence
others simply by what Jbeyeay
and hoar tfiey say it Whether
hUgneinaas, at aocial function*
or even in cMpal cflnveraatacw
with near acquaintances, there
are ways to make a good im impression
pression impression every time yon talk.
To acquaint flip renders <*
folknrruke
in everyday conversation, the
publiahemhave printed fall de details
tails details of their faftesestingsetf faftesestingsetftraming
traming faftesestingsetftraming method talk new book,
Advehturee in Claim Igttawv
which will be mailed fceej s
anyosie who rsauasli it No oo-
Send^i^^
Conversation
835 Diversey Parkway
Dept. 3702
Chicago 14, 111.
A card will do.



! 2 3 4 5 I 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
Chancellor rl-rL tk-, President of Vice President
Electors for President Treasurer of the ~Lyceum Lyceum Lvceum Council Board * Student Publications
and Vice President Honor Court Honor Court Council Council 7 t ...
|vete for group) l (vets for one) (vote for one) (vot# for one) (vote for one) (vote for one) (vote for four) J* o** 0 ** or ,^ r
W IAW N7&HHG PUGH ANDERSON CASTRO tuSk iSmi FEtSERNtXN JolK
>Cvk.rr.,jZNl/W-s\l/Wz£\l /3SIT\ I/.-SWNI
28 3B Nab/ 58 68 78 88 98 108 118 128 138
For President Don John E. Uh Michele Lou Ann Joe ChaHee Neale J. Gary Ron Dave
E?'v DE y S ? N ANCHORS STRICKLAND OIBSON DE HART LEVINSON FANT HOYT PEARSON BURKE SPENCER V^SJ
For Vue President 300 l UVf/ <267 7
7C 11C
4C
Unaffiliated Bill Bob David
HOPPE MALONE WILKINSON
L Mir So*
UPPER-SLATE WINNERS OF YESTERDAYS ELECTION

Ally Disunity
Disastrous,
Says Kennedy
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedy said yesterday it would
be a disaster" for the North
Atlantic alliance to be divided in
what he said is still a time of
peril from communism.
Asked at his news conference
about French President Charles
de Gaulles opposition to British
entry into the Common Market
and to multilateral nuclear ar arrangements
rangements arrangements Kennedy noted Europe
and North America are still "in
stormy seasof Soviet pressure.
"It would be a mistake for us
to be divided when unity is
essential," he said" That must not
take place."
It was one of the Presidents
most blunt statements so far re regarding
garding regarding the French president who
has upset plans for European
economic unity and common
nuclear defense arrangements.
"We have supported the unifi unification
cation unification on Europe economically and
politically," Kennedy said. He
denied charges made recently by
some of the European press that
the United States would not treat
Europe as an "equal partner."
A review of past U.S. policies
toward Europe, Kennedy said,
would lead to the opposite con conclusion.
clusion. conclusion.
Hume Plans
Open House
Residents of Hume Hall will hold
an open house between 2 and 5
p.m. each Saturday through the
end of the trimester.
The residents are inviting
anyone interested to visit the
dormitory.
The Hume Council hopes the
open house program will stimulate
more pride among residents and
give them more interested in
dormitory activities.
-I
1 Ali Ybo \l
\ WoiTt \
MilUQto \\
/ ... inelujing ntf/K \
1/ Grocers jl \
/ idles /
L.
Ope* Fri $r Sit elites
fi/liSl
Kirks Grocery
I Behind NuJ fit. BooKston
r -i

H3J!W!TJV?WJJPSH AMPLE PARKING AREA
CONVENIENT REAR ENTRANCE
Self-Service Refreshment Bar just for you.
1 Featuring froth brewed MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
\"j l 1/4 orain lA<
j SACCHARINE OTTLIOMOO I I
FEVER THERMOMETER QQ*
UM |T
GLYCERINE m
SUPPOSITORIES '"'tS!,? 19*
LIMIT 2
mmitMFaim omuihc ~~
aasa FACIAL TISSUES oxor'eeo 19*
C A .:7SS - * miki KMMhfcj _ ~
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A VITAMM far *0 ___ COTTON BALLS 3S 39* I
ENnee famhly UIMUmMKt m A vPIPII M
ONE per OAT LIMIT 2
VITA-MATH MULTI-VITAMINS
&&£ SteSS TOILET TISSUE ,o r*'S L 77*
VHumlnl ttMa |~ fa*. (71 eg. m M
MiTi-ynMMH MM_Ui Me Use LIMIT 2 IKS
MH U% Llml * rn*.
1 E2!£" _M !U IRONING and
mm.)o ZZZZZ las board WTIK fad srr ## T
LIMIT 2
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Wf&r***** ********
APC TABLETS ""7S 0 39*
Si *35S! Lliil IMB
as ICE CREAM L :r£ 4 9
?-<. 89c 188
MLR,MM JSKM SORRY: NO DELIVERY AT THESE LOW BRICES. COME IN AND SEE THESE
BARGAINS TODAY.
V
VITAMIN A AMfe
[ pSp
CS?BBSEB vitaminb ii^ill
081 QOr I--I V I free36diyppywO I
fclfl **' 1 H| I Hlts^e fl pc purchise of 144 tablet I
o__ Handsome Ik\ eLCNR |NS site. 11 vtt*nim&Haifa I
nKESfIviTAMMA Sfis* I s I I > trail in ndi Mt. I I
J* 69c @ S-liMiJ ri# : nN iy 7WI
M 555&3.99 W d^ J ^ Vt I
VISIT US DURING OUR
REMODELING SALE
FRI.-SAT., FEB. 8 & 9 BARGAINS GALORE
Remodeling completed A bright new look for your shopping pleasure & convenience.
PLENTY OF
~ McCOLLUM DRUGS
REAR of STORE
1124 W, UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE FR 6-5356

