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. 83

Space Study Proposes
Vigorous UF Expansion

UF graduate and research
programs in science should be
expanded immediately and
vigorously, according to a report
of the Space Era Education Study
(SEES).
The Space Study, launched
by the State Board of Control,
is a higher education study for
future planning. Under the
direction of Dr. Ralph W.
McDonald, Washington, D.C., the
completed report will be given at
the Third Governors Conference,
March 11.
The researchers made these
recommendations: An ac accelerated
celerated accelerated building program;
improved salary structure;
establishment of distinguished
professorships; greater sums for
operating capital outlay; far
greater administrative freedom
and authority for the presidents;
and relief from a ruinously cum cumbersome
bersome cumbersome administrative system
imposed from above.
The researchers also cited the
need of University presidents
for more administrative indepen independence
dence independence and authority and labeled
the problem a stumbling block
in the higher education program.
UF graduate and research pro programs
grams programs should be Immediately and
vigorously expanded, the report
said.
The report recommended
proceeding with all possible haste
in the sl2 million engineering
building program for the establish establishment
ment establishment of an engineering center at
the UF.
The space sciences group said,
The UF College of engineering
is, and will continue to be, the
major graduate and research
facility for engineering education
in the state.
A new research Institute is
advocated by the study group. It
would be a seperate institution,
devoid of distractions of a large
multi-purpose university, and
devoted solely to very high
quality basic research.
The new school should be set
up under a private board of
trustees as an independent non nonprofit
profit nonprofit corporation dedicated to
basic research and to close
cooperation with Floridas uni universities
versities universities at the graduate and post
doctorate levels.
At FSU, the sciences group

Frosh Squelch Plan
To Back ROTC Bill

An immediate resolution to
endorse a U. S. Congressional
Bill for voluntary ROTC was
squelched by the Freshman
Council last night.
The resolution involved writing
our Congressmen and Senators,
as a voice of the freshmen, su supporting
pporting supporting voluntary ROTC," said
Dalton Yancey, president of the
Council.
A unintmnns vote put investi investigation
gation investigation of the MU in the hands of
the Coantttutioeal Revisions
Committee. Action will be
pending its report at the neat
Lester L. Bale, Advisor"*to the
Freshman Council, said There
is no Indication the UF wUI make
It vohmtary unless Me Federal
Government says *put It on a

University of Florida, Gainesville

recommends substantial
strengthening of existing activities
which bear significantly on the
field of space science.
Recommendations for Florida
A & M include building up the
undergraduate science program,
vocational-technical institute, en encouraging
couraging encouraging faculty in space related
research, and preparing to offer
the master's degree in the
sciences.
At the University of South
Florida, the study group said the
proposed expansion, which doubles
the size of the faculty in the next
two years, is inadequate for the
USF to assume its role in the
space era.
The report advises establish establishment
ment establishment of an undergraduate College

UF Research Prof
To Fill Local Spot

James C. Parker, research
associate with the UF, has been
named manager of design and pro product
duct product engineering and elected to
the Board of Directors of Atkins
Technical Incorporated, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
The firm manufactures elec-
JAMES C. PARKER
. . leaves UF.

voluntary basis.' If it is left up
to the University, it will remain
as it is."
Chairman of the Constitution
Revisions Committee A1 Leonard
said I will write my congressman
and find oat exactly what the MU
is and what action wIU be taken
by Congress."
According to BUI Monty, vice
president of the couueU, the MU
wUI put ROTC on a voluntary
basis for students in land grant
colleges and give colleges the
right to choose whether or not they
want the progranu R wiU also
give cadets who choose the ad*
vanced program a salary of $l,lOO
a year.
The current required program
trains 200,000 men a year with
only 14,000 of them partlclpetiag
in the advanced program.

Tuesday, February 12, 1963

of Engineering at USF. The school
would allow specialization in the
senior year and prepare students
for graduate work in engineering
at the UF.
On Florida Atlantic University,
set to open in 1964 with onl>
upper division programs, the
science study recommends a re reexamination
examination reexamination of the academic
structure. A need is seen for
lower-division courses.
The current restriction to
undergraduate education, it said,
is not consistent with the over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming desire of the industries
of the state to both raise the level
of instruction in the sciences and
engineering and expand the
availability of those essential
fields of knowledge.

tronic, solid-state instrumentation
for indicating, recording and con controlling
trolling controlling temperatures for in industrial,
dustrial, industrial, commercial and labora laboratory
tory laboratory applications.
Parker, an electrical engineer engineering
ing engineering graduate of Mississippi State
University devoted his engineering
career to the field of electronic
instrumentation. He was Project
Engineer for the Commonwealth
Engineering Co., manufacturers of
electro-medical Instruments.
With Masonite Corp. for 6 years,
he was responsible for instrumen instrumentation
tation instrumentation required for production and
the quality control of products.
Parker joined UF Electrical En Engineering
gineering Engineering Department as a Re Research
search Research Associate and an Instruc Instructor
tor Instructor in 1959. In 1960 he became a
Research Associate at the UF Col College
lege College of Medicine, in the field of
Psycho Physiological Instrumen Instrumentation.
tation. Instrumentation.

Recognize Iraq
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States yesterday formally
recognized the new government of
Iraq, three days after it over overthrew
threw overthrew Premier Abdel Karim Kas Kassem.
sem. Kassem.
The State Department, in an announcing
nouncing announcing the swiftU.S. move, also
extended to the new regime
best wishes for success and pros prosperity"
perity" prosperity" and expressed hope
that traditional ties of friend friendship"
ship" friendship" between the American and
Iraqi people would be expand expanded
ed expanded and strengthened."
The department said the action
was taken after the new govern government,
ment, government, heeded by Abdel Salem Ares,
pledged thst it would honor
international obligations" of the
previous government.
Astronauts
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States is thU*i* of put-

ju ncriv ti | J
|HH| H F ; j t ; i
OPENING DAY
. .at Camp Wauburg sees Wesley Middendorf, 2 UC,
and Grounds Supervisor Sydney Brown readying for the
season.

Wauburg Opens
For 1963 Season

Camp Wauburg opens at noon
today for its 1963 season, according
to Camp Wauburg Director Sydney
E. Mathews.
Open from now until next
December, Wauburg provides
swimming, boating and picnicking
facilities to UF students. Ping
pong, badminton and volleyball
equipment is also available.
The camp is open from noon
until sundown Tuesday through
Friday. It is open from 9 a.m.
until sundown on weekends.
ID cards will admit UF students.
For married students, the
husband's or wifes ID will admit
the entire family. Faculty and
staff may purchase an admission
card for $2. The card may be
purchased ,hi Camp Wauburg or
Florida Union 108.
Wauburg is open to skiers who
have their own boats on Tuesday
from noon until sundown and
Saturday morning from 9 a.m.
until 2 p.m. According to Mathews,

NEWS IN BRIEF

ting astronauts In orbit for three
months at a time to test whether
human beings are capable of-en of-enduring
during of-enduring long periods of weightless weightlessness
ness weightlessness In space.
This was reported yesterday at a
conference called by the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis Administration
tration Administration (NASA).
It has been established that space
pilots can work under "zero
gravity" for days without ill ef effects.
fects. effects. But it is by no means cer certain
tain certain that they could endure
weightlessness for months or
years aboard orbiting laboratories
or spacecraft flying to Mars and
back.
NASA already is deep in studies
about space missions to follow the
Apollo Project to land men to the
aaoon before 1970. It hopes by fall
ready for the administration and
Congress Posplbile future mis missions:
sions: missions:
A "lunar logistic system" to
deliver supplies to explorers on
the moon.

skiers are limited to those times
so students interested in rowing
may jso the lake.
Sophomore
Kills Self,
Leaves Note
A 20-year-old UF sophomore
was found shot to death in the
bedroom of his Miami home Sun Sunday
day Sunday when his family returned from
church.
Police reported Jamie Monroe
Philips, 499 Murphree E, left a
note indicating he killed himself
because he was worried about fail failing
ing failing several courses at the tjF.
Murphree E residents described
Philips as a* great guy whe was
well thought of* but said he lately
seemed despondent.
Some of us were worried about
him," they said, but didnt think
it was serious.

