Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 82

'We Need More ss/
Says Control Board

BEN GARRETT
Managing Editor
TAMPAThe State Board of
Control agreed Friday to take to
the people its plea for new taxes
specifically earmarked for higher
education.
The board action came in the
wake of the State Budget Com Commission
mission Commission slicing the boards $145
million budget request by $33
million to sll2 million.
Were going to have to have
another tax source for the money,
board member Wayne C. McCall
of Ocala said. We have to take
it to the people before the legis legislature
lature legislature meets. The people need to
be advised of the full situation.
No specific tax source was cited,
but some extension of the state
Horne Backs
Dollars lor
Grades Plan
House Speaker Mallory Horne
Friday proposed to the State Board
of Control a plan allowing students
with the best grades to attend state
universities free.
Horne said his plan also would
include a fine for students mak making
ing making D's and Es by charging
them more to attend college.
Board members turned the plan
ove r to university presidents
without comment. The plan, if
adopted, would save one out of
10 university students sll3 per
trimester. But it would cost
poorer students sls to S4O for
every course in which they re received
ceived received a bad mark.
Hornes proposal syas its pur purpose
pose purpose would be to encourgae super superior
ior superior scholarships and discourage
poor scholarship.
The proposal would provide that:
Students who graduate from high
school with a grade of 425 or more
on standard placement tests would
not be charged a registration fee
for their first trimester in state
college or university.
Junior College or university stu students
dents students whose academic average for
a semester or trimester is within
the top 10 per cent of all students
at their institution would not be
charged a registration fee for the
next semester or trimester.
UF Experts
Not Efficient
UF industrial engineers the
efficiency experts of industry industryseemed
seemed industryseemed dogged by mishaps at a
dinner Friday night honoring Mrs.
Lillian Gilbreth, guest speaker and
famed mother of Cheaper By the
Dozen.
Entertainers scheduled failed to
appear due to a misunderstand misunderstanding
ing misunderstanding in time.
Awards of ceramic ash trays
to visiting speakers had to be post postponed.
poned. postponed. The kiln which bakes the
clay broke down.
Mrs. Gilbreths subject for the
evening:
How to eliminate waste through
better management of time and
proper care of industrial mach machinery.
inery. machinery.

University of Florido, Gainesville

sales taxes appeared likely to
win support of the board.
New methods and new revenues
must come about if the states
educational system is to keep pace
with Florida's rapid growth,
Board Chairman Baya Harrison
of St. Petersburg said.
The UF alone took a $9 million
slice out of its state funds the
most stringent cut. Florida State
University received a $5 million
cut. University of South Florida
$3.5 million and Florida A & M
$l.B million.
Asxed what aifect the cut would
have on UF operation, UF Business
Manager W.E. Jones said last
night, Theres not enough details
at this time to make an analysis.
We just dont know what happened.
Itll be some time next week before
we can get a clear picture of the
situation.
Though no formal action was
taken, board sources said the
concensus of legislators was that
the sales tax base should be
broadened, exempting only food
and prescription drugs.
This could include attempts to
increase the sales tax on
automobiles from one to three
per cent, to levy the three per
cent tax against all repair charges
and to close other loopholes in
the tax law.
Board members set a meeting
in Tallahassee March 15 to explain
university needs to legislators,
businessmen and newspaper
editors.
The meeting was planned to
coincide with a meeting of the
Florida Associated Press
Managing Editors Association to
catch as many newsmen as
possible.
In other action the board:
Publication
Spot in Doubt
Don Federman, recently elected
to the Board of Student Publications
admitted last night he may not be
qualified for the post.
Federmans statement followed
charges leveled by Hume Dorm
Coordinator Ed Jackson that
Federman misrepresented his
qualifications to the student body.
Qualifications for the Board of
Student Publications include a 2.0
grade point average and two
semesters experience on a student
publication or enrollment in the
School of Journalism.
Jackson charged Federman,
2UC had not worked in Student
publications for the required two
semesters.
While I was president of the
Hume Hall Council, Jackson said,
Federman worked on the Free
Thinker as editor for about 11
weeks. He got out about five
issues. This is the only experience
he has had in student publications
with the exception of his present
work as a staff member for the
New Orange Peel.
The Free Thinker was a news newspaper
paper newspaper published last year by Hume
Hall residents.
Jackson said he became aware
of the situation last Thursday while
he was working as an election
official in Murptxree area.
Federman came to me and said
(Continued on Page 2)

Monday, February 11 1963

okayed establishing a new
upper level college in the
Pensacola area having only junior
and senior levels and drawing
from graduates of junior colleges
through West Florida, Alabama
and Georgia. Opening date was
set for September 1967.
granted tenure to 12 University
of South Florida professors,
making them less vulnerable to
political attack. This means they
are guaranteed continuing
employment contracts with the
university and cannot be fired
except for cause.

VOTE Sweeps Council ;
Some Spots in Doubt

V.O.T.E. Party swept to victory
in almost every lower slate stu student
dent student government post up for grabs
at last Thursdays election.
With all tabulations still unoffi unofficial
cial unofficial until validated by the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council, the honor court
last night reported student party
held only six of the lower slate
offices that went up for vote.
Riding the Student Party ticket
to victory in the honor court Jus Justice
tice Justice race wer e John (Hammer)

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See Page 2
Plgyboy Bunny Turns Coed

Board Chooses
Publication Spots

The Board of Student
Publications last week elected
Linda Baskind managing editor of
the Seminole and Jay Fountain
student publications business
manager.
A junior in the College of
Education, Miss Baskind has
worked in student publications for
five semesters. She served as
Seminole cultural section editor,
seniors section editor and moved
up from an acting managing
editors post. She is editor of the
Delta Phi Epsilon Ad book.
Linda has done a very capable
job for us in the past, Seminole
editor Bill Dowling said. I know
I can count on her to help us
make the trimester Seminole a

Ml W
mi'' fP
Baskind

Ward of the College of Law and
Lynne A. Howe of the College of
Architecture.
Winning Legislative Council
seats from Student Party were Ben
Garrett of School of Journalism
and Communications, L.M.(Buddy)
Blain of the College of Law, Jac Jacques
ques Jacques J. Franco of the College of
Agriculture and C.L. Townsend Jr.
of the College of Pharmacy.
No candidates ran for honor
court justice from the College of

wr
Fountain

success.
Fountain, a-senior in the College
of Business Administration, has
been with student publications
since the spring 1962. He has
served as bookkeeper and moved
up from assistant business
manager.
UF Goes On
Double Date
A drummer without drumsticks
and a piano player with only one
shoe were featured Saturday night
at the Double Date jazz session
in the University Auditorium.
Members of the Modern Sound
Sextet, they played arrangements
from Bach to Brubeck. The concert
was recorded for Mercury and
Criteria Record Companies.
The sextet is planning to enter
the Intercollegiate Jazz Festival
at Villanova University in
Philadelphia on Feb. 21-22. Prizes
include scholarships, night club
and concert engagements and
instruments.