Friday, February 8, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday February 8, 1963

Page 4

WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE, PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR'

For Sale

UPRIGHT PIANO New felts
$75.00. New English bicycle
$50.00. Call FR 6-5517 before noon
or see at 308-A Flavet I. (A-81-
st-c).
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. (A-79-st-c;.

For Rent

HOUSE TRAILER. Furnished, for
two, near campus. $50.00 a month.
FR 6-7871. 2212 S.W. 13th St.
(B-80-3t-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-c).
LOOK
the
CHATTER BOX
is now available for
small dancing parties.
Dancing every night
with latest records &
Charley On Drums
Hot sandwiches served.
Anybody 21 or over is
invited to come. Stags
or couples.
4551 NW 6th St.
FR 2-9196

CHILDRENS MOVIE
9:30 a.m. Saturday Fla. Union Auditorium
iT*. J/l Roques of
foest
Admission 25c
FLORIDA UNION
FILMS COMMITTEE
"WHERE THE BOYS ARE
Dolores Hart George Hamilton
Paula Prentiss Connie Francis Yvette Mimieux
Friday & Saturday
7 and 9:30 p.m. Admission 30$
Sunday & Monday
at 7 p.m. only -
"TIME MACHINE
Sebastian Cabot
yWWtyftti. WE Yvette Mimieux
\ FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

Help Wanted

SECRETARY NEEDED - mustbe
proficient in typing and shorthand.
5 1/2 day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions.
Interesting work for qualified per person.
son. person. Write or telephone for
interview. Scruggs A Cartnichael,
P.O. Box 136, FR 6-5242. (E-G7-
ts-c).

Situations Wanted

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

Autos

WANTED TO BUY -sothroughs4
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308. (G-81 -st-c).
SPORTSMEN OR MOVERS: Save
money. Buy a clean restless 1954
Pontiac station wagorvnow. $323.00
or best offer. Call FR 2-2441 af after
ter after 5:00 p.m. or drop by 204 T
Flavet in. (G-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.
(G-57-ts-c).
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in I?minutes I
I MODERN SHOE!
REPAIR SHOP
[ocross from Ist notionol bonk |

Real Estate

RED BRICK modern two bedroom bedroomideal
ideal bedroomideal for retired couple or small
family, Completely tiled bath. Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen with large refrigerator and
electric range. Completelyredec Completelyredecorated.
orated. Completelyredecorated. By owner, §11,500. 710
NE Bth Ave. FR 6-3712 or FR 6-
7243. (1-77-st-c).
NO 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 X.E. 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471.
(I-78-ts-c).

Personal

LARGE, FENCED IN YARD: Child Children
ren Children cared for in our home. 3166
NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798.
(J-81-ts-c).
KIDDIE KORT-Child Care Center.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 26667 or FR
6-4329. Will pick up at Littlewood
School. (J-81-20t-c).
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. (J-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. (J-80-st-c).
MONEY! If you are interested
in earning some in your spare time,
call FR 2-0528 after 6:00 p.m.
(J-80-st-c).
GUARNATEED SERVICE: on
stereo components, radios, tape,
recorders, record players.
Blacks Audio Sales and Service,
632 NW 13th St. FR 2-0440. (J (J---77-st-P).
--77-st-P). (J---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, FR 6-9120 between
6 and 7 p.m. (J-78-7t-P).
"
Today
1:15-3:25-5:35-7:45-9:55
LOVER OfIOLITA^
f THAT PULSE-TAKER AND \
I HEART-BREAKER OF 1
V SOPHIA LOREN IN THE J
MILLIONAIRESS,
c PETER SELLERS!
I NOW PROVES WITHOUT J
1 A DOUBT... AND WITH |
\ GREAT DELIGHT- fi
\ YOU'RE NEVER... /
\ BUT NEVER... /
OLD TO Jf
F THE
fmm
lIMiL. COLOR