New Academy
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedy yesterday urged creation
of a national academy of foreign
affairs to better prepare the
nation's diplomats.
Under the proposed legislation,
the academy would be located in
or near the District of Columbia.
In a letter transmitted to Speaker
John W. McCormack and Vice
President Lyndon B. Johnson,
Kennedy said "we live in a new
world war marked by the
continuing dread of communism,
by the emergence of new nations
seeking political independence and
economic growth, and by the
obligations we have assumed to
help free peoples maintain their
freedom."
He said to meet these chal challenges
lenges challenges the United States has
enormously expanded Its over overseas
seas overseas commitments and now has
nearly a million Americans
serving abroad.
Kennedy said that a uuntner of
federal departments and agencies
have tried to put together piece piecemeal
meal piecemeal programs to train personnel
for foreign assignments.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 12, 1963

Features Paintinas of 55

The works of some 55 artists
from the UF and the Gainesville
area, are on display this week in
the First Federal Bank Building
in downtown Gainesville.
The exhibit, running through
Friday, Includes works by P.R.
Mclntosh, Hollis Holbrook, Hiram
n Williams and Stewart Purser,

ENGINEERS SCIENTISTS
W /I ** \ win
\vQ I jUJ JAMES R. DEMPSEY
,il (jj Pret,dent
1 / m a JDk
KRAFFT A. EHRICKE \ % Jh
Director of Advanced Systems §
v ' c r M
V#/
I x // KAREL J. BOSSART
J AM Technical Director
m I M
GENERAL DYNAMICS |
.
i.ii '' i --

professors in the UF art depart department.
ment. department.
According to Mrs. Jean O.
Mitchell, president of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Fine Arts Association, the
purpose of the showing is to help
City merchants become acquainted
with the artists and their work.
This tvT of nrogram has been

presented in several other Florida
cities, said Mrs. Mitchell.
The paintings, which are on sale,
range from landscapes to protraits
and, abstracts. A variety of media
have been used.
Following the exhibit, the
paintings will be displayed in Gai Gainesville
nesville Gainesville stores and offices.

HEAR
THE
GENERAL
DYNAMICS
ASTRONAUTICS
STORY
BEFORE YOU
DECIDE ON
A CAREER
ASSOCIATION
Listen to the voices of three men who have
played key roles in forging Astronautics
into a complex of technical and management
skills that has become a national resource.
It's all on a 33-1/3 r.p.m. recording and
its yours for the asking.
See your placement office for a copy,
or visit our representatives who will be on
campus soon. If you miss us, write to
Mr. R. M. Smith, Chief of Professional
Placement and Personnel, Dept. 130-90,
General Dynamics | Astronautics, 5810
Kearny Villa Road, San Diego 12, California
il
GllllllilD
ASTRONAUTICS
AH EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Greeks Boost
Charity Drive

Twenty coin-collection Sigma
Phi Epsilon pledges sacked more
than $450 last weekend to kickoff
the fraternitys annual Heart Fund
drive.
Under the direction of Reddick
Harris, the campaign was started
with the distribution of 200
cannisters and the placing of the
coin-collecting pledges on Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville street corners and at shopping
centers Saturday afternoon.
The work of the pledges
surpassed all expectations,
according to publicity chairman
Roger Kainz who reported one team
working at the corner of University
Avenue and 13th Street took In
$99 during a busy hour and a
half.
Assisting in the Heart Fund
collection is a project of the
national Sigma Phi Epsilon group
and traces its origin to the
fraternitys heart-shaped pin.
A special feature of the UF
drive this year will be the awarding
of 27-inch-tall gold trophies to
the fraternity and the sorority
which donates the most during

the drive, which will continue
through the month of February.
We hope this will stimulate
some competition among these
groups, and at the same time aid
a very worthy cause,Kainz stated.
So far, Tau Kappa Epsilon
leading with $76."
Sigma ji Epsilon officers
believe uus is the first service
trophy ever awarded by one fra fraternity
ternity fraternity to another on the UF
campus. The trophy will oe
established as an annual rotating
award.
Last year, Kainz reported, the
fraternitys Heart collection
totaled $161.15.
Since we are well past that
mark already," Kainz said, we
believe we can break through the
SI,OOO level this year."
In addition to the street,
fraternity and cannister
collections, Sigma Phi Epsilon
brothers and pledges will wash
cars Feb. 16 at Food Fair and
Winn-Dixie store parking lots,with
all earnings going to the fund.
On Heart Sunday, February 24,
members of the fraternity will
conclude the drive, joining with
other Gainesville volunteers in a
door-to-door canvass of the city.
UF Receives
Speech Grant
A federal grant of $185,000 was
given to the UF to study speech
patterns.,
Dr. G. Paul Moore, chairman
of the Department of Speech, is
principle investigator under the
Public Health Service grant, which
provides for continuation and ex expansion
pansion expansion of studies now under way
at the Communication Sciences La Laboratory.
boratory. Laboratory.
Terms of the grant, which is for
a five-year period, provide for in investigation
vestigation investigation of vibration patterns of
the vocal cords in paralysis of
the larynx and other voice dis disorders.
orders. disorders.
UF researchers will also study
the characteristics of sound pro produced
duced produced when such defects of the
larynx exist, the basic relation relationships
ships relationships between vocal cord motion
and audible sound, and the me mechanics
chanics mechanics of the function of the lary larynx.
nx. larynx.
Facilities of the Communication
Sciences Laboratory, which is to
be in full operation early
next month, include equipment for
direct, high speed photography of
the movement of the vocal cords,
as well as x-ray motion pictures
of the same functions.
The new grant will permit con continued
tinued continued development of more effi efficient
cient efficient techniques and facilities for
the study of the voice.
UF Arab Club
Cables Iraq
The UF Arab Club yesterday
cabled the National Council of
Revolutionary Command in Iraq
to express its support of the over overthrow
throw overthrow of Premier Abdel Karim
Kassem.
The cable stated the nope and
trust of the Arab student here
that the new Iraq under tbr
councils leadership will cooperate
with other nationalist Arab govern
ments to bring about the speed
fulfillment of Arab unity."
A six-man cabinet announce a
Saturday the appointment pf
transitional President Abdul Salem
Mohammed Ares and a Cabinet
but kept supreme powers for itself.



Campus Tower
Houses More
Than Carillon
The pointed finger that is the
UF Century Tower houses more
than the bells that jangle between
classes.
An emergency water pump and
well are sunk under the Tower,
according to Calvin Green,
Director of Physical Plant
Division.
Green said although the
emergency pump has never been
used, he is certain it could supply
most of the UFs water require requirements
ments requirements if necessary. Water is
normally supplied free to the UF
by the City of Gainesville.
The Tower is also used to store
library books,
The chiming bells are housed
in the tower, and are under the
direction of the Department of
Music. The bells play traditional
college songs and other music
between classes. A bell also rings
at 10:15 each night to warn coeds
curfew is approaching.
The Tower was built to
commemerate the UF's war dead.
It is a part of a proposed
auditorium complex that was never
completed because funds could not
be raised.

Students Ignoring Plan
For UF Consumer Discounts

Students dont seem to be taking
advantage of the student discount
plan, according to most Gainesville
merchants.
Ninty per cent of the students
don't seem to know about it) re reports
ports reports Jack Leavens, owner of the
Hobby Shoppe, Inc. He believes
that part of the reason is that the
plan is new and has not been pub publicized
licized publicized enough.
The student discount plan, which
went into effect last month, pro- ?
vides price reductions for stu students,
dents, students, faculty and student wives
on the purchase of various con consumer
sumer consumer items.
Gate City Mattress and Carpet
Works has had no increase in bus business
iness business since the plan has gone into
effectjsays owner A.D. Chambless.
However, he is sure that the plan
will be beneficial when students
become more aware of it.
students are missing out on the
plan because they dont identify
themselves as students when they
walk into a store, said
Chambless.
Some businesses report students
have been using the plan. Gene
Wetherington, manager of Dobbs
Standard Oil, says his business
has picked up.
We always remind students of
the discount plan, says Mrs. Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Joyce, manager of Colonial
Flowers. The idea is to keep
AAUP Slates
Local Meeting
The UF cnapter of the American
Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors will meet Thursday at 8
p.m. in the Law School Auditorium.
Speakers will discuss how the UF
compares with other universities
in terms of state support, faculty
saUries and productivity for formulas.
mulas. formulas.
Prof. Manning Dauer, political
science, Prof. Irving Waglow,
physical education, and Prof.
Cecil Smith, agricultural eco economics
nomics economics will speak.
A report of the chapters nomin nominating
ating nominating committee will also be pre presented.
sented. presented. Nomination may be made
from the floor. Elections will
be held later by mail ballot.
All faculty members are invited
to attend.