Physical Education or for legis legislative
lative legislative Council inSchool of Forestry
and College of Architecture.
Still in doubt were the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council races in the Col College
lege College of Physical Education, College
of Health and Related Services and
one freshman class seat.
Officials reported about 20
freshmen voted at the wrong ma machine
chine machine in a resident area which could
change Student Party nominee
Steve Chessemans win over
Richard Secrist of V.O.T.E.
The 20 have been notified to come
to the honor court office today to
cast a valid vote.
V.O.T.E. Party nominees car carried
ried carried the rest of the slate, the Hon Honor
or Honor Court reported. The winners
include:
For Honor Court justice, Juan A.
Aguirre from agriculture; Bob
Mounts of arts and sciences; Wil William
liam William R. Merwln of business ad administration;
ministration; administration; Nancy Brannam of
education; Bob Brown of pharmacy;
Harry Ferran of engineering; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Pucci of health delated ser services.
vices. services.
Other Justice winners were
Marianne Costopoulos of nursing,
Don Batchelor and Council (Butch)
Wooten of the sophomore class
and Truman Scarborough and Ric Richard
hard Richard Thompson of the freshman
class.
V.O.T.E. Party Legislative
Council winners included:
Gail Gelbel, Edle Goldberg, Sue
Hire, Mike Janls and David S.
Yost of Arts and Sciences; Jerome
C. Berlin and Mike Cook of Busi Business
ness Business Administration; Lee Blltch
ana Steve Freeuman of Education;
Bill Dean, Douglas White and
George Jenkins of engineering,
Cleo Constant of nursing; and Mike
Valder of medicine.
GaVle Bauer, Davia P. Beddow,
Betsy Drosdick, Frank Glinn,
Louis Homans, Alberto Laverde
Jr., Joe Marlnelli, Larry Rosen,
Rick Schuster of sopbombre class.
Tom Backmeyer, Sandy Coving Covington,
ton, Covington, Bruce Hutson, A1 Leonard,
John Arthur McDermott, Jay
Wertheim and F. Dalton Yancey at
freshman class.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday/ February 11/ 1963

(Continued from Page 1)
Publicati on
Spot In Doubt

(Continued from Page One)
he had been hiding out to keep
away from (secretary of elections)
Jcel Sachs. He asked me to tell
Ad Fraternity
Ends Rites
Twenty UF students with a week
of sign carrying" behind them,
were intiated by Alpha Delta Sig
ma yesterday.
The fraternity required its pled pledges
ges pledges to sell sandwich board ads to
local merchants and carry the
signs on campus for one week.
Rain last week forced some pled pledges
ges pledges to carry their signs for a
tew days this week.
New ADS members are:
Stan Brantley, Manuel Caceres,
John Delia, Joe Dust, John Frost,
Mel Gordon, Harold Green, Barry
Harris, Jay Johnson, Lynn Keyser,
John Krohne, Gary Lieberman,
Reynaldo Martinez, Mike Muccl,
Neil Ramo, Robert Rice, Craig
Smith, Norman Vaugman-Blrch,
Richard Wagman and Sonny Weil.

Play "Crazy Questions
IBased on the hilarious book "The Question Man/')
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Crazy Question. Its the easy new way for students to in the event of ties. Entries must be the original works of the entrants and
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make loot. Study the examples below, then do your own. every month october through Aprj| Entries received during each month
Send them, with your name, address, college and class, will be considered for that months awards. Any entry received after April
to GET LUCKY. Box 64F, ML Vernon 10, N. Y. Winning STST
entries will be awarded $25.00. Winning entries sub- ployees of The American Tobacco Company, its advertising agencies and
mitted on the inside of a Lucky Strike wrapner will get a 0 ,! ££
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Cit r Co Product of X&xmy middu

election officials that he had been
working on the Hume paper for
two years, Jackson said.
I told Federman I wouldnt
do it, Jackson added. As far
as Im concerned Federman is
completely unqualified.
Jackson said based on what he
knows he would Initiate charges
against Federman.
Asked last night if Jacksons
charges were true, Federman said,
Yes, I might not have had the
qualifications.
Federman said he was not told
what the qualifications were and
didnt even know what was meant
by Student Publications until the
day before elections. He also
admitted asking Jackson to help
him evade the qualifications
barrier.
Dave Vogler, VOTE Party
Independent chairman, asked me
to run when I found out I couldnt
run for Lyceum Council because
those positions were filled, Fed Federman
erman Federman said. I didnt tell Vogler
my qualifications, and he didnt
ask me.
Federman claimed he thought
VOTE Party officials knew if he
was qualified

gg-fgt Qlhl

If n
' Jr JUk 9
LINDA BADGELEY
-.. today's Gator Girl is a
Junior transfer from Dade
County Junior College. Li Linda,
nda, Linda, an education mapr from
Miami lives in Broward Hall
and recently pledged Alpha
Chi Omega Sorority.
Deposits of sllO are being taken
in Florida Union 135 for a jet
flight leaving New Yorks Idlewild
Airport June 20 for Europe.

Playboy Bunny
Now Turns Coed

By JEROME WARREN
Staff Writer
Gigi Wasserloos, 22, a girl
whose 37-24-36 curves once
enhanced the surroundings of the
Playboy Club in Miami, now graces
the UF campus.
A junior majoring in French
and minoring in Spanish, she
transferred from Barry College
in Miami.
Born in Germany, blond-haired,
blue-eyed Gigi worked as a
bunny (a girl who waits tables
in a Playboy club) from last May
until January before coming to
the UF.
Frosh Group
Slates Meet
The Freshman Council will meet
tonight at 6:30 in Room 324, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale will speak and a resol resolution
ution resolution concerning compulsaryO compulsaryOTC
TC compulsaryOTC will be on the agenda.
The council will also discuss
plans for the freshman reception
to be held Sunday, March 31.