Personal

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.
(J-79-20t-P).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, On IBM electric.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328.
(J-77 -st-PL
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (J-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. (J (J---78-st-c),
--78-st-c), (J---78-st-c),

Appliances

KELVINATOR refrigerator, 16.6
sq. ft. shelf space, 30 lb. freezer
compartment. Excellent condition.
FR 6-6188. (K-78-st-c).
Education Set
For Initiation
Phi Delta Kappa honorary
education fraternity, will hold its
annual initiation banquet tonight
at 6:30 in the Holiday Inn.
Initiation ceremonies will
precede the banquet from 3:45
to 5:30 p.m. in Room M-112'of
the Health Center.
Rep. Frederick B. Karl,
chairman of the Committee
on Education for Public Schools
in the Florida House of Represen Representatives,
tatives, Representatives, will be guest speaker.
TEPs Adopt
Metal Rhino
A new feature has been added
to the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity
housea rhinoceros.
The 3-foot-high metal rhino was
placed on the fraternity house roof
directly over the front door. The
brothers and pledges of TEP
became attached to the beast
but how long it will remain in
its present location is yet unknown.
Willy, the name given the
rhino by the TEPs, was found on
a deserted highway between
Gainesville and St. Petersburg by
TEPs Peter Zinober and Phil
Wolfe.
Qfiinesvuie
" ZBMHN tebateb
Last Time Tonight
PERIOD of ADJUSTMENT
Jane Fonda
also
RIDE THE HIGH
COUNTRY
Randolph Scott
**SATURDAY**
DAVID and GOLIATH
Orson Wells
HIGH TIME
B*ng Crosby
blood alley
John Wayne
Last FREE SHOW Tuesday
and Wednesday

Placement:
Get Summer
Jobs Early
Students interested in summer
employment related to their
college major should apply to the
UF Placement Service at least
a year in advance, according to
placement director Maurice May Mayberry.
berry. Mayberry.
Our program is a highly
selective one through which
students can gain valuable
experience in future careers
through active participation in the
summer, Mayberry said.
Several hundred job
opportunities are available each
summer on a first-come, first firstserve
serve firstserve basis. According to
Mayberry, companies select
students on the basis of grades
compiled at the UF and on the
students record in extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities.
Most of the iob opportunities
are in the Southeastern United
States, although some
opportunities are available
elsewhere.
Most jobs are available to
upperclassmen only, because
employers are interested in hiring
the summer employees
permanently following
graduation, he said. Even so,
sophomores and even freshmen
are invited to apply despite the
fact that their employment chances
are slim.
According to Mayberry, most of
the jobs offered are of a scientific
or technical nature. However, there
are still a large number of non nontechnical
technical nontechnical jobs as well as many
many sales-trainee positions
available.
Our objective is placing
students in a position which will
give them practical experience
in their career work. We feel our
program has met its goal in the
past and will continue to do so,
Mayberry said.
Pay usually ranges slightly
under that which a college graduate
would receive for the same work.
This is only fair because the
student is being paid while he
learns, he said. Its much the
same as the ancient apprentice
system.
The trimester system will not
aid students in finding work as
far as this program is concerned
because the majority of firms
offering training programs of this
nature are still geared to the old
June through August pattern,
Mayberry said.
Profs Nominate
UF Hall of Fame
Any UF faculty member may
recommend up to three persons
for the UF Hall of Fame. All
selections should be mailed before
Sunday to Hall of Fame editor,
Seminole office.
..JETSSSaI
tSnlflH



(fra**
>. x -tdfStay
1
/ *jg£ b'Tfc jB
*-
SINGING MC
. . Lex Tinsley will run tonight's show in "Double
Date" Weekend.
'Double Date
Tops Weekend

The best taleni on campus
will perform for students tonight
and Saturday music-filled Double
Date weekend of folk songs and
jazz.
The two shows will be presented
in the University Auditorium each
night.
Both start at 8 p.m. Admission
for both shows is free.
Tonights Folk Sing will feature
much of the same talent that
participated in last Novembers
successful Folk Show at the Florida
Union.
Saturday nights Jazz Concert
stars the Modern Sounds Sextet,
popular jazz group featured on
Miami radio station WMtfj.
According to Mlmi French,
chairman of the Fine Arts Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, the Folk Sing will be one
of the outstanding programs of
the year to be presented by students
for students.
Singing MC Lex Tinsley will
introduce Floridas Lonesome
Travelers, Vanguard Singers, and
Southgate Singers, plus individuals
including Jenny Zehnder, Bill
Thornton, John Pierson, William
Markham, and Ronald Rebhuhn.
Saturdays Jazz Concert will
probably be the only concert in
the modern jazz idiom to be pre presented
sented presented on campus this year, said
Miss French.
Leader, pianist, and arranger of
the sextet is Robert Agnew, Flor Florida
ida Florida Sophomore majoring in music.