Bk. ;Jn
pjL.ii
at v v SSL I > g -
IPIP JKk
; f i V' jPf;-'-'
Bi
Another Try
... for Libby Baker, last year's Military Ball princess.
An A Chi O, she is again trying for queen this year.
Deadline for applications is Thursday, Feb. 14. Any
student organization may sponsor a girl. Entry fee is
$5. Contact Nick Touchton at FR 2-2591 for more in-


the UF business in Gainesville.
Students who are aware of the
plan, seem to appreciate it says
Mrs. Frank Lewis, co-owner of
Lewis Jewelry Co. She feels
certain that in the long-run the
plan will help merchants increase

Toreadors 1 Waltz Not
Quite So Humorous

The Waltz of the Toreadors
begins with a bright splash of
humor and ends on another, less
spectacular touch of humor. What
intervenes, unfortunately, is not
all humor.
Peter Sellers plays an aging
lecherous general whose real
love, a beautiful, curvaceous
French thing, re-enters his life
after seventeen years. Their chief
problem is, naturally Sellers'
wife. This is enough plot to weave
a comedy around; Chaucer did it
several times.
Why then make the wife a
psychopathic cripple? This
provides a few good laughs, but
the dialogue with her husband is
too dramatic, too realistic. Why
introduce reflection and
introspect? They arent the stuff
of comedy. And Sellers wears out
damn you! unmericfully.
If these intermittent dramatic
scenes were designed to set the
comedy in deep relief, they fail
miserably. If they were meant to
show the inanity of life, they are
useless. One of the undeniable and
most wonderful qualities of comedy
is its ability to demonstrate the
prepostrousness of life.
If not all of the movie is humor,
a healthy portion of it certainly
is. The humor ranges from
subtlety, as in the duel, to the
continuous frustration of two
lovers, to the grossness of a belch
or a backfire, and often to utter
ribaldry. Many of the lines, none
of which will be quoted, though
they were carefully noted, have a
delayed effect; sex is the word
of the day, gentlemen.
There is nothing at all
distinguishing about the direction.
The photography is also somewhat
nondescript, except for one thing.
There are some remarkable close closeups,

their sales volume.
The discount plan presents an
opportunity for savings to students
and faculty. At the same time,
it hopes to demonstrate the ef effect
fect effect of the university business
volume on Gainesville merchants.

Movie Review

ups, closeups, which will appeal to
Americans and should appeal even
more so to Europeans.
Peter Sellers has appeared in
better movies, like Pm All Right
Jack" and The Mouse That
Roared," but hes still pretty good.
The paper says, Peter Sellers
strikes again!" I call it a ball.
Anthropology
Head Named
The Board of Control Friday
confirmed anthropologist Charles
H. Fairbanks as head of the UF
department of anthropology.
The appointment was made in
order that Dr. JohnGoggin, present
head of the department, be relieved
of his administrative and teaching
responsibilities to concentrate on
research.
Fairbanks, whose appointment
becomes effective May 1, is
currently serving on the anthro anthropology
pology anthropology faculty at the Florida State
University, where he has been
since 1954.
Upon graduation from the
University of Chicago in 1939,
Fairbanks worked as a junior
archeologist with the Ocmulgee
National Monument in Macon, Ga.
until World War n Interrupted his
career.
Following three years of army
service, Fairbanks returned to
become superintendent of the Ft.
Frederica National Monument at
St. Simons Island, Ga. He gained
his masters and doctors degrees
from the University of Michigan.
He worked for the National Park
Service in various capacities from
1951 to 1954 before accepting the
fsu post.

Tuesday / February 12, 1963 The Florida Alligator I

Mono Plagues
UF Spooners

The kissing disease season"
is here again!
According to Dr. Samuel Wright
of UF and Dr. R.J. Hoagland of
West Point, February is a peak
period when students come down
with infectious mononucleosis, the
kissing disease."
Authorities conclude the large
number of cases that occur around
February 14, are in no way related
to Valentines Day. Doctors arent
even sure that kissing has anything
to do with the transmission of
mononucleosis.
Mononucleosis is called the
young peoples disease because it
occurs most frequently (although
not exclusively) in the college
age population. Cases have been
observed in infants.
Patients often worry because
they think that they have leukemia,
said one doctor. Symptoms include
fever, headache, loss of appetite,
sore throat, and enlarged lymph
glands, especially in the neck.
The diagnosis is confirmed by
the presence of lymphocytes, or
mononuclear white cells in the
blood. This is also the source
of the name, mononucleosis.
According to Dr. Wright the
disease is not serious. The main
problem is the sufferer feels
"terrible. It is rare that he
spends a week or more in bed.
Approximately 200 visits a year
are made to the UF infirmary by
students with "mono. This
includes visits by students that
come back more than once for
treatment.
The cause of the disease is
unknown, but it is believed to be
a virus.
The mechanism by which
infectious mononucleosis is trans transmitted
mitted transmitted has caused a storm' of
controversy.
Dr. Wright tends to agree with
the opinion of the American
Medical Association which scoffs
at the kissing theory. But Dr.
Hoagland of West Point claims
that he knows his cadets.
Hoagland bases his belief that
kissing transmits "mono on a
theory that the disease has an
incubation period of approximately
six weeks. Os 73 cadets that came
down with "mono in 1961 71 had
been dating six weeks earlier and
had gotten as far as "deep
kissing.
Hoagland believes that the
infection most commonly occurs
during the Christmas and New Year
Holidays. He said that he would

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$1.35 $1.65 II
Cool, crisp salad & French fries
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RESTAURANT
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be surprised if he did not have
a rash of sick cadets the second
week in February.
A recent article in a national
magazine suggested a controlled
experiment to solve the contro controversy
versy controversy over" spreading by kissing.
The article suggested pairing off
students and in a "kissing experi experiment.
ment. experiment. Results would be carefully
observed and tabulated to
determine if students engaged in
the "research contracted
Infectious mononucleosis at a
higher rate than non-participants.
The results whether measured
in rate of infection or rate of
affection, should be interesting.
JM Dames Meet
A meeting of the Journalism
and Communication Dames will be
held on Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the
home of H. G. Davis, 318 N W
13th Avenue.
A film on cancer will be shown.
Members may bring a guest.
I U
If youre looking for a position
that offers unlimited opportune
tiesa business that will be built
from your own ability and imag>
inationyou should look into the
advantagesof life insurance sales
and sales management. Provident
Mutual will start you on your
training program nowwhile
you're still in college.
Give us a call or write for the free
booklet, "Career Opportunities".
It may open up a whole new area
youve never considered before.
David R. Mac Cord
Box 3744, U. Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

Page 3



Engineers Co-op
Makes Up Minds

Two years wasted and too late
to change careers this could
be the plight of many engineering
students if it weren't for the co cooperative
operative cooperative program between theUF
College of Engineering and Florida
industry.
Kent McGahey, mechanical
engineering major from Coral
Gables, is typical of the more
than 220 students participating in
the program this year.
McGahey has Just returned to
campus after working the first
trimester at Pratt-Whitney in
Palm Beach. He will study in
Gainesville this trimester and
return to work this summer.
"The main reason I entered
the co-operative program is, first
to see if engineering was the right
field for me and second, to see if
mechanical was my subject area,
said McGahey.
At Pratt-Whitney, McGahey was
an engineering aide on a rocket
engine, testing its performance
rating, and testing data on the
engine.
McGahey says not only did he
find the right answers to his ques questions
tions questions through his initial work
period with Pratt-Whitney, but he
also saw a need for engineers in
Florida that he didnt realize
existed.
"Im more sure than ever that
I want to stay in engineering and
particularly in mechanical since
I have worked out in the field,
said McGahey.
The Engineering colleges co cooperative
operative cooperative Program works on a
partnership basis. McGahey
alternates his job at Pratt-Whitney
with a fellow engineering student,
and while he works, the other
studies, and vice-versa.
Coordinator of the Coo* jrative
Program at the UF is A. N.
Stubblebine, research associate
and lecturer at the College of
Engineering. Stubblebine's office
serves as a meeting place where
students and participating
companies are brought together.
Through reports from the
companies, Stubblebine keeps up
with each students progress.
From the students report he
evaluates working conditions,
labor relations and the training
benefits received from the experi experience.
ence. experience.
Participating in the UF program
are approximately 65 employers
in the U.S. Over half of the students
/
enrolled .in tne coop plan are
FLORIDA
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PRICE nLOEoisMl^^^^lS
STARTS TOMORROW
Last Tima Today:
7dp| nfA 5 Light in the Piazza, and
LfLnAtJ s-5 Damon and Pythias

