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. 85, The University of Florido Gainesville Thursday, February 14, 1963

$l.B Million Granted
As UF Housing Loan

By 808 WILSON
Staff Writer
A $1.78 million college Housing
Loan was earmarked yesterday
for construction of a new 108-
unit married housing complex at
the UF.
The on-campus housing facility
is expected to be completed by
September 1964.
The loan was granted under the
College Housing Loan Program,
a Federal Housing and Home
Finance Agency activity, Sen.
Spessard L. Holland, D-Fla. and
Cong. Billy Matthews, D-Fla.,
announced yesterday.
The new housing complex will
include 13 two-story apartment
buildings and a community
building. The facilities will be
built between Flavet n andSchucht
Memorial Village, UF Housing
Director Harold C. Riker said
last night.
Each unit will contain eight one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom and eight two-bedroom
apartments. The community
building is expected to house
village offices, a laundry and
meeting room.
Apartments will be patterened
after those in Schucht and Corry
Villages.
Bids for construction of the new
housing area will be let as soOn
as working drawings and archi architectual
tectual architectual specifications are ironed
out, Hiker said.
The 40-year construction loan
UF Hosts
National
Frat Meet
About 30 executive leaders of
national social fraternities will
meet at the UF this weekend*
The first national fraternity
leadership conference has been
scheduled by UF Advisor to
Fraternities, William G. Cross.
Cross is also national director
of leadership training for Sigma
Phi Epsilon fraternity.
National officers from colleges
from as far as Illinois,
Philadelphia, New York, Ohio, and
Richmond, Va., will attend the
three-day conference.
Discussions will concern the
philosophy and objective of
fraternity leadership programs,
the concept of work group
conferences, the use of audio visual
materials, graphs, and similar
aids, and the use of consultants.
Extra curricular activities and
motivation and incentives
discussions are also on the
tentative agenda.
The UF Interfraternity Council
will host the visiting leaders at
*. a banquet during the weekend.
Delegates will represent the
following fraternities: Phi Delta
Theta, Alpha Tau Omega, Pi
Lambda Phi Epsilon,
Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Mu, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma, Sigma
Chi, Theta Chi, Phi Epsilon Pi,
Phi Kappa Tan, Theta Delta Cld,
and Tau Kappa Epsilon.
I

will be repaid through rental fees.
The loan carries a 3.75 per cent
interest rate.
Off-Campus Housing Director
Carl Opp said last night construc construction
tion construction of the housing facility will
not affect the continuing need for
new off-campus rental units.
With the removal of Flavet
I and n, the UF will gain only
50 new apartments when the new
complex is finished, Opp said.
Flavet I buildings will be
removed to make room for
construction of a new Nuclear
Research Complex and the pro proposed
posed proposed Florida Union. Flavet n
residents will eventually be forced
to move in favor of a womens

Hall of Fame Deadline

Deadline for Seminole Hall of
Fame nominees has been extended
to Monday, editor Bill Dowling
said yesterday.
We feel the rush of the tri trimester
mester trimester hasnt given people time to
mail their nominations, Dowling
said. Only 35 nominees have

The Florida Players Present
HI y
' February 20 -1, 7:30 i^HI
February 22 3,Bjoo^^jliH|
Norman Hall AudT~
Reservations Ext. 2671
Cherry Orchard Play
To Debut Wednesday

The curtain will rise Wednesday
in Norman Hall Auditoriiyn on the
Florida Players production of
The Cherry Orchard, a turn turnof
of turnof -the century drama about the
rise of the peasant class over the
decaying Russian aristocracy.
Now in rehearsal, the play will
run through Feb. 23, with per performances
formances performances on Wednesday and
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. and on
Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m.
The play is a difficult one to
produce, director John Kirk said.
When it first appeared at the
Moscow Art Theater under Stanis Stanislavsky,
lavsky, Stanislavsky, it was a failure.
However, when presented in
the United States, its previous

dorm expansion program.
Students who are forced out
of UF housing because of the
closing of these WW n units will
have priority to assignments in
the new apartments, Riker said.
UF officials estimate 1,200
student families are now living
in substandard housing. In addition,
132 married students are com commuting
muting commuting unreasonable distances due
to a lack of housing facilities in
the UF area.
The off-campus housing division
does not have any listing of apart apartments
ments apartments with modern facilities at
this time, Opp said.

been received so far.
Each year the Seminole sponsors
the selection of students on cam
pus who have made outstanding
contributions in service and
leadership. Previously about 30
have been Included each year.
Nominees may be submitted by any

reputation was repaired and it
has become a theatrical milestone
in the history of American
theater, he added.
Cast includes Jian liar a van as
Madame Ranevsky, Margaret
Kaler as Anya, Joanna Helming
as Varya, Michael as Vaev, John
Ames as Lopahin and Murry
Spooner as Trofimov.
Other cast members are Taylor
Brooks, Jean Caweltl, Bob Pendell,
Diane Pelfrey, Gerald Forbes, Phil
Giverson and Charlie Harper.
The three-stage set is designed
by Henry Swanson and Mary
Stephenson is supervising
costumes.