To become a bunny, she weJ
to a bunny school, where shfl
learned how to mix all types 3
drinks and wines.
Bunny school is I
sorority, all the girls are n k S
sisters, and we even ha c a school mother', she says. |
As a bunny, Gigi met many!
well known actors. Among thosJ
captivated with her French!
German accent were Peter!
Ustinoff, Tony Bennett and ClifJ
Roberts. |
Once while twisting on a grand!
piano, a photographer took her|
picture. The next morning it was|
seen in a Columbus, Ohio|
newspaper.
During a democratic convention!
in Miami, she was asked ou* by I
one of the few bachelor!
congressman in the United States |
Rep.Brademus of Indiana She went. |
She is one of the few girls in|
the world who was asked to be a I
Playboy Playmate of the Month I
and refused. The job pays $3,500.1
Each night she works, a bunny I
must pay $7.50 of her tips to the I
club. Gigi says she made $25 to I
SIOO per night.
Club rules are very strict. Each
minute a bunny is late she is
docked $6. If her bow tie is on
wrong she is charged $5. The girls
work only for tips.
Last summer, Gigi was a model
for well-known sculpturer, Sepy
Dobronyi. She plans to work for
him again this summer.
She once received a $360 tip
from a Playboy Club member.
She had never seen the man before.
A bunny is forbidden to date a clud
member. He came back at
Christmas time and gave her
another SIOO tip.
Gigi said one of the most
interesting incidents that happened
to her was while she was Miss
Hollywood (Fla.) VIP girl. She
was escorted by actor Tony Randall
and given a five-day holiday at
Miamis Montmartre Hotel.
She has appeared as hostess on
T.V.s Surfslde Six and the
Larry King Show.
Indeed, it seems her life is full
of excitement, but, right now
I just want to be Susie College,
maintain my 3.3 average, and
graduate.
As for the future, Gigi wants
to get married.
Best Dressed
Forms Ready
'Applications for the Best
Dressed Girl on Campus contest
sponsored by the Florida Alligator
may be picked jp after 6 p.m. to tonight
night tonight in the Alligator office, Room
10, Florida Union.
Any campus organization may
enter one coed in the competi competition.
tion. competition. The UF winner will be en entered
tered entered in the Ten Best Dressed
College Girls in American con contest
test contest sponsored annually by
Glamour maganizaene.
The ten winners of the national
contest will be featured in the Au August
gust August issue of Glamour, and will
be flown to New York City for
two weeks in June if it can be
arranged with their college
schedule.
It is Glamours hope, said
Kaethleeh Aston Casey, Glamours
Editor-in-Chief, to show through
the contest that being well-dressed
and well-groomed is one part of
a young womans*education and
one that she should learn early
in life.
Good looks, good grooming and
a good mind are all goals that
all young women should reach for
in these highly competitive times,
she said.



Mother of Dozen
Lectures at UF

Sloppiness and lack of concern
for others form the human element
erf waste in industry, Mrs. Lillian
Gilbreth told industrial engineers
at their second annual conference
at the UF last week.
Management of self is
the hardest thing to do, said
85-year-old Mrs. Gilbreth, who
received a standing ovation when
introduced.
Famed mother of Cheaper by
the Dozen and one of the worlds
foremost industrial engineers, she
rapped professional people for
being so absorbed in their graphs,
charts and statistics that they
peevishly cut themselves off from
the contributions of others.
Anyone can talk in abstract
words, but to be able to interpret
in a simple way is more important.
We must get things done in little,
simple, communicating ways,
Mrs. Gilbreth said.
No matter how able a person
is, if he loses contact with other
people he will soon lose

Biff A*
iM i
' *4*':Jt ¥ p 'Wm BWgt
GUARDING CAMPUS TRASH
. . is admittedly no enviable assignment, but new members of
Gator Guard, Army ROTC drill team, guarded a trash container
last weekend as part of their initiation.
(Psis

inspiration and ability to improve
in his job, she said.
Acting as consultant to industrial
firms trying to raise efficiency,
she emphasized the need for UJS.
industrial engineers to keep their
eyes and ears open to what the
rest of the world is doing.
As new countries come into
the picture weve much to gain
and have from their experiences,
she said. Waste in industry is
tremendously important today.
President Herbert Hoover made
the first report on waste in 1924.
Maybe we are due for a second
report.
Referrihg to the human element
in the home, Mrs. Gilbreth said
poorly managed time, snarling and
tension carry over on outside jobs.
She said it was important to realize
how the home life of employes can
affect the efficiency of companies.
Were discovering that
management is a part of every
area of life and every activity,
she said.

Art Lessons
In Progress

Art lessons are now being given
by Dr. Robert Carson in the
Florida Union.
The course lasts for six weeks
and costs S 3. Each student supplies
his own art materials. The class
meets Thursday nights from 7:30
to 9:30 in the Oak Room.
Each week a different aspect of
art is taken up. During the past
few weeks the students have tried
wash techniques, characoals, wet
and dry water colors, improvision
and still lifes. The class is
conducted informally in a casual
atmosphere.
A trip to Cedar Key to sketch
is planned. Anyone interested in
art for both instruction and enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment may attend.
Smith Gels
Dorm Prize
The Tolbert Area Council has
presented its annual Donald K.
Carew Service Award to Council
Pres. Eric Smith.
The award is given annually to
the person whom council members
feel has been the most outstanding
member.
The award was named after
Crew, resident counselor in Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert area three years ago.
Dance-Jazz
Group Meets
Orchesis, UF modern dano: .id
jazz group, invites all students to
attend their practice session
tonight at 7 in the Women's Gym.
Instruction in all types of modern
dance is'offered and later this
trimester, try-outs will be held
for a spring performance.
Participation is considered a
major extra-curricular activity
for sorities. All students, men
and women, are invited to the first
practice of this trimester tonight.
No previous training is necessary.
Sessions will be held every Monday
night in the future.

FLY TO EUROPE
THIS SUMMER
ROUND TRIP BY JET
NEW YORK TO LONDON
s3l0 00
JUNE 20 AUG. 26
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
Mail to 315 F.U. or Leave at Info. Desk, F.U.
NAME PHONE
MAILING ADDRESS
*
STUDENT FACULTY STAFF (Circle One)

Monday, February 11, 1963 The Florida Alligator

CAMPbs COMfASS

MONDAY
Kappa Psi meeting, FU 220, 3:30
p.m.
Speech Dept. Lecture: Dr. D.
Dew, FU Johnson Lounge, 7 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club, Recreation
Rm., Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Pi Mu Pre-Prof. Society meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 112 M MSB, 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Sigma Lambda Chi, FU 220, 7
p.m.
Forums Lecture: Dr. Romita,
The Road to Ruin and Social Socialism,"
ism," Socialism," FU 212, 8 p.m.
UF Symphonic Band, Univ. Aud.
8:15 p.m.
Insurance Society Social Hour,
Johnson Lounge, 8:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Dessert Club, FU 123, 205, 210,
218, 220, 7-8:30 p.m.
Engineering Dames, FU Aud.,
and Byran, 7 p.m.
Music Matinee, Johnson Lounge,
3:30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Young Republican Club, FU 114,
7 p.m.
Fla. Christian Fellowship, FU
218, 8:30 p.m.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