employed in space oriented in industries.
dustries. industries.
Any student may apply for the
program. After application, they
are required to undergo
interviewing both at the University
and at the company where they
may work. A good record both at
work and while in school are
required for a student to remain
on the five year program.
Although many students need
the money that the co-operative
program provides the average
monthly salary for freshman is
$320 per month many students,
of which McGahey is a typical
example, enter the program for
experience and to be sure of their
career choice.
Although McGahey is working
in the co-operative program in
the mechanical engineering area,
the College of Engineering offers
the program to students in fields
of aerospace engineering, agricul agricultural
tural agricultural engineering, chemical
engineering, civil engineering,
electrical engineering,
engineering sciences, industrial
engineering, and metallurgical en engineering.
gineering. engineering.
Students interested in the
program should submit
applications to A. N. Stubblebine,
Room 312, College of Engineering
not later than Friday, Feb. 15.

Real Estate Offers
Graduate Assistance

The U F department of real estate
has been chosen to administer a
SI,OOO graduate scholarship
granted by the Society of
Industrial Realtors.
The scholarship will be awarded
to a student working toward a
masters or doctoral degree in
real estate and urban land econo economics
mics economics in the College of Business
Administration.
The scholarship is part of a
Society program recognizing the
U Fs work in industrial real estate.
The Society, a professional
affiliate of the National Association
of Real Estate Boards, established
the nations first chair in industrial
real estate at the UF in 1961 as
a major step in its expanding
Building Head
Set to Resign
Herman Block, department of
building construction head, is
resigning effective'' August 1963
due to ill health.
Coming to the UF in 1949, Block
was made department head when
the department of building con construction
struction construction was established in 1948.
Previously the department had
been administered through the
department of architecture.

BrsKflar

JULIE WHITE

. pretty 2UC nursing
major fromNosh vi lie, Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, is a transfer from
her home town Vanderbilt
Uni-versity.

Julie, a blue eyed
brownette of 20 years, is
undergoing pre-initiation
rigors of her Alpha Delta
Pi sorority.

Julie is a resident of
Broward Hall.

educational program.
An outgrowth of the pilot course
is the first syllabus ever to be
compiled for the study of industrial
real estate by students in colleges
and universities.
The syllabus is being prepared
by Dr. William Shenkel.'
Best Dressed
Better Hurry
Applications tor the Best
Dressed Girl on Campus Contest,
sponsored by the Alligator, may
be picked up in room 10, Florida
Union today through Friday.
The UF winner will be entered
in the Ten Best Dressed College
Girls in America" contest spon sponsored
sored sponsored annually by Glamour
magazine
The entrants will be judged on
ten points concerning appearance,
appropriateness of dress, use of
make up and other aspects of
grooming.
The ten national winners will
be flown to New York City for two
weeks in June, and will be fea featured
tured featured in the August issue of Gla Glamour
mour Glamour maganizne.
Any campus organization may
enter one coed in the campus com competition.
petition. competition. Judging will take place
next week.
Con Revisions
Failed at Polls
Ten constitutional revisions,
which were voted upon in last
Thursdays election, were defeated
because an insufficient number of
students voted upon them.
In order for the revisions to
pass, 25 per cent of the student
body had to vote. Some 2,600
students voted on the revisions
according to Dick Gober, clerk
of the Honor Court, but this only
amounted to about 20 per cent
of the student body.
Gober said about 80 per cent
of the votes cast were in favor
of the revisions.
E> put on in 5 minutes
S put on in IS minutes |
tDERNSHQEI
REPAIR SHOP
frMUstM^ndbony

GATOR CLASSIFIED
Classified ads are a valuabie service to all
WHfN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR £*.

For Sale

EMERSON DELUXE portable com combination
bination combination stereo, hifi, radio. -1 years
old. Must sell. Excellent size for
cabinet or book case mount. FR
2-5762 after 5 p.m. $45.00.
(A-83-4t-c).
HANDBOOK of Chemistry and
Physics, 44th edition, 1962-63,
$12.00. Browse Shop, Campus Shop
and Bookstore. (A-83-lt-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).
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-82-
4t-c).

For Rent

MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-c).

Help Wanted

WANTED: Highly qualified and
mature Skin and Scuba instructor
to supervise and direct 10 weeks
summer boys camp Scuba
program. Exceptional opportunity
with good salary, finest equipment
and working conditions. Must meet
highest standards in references
of experience, leadership, moral
character, personal integrity,and
ability to work with vouth. Mini Minimum
mum Minimum age requirement, 21 years
old. For further information and
details, write: D. M. Cheek, P.O.
Box 10976, Raleigh, N.C. (E-83-
lt-C)
SECRETARY NEEDED -- must be
proficient in typing and shorthand.
5 1/2 day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions.
Interesting work for qualified
person. Write or telephone for
interview. Scruggs & Carmichael,
P.O. BOX 136, FR 6-5242. (E-67-
ts-c).
EARN WHILE YOU LEARN
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).

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 wagon now. $323.00
or best offer. Call FR 2-2441 after
5:00 p.m. or drop by 204 T Flavet
in. (G-80-st-c).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
low down payment F.H.A. 23
mode Is .2,3 and 4 bedroom designs
Free swim club membership
Monthly payments N.E. 23rd Blvd.
i U \ Terrace FR 2-347 L
ti-/o-tI-c).

Personal ;

FREE SIOO in Confederate money
with every order of photo copying
We copy 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-83-st-P).
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).
NESTORS TV, Radio, HiFi
Service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida Book Bookstore
store Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW Ist
Ave. Phone FR 2-7326
(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. (jl'
82-st-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-P).
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
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-Child Care Center.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 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. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (J-65-ts-c).

Lost & Found

A FLORIDA MAN IS ABSENT
MINDED: Whoever removed the
wrong coat from Longs on Jan.
25th may exchange it for his own
at Longs. (L-83-st-c)
LOST COCKER SPANIEL Male,
tan color, 7 months old Disappear Disappeared
ed Disappeared Feb. 6 from 527 NE 3rd Street.
Vicinity of Hotel Thomas. Has
rabies tag from Pensacola. If found
contact Don Williams at above
address or phone FR 2-7234.
Reward. (L-83-3t-c).
GET IT OVER
with
Gator Classifieds



OAS Subject
Os UF Forum
Set Tonight
Dr. Alfredo ParejaDiezcanseco,
internationally-known authority on
Latin American politics and econo economics,
mics, economics, will speak at an open forum
at 8 tonight at the Wesley
Foundation.
Dr. Pareja will be joined by
two other Latin American experts,
Dr. Thomas Blossom, of the UF
humanities department, and Dr.
James H. Dukes, economics de department,
partment, department, for a panel discussion on
The Organization of American
States (OAS) as a Regional
Organization and Its Relationship
to the United Nations/'
Now a visiting Professor of
Political Science at the UF, Pareja
is Ecuador's outstanding writer
and political commentator. He is
the author of more than 20 books
and hundreds of articles. His books
have been translated into French,
English, German, Polish and one
of his novels was made into a
movie in Argentina.
Pareja writes a column on
political developments in Latin
America which is syndicated in
about 75 Spanish and Portuguese
newspapers in the U.S., Latin
America, and Africa.
Dr. Pareja has held high
positions in the Ecuadorean foreign
service, in the U.N.R.R.A-* and
the University of Quito.
Campus Food
Assured Safe
Food additives, once feared
by the consumer of commercially
prepared foods, are now
according to Food Technology Pro Professor
fessor Professor Gerald Kuhn.
The preservatives used in
pastries and breads, the colorings
used in cold cuts and the
stabilizers used in ice creams
are now entirely safe by provision
of the Pure Food and Drug Act.
This is especially important on
the UF campus where great
amounts of vending machine and
cafeteria-style food are consumed.
Dr. Kuhn feels students should be
reassured of the safety of such
foods.
Food additives per se, are
now illegal. We now refer to them
as chemicals' added to foods,
said Dr. Kuhn.
People once had the idea that
these components were added to
foods to mask flavor or to cover
up for something which was not
there.
This is no longer true, said
Kuhn, the chemicals which are
now added to foods are added for
helpful purposes. They improve
the texture of foods, give them
better color or preserve them.
Included in the list of now-safe
food chemicals are: sweeteners,
antihardeners, water retainers,
bleaches, leavening agents, thick thickeners,
eners, thickeners, preservatives, glazes,
texturizers, color retainers,
clarifiers, flavor enhancers, acid acidifiers,
ifiers, acidifiers, alkalizers and flavors.
Library Rents
Framed Prints
The UF Library has a print
collection of more than 45 framed
and ready-to-hang reproductions
in its circulating print collection
which may be rented for the tri trimester
mester trimester for 75 cents.
Available prints include repro reproductions
ductions reproductions of such famous works as
Toulouse Lantrecs La Clown Clownesse,
esse, Clownesse, Miros Woman and Birds
before the Sun, Dufys Le Champ
de bleu, Picasso's Still Life
Art, Brueghelss Winter Scene
with Skaters, and more.
The pictures are displayed in
the Humanities and Browsing read reading
ing reading rooms and behind the circu circulation
lation circulation desk in the Main Library.