New Officials
Banquet

A two-year Student Party regime
officially ends tonight.
New Student Government offi officials
cials officials take office tonight for 1963-
fc W
STEPHEN O'CONNELL
. . SG Banquet speaker.
64 after inauguration ceremonies
at a 6 p.m. banquet at the Holi-

faculty member, college dean or
administrative dean.
*We feel that there are more
eligible people than 35 on the UF
campus so we are extending the
deadline in hopes of getting more
nominees, Hall of Fame editor
Jack Gill said.
Nominees must be in their se seventh
venth seventh semester and must have at attended
tended attended the UF for at least two
terms prior to their nomination.
They must have excelled in at
least one major field during the
year immediately before their
nomination.
Winners will be selected by an
eight member committee in including
cluding including Dean Lester Hale of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs, Dean of Women Marna
Brady, Dean of Men Frank Adams,
Informational Services Director
Hoke Kerns, Blue Key Pres. Bob
Hendry, student Body Pres.-Elect
Paul Hendrick and Mortar Board
Pres. Karen Eilers. Dowling acts
as committee chairman.
"Beginning in September, UF
Hall of Fame members will also
be entered for Whos Who in Amer American
ican American Colleges and Universities
competition, Dowling said.
AAUP Chapter
Meets Tonight
UF chapter of the American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors will meet at 8 tonight
to nominate officers and compare
the UF with other institution in
terms of salaries, state support
and productivity.
Slated to speak at the meet meeting
ing meeting in the Law School Auditorium
are Dr. Manning Dauer, head of
the Department of Political Sci Science;
ence; Science; Irving Waglow, associate
professor of physlca 1 education
and Dr. Cecil Smith, associate
professor of agricultural econo economics.
mics. economics.
The topic: How does Florida
Compare with Other Universities
in Terms of State Support, Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Salaries and ProductlvityFor ProductlvityFormulas.
mulas. ProductlvityFormulas.
A report of the nominating com committee
mittee committee will also be presented.
Nominations may be made from
the floor. Election will be held
by mall ballot later.

day Inn.
Student Party was defeated in
most races by V.O.T.E. Party in
the Feb. 7 Student body elections.
Awards will be presented to the
outstanding cabinet member during
the past year and to the faculty
member who has made greatest
contribution to student govern government.
ment. government. Outgoing Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickel will make a farewell
speech and incoming Pres. Paul
Hendrick will accept his office
officially.
In addition to Hendrick, Vice
Pres. Frank Harshaw, Treasurer
John Purcell, Honor Court Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Herb Blessing and Honor
Court Clerk Tom Gibson will al also
so also be inaugurated.
Florida Supreme Court Justice
Stephen C. OConnell, former UF
student body president in 1938-
39, will be featured speaker. 05-
Connell also served as Florida
Blue Key and Alpha Tau Omega
fraternity president.
Anyone who has worked in stu student
dent student government or publications
may purchase a ticket for $2.50
in the treasurer's office, Florida
Union third floor.

nVEJFS n
IN
BRIEF
Cuban Refugees
HAVANA (UPI) An esti estimated
mated estimated 600 Cuban refugees board boarded
ed boarded the American freighter Santo
Cerro yesterday for an overnight
voyage to Port Everglades and
freedom.
The 5,000-ton ship, third Ameri American
can American vessel to sail into Havana with
ransom supplies, will trans transport
port transport only a little more than half
the number of refugees brought to
the United States by previous
steamers because of its smaller
size.
The Santo Cerro arrived last
Sunday with an estimated $2 mil million
lion million in foodstuffs and medical
equipment and supplies. Its cargo
brought to around S3O. million the
total of ransom goods so far sup supplied
plied supplied the Castro regime of the $53
million total agreed upon for the
release of some 1,300 Invasion
prisoners.
Disarmament
GENEVA (UPI) The neutral
nations sided with the West yes yesterday
terday yesterday on giving a nuclear
test ban treaty top priority at the
current 17-nation disarmament
conference.
The eight neutral nations -Bra -Brazil,
zil, -Brazil, Burma, Egypt, India, Nigeria,
Mexico, Ethiopia and Sweden
agreed at a closed meeting that
such a treaty should be the No. 1
conference topic.
They acted after U.S. diplomats
sought to win their support
for pressuring the Soviet Union
into sincere test ban bargaining.
The Russians opened the new
round of disarmament talks Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by taking a tough line on
a test ban and stressing a Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin declaration that would strip
the United States of its overseas
nuclear bases. They appeared to
be trying to sidetrack test ban
talks.
Conference sources said the
neutral nations decided to follow
a wait-and-see strategy for the
next two days, while East and
West continue their conference de debate.
bate. debate.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 14, 1963