FRIDAY
Presidents Faculty Reception,
Hub, 8 p.m.
Club Rendezvous Dance, 8 p.m.
SATURDAY
Basketball: Fla. vs. Miss. State,
Gym, 8:15 p.m.
Street Dance, South FU
Jim
I Larec*
says...
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cialist Specialist to help them get the most
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I specialize in life insurance for
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*JIM LABREC
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Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
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Page 3



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 11, 1963

Page 4

'Gypsy Rose Receives
Onions From Reviewer

By MIKE DOYLE
Movie Reviewer
Gypsy" isn't all it might have
been.
The cinema version of the stage
version of the book version of
Gypsy Rose Lee's mothers life
(and a wee touch of Gypsysj is
at the Florida. Its unimaginative
cliched and contrived.
Still, for all the bad it is a
warm, zippy slick production.
In capsule, Gypsy is a bit of
slow pazazz.
Dramatizing the lives of Gypsy
Rose Lee, stripper-plus, her film
star sister June Havoc, and their
overbearing mother, the film
yields little more story to the
audience than does the record to
the listener.
One of the films outstanding
features is the poorly dubbed
musical numbers by Jule Styne
and Stephen Sondheim; the other
is lively Rosalind Russell.
In the mother role made famous
by Ethel Merman in the Broadway
production, Miss Russell molds
her own distinctive, obtrusively
fine character. From domineering
parent to lovable female, she is
head and shoulders above the rest
of the cast.
Karl Malden, supporting Miss
Russell as her romatinc interest,
is consistent but in low gear, and
Natalie Wood, as Gypsy, has a
real nothing part With few
opportunities to be something other
than Natalie Wood, she muffs them
all.
The rest of the cast is generally
poor. Watch for the pince-nezed
auditions secretary...wow!Bad.
For a film with tremendous
FLORIDA
gv
tt

| FINAL WEEK]
4 TO GET YOUR PICTURE 4
2 IN THE WINTER SEMINOLE j
7 SENIORS j
7 UNDERCLASSMEN 4
I FRAT & SORORITY 1
w < M
% MEMBERS I
4 Mon. 1- 5 pm, 7- 10:30 l
4 Tues. 1 5 pm, 7- 10:30 J
4 Wed. 1- 5 pm, 7- 10:30 7
4 Thurs. 1 5 pm, 7 10:30 7
4 F ri. 8:30 ~ 11:30am, 1-5 pm 7
4 Come Early & Avoid the Rush 4

box -office potential and a
reasonable budget, the product is
less than what it might have been.
Gypsy is an example of what
makes Hollywood die...mediocrity.
So few seem willing to experiment
to discover where todays cinema
market lies. Meanwhile, we keep
seeing movies made by time-tested
recipes.
While the American industry
waters down its quality with casts
FBK Looking
For Speakers
Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau is accepting applications
for speakers 2-5 p.m. this week
in the Blue Key Office, Florida
Union third floor.
The bureau asks only upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen and sophomores with
previous experience apply.

s mm ii Wlmiiiili 1 W'
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SWBHgp I
DISCUSSING THE FINE POINTS
... of the first J. Barton Hoag Memorial Lecture are Mrs. J. Barton
Hoag, Miss Geneva Daland, the lecturer, and Dr. Thomas Newcomb.
Miss Daland, emeritus professor of hematology at Harvard University
gave the first in the series of lectures at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Friday. The late Dr. Hoag was a professor of phys ic s at
the UF. The Friday lecture concluded the first day of a clinical
hematology workshoD held at the UF.

HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in IS minutes
modernTshoe
REPAIR SHOP
across from Ist national bank

of thousands to serve soupy horse,
soap operas, the meat i' imported.
The films which have caused
the most discussion in the past
few years have been the European
new wave" films... from oldies
like I Yitelloni through La
Dolce Vita and Black Orpheus"
to Hiroshima Mon Amour" and
Last Year at Marienbad.
These, too, leave much to be
desiredspiralling out toward
meaningless designand of
course every film cant be a gloomy
comment on decadence. But they
do at least provide mental
exercise. Hollywood and
similarly blighted Broadwaydo
not.
I would not begrudge the
struggling artists in L.A. their
dollars, but I hope that before
they complete their cinema suicide
they will turn out at least a couple
of good late shows.

Band Concert
Slated Tuesday
A prog ra m built a round
Gianninis Third Symphony, the
foremost four-movement work
written for symphonic bands, will
highlight the annual UF Gator
symphonic band concert at
University Auditorium Tuesday
evening.
Conductors are UF Professors
Richard Bowles and Conrad
Bausechka.
Mrs. Joan Sloan, wife of UF
basketball coach Norman Sloan,
will be featured solist.
A mezzo-soprano, Mrs. Sloan
will sing None But the Lonely
Heart* by Peter Tschaikowsky
and L'Amout Toujour LAmour
by Rudolph Friml.
U F pre-med student Peter
Zinober will play a euphonium solo
called Seascape, by Miami
Beach composer Alfred Reed.
The opening number is
Ceremonial Marchfrom Morton
Gould's St. Lawrence Suite,
featuring trumpet solos by UF
students Robert San Martin and
Richard Rice.

TONIGHT 7FmTonTy~
liliik tim e a chine
Sebastian Cabot
Yvette Mimieux
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

gator classified
CLASSIFIED ADS ARF A VALUABLE SERVICE TO ALL'*
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE %
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN ThF GATOR

For Sale

RI'BBFF STAMPS Personalize
vour checks, stationery, books and
papers with a reproduction of your
name and address so distinct as
to appear actually piinted. Also
business printing and ad\eitising
specialties. For infoimation call
Gary Huber. FR 2-9190 Room 912
after G p.m. (A-79-st-c).
UPRIGHT PIANO New felts
$75.00. New English bicycle $20.-
00. Call FR 6-5517 before noon
or see at 308-A Flavet I. (A (A-82It
82It (A-82It -c).

For Rent

MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 140 G NW sth Ave.
FR G-89G1. (B-77-ts-c).

Help Wanted

SECRETARY NEEDED - must be
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 & Carmichael,
P.O. Box 136, FR 6-5242. (E-67-
ts-c).
EARN WHILE YOU LEARN -- In Intern
tern Intern for the future. Part time
male help wanted. National firm
expanding here. Contact David
R. Mac Cord, Fla. Union Room 123
Feb. 18, 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. or phone
376-1160. (E-82-st-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 SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1)308. (G-81 -st-c).
SPORTSMEN OR MOVERS: Save
money. Buy a clean restless 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 111. (G-80-st-c).

Real Estate

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 N.E. 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471.
(I-78-tl-c).

Personal

LARGE, FENCED IN YARD: Child Children
ren Children cared for in our home. 3166
N' v 10th St. Call FR >-7798
(J-81-ts-e).