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Sculpture From Africa
. .is on display in the Florida Union during February. The sculptures from the Segy
Gallery in New York and a book by Dr. Ladislas Segy are on sale. On the left above
is an ancestor cult mask, sculpted by the Baule tribe on the Ivory Coast. Center is
a ceremonial cup from the Bakuba tribe, Congo. At the right is an animal mask from
the Guro tribe, Ivory Coast. The cup picturedwas used in marriage ceremonies. The
groom drank from one side of the cup and the bride drank from the opposite side, seal-*
ing the marriage contract. The sculptures are exhibited in Bryan Lounge and in the
display case on the first floor of the Florida Union.
The project is sponsored by the Fine Arts Committee of the Florida Union Board
of Student Activities, which plans the cultural and creative exhibits displayed in
the Union throughout the year.

SEND FREE AC OPPORTUNITIES BROCHURE
: "* ** >
.. *.i n. ... >**** * * stfMPVCIfMs k''w,
Mm**: wo>U *** ****** <** *** Rtw* W **£** tk
w ******* ***** *c '*
"* th. ****** ** **£*-*< J
hmm .-j <** rr**** 1 ** J- **'*-
*wn mol**** h Wiiw Ik# <> }
Ax## *
SCIENTISTS, ENGINEERSGIVE YOUR FUTURE A FINAL EXAM

Put AC to the test, and youll come up with the right
ansvggr to your future. AC Spark Plug, the Electronics
Division of General Motors, is one of the leaders in the
field of design, development and production of Inertial
Guidance and Navigation Systems. Current projects
include the APOLLO Navigation-Guidance System, TITAN
II and THOR Inertial Guidance Systems, B-52 (C&D)
Bombing Navigational System, POLARIS gyros and
accelerometers.
Challenging projects are available in Milwaukee, Los
Angeles and Boston for MS and PhD candidates with
interests and academic backgrounds in the inertial
guidance-navigation field.
Milwaukee-BSEE, ME, or Physics and Math graduates
' joining AC are offered a 32-week Career Acceleration
Program which moves them rapidly into an actively
productive position. The two-phase program consists of:
PHASE 1... Eight weeks of formal engineering classes in
the areas of: Servo-Mechanisms Semi-Conductor
Technology Theory of Inertial Guidance Related
Inertial Navigation Topics.
PHASE 11... Actual work in the organization's three main
technical areas: Engineering Reliability Operations.
Following this training period you will be reassigned to
AC SFAM PLUS MIWAUKEE LOS ANGELES ftOSTOM FLINT An fqwof Opportunity tmployr

ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS MONDAY & TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18 & 19, 1963

Tuesday, February 12,1963 The Florida Alligator

your original department in Design, Development, Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing or Reliability.
BostonAdvanced Concepts Research and Develop Development
ment Development On-the-Job Training ProgramAC's Boston Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory is engaged in development of navigational
systems for manned aircraft, ballistic missiles, and
space vehicles.
Los Angeles-Advanced Concepts Research and Devel Development
opment Development On-the-Job Training ProgramAC's Los Angeles
Laboratory is occupied with advanced guidance research
for space vehicles and ballistic missiles, plus research in
special purpose digital computers.
CONTACT ydur College Placement Officer regarding a
General Motors-AC campus interview, and send
for the informative brochure, "At AC, Navigation is Our
Business."
For your Frot COM of "AT AC, NAVIGATION
IS OUR BUSINESS" fill out coupon and sand to:
Mr. 6. F. Ranch
Dopt. 5751, AC Spark Plug Division \ \ / /
Milwaukoo 1, Wisconsin
CITY AND STATE
DEGREE
AVAILABILITY DATE

Business Day
Talks Money
You and Your Money will
highlight the noon luncheon topic
of main speaker Paul
Brandenburger on Business Day,
March 5, along with announcement
of the "B 'Day beauty queen
contest winner.
Brandenburger is an account,
executive for Merrill, Lynch,
Pierce, Fenner and Smith,
investment brokers of
Jacksonville.
Classes will be dismissed in
business administration March 5
to enable student* to acquaint
themselves wtth the business
communitythe purpose of "B"
Day, according to UF Prof. George
R. Sims.
Coffee and registration will
begin B Day at 0 a.m. Opening
meeting at 10:30 will include
greetings from Dean Donald Hart
of the College of Business
Administration and the giving of
awards.
Panels on sales, management
and insurance will follow both
morning and afternoon in which
business organizations will each
sponsor a spehe r

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 12, i 963

Page 6

alli^a>top
The Paper 1 > Aim; AH the news with decency our only iimii
'boondock u
The Thursday Tampa Tribune carried an editorial
entitled First, the Reality...* in which was
discussed Senator Scott Kelly*s recent address to
the Eau Gallie Chamber of Commerce.
In this talk last weekend, Senator Kelly, who
hails from Lakeland, verbally lambasted the land landspeculators
speculators landspeculators and glib-tongued politicians who have
been so fervently set in pushing for the
establishment of a new state university somewhere
between Cape Canaveral and Orlando.
Kelly calls this a pie-in the sky university of
rocketry... somewhere out in the boondocks.**
Senator Kelly, who pulled no punches in publicly
criticizing the proposed space age educational plan
of establishing this new university, had very
definite reasons for his verbal onslaught on the
plan.
Why, he asks, should we build a pie-in-the-sky
university out in the boondocks,* when currently
we have one of the best university systems in the
nation? He cites the University of Florida as one
of the finest engineering schools in the south,
FSU as having being pioneering in the field of
nuclear physics and furthermore adds that the
non-profit, private Brevard Engineering College
is meeting current needs in the Cape Canaveral
region. In addition, Rollins College is expanding.
Why, he asks, should we start from scratch,
when we should be building on what we have already.
His question should not go unanswered.
star in the east
Another point for Gamal Abdel Nasser.
Last week, in a sudden coup d* etat in Iraq,
anti-Communist revolutionary forces led by 35-
year old paratrooper officer Brig. Abdel Karim
Mustafa, overthrew the dictatorship regime of pre premier
mier premier Andel Karim Kassem. The anti-Red forces,
the nucleus of which was composed of junior of officers,
ficers, officers, bombed and strafed the Iraqi capital of
Baghdad, ironically enough with Soviet built MIGs
which Kassem himself had obtained from Russia.
Thus the 4 1/2 year regime of Kassem was ov overthrown
erthrown overthrown and Kassem himself killed after holding
out for 1 hours in the ministry building. The
revolt was partially in response to Kassem*s open
friendliness with pro-Communist elements.
The overthrow of Kassem is definitely a nuasi nuasivictory
victory nuasivictory for Nasser, the self-acclaimed champion
of Pan Arabism. Once a mighty voice in Mid Eas Eastern
tern Eastern affairs, Nassers popularity waned consider considerably
ably considerably when his United Arab Republic was split down
by the Syrian revolt. Arabs seemed to be turning
away from their leader.**
Recently however, the tide seems to be turning
back in Nassers favor. A pro-Nasser and Egyp Egyptian-supported
tian-supported Egyptian-supported revolt in Yemen ousted the ruling
head of that state and resulted in the establish establishment
ment establishment of a very pro-Nasser regime. Syria, once
openly cold to Nasser after the split, is now only
cool,*** and sentiment seems to be changing.
Syria, along with the UAR (Egypt), Saudi Arabia,
Jordan, Kuwait, Algeria, Morocco, and Yemen have
recognized the new Nasser-backed Iraqui regime.
The balance of power in the Middle East seems
to be shifting once againback to the side of
Nasser.
Nasser is on the move and is a step closer to
his ultimate dream of an Arab Federation encom encompassing
passing encompassing the Islamic world.....presumably led by
hiipself. Keep your eye on the Middle East.
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
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 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business office.
Obinions voiced, ip personal columns on this pape do not necessarily
lad Met ihe-fani- d the edituer Onlpr edrtdbals are the official"soke
of the paper.