Page 2

Florida Hosts Bevy
Os Insect-Munchers

Insects commonly feed on their
leafy neighbors but some blood
thirsty plants fight back.
Youve probably heard of insect
eating plants, but what you may
not know 1s that some 20 different
species of these insectivorous
pVants thriveon Floridas
pinelands and marshes.
According to Dr. Daniel Ward,
assistant professor and botanist
with the University of Florida
Agricultural Experiment Stations,
our sundews, pitcher-plants,
butterworts and bladderworts are
all insect-eaters. Each has its own
particular way of consuming insect
victims.
To a passing camper no plant
could appear more Innocent than
a tiny sundew. This plant is a
rosette of greenish-red leaves,
each gleaming with drops of dewy
liquid. Often the plant is topped
with a white blossom. A fly,
attracted by the glossy dew,alights
on a leaf only to find that the
clear drops are more sticky than
glue. The pretty reddish hairs act
as tentacles, slowly closing in on
their helpless victim.
As they syrround the prey, the
leaf curls lhward and a digestive
juice pours out that dlsolves the
insect. Chemical analysis proves
this digestive juice corresponds

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Will I find exciting, rewarding challenges at W. E.?"

They happen to be our specialty. Consider just
a few of our project areas in Western Electric's
role of developing manufacturing techniques for
Bell System communications: miniaturization,
electronic switching, computer-programmed
production lines, microwave radio relay, tele television
vision television telephones, optical masers, data trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Working closely with our research
team-mate, Bell laboratories, W. E. engineers
are even now creating and implementing com-
munications progress planned for the 1970's
and beyomV You will start participating right
away in unique, creative challenges. Oppor-

Western Electric MANUFACTURING AND SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM
An equal opportunity employer
Piincipal manufacturing locations in 13 ctttes Operating centers in many of these same cities plus 36 others throughout the U.S.
tngineering Research Center, Princeton. N. J. Teletytft Corp., Skokie, 111., Little Rock. Ark. Gen. Hq 195 Broadway, N Y. 7, N.Y.

very closely to the gastric juice
in the human stomach.
Another plant with an interesting
way of capturing its insect dinner
is the pitcher-plant. The most
common species in Florida is the
spotted pitcher-plant.
The pitcher-plant sports long
hollow leaves wherein it traps
unwary insect trespassers. The
spotted pitcher-plant has a small
hood that covers the open end of
its hollow leaf. The back of the
hood is dotted with translucent
spots from which the plant derives
its name.
These spots have a special
function. When an insect enters the
leaf, attracted by the alluring fra fragrance
grance fragrance of a special nectar Inside,
he finds himself in a dark cavern.
It is lighted only by the clear
spotted windows. And like a bee
trapped in an automobile that beats
against the windows trying to
escape, the insect flies frantically
at the clear spots on the back
of the hood. At length he sinks
with exhaustion to the bottom of
the hollow leaf.
But the windows are only an
alternate means of capturing prey.
The pitcher -plant is lined with
stiff down-pointed hairs.
Descending into the leaf is easy,
but return is impossible.

tunities for rewarding careers are open now
for electrical, mechanical,, industrial and
chemical engineers, and also for physical
science, liberal arts and business majors.
For detailed information, get your copy of the
Western Electric career opportunities booklet
from your Placement Officer. Or write College
Coordinator, Western Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, Room 6306, 222 Broadway, N.Y. 38,
N.Y. And be sure to arrange for a personal
interview when the Bell System recruiting team
comes to visit your campus this year or
during your senior year.

Insectivorous butterworts
blossom in bright purple and
yellow. The blossoms of the butter
wort are pretty but the leaves
are treacherous. They are covered
with a secretion that glues down
any small insect that touches them.
The leaves also have a slight
power of movement and when an
insect is caught near the edge
of the leaf, the margin rolls inward
and covers the insect or pushes
it toward the center. As soon as
an insect is caught, a secretion of
a very different nature is poured
out. It dissolves the captive insect.
Bladderworts are water pirates,
snaring their victims in tiny
lobster-pot like traps beneath the
water surface. They also sport
attractive above-water blossoms
of purple and yellow. The tiny
traps grow from the bladder wort
leaves. Each trap has a single
opening a one way valve. A
tiny water creature has little
difficulty getting in but finds
crawling out impossible.
There are several speculations
as to why there are so many
insectivorous plants in Florida.
Several specialists have suggested
that it is related to the lack of
nitrogen in many Florida soils.

Hawaiian Supper
On Sunday Menu

UF students and faculty will
dine luau style at 6 Sunday evening
in the Social Room of the Florida
Union at the Hawaiian Supper.
The supper, which will feature
v>/ s
IIHM BBS
Architecture
Talk Subject
British Architect W. A. Allen
will speak at 2:30 p.m. today in
McCarty Auditorium on the need
of establishing realistic criteria
for good planning in
architecture.
Allens lecture, open to the
public, is the second in a series
of three talks sponsored by the
department of architecture.
Allen is principal of the Archi Architectural
tectural Architectural Association School of
Architecture in London.