EXCELLENT CAREER
DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITIES
for Engineers and Physical Scientists
The Naval Ordnance Laboratory tNOL) located in a desirable
suburb of Washington, D. C. now one of the nation a lead leading
ing leading research areas offers seniors in Engineering and the
Physical Sciences unique career development opportunities
in: Missile Guidance and Weapons Systems ... Space and
Re-Entry Components, Underseas Weapons, Fire Control.
Sonar, Fuzes, and Influence Detectors . Meteorological
Rockets, Aerodynamics, Hydrodynamics, Explosives, Fro-
K Hants, Acoustics and Pressure Fields .. Infrared, Nuclear
iysic, Solid State and Mathematics.
You will benefit from a year-long, on-the-job rotational
training program. You are encouragedand helped finan financially
cially financially to work out an advanced degree prograin with local
universities. All positions enjoy the added benefits of
Career Civil Service.
FEBRUARY 11
U.S. Naval Ordnance Laboratory
WWW Omk Silvar Sprino. Mwytand

His arrangements are variations
adapted from the styles of Art
Blakely and Dave Brubeck.
Others in the Modern Sounds
Sextet are Dick Rice on the trum trumpet;
pet; trumpet; Joel Meltzer, alto sax; Joe
Brindisi, tenor sax; Tom Smith,
drums; and Steve Tognoli, string
bass.
Tonights Folk Sing will be car carried
ried carried live on radio station WRUF.
Right Angle
Br 701 W. Univ. Ave.
dreaming of
a new outfit?
Linen Suit
Yummy Silk Shifts
Bathing Suits to Flatter
Your Figure
Beach Coats
Silk Slacks Sets
greatly reduced
MAKE YOUR DREAM
COME TRUE
Charge or Lay-Away

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Patronize Gator Advertisers I
R R R M M K ft ff I I I F I

Fridoy, February 8, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Friday, February 8, 1963

Page 6

alligatox*
editorials
The Pipers Aim: All the news with decency ou> only iimn
and now .
Its all over including most of the shouting.
The 1963 Student Government election campaign
is now a thing of the past. The ballots have all
been tabulated and the victors are known. The
UF student body has voiced its opinion en masse
and has selected the men and women who will
function as their leaders during the future year.
The decision was a personal one multiplied by
thousands. The individual decisions were the
products of such factors as weeks of political
campaigning, thousands jupon thousands of
handshakes, warm greetings, smiles, tons of
political pamphlets and poop sheets, questions
of qualifications, age, leadership, ability, and
deliberately contrived rumors.
The election we have just witnessed will not
go down in the ledgers of UF history as being the
cleanest on recordfar from it. But both parties
used Machiavellian tactics at times or, more
simply, dirty politics. Some rumors could not
have been avoided. Some could have. Certain
peoples feelings were stepped on and character
assassinations were seemingly the rule of the day.
It was apparent from the beginning that there
would be a certain amount of mud slinging.
We were not wrong in our predictions. As the
weeks went by the tension increased in direct
proportion to the nearness of February 7. As
usual, the peak was reached in this final week.
The climax was yesterday, the anti-climax, today.
Tomorrow, however, is our present worry.
The Alligator congratulates those students who
won in governmental positions in yesterdays
elections.
The people made their decision, and well be
the first to back any and all of those candidates
selected by the electorate. More specifically, we
also want to congratulate the new student body
president upon whose shoulders rests numerous
responsibilities in the year ahead. For him as
well as the other elected candidates, the election
is over but the work is just beginning.
This is important. Often we get so entangled
in the hustle and bustle, the fun and excitement
of these political campaigns that we lose contact
momentarily with reality. For some, election day
is merely the climax to weeks of excitement.
These students fail to realize that the election
and the campaigns themselves are but a means
by which the populace in a democratic society
voices their decision of who will hold the
governmental reins.
Student politics, most have agreed, is NOT
a game. Its not simply a big joke, away of
letting off steam in an otherwise hectic
trimester. Its much more than just a game where
future big-time politicos practice for the days
when they will be shooting for higher positions.
In the year ahead important policy decisions
will be made. Platforms and goals will be
expected to be met. The elections ARE over, but
the work has only begun.
The political wars ARE over here at UF for
another year and the victors have been declared
There will be more battles ahead.
With student backing, the newly-elected campus
leaders could make this a year to be immensely
proud of. We think it can be done.
That is our challenge to you.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence, Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
Tuc Cr^i^frx F A or l d a P u N shed da,ly exce P t 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 6-3261, 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 editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

y V t "a M LET, see (F it rtlA'
WAs a Good war r A#

LETTERS:

'He Erred On Russell, C-5

EDITOR:
Richard Gourleys letter of
Monday, Feb. 4 scored some points
at the expense of Clive Taylor,
and had he stopped at that, he
would have been ahead.
Unfortunately, Gourley errs when
he invokes the "shades of C-51
to exercise the game spirit of
our iconoclastic columnists
mentor, Bertrand Russell.
Let us all agree to rudely ignore
Jeffersons admonition, "The way
to silence religious disputes is to
take no notice of them. A quietus
can be imposed on issues that
provoke a human opponent only
at the price of being delivered
into the arms of an unanswerable
opponent, the violent nature of
brute reality itself.
Taylor and I met as student
and teacher in C-51. There was
precious little in that experience
to encourage Clives playful
belligerence on the subject of
"organized religion. For my
part, I tried to win him over to
the idea that irreligioslty may be
no more than a graceless defense
against mans natural inclination
to believe more than he is ever
entitled to believe.
The defensive nature of
irreligioslty becomes, in this
argument, a kind of purposeful
lying to ones self about the selfs
need to be a liar. The purpose
Cliff Landers

Mexican Revolution Ingrained

The Mexican Revolution of 1910
has been called the first true
revolution in Latin America. For
it was not merely a change of one
ruling clique for another, but an
actual transformation of society
such as was later to take place
CL,FF LANDERS
Vgy h American
\' Jy Viewpoint.
in the Russian Revolution of 1917
and the Bolivian Revolution of
1952.
-v/
The Mexican Revolution was
long, bitter and bio ody. But out
of chaos gradually evolved a
political philosophy based on the
reshaping of Mexico s hitherto
semifeudal agrarian society, land
distribution to peones, the
abolition of latifundia (or immense
landholdings), support for
organized labor, and the Mexicani Mexicanization
zation Mexicanization of the Indian through more
widespread education.
Until about 1940, the end of the
Cardenas administration,the above
objectives were given highest
priority. The achieving of these
goals was facilitated by Mexicos
unique one-party democratic
system
Mexicos one-party system is
vaguely analogous to the one-party
setup in the South. Within the
framework df the PRlParty of

of such self-deception is quite
simple: it helps us deceive others,
with a minimum of pain and felt
guilt, into accepting what we
believe. (We follow those who say,
"I know, not those who say, "On
the other hand...Thus the best
teachers have no followers but only
student-colleagues.) Illusively un unburdened
burdened unburdened of our anziety about lying,
we are ready to seek dynamically
for supporting allies; what we value
is no longer a "mere belief, but
"the truth.
What Clive will not accept might
be put this way: there are only
two distinctions between religion
and his psychology-science gods.
(1) Religion lies self selfconsciously,
consciously, selfconsciously, it confesses mans
need to believe more than he is
ever entitled to believe;
psychology science lies
unconsciously, and is by and largo
incapable as an institution of
acknowledging the purpose of its
deceptive claim to "superior
knowledge.
(2) The second distinction
between religion and psychology
science is that the former, at
its best, promotes a moral
vocabulary generous enough to
include a whole man in action now,
and therefore declines to postpone
moral questions until the walls
of knowledge are built brick by
brick; psychology science
deceives itself and the community

Revolutionary Institutions--
disagreements can be ironed out
and power struggles settled without
disrupting the basic unity of the
party. Minor parties are legal but
stand virtually no chance of winning
any position as high as a state
governorship unless the PRI
decides it is expedient to allow it.
What have been the results of
Mexicos permanent revolution?
In general, the rich have gotten
richer, but jso have some of the
poor. Although the majority of
Mexicans are still on the
impoverished level, it can be
noted that the middle class now
comprises some 20% of the
population, compared to less than
8% during the pre-Revolution Diaz
regime.
Furthermore, Mexico is
assimilating its millions of
Indians, teaching them Spanish and
attempting to integrate them into
the national economy. More and
more Indians are wearing shoes
and thus ceasing to be Indians;
the wearing of shoes is the cultural
demarcation between Indian and
non-Indian in Mexico.
Mexico today enjoys freedom of
speech, worship and press, and
its elections are honest, albeit
a foregone conclusion. The
government represents a larger
segment of the people than did the
Diaz rule; its popular base has
diminished somewhat, however,
since the swing to the Right in
1940.
There seems, in summary, little
doubt that the Revolution has
permanently ingrained itself as
part of the Mexican way of life.