FfPR/DA A/M A I (%
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LETTERS:

Might Doesnt Make Right

EDITOR:
Maybe Im laboring under a
misunderstanding. I thought that
it was against Federal law for
someone to tamper with the mail.
What right did those persons who
went through the mail in Tolbert
have?
I just read Mr. Popes letter
to the editor of The Alligator
and to say the least, it made
me boil. Since when does a po position
sition position in a dormitory at the
University of Florida give these
people the right to violate the
law? There may be a fine line
drawn as to where the govern governments
ments governments protection of the mail ends.
Im not certain where it does. This
action rivals for first place for
the most gross violation of
individual rights that I have heard
on this campus! Im not yelling
about the right oi the officials
to carry out their duties and
enforcing the no liquor rule.
What Im yelling about is this
invasion of pttvacy.
Im in the same boat as Mr.
Pope. I was not involved in the
raid. I live in another dorm. Its
the principle of the thing. I wonder
how the ones who committed this
act would feel if someone went
through their mail. Where is their
decency? I have heard of police
officers (very few of course) who
hide behind their badges and carry
out gross actions infringing on the
rights of the public, but this is
the first time I have heard of an
official having authority to paw
through mail and personal belong belongings.
ings. belongings.

Discuss Religion Rationally

EDITOk:
The most humorous section of
the Alligator is to be found in
the editorial section. I make this
statement despite thefew
genuinely interesting and well
written editorials to appear in our
newspaper within the past four
years.
A case in point is Mr. Taylors
recent attacks on religion. After
giving us a limited number of
facts and figures against religion,
he concludes that religion is
, valueless, meaningless, or what
have you. His argument is: there
are some facts which tend to show
that there is a conflict between
religious teachings and matters
of fact, ergo, religion is useless.
Those who have written against
Mr. Taylors views give us no
more to show the validity of
religion than the arguments against
it. Their arguments are: religion
has some positive aspects, ergo,
religion is true,'useful, good, etc.
I find the manner in which both
sides reach their respective con conclusions
clusions conclusions quite humorous,
considering the techniques of
intellectual investigation we should
know as college students.
The problem of religion has
been with us ever since man
conceived of a diety. It is not
going to be solved overnight and
especially by the use of invalid
arguments, lifting out of context,
use of *ad hominem. An example

I don't think the authorities in
Hume Hall would be so low as
to do something like that. Maybe
there is a bad apple in the basket
at Tolbert. If there is, I say
throw him out! There is no place
for anyone in a position of authority
which will permit him to misuse
that authority. If something isnt
done, I guess the only alternative
for the residents of Tolbert will
be to lock up their mail and guard
it so the Big Brother wont know
what their girl friends or their
mothers said.
In conclusion, I want to say to
Mr. Pope, There is no need
for an apology-It wasnt called
for. Since when was free speech
guaranteed on any conditions? If
Clive Taylor

Disarmament Prospects Dimmer

On January 29, the negotiations
for the entrance of Britain into
the Common Market broke down in
Brussels. This end of 16 months
of bargaining marked the beginning
of a comprehensive reappraisal of
American policy both within and
outside of the Market.
It is now known that DeGaulles
1 CUVE TAYLOR
veto on Britain's, entry was
significant not only because of its
immediate effect, but also because
the reason for that veto was to
prevent Britain paving the way for

of the latter was the deliberate
attack against Bertrand Russell,
one of the greatest minds of our
century because of his political
views.
Re ligion, like any other
discipline, must be discussed
rationally; if it is not, we may
as well forget about it, tell
ourselves that we have all the
answers, and our colleagues are
in ignorance of the eternal truth
we so assuredly possess.
Anthony Gaito Jr., 4AS
Correction
EDITOR:
May I make the following
correction in my Feb. 1 story on
Health Related Services Scholar Scholarships:
ships: Scholarships:
Rehabilitation counseling
students have access to $75,965
in funds from the Office of
Vocational Rehabilitation (not $7,
200, as I previsouly stated.)
May I also add that, while grants
and traineeships like the above
exist for students in rehabilitation
counseling, physical therapy, and
occupational therapy, a real need
exists in the College of Health
Related Services for funds to be
used by medical technology
students.
Jo Bunch, 3JM

he has a legitimate gripe, let him
speak out. I have always been told
that might doesn't always make
right. If a man is forced to keep
silent in this society after being
told how free we are here, I say
something is wrong!
1 agree with Mr. Pope. If this
institution has sunk to such depths,
I dont want to be part of it. I
think every student on this campus
should sit up and take notice. If
Im wrong, Ill do like Mr. Pope,
and apologize, but I dont think
I am. My father told me that,
You are either right or you are
wrong. There is no in-between.
What do you think?
David Moseley, 2UC

further American influence in the
Market. This move challenged a
basic aspect of United States
foreign policy objectives; namely
the unification of Europe within an
Atlantic alliance.
Whatever motivated DeGaulles
action it seems unlikely that his
stand will be As long
as De Gaulle remains president
of a prosperous France it will
continue to pursue a foreign policy
which is both independent of and
detrimental to the interests of the
Atlantic Alliance. It is unlikely
that even Dr. Audenauers more
pro-British successor, (all the
likely candidates are more Pro-
British than he), will be able to
deter DeGaulle from his course
when der Alt retires before the
end of this year. As Professor
Erhard, Minister for Economic
Affairs of West German, said at
brussels: The day will dawn
when all six countries will, realize
we have made a mistake today...
delegates from the Benelux
countries and Italy were in whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted agreement with this
statement.
Meanwhile France is developing
its own nuclear deterrent.
Since May Ist. 1962 it has hau
an operational atomic bomb and
the magnitude of the Force de
Frappe' is growing quickly. It
seems that if the French economy
continues to grow at the rate it
did in 1962 (total output growth
5 1/2 %; almost exactly the rate
called for in the Fourth Equip Equipment
ment Equipment and Modernization Plan) it
will be able to bear the increasing
size and costs of the new deter rent.
Disarmament prospects which
are dim even now are likely to
become dimmer; the Rifssian
compromise on the principle of
on-site inspection in 1962 (which
was the only advance toward
agreement for the whole year)
is offset by the complications
resulting from the increase in
the number of independent nuclear
deterrents. Unless the two powers,
the U.S. and U.S.S.R., which at
present have unparalled power,
reach an agreement very shortly
on total multilateral disarmament
the problem will become quickly
unmanageable and the probability
of a catastrofic mistake" iwtng
made will continue to increase.