Engineers to Open
UF Winter institute

Some of the world's foremost
authorities in the field of auto automatic
matic automatic control engineering will
attend the UF College of
Engineerings Second Graduate
Winter Institute on Optimum and
Adaptive Control opening Monday.
More than 130 control specialists
representing government research
agencies, industry and educational
institutions are expected.
Twenty-six states and Canada
will be represented at the Institute,
with the largest delegations coming
from California and Florida,
leaders in the aerospace industry.
The lectures to be delivered at
the. Institute will involve the
analysis, synthesis and evaluation
of complex systems which may be
used in communications, missile
control, industrial manufacturing
and various thinking" machines.
System designers try to duplicate
the aaapiaouny of the human body
especially the brain and nervous
system into machines.
The institute was inaugurated
last year by electrical engineering
professor Dr. Olle L Elgerd and
Dr. Merwin J. Larsen, head of
the Department of Electrical
Engineering.
"The majority of personnel in
the control npofession in industry

a Hawaiian menu and entertainment
is presented by the International
Suppers Committee of the Florida
Union Board of Student Activities.
Guests will be served Polynes Polynesian
ian Polynesian sweet and pungent pork with
molaki rice and Chinese peas and
water chestnuts. Hostesses will
wear mau-maus and distribute leis
to the supper guests.
Special entertainment on the
Hawaiian theme will be presented,
including Hawaiian music and
dancing.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Tickets may be purchased for
$1.25 in Room 315, Florida Union
until 5 p.m. Friday.
TV Highlights
THURSDAY
8:05 p.m. Listening with Reid
Poole.
FRIDAY
8:05 p.m. Pops Concert,
featuring works of Tchaikovsky,
Grieg, Ravel, Gounod, Chabrier
and Liszt.
SATURDAY
2 p.m. Metropolitan Opera,
The Flying Dutchman, Wagner
(originally scheduled for Feb. 2)
Bomb Threat
WASHINGTON (UPI) A man
demanding impeachment of Presi President
dent President Kennedy and Chief Justice
Earl Warren drove his car onto
the steps of the Justice Department
yesterday and lay under it for
two hours before police flushed
him out with tear gas.

have never taken formal courses
in this new field. So we have
packed the program so tightly
that they will get the equivalent
of one semesters lectures during
the week, said Elgerd.
Three of the nine speakers on
the program are Europeans. Dr.
Elgerd said this is indicative of
European work being done in the
field of control.
Europeans, especially the
Russians, have done considerable
work in the field, but most of it
has been theoretical. The United
States leads in practical appli applications
cations applications of control engineering and
has more actual systems in use,
he said.
European speakers are Jens G.
Balchen, professor from the Uni University
versity University of Norway, John F. Coales
of Cambridge University,E ngland,
and Dr. Pieter Eykhoff,
Technological University, The
Netherlands.
The visitors will be taken on
a tour of Cape Canaveral at the
conclusion of the institution.
The institute is sponsored by
he Engineering and industrial
Experiment Station of the college
of Engineering in cooperation with
the Florida Institute for Continuing
Studies.



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OTTO THE ROBOT
... is the fair's chief greeter. He moves, talks, and
is an annual favorite.
Pressure Hits Hard
On College Campuses

Universities are becoming
centers of intense emotional
stress and pressure, according
to John D. Black, director of
Stanford Universitys Counseling
and Testing Center.
To quit school or to flunk out
are no longer reasonable options.
They are unacceptable as a
dishonorable discharge from the
service or a felony conviction.
The result can only be more intense
self-serving competition and more
temptation to succeed by hook
or crook, says Black, who is
also an associate professor of
psychology.
The pressures also have
increased for the faculty. More
UF Registers
Local Voters
UF students may register for
national, state and local elections
today and Friday without leaving
campus:
Six volunteer deputies have been
sworn in to register eligible
voters at several campus
locations, Supervisor of
Registration Alma Bethea said
yesterday. The volunteers are all
UF full time students.
A registration booth will be open
Friday in the Florida Union from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. For the
convenience of married students,
additional registration tables will
be set up today from 5 to 8 p.m.
in the laundry areas of Schucht
Village, Flavet 111 and Corry
Village.
Students will be eligible to
register if they are U.S. citizens,
at least 21 years old and have
lived in Florida one year and in
Alachua County six months.
Due to the up coming city election
March 19, registration books will
be closed on Saturday until after
election.
MAULDINS
AUTO GLASS
323 MW 6th ph 376-2558
ast skit of ACL dtpot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
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REPLACEMENT CENTER"
Frm Pick-up & Otlivtry