Personal

NEsTOR S TV, Radio, HiFi
Service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 N\y
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2 -73*>g
( J-79-20t-P).
GUARANTEED SERVICE: on
stereo components, radios, tape
recorders, record players,
Blacks Audio Sales and Service,
632 NW 13th St. FR 2-0440. (j (j---82-st-c).
--82-st-c). (j---82-st-c).
SUZY Just love the way our ra radio
dio 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-P).
Any Way You
Look At It
s*|nsou
spowsseio
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).
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).
KIDDIE KORT -ChildCareCenter.
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).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1-406 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).

Appl iances J

KELVINATOR refrigerator, 16.6
sq. ft. shelf space, 30 lb. freezer
compartment. Excellent condition.
FR 6-6188. (K-78-st-c).
ALL EYES ARE
ON YOLM^BS
WHEN YOU ADVERTISE
IN THE ALLIGATOR
Gall 6-3261, Ext. 2832



Temporary Dorm Temporarily Empty

PIMMM || a || MMNMMIWaH>MMwaHHMMaMMHaaMn gig |4 :-k
'%; v-C.y^p^p>p. 'r x~ rs t \
NO RESIDENTS
.. .The nine entrances to Grove areali
closed and locked like the one showr
above. In January the last of its resi residents
dents residents bade it goodbye, leaving it desert deserted.
ed. deserted.
Photographs By
Ray Wertheim

NO ONE HOME
.. .Coed walks by desert deserted
ed deserted Grove after a late
afternoon class.

After almost 22 years of service, first to Flor Floridas
idas Floridas military needs then to her higher education
system, Grove Hall is empty.
A two-story wooden frame dorm renovated from
World War II military use, Grove was the in indirect
direct indirect cause of a struggle last trimester between
some of her coed residents and UF Housing Ad Administrators.
ministrators. Administrators.
Residents, under the leadership of Clara Mae
Vonn, waged an unsuccessful campaign to remain
in their frame home. According to Miss Vonn
about 50 per cent of the girls living in the dor dormitory
mitory dormitory signed a petition, circulated in an effort
to stop the building from being closed.
The dormitory is a one-story building of sheet sheetrock
rock sheetrock basic construction and provides minimum
housing for about 150 students.
Students who lived in Grove paid only $55 or
$76.50 per trimester depending on whether they
lived in a double or single room. Living in other
womens dorms costs from S9O to sllO depending
on the type of room.
Classified as a temporary structure by the
UF, Grove arrived soon after World War II to be
converted from a surplus building.
Grove was originally used to accomodate the
mass influx of post-war students who came to the

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TELL TALE SIGN
.. .Students receive directions to the now-empty hall.
UF on the G.I. bill. The dorm has community
bath facilities on each floor in each wing; separate
laundry and ironing space is provided in a small
wing of the building; the lounge and office are on
the first floor. It is primarily made up of single
rooms with a minimum of small doubles.
Until 1954 Grove was a womens dormitory,
then for five years it served male students. Coeds
moved back in 1959 and have lived there until
the end of last semester when the building was
evacuated.
This is not the first time Grove has been evac evacuated.
uated. evacuated. Early in the fall 1959. Gainesville was in
the potential path of a hurricane. The hall was
temporarily evacuated then by coeds who were
arriving back from summer vacation. Grove
weathered the storm as it bypassed Gainesville.
What is Groves fate to be?
According to UF Vice Pres. Dr. Harry M. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott the decision will be made in March.
Gfrove may serve as a classroom building in the
fall if plans for a new million dollar lower divi division
sion division building dont materialize.
UF Hr using Director Harold Hiker said he anti anticipated
cipated anticipated Groves use as a residence hall again next
fall but whether boys or girls would live there is
undecided.
It appears that Grove will not be vacant for long
evacuation only temporary.

Monday, February 11, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Story By
Sandy Sweitzer
I GROVE HALL I
I OFFICE IN GROVE HALL I
tn
>l I
m

GUARDED DOOR
... Now only a trash can
stands by a front door
students used for the past
17 years. It remains lock locked;
ed; locked; not even visitors are
allowed to enter.

a HTfiTii jt&dii
M ~ /&! / MhbH
4 / laJapp*-' JO*
%^B
reflect desertion
Plants too reflect Grove's present plight.

Page 5



Page 6

The Ftorida Alligator Monday, February 11, 1963

editorials

'for the asking
Higher education in the state of Florida has
been a topic of great concern for a long time and
expecially since the coming of the space age. Many
citizens of the state, however, are still wanting
for the answers to questions such as: how much
this quality education costs, what it can do for
Hem, and what its relationship is to the Florida
economy.
The Florida Blue Key Speaker* Bureau here heretofore
tofore heretofore has been an organization dedicated to send sending
ing sending speakers throughout the state to high schools
and civic clubs, describing the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida as is and what major programs exist here.
This year, the Bureau feels that the time is ripe
to answer come of the questions that these citi citizens
zens citizens have and to improve higher educations posi position
tion position in the future market place of state funds.
More quality education at the undergraduate and
graduate level will cost money; it will cost every everyone
one everyone in the state. But it is generally acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged that the resulting stimulus to state growth in
the high level industries full warrants this extra
expenditure.
It is accepted by economists that the location
of one clean industry brings much more growth
than the industry itself warrants. There are ser service
vice service firms that follow these plants wherever they
relocate. This causes the area to become more
attractive to other firms. Hence a cycle of growth
is created.
Florida has, however, no untapped natural re reources
ources reources to prove as an incentive for firms to
locate here. Maybe we are not interested in bring bringing
ing bringing these types of primary industries to Florida.
We can, though, bring the new, cleaner indus industries
tries industries associated with Cape Canaveral and the space
era. But their major input is brain power and
unless we can show a sympathetic climate and
most of all the educational facilities needed by
these firms, we will have missed the boat.
For this reason, the Florida Blue Key Speakers*
Bureau is sending out more qualified speakers to
speak to influential alumni groups and civic clubs.
This will be done in a hope to set the stage for
a period of enormous growth that is Floridas
for the asking.
walls or minds?
It must be said with all sincerity that the Uni University
versity University has an effective and efficient maintenance
crew, one whose job of playing nursemaid to a
college machine as large as ours must be enor enormously
mously enormously immense in scope.
However, due to the fault of some person or
group, one complaint must be registered. That
is concerning the tendency of the repair men,
etc, to choose class hours to bang on pipes, ham hammer
mer hammer more reinforcing nails into the archaic walls
of such buildings as Benton and Peabody Halls,
and generally, to at times cause a noisy distur disturbence.
bence. disturbence. These noises** muffle the sound of the
lecturers voice and disturb those students whose
minds are attempting to adjust to the frequency
of that of their professor.
Repairs, of course, must be made, but the
question is whether or not they should be done
DURING class hours, thus disturbing boths students
and instructors.
It seems that some system could be developed
by which repairs on, in, or around occupied class classrooms
rooms classrooms could be done at times when those rooms
were NOT being used.
It is often difficult enough for a lecturer to ob obtain
tain obtain the attention of his class without competing
with outside interference.**
What is more important, reinforcing walls or
minds?
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence, Jr.
Managing Editors....Maryann* Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the otticul student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-5261, Ext. 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.