Dorm Grid Squads
In Campus Semis
By MIKE GORA
Staff Writer

Humes Yocum section wall meet
Weaver 4 from Tolbert area and Mur Murphree
phree Murphree A will meet Crago section from
Graham area this afternoon in the semi semifinal
final semifinal round of the All-Campus Dorm
flag football championships.
Both games are scheduled for 4:45
on the upper drill field. The winners
of these two games will play for the
championship Friday afternoon.
Each of the four semifinalists have
won the championship in their own area.
Yocum, Hume champion, defeated En Enwall
wall Enwall 13-7 in the Hume finale to win
their area championship. All-Campus
quarterback Jeff Pardee scored two
touchdowns for the winners.
Weaver 4 won their area champion championship

Alligator
IS
P
lii 1
Ml
mm
\ mm

Everyone Pops Off

NEW YORK (UPI) Heavy Heavyweight
weight Heavyweight fighter Cassius Clay has
revived the lost art of popping
off, a practice recently in disre disrepute
pute disrepute among todays serious ath athletes.
letes. athletes.
The modern competitor gen generally
erally generally has adopted a safe and
sane policy of dont get the other
guy mad because an aroused op opponent
ponent opponent frequently can be tougher
than he ought to be in the show showdown.
down. showdown.
But, oh, what a lot of good
clean fun those old-time pop-offs
used to put on the nation's sports
pages!
The younger generation is get getting
ting getting only a sample from Clays
poetic kayo predictions. Theres a
bright box-office future in store
tor Cassius if he can keep it up,
but he is in a precarious trade
and if hes not careful hell wind
up like Tony Galento.
Tony automatically said, Ill
molder da bum! whenever he
signed for a fight. As Tony went
downhill, that began to sound like
a broken phonograph record and
a bad record at that.
Now you take old Dizzy Dean
-there was a popoff who could
make it stick.
Diz was a cumpulsive talker and
bis favorite subject was himself,
or the Dean family in general.
One of his best was a pre-sea pre-season
son pre-season remark back in 34 after
Frank Frisch had been brought in
t 0 manage the St. Louis Cardinals
who had finished fifth the year
before -Frisch, naturally, was con concerned
cerned concerned about the state of the team.
Dont worry, Frank, Dizzy
said reassuringly, *Me'n Paul will
win 50 games for you and
that's the pennant,

All-Campus Dorm
Squad Named
The UF Intramural Department announced Mon Monday
day Monday the names of the seven players selected to
the All-campus dorm football team. Every player
came from a team which had won its respective
area crown. Weaver 4 (Tolbert), Crago (Graham)
and Murphree A each placed two on the all-star
roster and Yocum (Hume) placed one.
Quarterback: Ends:
Jeff Pardee Yocum Tom Dade Crago
Ed Lewis Weaver 4
Backs: Center:
Jack Seims Crago Howard Kay Weaver 4
Joe Liska Murphree A
John Nydal Murphree A

Paul Dean, Dizzys younger
brother, was a rookie on the Car Cardinal
dinal Cardinal roster for the first time.
But that didnt bother Diz. The
Deans were there to save the
Cardinals.
And almost true to his word,
Diz won 30, Paul won 19 and the
Cardinals won the flag with a 95-
58 record.
Dont worry about the World
Series, Frank, he said, Men
Paul will win all you need. And
they each scored two victories
over the Detroit Tigers.
Babe Ruth was a friendly, out outspoken
spoken outspoken bear of a man and not a
true pop-off. Yet, his called
shot home run in the 1932 World
Series against the Chicago Cubs
still is a sports classic.
In that one, the mighty bambino,
with two strikes on him,
pointed in the direction of the
right field stands at Wrigley Field
and then rifled a homer close to
the designated spot. Pitcher
Charlie Root of the Cubs always
maintained Ruth wasn't pointing
to the stands, merely holding up
a finger to indicate he had one
strike left, but the legend per persists.
sists. persists.
Bobo Newsom, Leo Durocher
and even Ty Cobb were pretty
fair hands at popping off. Archie
Moore, in his heyday, was as slick
in his way as Clay is in his.
Walter Hagen added the suave
touch but his remarks were tell telling
ing telling enough to make him the most
feared match-play golfer of his
day.
Generally, though, the lads nave
learned their lesson from such
episodes as a remark by manager
Bill Terry of the old New York
Giants-" is Brooklyn still in the

ship championship with a IS-7 win over Weaver 2.
Weaver 4 quarterback Jack Roberts hit
Ed Lewis and Howard Kay with scoring
passes while carrying in a third score'
himself.
Murphree A won their championship
with a 37-13 rout over Murphree D.
Winning quarterback Liska ran for one
TD and passed for three more. Tom
Stephens, throwing for the losers, threw
two scoring passes.
Crago, Graham Area champion,
smashed McLachlan section 43-12 in
their championship game. Crago quar quarterbac
terbac quarterbac k Jack Seims tore up the Mc-
Lachlan pass defenses with five scor scoring
ing scoring bullets and ran one over by him himselt.
selt. himselt.

league? -only to have the down downtrodden
trodden downtrodden Dodgers rise up and de destroy
stroy destroy the Giants in the final week
of the 1934 National League race.

wi
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and wms feminine approval every time. Old Spice After Shave Lotion, V> "- 1
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the shave lotion men recommend to other men

Tuesday, February 12, 1963 The Florida Alligator

JFK Hike Exacts
Fitness Order

WASHINGTON lI'PH Presi President
dent President Kennedy underscored hishik hishikmg-for-fitness
mg-for-fitness hishikmg-for-fitness program Sundayby
taking three separate walks in
mid-Manhattan and then conclud concluding
ing concluding his airborne return to Washing Washington
ton Washington by trudging a final quar quarter-mile
ter-mile quarter-mile with his wife to the White
House.
The Chief Executive arrived
from New York with Mrs. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and his daughter Caroline at
5:13 p.m. EST, and drove from
Washington National Airport to the
Ellipse, which forms a large park
behind the White House.
Kennedy ordered his car halted
and he and the First Lady got
out. They then walked across the
Ellipse, a distance of about a
quarter mile, to the south gate of
the White House and through the
sprawling grounds to the execu executive
tive executive mansion. Caroline was driv driven
en driven home in another car.
Kennedy, who lately has advo advocated
cated advocated 50-mile hikes for Marines
and White House aides, took three
earlier walks in New York.
The first was a one-block jaunt
from his hotel, another was three
blocks on the way to a French
restaurant, and the third was for
five blicks on his way back to
the hotel after a steak dinner.
As she and her husband parad paraded

V/ // /
Jcfni Jrancccfc
/y c zxzr
MUTU AIMLIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
BOSTON. HASS4CHUSETTS
One of the oldest and largest Life Insurance companies in America,
The John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Company, is interested in
adding three college graduates to its staff in the Jacksonville area.
The men selected will sell Life Insurance, Annuities, Retirement
Plans, Group Insurance and Hospitalization Plans.
They will receive complete training over a three-year educational
program which includes sales assistance from trained supervisors.
No collections required, Experience not necessary but a desire to
sell is essential. In addition toSocialSecurity, they will be covered
with a complete Group Insurance and Pension Program. They will
receive a guaranteed starting salary of s4ootos6oo monthly, plus
quarterly bonuses. There is no ceiling on the income potential.
This is splendid opportunity for the right man who can meet our
requirements. We want one who is looking fora career. Scientific
testing devices are used to test a mans suitability for our
business. Interviews will be held Thursday, Feb. 14th from 9 to 5.
Contact University Placement Office for an appointment.

ed paraded across the ellipse the Secret
Service agents following close be behind,
hind, behind, Mrs. Kennedy apparently
not wanting to attract the attention
of passerby asked the agents,
Isnt one of you enough?
The agent in charge stayed
about 15 or 20 yards behind the
couple, but the others .fanned out
with other staff aides and a cou couple
ple couple of newsmen trailing farther
behind.
Even though the weather at dusk
was quite chilly, Kennedywalk Kennedywalked
ed Kennedywalked across the Ellipse without
an overcoat, carrying his grey
fedora in his right hand and step stepping
ping stepping along briskly.
Mrs. Kennedy had on the black
fur coat and matching black fur
hat that she had worn on the Park
Avenue stroll with her husband
to and from the restaurant.
Boy Scouts Hike
DUBUQUE, lowa- One of five
Boy Scouts after hiking 50 miles
in 13 1/2 hours in answer to
President Kennedy's challenge for
physical fitness:
Im not ready to do it again
tomorrow, but give me a month
and Ill be ready to go again.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 12, 1963

Page 8

Tigers Claw UF 88-59

-=&Â¥/'/C

A friend is someone who
Tikes you.
It can be a boy..
It can be a girl..
or a cat..
or a dog.
or even a white mouse
Joan Walsh Anglund
JUST IN TIME FOR
VALENTINE'S DAY
Thur, Feb. 14th
"LOVE IS A SPECIAL
FEELING"
and
"A FRIEND IS SOMEONE
WHO LIKES YOU"
Two great books of verse
by Joan Walsh Anglund
MIKES
Corner S.E. Ist St. &
Second Ave.
#