in a partisan campaign to win
support and celebration of only
one of mans major interests,
namely the persuit of wealth and
power.
If Taylor persists in flying the
twin-banners of 19th. century
materialism and Russells strange
faith in an elite-rule of scientists
(shades of C-52Q, then Taylor
reflects the shades of something
more wealth-and-power conscious
than the Humanities.
Bertrand Russell would be
unlikely to benefit from a defense
I could offer for him, but it should
be noted for the record that he
does not ask Gourley to choose
between Communism and death.
(It is curious that the very choice
Gourley is determined to impose
on others comes back as an
imaginary threat to himself.)
"Better red than dead is a phrase
that envisions "dead as
something near three billion
peoplein which count our friend
Gourley, though this may wound
his pride, might be reckoned as
only one.
In Russells phrase," Red does
not stand for Communism; it stands
for the possibility of anything
recognizable as civilization within
the next millenium in the event
that a war should occur between
the major powers.
What Russell wonders is just
how unchangeably and eternally
evil Communism can be to justify
a war so totally irreverent toward
a civilization otherwise so noisily
advertised by all modern
societies. (Even should the
unchangeable and eternal Satan
live in Moscow, would he be
deterred by an arms race or be
made over in Gods image by
World War III?) Let me quote
Lord Russell:
"To die for a cause is noble
if the cause is good and your
death promotes it. .Ifit is
practically certain that your death
will not promote it, your action
shows merely fanaticism.
Now what "just cause does
Gourley suppose can be furthered
by the thermonuclear liquidation
of everything he holds dear? Or
does he have a private but none nonetheless
theless nonetheless "heavenly ace up his
sleeve that is immune to the
doomsday machines? If Gourley
cannot share with others in terms
of this world the charm of his
magical ace, then I would urge
him to be less tyrannical about
the interests of others in such
matters of this world as "liberty.
Or perhaps we might play the
numbers game, and permit Gourley
to allege that subversives are
exaggerating the power of
his governments weapons. (As
we are told from above, to discount
their power is to encourage the
enemy.) U he would bicker over
the American casualtiesis it to
be 90 million, or 120 million or
160 million?he appears willing
to risk to save his own soul,
then his "Quote Jefferson Week
might profitably begin with this:
"Never was so much false
arithmetic employed on any subject
as that which has been employed
to persuade nations that it is their
interest to go to war.
Edward Richer
Instructor, C-5



LETTERS:

German Reunification: Is The View Distorted?

EDITOR:
I have frequently heard some somewhat
what somewhat strange opinions from
students on this campus as to how
the people of the Federal Republic
of Germany think about the pro problem
blem problem of reunification with that part
of their country which is presently
called the German Democratic Re Republic,
public, Republic, ruled under terror by com communists
munists communists who are installed and kept
in power by the Kremlin.
The arguments of these students
are always the same, showing re remarkable
markable remarkable similarity to some state statements
ments statements on this matter made by Mr.
J.W. Spanier in his book Amer American
ican American Foreign Policy Since World
War H. (revised edition).
As I understand, this book is used
as a text in C 12 and PCL 210,
which means it is (or is supposed

Editorial Raises Questions

EDITOR:
Your editorial whisky raid"
on January 2
questions which, as far as I have
seen, have yet gone unanswered.
How can the actions of the
resident counselors be reconciled
with Sections 12 and 22 of the
Declaration of Rights of the
Constitution of the State of Florida?
Section 12 states in part, No
person shall ... be deprived of
life, liberty, or PROPERTY
without due process of law; nor
shall private property be taken
without just compensation.
Section 22 states, The right of

...And She Had A Great Fall

EDITOR:
An unfortunate practice has been
called RATHER forcefully to my
attention. As I was descending the
stairway by the Rawlings cafeteria
my foot slipped on an
extraordinarily slick surface. I
fell three or four steps to the
bottom. Fortunately, my fall was
partly cushioned by the bundles
I was carrying.
As a result, I sustained a small
fracture and a severe sprain of
one ankle. This has caused me
considerable pain and has kept
me out of classes for over a
week.
The stairway where I fell is
near the cafeteria. I might blame
my fall to spilled food or drinks

Did you ever hear of the (f '*l
renegade Apache named
Standing Rib who sold (* \
out to the US Cavalry as /
a spy? He agreed to spy
for 75 cents against his
own people. K
When they caught him and ;..| ( \'
burned him al the stake, Te* J -ln
everyone jeered, "Ugh I T tfT ij
Standing Rib roasts for 75 f \ I 1 ll |\o
cents I" V ili JljUjt
Funny or not, this is just vV \ VlVy| j
one of LONG'S many * y
fantastic specials. y
otucpc COMPLETE DINNER SPECIAL
EVERY NIGHT FOR 97$
INCLUDE: .Monday Golden Fried Chicken
Tuesday- Chopped Sirloin S^eak
Wednesday Roast Turkey
Thursday ** Bor-B-Q Beer Short Ribs
Friday Fr. Fried Deep Sea Scallops
Saturday Chopped Fiesta Steak
Sunday Country Smothered Steak
LONGS CAFETERIA
313 W. Univ. Ave.