brighter students are facing them.
Also there is great compulsion
for research and publication of
professors work.
The more harried the faculty
and the more serious and con concerned
cerned concerned students create a greater
potential for unhealthy conflict.
When obviously bright students
criticize the teaching, champion
a professor whose contract isnt
being renewed, complain about the
sick call aspect of the health
service, demand membership on
university committees these
potentially constructive
expressions of adolescent energy
tread on sensitive toes, Black
commented.
To handle such problems
constructively requires a respect
for students, an understanding of
them, and a maturity and patience
that the administrator who already
feels pressures may not be able
to display, Black said.
Student Party
Wins Leg Post
Student Party nominee Steve
Cheeseman yesterday was
declared unofficial winner of a
Legislative Council seat from the
freshman class.
Secretary of Interior Joel Sachs
said Cheeseman won out by an 887
to 885 vote during yesterday's late
balloting by 20 students who voted
at the wrong machine during the
Feb. 7 elections.
Cheeseman will not officially
be declared the victor until the
Legislative Council validates the
vote count at its next meeting,
possibly Tuesday.

get youp message though
p I L y 4ta||
with alligato advetising
(R 6-3261 ext. 2832

Otto to Stand Guard
At Engineers Fair

By 808 MEEKER
Staff Writer
Otto, the robot, will come out
of hiding to help open the 18th
annual Florida Engineers Fair
March 8, 9 and 10.
The UF Engineering Fair is a
combination of student-designed
and demonstrated exhibits,
research projects and exhibits of
state and national industries.
Last years fair was attended
by 25,000. A stepped-up publicity publicityprogram
program publicityprogram has been put into effect
this year and a much larger crowd
is expected.
According to Fair chairman
Harry A. Ferran, 4EG, the event
hopes to top last years
attendance by 50 per cent.
We dont have a theme this
year, Ferran said.
A specific theme is too
restricting, and we want to show
the public what the various fields
of engineering will contribute to
the 19605.
The fairs purpose is to entertain
the general public, showthemwhat
happens at the College of
Engineering and to focus the
attention of high school students
on the opportunities of an
engineering career.
Science departments of 150
Florida high schools have been
contacted, Ferran said. We have
urged them to plan now for a
school-sponsored trip here.
Cape Canaveral in miniature,
complete with a scale model of
the moon shot complex, will be
featured by the civil engineers.
she chemical engineers will test
spectators' cigarettes for smoke
temperature, nicotine and tar while
they wait for a drink of fresh
AXO Pledges
Serenade Goat
Alpha Chi Omega pledges have
chosen Valentines Day to observe
a sorority traditionserenading
a billy goat.
Although not usually thought of
as the object of anyone's affections,
the goat will receive his tribute,
tonight at 7:30 on the lawn of the
Alpha Chi house.
Sorority pledges traditionally
dress in costumes and present
original songs about the sorority
and their sisters to a goat as
part of initiation.
All students are invited to the
Goat Sing. Coffee and doughnuts
will be served.
Flu Threat Met
By Infirmary
Flu shots are being given at
the UF Infirmary between 8:30
and 11:30 a.m. Monday through
Friday at a cost of $1.50 per shot.
Two shots spaced two weeks apart
are necessary for immunization.

Thursdays February 14, 1963 The Florida Alligator

water made directly from salt
water.-
Solving a complex vibration pro problem
blem problem with a computer while the
visitor watches the machine in
motion will be the chore of the
mechanicals.
Aerospace students will show
the space capsule recovery system
used with the Gemini Program.
The metallurgists will demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate spectrographic analysis of
various metals and show their
FBK Speakers
Expand Ranks
By TOVA LEVINE
Staff Writer
Forty- seven students were
chosen last week for the Florida
Blue Key (FBK) Speakers Bureau
this trimester.
Purpose of the speakersbureau
is to inform different organizations
and groups about UF. Speakers
tour the state as representatives
of UF
New FBK speakers are:
Ed Abbott, 2UC; Robert Backoff,
3 AS; Charlie Bass, William
Batchelor, 2UC; Sharon Bleakley,
2UC; Albert Blitch, 3ED; Janice
Brewer, 2UC; Elizabeth Brunson,
lUC; Robert Carroll, 3AS;Charles
Chillingworth, 2UC; William
Croucher, lUC; JohnDouthat, 2UC;
Diane Dowling, 2UC; BobEdeward,
2UC; Wayne Ezell, lUC; Jeanne
Fagot, 2UC;
Paulette Fredrick, 3AS; Jack
Gill, 3 AS; Tony Greer, 2UC; Larry
Hardy, 2UC; Dennis Holober, 2UC;
Sally Ivey, 3ED; John Jones, 3BA;
Ida LaFace, 2UC; Arnold Lasota,
2UC; Lindy Layton, 2UC; Nancy
lucas, 2UC; Catherine Mahon,
3AS; William McGa,rity, 4AS; Leon
Meyer, 4AR; James Moore, 3AS;
Dianne Neral, 2UC; Nancy
Nimmo, 2UC; Carole Powers, 2UC;
Sandra Richardson, 2UC;
Owen Schwaderer, 2UC; Kenneth
Seid, 2UC; Jacky Strickland, lUC;
Nancy Sumwalt, 3ED; Craig Swan Swanson,
son, Swanson, 2UC; Vernon Swartsel, 2UC;
Thomas Tart, 2UC; Walt Tullis,
2 UC; Paulette Vermeire, 2UC;John
Williams, 4AS; Beverley Witters,
2UC and Dalton Yancey, lUC.