S Wi
"of CoOftSE, THEN'S 1 I ovXvgy T
A SLIGHT INKERS
CHARGE.'" SPEAKERS \h
BuffEAO 1
/V\

LETTERS:

'Nothing Wrong With Facts

EDITOR:
Now that all the hullabaloo of
student elections is over, I think
it is safe to say that there is
one downhearted individual on the
Florida campus. His name is David
Lawrence, Jr., and he is editor
of one of the finest college dailies
in country.

Urges Lawrences Removal

Umortunately there is no com competition
petition competition among campus news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, and I am there fore forced
to read The Alligator if I want
to find out campus news. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, since my fees help pay for
this paper, I feel I have the right
to express my outrage at the edi editorial
torial editorial content, when such content
is deserving of it.
In this context, I seriously urge
that David Lawrence, Jr. either
resign from his post as editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief of The Alligator, or the
Board of Student Publications re remove
move remove him from that job. His dis disregard
regard disregard for facts, his slanting of
information and general mislead misleading
ing misleading of readers and almost slander
of groups involved in his expose"
of the connection between VOTE
party and the Denson slander sheet
is an inslut to journalism and the
students of this campus.
All his reporting" proved was
T rimestre *
Three Months
EDITOR:
During a recent scholarly
research" I chanced upon the word
trimestre in a French technical
paper. I managed to curb my
impulse to use it as used by the
Board of Control, etc., and check
my French dictionary.
The French dictionary had a
short concise definition.*trimestre,
n. QUARTER (of a year), trimester
Since some words have a slightly
different meaning in Engligh I
decided to check the meaning in
an English dictionary and
discovered the following:
tri-mester (tri-mester) n. (F.
trimestre fr L. trimestris of three
months, fr tri plus mensis month).
A term or period of THREE
months.
This leads to two conclusions.
First, none of the Board or the
Educators bothered to check a
dictionary when trying to name
this indescribable system of
operations. Secondly, they couldnt
read and interpret the definition
used in the dictionary. I feel the
difference between a third and
fourth is significant.
W.M. Baldwin, 7EG

Thursday night, while I was
covering the election returns for
WRUF, Dave Lawrence got up to
make an announcement and was
met with boos and catcalls from
some of the audience. Such is the
journalist's plight, I suppose.
It seems that certain members
of party claimed that

that a member of VOTE party made
a copy of the Denson sheet. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence tried to implicate VOTE in
the preparation of the sheet
by making reference to the fact
that a sheet similar to it had been
preapred earlier that did not con contain
tain contain mud. This was admitted ear earlier
lier earlier by Tom Kennington. But Law Lawrences
rences Lawrences use of vague wording, and
a committing headline tried to es establish
tablish establish a direct relationship in a
blatant manner.
The editorial that appeared in
the same issue was of shearest
hypocrisy. I think it interesting
to note that the motto, With de decency
cency decency our only limit. was not in
that issue. Perhaps the reason
Lawrence was fed up with all those
cups of coffe was that he already
made up his mind who to support,
or that an offer of a Florida Blue
Key was too good to turn down.
Whatever his reason, I protest
vigorously against such a person
holding the office of editor-in-chief
of this student paper.
Richard Schuster, 2 UC

Lack Os Qualifications Appalling

EDITOR:
As a student member of the
Board of Student Publications for
the past year and having worked
on the Alligator for the past four
years I at lack of
qualifications of the three
members of the VOTE party who
have been elected the new student
members of the publications board.
A nomination for a publication
board spot is doubtless a political
plumb; however, never in the four
years that I have been associated
with student publications at the
University of Florida has any party
had the audacity to nominate people
for these positions with absolutely
no qualifications.
The people who have won their
positions boast a total of ONE
semesters experience in student
publications. One, Martin Schram,
claimed to have been associated
with the sports staff two years
ago. At that time I was serving
as assistant sports editor. Mr.
Schrams tenure must have been
minute.
As for messers Don Fedderman

The Gator was biased in its
coverage of the election and that
the paper played up" the scandal
sheet business more than the story
rated. But never, in the course
of the campaign, did anyone say
that The Alligator had printed a
falsehood. As far as I can see,
every statement by The Alligator
was documented and backed up
by facts. So far as I know, there
is nothing wrong with printing
the facts.
Now it may be true that Dave
was torn between his fraternity
affiliation and his editorship. But
nevertheless, he portrayed the
campaign as he saw it...honestly
and with all the journalistic
integrity possible in such a
situation.
It is not easy to be a
newspaperman. It is even harder
to be an editor. Any JM 201 student
can tell you that. Newspapers and
their editors have been and always
should be open to criticism,
because they are the voice of the
people, and the people have a right
to criticize their spokesman. But
no person has the right to
humiliate and degrade a fellow
man in the manner that I witnessed
Thursday night.
As a member of the VOTE
party, I firmly believe that we
owe Dave Lawrence a humble
apology. He is too fine a person
to be subjected to the treatment
we have given him.
Arthur A. Lord, 4JM

and Ray Wolf, their next trip to
the basement of the Florida Union
(home of student publications) may
well be their first.
These three people, as
unacquainted as they are with the
personnel, procedures,
production,and problems of student
publications at the UF will be the
people who will elect the next
editor of the Alligator, Seminole,
New Orange Peel, they will elect
the next business manager and
new managing editors.
i nanks to the new constitutional
revisions passed at Thursdays
election, which provide for student
members of the Board of Student
Publications appointment by the
University President, the present
situation is unlikely to be repeated.
I have written this letter to try
to point out to the student electorate
that a campus political party anf i
the candidates it nominates are not
always as deserving or qualified
as its presidential candidate.
Mike Gora
(Sports Editor Emeritus)