to be) read by every student at attending
tending attending this university.
On pages 65 and 66 Mr. Span Spanier
ier Spanier points out:
1. The German public has
become increasingly indifferent
to the question of reunification;
politicians and newspapers pay
only lip-sen ice to this problem.
2. Big business is not in favor
of German reunification because
this would mean the diversion
of much -needed capital funds to
raise Germanys economic level
to that of West Germany. Re Reunification
unification Reunification would also mean for
most Germans a probable loss
of consumer goods.
3. being predominantly Catholic
the Christian Democratic Party
has reason for opposing reunifi reunification
cation reunification because East Germany is
almost completely Protestant.

the people to be secure in their
persons, houses, papers and
effects against unreasonable
seizures and searches, shall not
be violated and no warrants issued,
but upon probable cause, supported
by oath or affirmation, particularly
describing the place or places
to be searched and the person or
persons, and thing or things to
be seized.
Do the regulations which you
quoted in your editorial supersede
the specific rights granted to us
in the constitution of our state?
Do the regulations grant the
right to indiscriminate search?

or to cellophane which frequently
litters the stairs which were, in
this instance, comparatively clean.
It might also be the moisture of
the rainy night.
But 1 was told they had been
waxed. These tiled, smooth steps
are usually waxed in preparation
for inspections. I was also told
that another resident of Rawlings
fell on these same steps, injuring
her ankle, a day or two later.
Is there not a standard of building
safety to condemn such a practice
and to encourage that steps be
edged with corrugations
or abrasives, rather than to make
them as slippery as possible?
Sarah M. Laessle, 2UC

The Social Democratic Party how however
ever however favors unification as its
only means of ever gaining a maj majority
ority majority and capturing political po power.
wer. power.
4. A reunified Germany, which
would undoubtedly stimulate a
movement to resurrect Prussia,
could hardly be a welcome thought
to most West Germans.
These statements can not be pro proven.
ven. proven. They give a distorted pic picture.
ture. picture. They can not reflect any anything
thing anything more than the authors
opinion. In regard to statements
one through four the following facts
should be considered:
1. The brutality and tragedy of
this unnatural border, running
through cities, farms and families
reaches into every family in Ger Germany.
many. Germany. The little opportunity for
contact between the both parts of

Do the regulations grant the right
to confiscation of private property
even if the entry into the abode
is valid?
I know not the answers, but
from the unequivocal statements
made by you in your editorial,
apparently you do. Please enlighten
me and the rest of the student
body so that we may know where
we stand.
(Name Withheld)

jj season's top slack I
m1 l Slimline legs taper I
* narrow cu^*ess
Lengths: lO* to 34" I
Colors: Dark Olive, I
Mushroom. I
GAINESVILLE
1302 North Main Street
' s

Friday, February 8, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Germany which is given is used.
For instance, every high school
class sends parcels to East Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Between the 17th and 30th
of December 1962 100,000 West
Germans used the few trains which
are allowed to cross the border.
2. The West Germans fully sup support
port support the European Common Mar Market.
ket. Market. They agreed to join in an
economic unity with low income a areas
reas areas like Southern Italy and Sout Southern
hern Southern France, agreed to enter a
process of economic adjustment
which will result in a smaller in increase
crease increase in the rate of economic
growth compared with that which
West Germany has been used to
in recent years. West German
capital makes its way into all low
income areas of the world. The
balance of foreign exchange of the
Federal Republic is good. Why
than should German business be
afraid to invest in the eastern part
of their reunited country?
3. This statement is used too
often and with too little reasoning.
It is a very serious accusation
of leading politicians for which no
evidence exists.
It should also be kept in mind
that after a reunification of
Germany, the religious issue will
most likely be of less importance
to the major parties than the fact
that (by force) East Germany has
been fully socialized in the mean meantime.
time. meantime.
4. This is the best argument,

since it is very humorous. The
young Germans are much too busy
contributing their part towards the
creation Os a unified Europe. They
wouldnt waste their time and effort
in what Mr. Spanier calls a move movement
ment movement to resurrect Prussia.
I sincerely hope that students
who are interested in the question
of German reunification will
will be able to rely upon some other
source of information which bet better
ter better differentiates between the au authors
thors authors opinion and proven facts.
It is the truth what we are search searching
ing searching for* Dieter Plasse.
-i* l
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Page 7



The Florida Alligator Friday, February 8, 1963

Page 8

Cagers Hit Road

Floridas battered and bruised
Gators take to the road again with
a virus ridden squad to meet the
Alabama Crimson Tide Saturday
night in Tuscaloosa, Ala.
The Gators may play without
the services of guards Brooks