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physical phenomena.
Other engineering societies to
enter exhibits are agriculture,
electrical, industrial, automotive,
nuclear and physics.
Each society will
exhibits along with individual
student entries. About 20
commercial exhibits are expected
to represent industry.
Prizes will be given to the best
society and individual exhibit. No
commercial displays will be
considered.
A blue ribbon and SSO will go
to the best society entry. Second
place gets S2O and a red ribbon
while third place receives a white
ribbon.
Suddenly
MyMemory
Failed Me!
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique for acquiring a powerful
memory which can pay you
real dividends in both business
and social advancement and
works like magic to give you
added poise, necessary self-con self-confidence
fidence self-confidence and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realise how
much they could influence oth others
ers others simply by remembering
accurately eveiything they see,
hear, or read. Whether in busi business,
ness, business, at social functions or even
in casual conversations with
new acquaintances, there are
ways in which you can domi dominate
nate dominate each situation by your
ability to remember.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to easy-tofollow
follow easy-tofollow rules for developing skill
in remembering anything you
choose to remember, the pub publishers
lishers publishers have printed full details
of their self-training method
in a new book, Adventures in
Memory,* which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it
No obligation. Simply send
your request to:
Memory Studies
835 Diversey Parkway
Dept. 3702
Chicago 14, 111.
a postcard will do.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 14, 1963

Page 4

Ag Fair to Feature
Missile Age Farming

Agriculture Mightier than
Missies is the theme of the 1963
Agricultural Fair, March 8-10
at the UF.
More than 3,000 persons are
expected to attend the annual event.
About 30 exhibits are being
planned by various departments of
the College of Agriculture, student
organizations and commercial
companies.
Guest exhibitors will include
the State County Agricultural and
Home Demonstration Agent Asso Associations
ciations Associations and the Peace Corps.
According to Dr. J. N. Joiner
chairman of the fair, the theme
Mightier than Missiles was
selected to allow exhibitors to
depict the progress and scope of
todays agriculture.
'Agriculture affects each one
of us every day of our lives,
Joiner said. This theme will
allow us to point out the oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities in agriculture and at the
same time show how vital
agriculture is to the well-being
of our American way of life.
The Agricultural Fair is jointly
sponsored by the College of
Agriculture and by the Agricultural
Council, an organization composed
of both students and faculty.
A special Career Day for
high school students will be held
in conjunction with the fair on
Coach's Wife
Tops Concert
The mezzo-soprano voice of
Mrs. Joan Sloan, wife of # UF
basketball coach Norman Sloan,
highlighted the annual UF Gator
Symphonic Band concert in
University Auditorium Tuesday
night.
Singing None But the Lonely
Heart by Peter Tschaikowsky
and LAmour Toujour L'Amour
by Rudolf Friml, Mrs. Sloan
apparently proved her repertoire
was not limited to The Star
Spangled Banner, which
basketball fans hear her render
at UF games.
Mrs. Sloan studied with Metro Metropolitan
politan Metropolitan Opera star Madame Manski
while a student at Indiana U.
I HEELS pu4 on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in I?minutes
I MODERN SHOE!
REPAIR SHpP "1
frcross from Ist nottonol bonk u
THE GIANT STORY
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Saturday, March 9. According to
career Day chairman Dr. A. H.
Krrzdorn, interested students and
science teachers may attend.
In the past, our agricultural
students have come largely from
the rural areas, Krezdorn said,
bp,
BETTY JEAN McNAULL
. . graces today s paper
with her blonde hair and
blue-eyed charm. Betty, a
nativeofock Hill, S.C.,
now hails from Fort Laud Lauderdale
erdale Lauderdale where she edited
her high school yearbook,
the Ebb Tide.
Now a diligent Seminole
staffer, she is currently
serving as its copy chief.
An 18-year-old freshman,
Betty hopes to be initiat initiated
ed initiated into Delta Gamma some sometime
time sometime soon.
'Operation
To Teach
Several Floridians wont read
this storythey cant.
More than 261,000 Florida resi residents
dents residents cannot read and write
because they missed out on
MACABRE MASTERPIECE
- n
AMCMCAM MTERNATIONAi pwf
BfmuiuNma J
[iHE tyjVVEtf
VINCENT PRICE (
fpifif/ 1 kthLORRE j
1:25-3:25-5:25-7:25-9:25