GATOR SPORTS
Swimmers Win
Tuneup Meet

Floridas varsity swimmers
took first place in nine out of 11
events to beat the University of
the South (Sewannee) S 3 41 here
Friday.
Seven meet records were
established in the meet, which
appeared to be a breather for
the Gators, who will face Florida
State this weekend in Tallahassee.
FSU swamped Sewannee
Saturday 62-33.
Several Florida swimmers were
entered in events they usually do
not swim. Eddie Reese, Jerry
Livingston and Terry Green
appeared to be saving up for
next weeks important meet with
the Seminoles.
Out of 14 meets with FSU, Florida
has won three, lost ten and tied
one. Florida swimmers hold seven
out of 11 meet records in the
Fla.-FSU event.
Livingston swam in the medley
relay, and in the freestyle relay.
Green swam in the medley relay
and in the 200-yard breastroke.
He was disqualified in the breast-
Harrell, Rowe
Cop Two Wins
Tommy Harrell and Pete Rowe
each posted a pair of victories
Saturday in the UF track teams
second weekly time trials held at
the varsity track.
The trials were the final tune tuneup
up tuneup for the Gators before they tra travel
vel travel to the SEC Indoor Champion Championships
ships Championships next weekend at Montgomery,
Ala.
Harrell lopped six seconds off
his best time in the mile run with
a time of 4:33.1 and then came
back to_ run away with the two twomile
mile twomile run with 10:14.7.
The GO-yard dash and the low
hurdles race over the same dis distance
tance distance were both won by Rowe. He
had a time of 6.4 sec. in the dash
ard 7.1 sec. in the hurdles.
Peter Safte of Copanhagen, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, set a new freshman javelin
record with a heave of 200- ft.
1/4 inch. The previous mark was
set at 191-ft. 4 inches by two twotime
time twotime Southeastern Conference
champion John Hale in 1958.
Mike Docsh, who will be elegi elegible
ble elegible for varsity competition in
April, high jumped G-ft. 4 inches.

i / /
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Frank talk about ycur hair: Vitalis with V-7
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Naturally.V 7isthegreaselessgroomingdiscovery.Vitalis
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stroke event for anticipating the
turns.
The Gators will go into the FSU
meet with lour wins and no losses
The Florida swimmers downed
North Carolina two weeks ago.
North Carolina is one of the
top-rated teams in the Southeast
and was considered one of the
roughest contenders of the season
by head swimming coach
Bill Harlan.
Soccer Club
Blanks FSU
TALLAHASSEE (Special) The
UF Soccer Club blanked the Florida
State Soccer Club 6-0 Saturday in
Campbell Stadium before an esti estimated
mated estimated crowd of five hundred fans.
Co-captain Manuel Wills scored
the Gators first two goals, both
within the first twenty minutes of
the game.
Will Miles capitalized on an
error by an FSU defender to score
on a penalty kick. Wills scored
again before the first half ended
to make the score 4-0.
The second half featured the play
of the Gators second team. Julio
Vasquez scored the fifth goal in
the first ten minutes and Mario
Odronez scored the last goal with
fifteen minutes remaining.
The entire front line played an
outstanding game, and in parti particular,
cular, particular, Carlos Bunge, Fred Shaya,
and Bryan Whipp.
FSU was able to attempt only
four shots against UFs goalie
Tony Quesada.
The victory Saturday is the 39th
consecutive win for the club unc|er
Coach Alan C. Moore.
The next game for the club will
be in Atlanta on Feb. 23 against
the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets.
It will be the first time that the
two teams have ever met.
Coach Moore commenting on the
game said, It was one of the
better games weve played in the
past few years. We did what we
had to and we won. I think FSU
is a vastly improved club,
especially with the addition of
those four Brazilian players.

Cagers' Rally Too
Short; Play Tonight

AUBURN, Ala (Special) -- High
shooting Mont Highly started using
his 6-foot 6-inch frame to score
points Saturday night but it proved
to be a trifle too late to stop
Alabama from escaping with a
75-74 Southeastern Conference
basketball win over the Florida
Gators.
The Gatofs lulled the Tide along
for 35 minutes before coming alive
and threatening to rally for a
victory in the final minutes.
Highly, who broke into the Gator
first-string only last week, was
held scoreless for the first half
but came storming back with his
Gator teammates in the final period
to pump in 22 points.
Florida plays the shuffling
Auburn Tigers here tonight in the
second meet of the season for the

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Monday, February IT, 1963 The Florida Alligator

two teams.
The Plainesmen came to Florida
Gym last month billed as a slow
shuffling five but unveiled a race racehorse
horse racehorse offensive attack and ran away
with an 81-56 win.
They should be favored again
tonight on the strength of this
victory and the fact that its their
home court this time.
With five minutes left against
Alabama Saturday, the Tide
possessed a 12 point advantage and
seemed to be on the way to their
first win since entering a five game
slump. Then the Florida rally
ignited.
But time ran out on the losers
and, Bama went to the showers
with the decision.
The victory revenged a 69-67

Gator win last month over Alabama
in FTorida Gym.
Taylor Stokes got 18 points for
the Gators followed by Tom Baxley
with 14.
Leading the winners in scoring
was sophomore center Bob
Andrews with 24 points. Hinton
Butler collected 15.
All three of Floridas ailing
cagers saw act ion Saturday.
Forward Tom Barbee with
mononucleosis and forward Bill
Koss and guard Buddy Bales, both
with the virus, all played and it
was Barbee who helped Highly
spark the last ditch victory attempt
by the losers.
Barbee scored five points, Bales
four and Koss one. All three are
expected to play again tonight.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 11, 1963

Page 8

Gymnasts Win
By HALL CAIN
Sports Writer
The UFGymnastic Club opened *63 competition
with a 77-50 triumph over the Citadel here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night in Florida Gym.
The Gators piled up eight first places, four se-

Golf Team
Wins Again
Vic Newton tired a 71 to lead
the UF golf team to victory last
Friday against the Jacksonville
Naval Air Station 19-8.
The win was the second straight
for the Gators who meet arch archrivals
rivals archrivals Florida State in Tallahassee
on February 18.
The Gator freshman golf team
also won against the Naval Air
Station, blanking them 18-0.
Other Gato>- varsity scores were
Robert Anderson 73, Bob Murphy
7G, Marlin Vogt 78 and Lee Gay
78, and Laurie* Hammer 79. Lew
Gifford matched Newtons score
to lead the NAS squad with 71.
Lloyd Watts paced the Baby
Gators easy victory with a 72.
Jerry Libby followed with a 74
and Gerry Green and O.A. Kincaid
each I:red a 75. Buddy Phillips
led the losers with an 82.
Florida co-captains Harry Root
and Richard Leckey did not
participate in Fridays match. They
were both in Tampa playing in the
Gasparilla Invitational Amateur
Golf Match.