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LCOHOLIC
MBASSADOR FOR CHRIST
will speak at
THE CHAPEL OF THE INCARNATION
(Episcopal University Center)
1522 West University Avenue
11:00a.m. Sunday, February 10
and at
HOLY TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH
116 N.E. Ist Street
8:00 p .m. Sunday, February 10
EVERYONE WELCOME

c?
h~~~ Our minds are hazy,
We're going crazy
Vs Lw. Writing these goofy rhymes.
\ \ iw/ Help us please,
Jl |. We're writing Chinese
ALANS CUBANA ANNOUNCES A
LIMERICK CONTEST
3 BIG WINNERS
EACH WINNER RECEIVES SEVEN CUBANAS & SEVEN COKES
Winning Ads Appear in Gator
Put On Your Thinking Cap
Here s an example: There once was a girl named Mahoney,
. Who owned a little bay pony.
i om P ec on his bock
And gave him a whack
And saicj, "I'm after a Full-of-Bologna".
RULES
Deadline: Thursday, the 14th (Valentine's Day)
Enter as many times as you wish. All entries should be brought
to Alan's Cubana, 318 W. University Avenue. Winning ads
will appear in Monday, 18th; Wednesday, 20th; ond Friday,
22nd, issues of The Alliaator.
ALAN S CUBANA
318 W. Univ. Avo. FR 6-1252 or free delivery
I i

Henderson and Buddy Bales, and
forwards Bill Koss and Tom
Barbee, depending upon doctors
decision today. Henderson is
recovering from a severe Charlie
horse and Bales, Koss and Barbee
have been hit by virus, with Bales

and Koss spending some time in
the university infirmary.
Boosting the number of Gator
players is Willie Lager B-squad
football player, who impressed
cage coach Norman Sloan and found
himself added to the basketball
team.
The Gators, sporting an 11-8
record, had succeeded in
impressing the UF followers in
their last game by beating
Tennessee 84-73 in what Sloan
called one of the teams best
games. The Gators now face two
tough SEC games (Alabama and
Auburn) without the regulars.
Leading the Gators is Alabamas
nemesis Tom Baxley averaging
close to 17 points per game. Baxley
beat the Tide with a 30 foot jump
shot to give the UF a 69-67 over overtime
time overtime victory.
Monday night the Gators face
the Auburn Tigers at Auburn.
Auburn trampled Florida 81-56 in
an earlier meeting this season.

- " ~ 1
Tankers Splash
After Fourth Win

The undefeated UF swim team
will be seeking victory number four
today when it meets the University
of the South, Sewanee, at 3 p.m.
in Florida Pool
The Gators, fresh from a 64-30
upset of nationally ranked North
Carolina last Friday, are expected
to have little trouble with the Se Sewanee
wanee Sewanee crew.
But, warns Florida coach Bill
Harlan, we cant afford a letdown

'())
GATOR SPORTS

with FSU ahead next weekend.
The Tigers from Sewanee are
coached by former Gator diving
instructor Ted Bitondo whom
Harlan calls, one of the top swim swimming
ming swimming coaches in the nation.
Bitondo has been selected as Uni United
ted United States team diving coach for
the 1968 Pan-American Games.
Florida will counter in diving
with All-Americ hopeful Lansing
Price and Bill Olinger. Price and
Jerry Chaves, the Gators number
two diver, finished 1-2 in the North
Carolina meet.
For theswimming events, Harlan
will rely on his rapidly developing
Big Six of co-captains Terry
Green and Eddie Reese, backstro backstroker
ker backstroker Dick Farwell, butterflyer
Jerry Livingston, freestyler Harry
Wilder and distance swimmer Doug
Stark.
Each member of this sextet took
part in setting seven varsity and
four pool records in the North
Carolina meet.
For added support Florida
counts on Jeff Oromaner (breast (breaststroke),
stroke), (breaststroke), Jim Proctor (sprints), and
Buddy Floyd (backstroke).

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Golfers Vie
Against NAS
Jacksonville Naval Air Station
hooks u p with the UF golf team
in a return match this afternoon
at the Gainesville Golf and Country
Club. Tee off time is 2 oclock.
The Gators opened up regular
season activity last Friday against
this same Jax NAS crew, and em emerged
erged emerged victorious by a 25 1/2 to
10 1/2 count. Today marks their
first home appearance.
Conrad beginning his
eight and final year as head golf
coach. He moves up to become
pro-manager of the UF Golf Club,
under the direction of Dean D.K.
Stanley, on Sept. 1. His replace replacement
ment replacement will be Buster Bishop.
Rehlings previous seven teams
have compiled a fine composite
record of 57 wins, 24 losses and 1
tie for a percentage of .707.
This years team is one of the
finest that I've ever coached at
the University, says Rehling, who
took the 1960 team to a third
place finish in the NCAA tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. We have a pair of top topnotch
notch topnotch golfers in our co-captains
Harry Root and Marlen Vogt.