WHATS NEW IN
PAPERBACKS?
HOW TO PASS THE LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION TEST
CONDITIONED REFLEXES
. .I.P. Pavlov
THE PRINCIPLES OF CHESS
James Mason
QUANTUM THEORY
...Heisenberg
THERMODYNAMICS
. .Enrico Fermi
MATHEMATICAL PHYSICS
. .Menzel
nsrocover oi scwnicsi
THE PYRAMID CLIMBERS
...Vance Packard
THE GENIUS OF AMERICA
...Saul K. Padover
FLUID MECHANICS
.. .Streeter
ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS
...Angelo
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop A Bookstore, University Center

Yates Sparks Cincy
To Comeback Victory

They call Tony Yates the
coach and say that when Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati is in trouble they give the
ball to him and hope for the best.
And that's just what the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Bearcats got Saturday night
-the best-when it appeared that
rugged Bradley might hand them
their first defeat in 19 games this
season.
With Bradley leading, 59-58, in
the last minute, Yates sank two
free throws and then took a Brad Bradley
ley Bradley rebound and passed to Ron
Bonham for the key points in
Cincinnatis 65-61 victory at Cin Cincinnati.
cinnati. Cincinnati. The two-time NCAA
champion Bearcats did it the hard
way, coming from behind four
times in the second half to keep
their streak intact.
It was a night of squeakers
for top-ranked college basketball
teams as Duke edged North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State, 56-55, Illinois topped
Michigan State, 91 -86, and Arizona
State defeated Arizona, 75-trt. Ad Additionally
ditionally Additionally Louis ana State knocked

AUBURN, Ala. (Special) Auburns
shufflin Tigers changed their pace and
ran Floridas bruised and sick Gators
off the court last night by a score of
88-59 before 2£oo fans in Auburns
cracker box gyro.
Still weak from various illnesses
and injuries the Gators made a stab
at the lead only one and were too far
behind to catch up. Tom Barbee was
the bright light for the UF scoring
24 points after coming off the bench with v
a touch of mononucleosis. Barbee
was a doubtful starter before the game,
Layton. Johns paced the Tigers with
21 tallies and Larry Chapman follow followed
ed followed with 15.
Floriaa dropped into the fire with
the opening tipoff and the Tigers roar roared
ed roared away to a 23-6 lead with 12 minutes
remaining. Then with some hot shoot shooting
ing shooting the Gators cut the lead to 31-
21, only to see the margin spread
as the Plainsmen hit 15 points in a row
to put the UF behind 46-23 at half
time.
Mont Highly found himself in trou-

off sixth-ranked Georgia Tech, 58-
54.
Third-ranked Duke had to
scramble all the way to remain
unbeaten in the Atlantic Coast
Conference with Jeff Mullins field
goal with 2:10 proving t o be the
difference. North Carolina State
elected to hold the ball for one
shot and center John Keys last lastsecond
second lastsecond effort rimmed the basket.
Mullins was the game high scorer
with 21 points.
Fourth- ranked Illinois scored
its sixth straight win in the Big 10
after fighting off a second-half
Michigan State drive. Bob Starnes
led the winners with 20 points and
Bill Small had 19 while Marcus
Sanders scored 29 for the Spar Spartans.
tans. Spartans.
Colorado, ranked seventh,
downed Big Eight rival Kansas,
62- eighth ranked Stanford
routed UCLA, 86-78; ninth-ranked
Mississippi State took over first
place in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference by turning back Tennessee,
63- and 10th ranked Oregon
State defeated Portland, 66-51.
Dick Reasbeck scored 31 points
and Gary Bradds added 25 to
lead Ohio State to a 94-70 victory
over Wisconsin and its 45th con consecutive
secutive consecutive home court triumph; Fred
OOPS!
Our mistake. The
Robertson Jewelers ad
which read a "flaw "flawless"
less" "flawless" diamond must show
no flaws under a
magnification of 100,
should have read, a
"flawless" diamond
must show no flaws
under a magnification
of 10.
If you are or will be
in the market for a fine
diamond, consult the
experts at Robertson
Jewelers.
fiokf&op
211 W. University Av.

Crawfords 26 points enabled St.
Bonaventure to upset DePaul, 71-
67, at Buffalo, NY, and William
and Mary sprang a major upset
when it downed 19th-ranked West
Virginia, 75-72, at Norfolk, Va,
in other games involving nationally
ranked teams.
St. Johns of New York also
came through with a major upset
when it downed Notre Dame, rank ranked
ed ranked No. 16, 57-52, at New York.
Freddy E del man scored 18 points
and got 24 rebounds to pace the win winners,
ners, winners, who held a 30-24 lead at the
halftime.

Judge Gives Fixer
Long Sentence

NEW YORK (UPI) Gangling
ex-basketball star Jack Molinas,
who was accused as the master
fixer" in the bribery scandal that
involved 47 players from 27
colleges, was sentenced Monday
to 10 to 15 years in state prison.
Judge Joseph A. Sarafite of state
Supreme Court, who sentenced Mo Molinas
linas Molinas and called him a completely
amoral person," also meted out
lesser terms to three of Molinas'
associates in the bribii* of
college players.
Five other persons, all former
players who pleaded guilty to
bribery charges, were given
suspended sentences by Sarafite
because they "cooperated" with
the district attorney. Sentencing
of -a ninth naan was postponed
because he is under psychiatric
observation.
The eeetenrtng wound up except
lor an appeal planned by Molinas
attorney-the current phase o t the
scandal which rocked basketball
from coast to coast.
In handing Molinas about half
he could have received, Sarafite
virtually echoed the words of
District Attorney Frank S. Hogan
who called Molinas "the master
fixer" at the time of Ms arrest
last May.
of the
responsible," said the jnfea.
Molinas was found guilty in a
Jury trial that ended Jen. a, on

ble very quickly with three personal
fouls. Barbee hit seven and Taylor
Stokes hit six in the first half for the
Gators with Layton Johns leading all
scores with 15 points.
The UF cam e out in the second
half to play ball and with a flurry of
hot shooting and ball handling cut the
Auburn lead to 54-41 with 12 minutes
remaining. However, Florida piled up
several costly personals and half way
through the second half Stokes and Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson had amassed four fouls each.
Just as the Gators could see the
way to tying up the game Auburns
guns blasted the buckets and once
again the Gators were left in the dust.
With five minutes remaining the UF
trailed 76-55 and 88-59 at the final
buzzer.
The UF now has an 11-10 record
overall and 4-5 in the SEC. Satur Saturday
day Saturday night the Gators try to even their
conference record and upset Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State in the friendly confines
of Florida Gym.

AF Fitness
Rated Low
CHAMPAIGN, nu (UPI) A
University of Illinois Professor
Monday announced results of a
physical fitness test which indi indicated
cated indicated the physical fitness level of
Air Force officers is no higher
than the level of middle-aged
American males who get no exer exercise."
cise." exercise."
Prof. Thomas K. Cureton of the
U. of I. College of Physical Edu Education
cation Education and two undergraduates
made the study of 100 officers
selected at random from UJS. Air
Defense Command personnel at
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Cureton said results of his test
show that the Air Force has the
lowest level of physical fitness
of any of the armed servl&fei.

of bribery giving SI,OOO per game
to former Bowling Green Univer University
sity University star William Dennis Reed of
Flushing, NY, to "fix" games in
1959, one count of conspiracy to
bribe, and one count of suborna subornation
tion subornation of perjury attempting to
persuade Reed to lie to a grand
jury.
Sarafite said that a sum in excess
of SIOO,OOO had been offered to
50 college players throughout the
nation to "fix" games. He said
at least $70,000 of this actually
was accepted in bribes, at the
usual rate of SI,OOO per game.
The 6-foot, 6-inch Molinas,
former Columbia University and
Fort Wayne now Detroit Pistons
star, stood impassive as his
sentence was announced, although
there was an audible gasp by the
crowd in Me court room.
Sarafite issued the following
sentences to Molinas' suoDortins
cast of characters in the scandal:
Seven and one-half to 8 years
on two counts of bribery to Joseph
Hacked, 42, New York City, de descrflmd
scrflmd descrflmd by Sarafite as "a major
participant in the con conspiracy."
spiracy." conspiracy."
Suspended 3 to 5 year term to
Aaron Wugman, 29, New York,
on rondlH he serve a*s to 10
year sentence In Florida for trying
* bribe a football player.
Two and one-half to 5 years to
Philip La Cort, 38, Bast Poston,
Maas, who pleadsd guilty to bribing
one player.