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conds and five thirds.
The UF gymnasts opened up
an early lead by taking three
firsts in the rope climbs. Don
Hartnett, Bill Major and Nick
Beller all gained top finishes in
this division.
Bob Harwood, who collected
three firsts during the meet,
captured top honors in free
exercise with a score of 7.0.
UF also took a third as Graham
Bartlett tallied with a 6.3.
Harwood also copped the side
ho r se event with a performance
worth 7.1 points.
In still rings it was Harwood
once again as his 7.45 gave him
his third first place of the evening.
Behind Harwood, Graham Bartlett
and Nick Beller rounded out a
sweep for UF in the event.
The Citadel led by Dick Terry
fought back in the parallel bars
and long horse vault classes but
Florida carried the meet with
strong finishes in the horizontal
bar and tumbling classes. Nick
Beller took the horizontal with a
rating of 7.15. Sid Greenberg won
the tumbling with 6.75 points.
The UF squad goes into another
week of training for their next
meet with Georgia Tech, Saturday
at 1:30 p.m. in Florida Gym.

GOING UP
.. .is Bill Major on his way
to the top for the UF in the
rope climb Saturday.
Gridders
Get 'Fs
Football letters will go to 37
members of Floridas 1962 Gator
Bowl championship team,Athletic
Director Ray Graves announced
this weekend.
By classes, the lettermen are
as follows:
SeniorsTom Batten, Miami;
Billy Cash, Tallahassee; Bruce
Culpepper, Tallahassee; Floyd
Dean, Eagle Lake; Bobby Dodd, jr.,
Atlanta, Ga.; Wade Entzminger,
Tampa; Tom Gregory, Griffin, Ga.
Sam Holland, Key West; Bob
Hoover, Jacksonville; Bob Hosack,
Miami, Lindy Infante, Miami; Tom
Kelley, Birmingham, Ala.; Larry
Libertore, Miami; Sam Mack,
Tarpon Springs; Anton Peters,
Tampa; Bruce Starling, Ocala; Ron
Stoner, Troy, Ohio; Larry Travis,
Miami.
Juniors Russ Brown, Miami;
Hagood Clarke, Miami; John Dent,
Tampa; Jerome Jones,
Jacksonville; Jack Katz, Key West,
Frank Lasky, Coral Gables; Jimmy
Morgan, Lake City; Gerald Odom,
Apopka; Jim ODonnell,
Clearwater; Fred Pearson, Ocala;
Russ Staples, Palatka, Jack
Thompson, Savannah, Ga.
SophomoresLarry Dupree,
Macclenny; Jim Hall,
Dennis Mruphy, Cairo, Ga.; Jerry
Newcomer, Miami; Roger Pettee,
Bradenton; Bill Richbourg,
Pensacola; Tom Shannon, Miami.
Winning their third varsity
football letters were Cash,
Culpepper, Dean, Dodd, Gregory,
holland, Hoover, Infante, Kelley,
Libertore, Starling, and Travis.

Send Her Roses On
VAEENTINEE OAY^JkL
Say Be My Valentine" with Flowers!
to Valentines anywhere 919 W. University Ave. Call 372-6318
* '' I I lHlJ1 I ,1

The Tipoff Club
| Goes Parking
By KING WHITE
Staff Writer
UF*s expanding basketball program, not yet
through a healthy adolescence, has been feeling
the twinge of growing pains during the past weeks.
At issue has been reserved parking in area 5 for

members of the cage sports No.
1 booster organization, the com comparatively
paratively comparatively new Tipoff Club.
Area 5, located at the south
end of the Infirmary building, has
been blocked to everyone except
club members during recent Gator
home games. Parking in the vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of Florida Gym is a scarce
commodity, and the campus police policeattended
attended policeattended blockade has sent students
and faculty in search of othei
space, muttering Just what is
the Tipoff Club?
THE TIPOFF CLUB was founded
last fall, the outgrowth of civic
club efforts to honor UF basket basketbailers
bailers basketbailers after the 1961-62 season.
According to its president, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville businessman Jim Lowry, the
club primary interest is the pro promotion
motion promotion of basketball at the uni university
versity university and throughout the state
generally.
We took our cue frpm the
student body, Lowry said. As
Netters
Elected
Bill Tym and Fred Shaya will
co-captain the 1963 University of
Florida tennis team, Head Coach
Bill Potter announced today.
Potter also said the freshman
team would be captained by Steve
Gardner of Plant City.
Tym, who lettered two years
while winning the No. 2 singles
championship of the Southeastern
Conference, spent last year in the
service.
Hes an outstanding all-around
athlete who is married and now
calls Gainesville home, although
originally coming from New
Jersey.
The 6-0, 180-pounder play
No. 1 singles for the Gators this
season.
Shaya has lettered the past two
seasons while playing No. 4 singles
position. An engineering major, he
comes from Lebanon and is also
an exceptional soccer player.
Shaya is 5-11, 190 pounds and will
play either No. 2 or 3 singles this
season.
These boys are both great
competitors and we believe they'll
be outstanding leaders this
season, says Potter. They
should rank among the best in the
SEC in their divisions.
Gardner is a 19-year-old, 5-7,
140-pounds and regarded as an
excellent prospect.

the students enthusiasm grew, so
did ours."
Lowry said the club has 104
charter" members who meet
twice a month to eat, hear UF
coach Norm Sloan and others
speak, and watch game films.
Their one other avid activity is
attending Gator games, which they
do with unmatched loyalty.
OUR INTEREST is solely in
promoting basketball and lam sure
most of the membership would feel
the way I do in that we would
give up the parking privilege for
the sake of harmony.
Head basketball Coach Norm
Sloan, who maintains close con contact
tact contact with the club on frequent ap appearances
pearances appearances as a speaker, was quick
to point out that he welcomed sup support
port support from all sources.
These people have made, a val valuable
uable valuable contribution in their enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic support of our program and
I would hope that this be con considered
sidered considered before anyone is em embittered
bittered embittered by this small favor.
The situation is likely to rest
there for the time being, since the
Gators have but two home games
remaining on their schedule.
In the meantime, Lowry said his
group is making plans to cap the
season with a dinner honoring
members of the varsity ancffresh ancffreshman
man ancffreshman basketball teams and coach coaching
ing coaching staffs.
SINCE THIS IS our first year,
we wont be able to do all of the
things we would like to do, Lowry
said. Ir. the future we hope to
establish player -of the year
awards for both the varsity and
freshmen teams.
Goolsby Leads
Frosh Cagers
To 81-76 Win
ST. PETERSBURG (Special)
Guard Dan Goolsby paced Florida's
Baby Gators with 22 points
Saturday night as the Gators edged
St. Pete Jr. College 81-76.
High point man for St. Pete
was Larry Sobil with 23 points.
The victory gives the Baby
Gators an overall 5-4 record.
Florida was deadly at the free
throw line and collected 23 out
of 25 charity tries. Gator Bruce
Moore had 11 out of 12 free throws.
The winners held a 44-40 half halftime
time halftime lead after jumping out in
front after the first three minutes.
Floridas Gary Keller and
Richard Peek dominated the
boards with 14 rebounds each.