but more and more city students
are becoming interested in the
science and the business of
agriculture as a career.
Career Day is sponsored by
the College of Agriculture and
the School of Forestry.
Visiting Prof
Speaking Here
One of Canadas top
aerophysicists began a week of
lectures on the UF campus
Tuesday.
Dr. G. N. Patterson, director
of the Institute of Aerophysics at
the University of Toronto, is here
as a visiting lecturer at the College
of Engineering. His first talk was
on satellite aerodynamics.
An authority on fluid.mechanics,
Patterson was a scientific officer
in the Aerodynamics Department
of the Royal Aircraft Establish Establishment
ment Establishment in England in the early months
of World War n. He was credited
with improving the performance
of the famous Spitfire and
Hurricane fighters of the R.A.F.
which took part in the Battle of
Britain.
His work in WW n also took
him to the Pacific Theatre where
he operated an aerodynamics
laboratory for the Royal Australian
Air Force and the U. S. sth Army
Air Force.
After the war Patterson did
post-doctoral studies at California
Institute of Technology and
Princeton, and in 1947 he became
a professor at the University of
Toronto.
He has been a consultant for
the U. S. Naval Ordnance
Laboratory on shock waves and
the design of guided missiles.
Pattersons visit here is
sponsored by the UF department
of aerospace engineering under
Dr. Mark H. Clarkson. The talks
will be given daily in Room 328,
Engineering Building starting at
4 p.m. through Friday.
Alphabet f
Illiterates
education. But they are now being
given a second crack at it via
the electronic magic of television.
Floridas illiterate population
is the target of Operation
Alphabet, a television series to
be broadcast thrice weekly over
the UF's WUFT-TV, Channel 5.
It will take several rounds of
showings before we can reach
all those who would benefit, said
D. Kenneth A. Christiansen,
director of UF educational
television. We have to overcome
timidity on the part of the illiterate
to come forth and admit he is an
illiterate.
Beginning Feb. 18, the series
consists of 100 lessons designed
to teach the basic skills of reading
and writing to adult illiterates.
The programs will be on 6:30 to
7 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday.
Tbe series was made available
to the Florida Department
of Education, after being developed
in the Philadelphia area to combat
illiteracy. The state joined with
adult education leaders in all
regions of Florida to present the
series and to encourage and help
those taking the course.
Persons interested in serving
as lay teachers should contact
any public school principal,
according to Adult Education head
Jack Bohannon.

GATOR CLASSIFIED
classified ads are a valuable service to all :
WHfN fOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
PLEAjE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

| For Sale |j

MOTOR SCOOTER FORSALE, 19-
61 Allstate Super-cruisair, 3 sp.
transmission, cost $350.00 new,
will sell for best offer over $95.00.
Call Carl Clausen FR 6-9982 after
5:30 p.m. or on Sat. or Sun. (A (A---85-3t-c).
--85-3t-c). (A---85-3t-c).
EMERSON DELUXE portable com combination
bination combination stereo, hifi, radio. 4 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).
FOR SALE 1959 ZUNDAPP 250
cc Motorcycle. Frank Hannold.
Room 71 Buckman D. FR 2-9367.
Sacrifice $260. (A-84-st-p).

For Rent

FOR RENT One bedroom un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment with stove
and refrigerator. 2 blocks from
the University. S7O per month.
1915 NW 2nd Ave. FR 2-1362 (B (B---84-st-c).
--84-st-c). (B---84-st-c).
WANTED: Third male room mate
for a two bedroom apartment.
$35.00 including utilities. CallF
6-2998. (B-84-st-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-c).
FOR RENT -1962 RCA Portable
TV. By week or month to re reliable
liable reliable party. Phone after 6:30 FR
2-3294. (B-85-3t-c).
TWO STUDENTS to share fur furnished
nished furnished house 1/2 blk. from cam campus.
pus. campus. S3O each per month. FR
6-8484 after 5:30. (B-85-ts-c).

Help Wanted

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).
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).

Autos

LOOKING FORSOMETHING
DIFFERENT? Hurry just one
left. Clean 1959 MG Magnette.
Recently painted and easy on gas.
$895 or best offer. Call FR 6-
9351 or drop by 221 East Hall.
(G -84-st-p).
55 PONTIAC 2 door radio, power
steering, must sell $325. New
owner must promise to love and
honor it like a member of the
family. New tag included. FR
6-4177. (G-85-st-c).
FOR SALE 1958 Plymouth V-8.
Automatic transmission, radio,
and heater. Very reasonable. Call
FR 2-6143 after 5:00 p.m. (G (G---85-3t-c).
--85-3t-c). (G---85-3t-c).
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet Bel
Air 6. Power glide, radio and
heater. Recently overhauled. Call
Dave. FR 6-9129. (G-84-st-c).
WANTED TO BUY -'sothrough 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308. (G-81-st-c).

Personal

GUARANTEED SERVICE;
on stereo components, radios, tape
recorders, record players
Black's Audio Sales and Service'
632 NW 13th St. FR 2-0440. (j
82-st-c).
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
Little wood School. (J-81-20t-c).
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).
NESTORS TV, Radio HiFi
Service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (J-79-
20t-p).
LARGE,FENCED IN YARD:
Children cared for in our home.
3166 NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798.
(J-81-ts-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).
vA VERY HAPPY VALENTINES
DAY to the Two Broward Ghost
from the Murphree Teddy
Bears." (J-85-lt-P).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
low down payment F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments. N.E. 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471. (I (I---78-ts-c).
--78-ts-c). (I---78-ts-c).

Lost
LOST: Oval cameo pin with twisted
gold frame. Lost between Norman
and Fla. Union. Please return
sentimental value. Call Marta FR
2-9394. (L-85-lt-P).
LOST COCKER SPANIEL Male,
tan colored, 7 months old.
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).
A FLORIDA MAN IS-ABSENT
MINDED: Whoever removed the
wrong coat from Longs on Jar..
25th may exchange it for his own
at Longs (L-83-st-c).
NO GETTING'
AROUND IT
Jjk
us
ALLIGATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
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SIGMA CHI DERBY QUEEN CONTESTANTS
. . are, from left, Lynell Glass, Chi Omega; Carol Weisbam, Delta Phi Epsilon;
Susan Saunders, Kappa Delta; Joyce Bleidner, Delta Delta Delta; Nancy Sander,
Zeta Tau Alpha; Delores Loll, Delta Gamma; Libby Baker, Alpha-Chi Omega; Jackie
Brinkley, Phi Mu; Beckie Reid, Kappa Alpha Tau; and Cheryl Kearse, Sigma Kappa.
Not pictured were Judy Crawford, Alpha Delta Pi; Marilyn Kornstein, Alpha Epsilon
Phi; and Kathy Egan.
Viking Three Folk Singers
Serenading South Florida

By PAT WILKINSON.
Staff Writer
Traveling a road which may
lead them to fame and fortune
is a new folk song trio, The
Vikings Three, strumming and
singing in South Florida night
clubs.
Two of the Vikings Three are
former UF students, RennyTemple
and Mose Henry, Gator Growl
performers in 1960 and 1962. The
third is a Sigma Phi Epsilon
brother from Maryland, Brad
Welfare.
Temple and Henry play guitars
and Welfare plays the banjo. They
write lyrics to familiar melodies
and are presently ad libbing
comedy acts in the Traveler's
Lounge in Miami.
The trio has just made its first
record, Lauderdale Jail, with
the aid of their manager, disc
jockey Dave Davis of Fort Laud Lauderdale,
erdale, Lauderdale, according to Marianna
Mannelli, UF student and friend
of Temple.
I hope their record goes over,
Miss Mannelli said, they are fine
boys and are working hard to
PBK Taps
3 Members
Three UF graduate students have
been tapped for membership in
Phi Beta Kappa, honorary
scholastic fraternity.
They are James M. Aisobrook,
Decatur, Ga., and Bjorn Lamborn,
Winter Park, both from the College
of Arts and Sciences and Frank
R. Freeman, St. Petersburg, of
the College of Medicine.
The oldest college fraternity in
America, Phi Beta Kappa is an
honor society which accepts for
membership only those students
of highest scholastic standing in
their graduating class.

! 100%all beef HAMBURGER \rt A
With Fickle and Ortion-Buy 'Em By the Bag I I I V
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c I W
MACS HOUSE £ OiW

succeed.
The lyrics to Lauderdale Jail
were written by Temple and set
to a tune by The Kingston Trio.
The other side of the record is
the folk song Morgantown, Miss
Mannelli said.
Temple performed at the 1960
Gator Growl, singing and playing
a song that he wrote, Teenage
Teen, and at the 1962 Growl
Henry and Temple sang Make
Me a Pallet.
Temple is originally from
Maryland, where he played in high
school acts with Welfare. Henry
is from St. Petersburg where he
played and sang rock n roll music.
Henry and Temple were Sig Ep
brothers at the UF. The two were
favorite performers at UF parties.
When Davis offered to manage
Best Dressed
Better Hurry
Deadline for applications for the
UF Best Dressed Girl on
Campus contest is Friday, at
5 p.m.
Applications may be picked up
in Room 10, Florida Union. Any
campus organization may enter
one coed in the contest, sponsored
on campus by the Florida Alligator.
The UF winner will be entered
in the Ten Best Dressed College
Girls in America competition,
being sponsored for the seventh
consecutive year by Qlamour
magazine.
The 10 national winners will be
flown to New York for two weeks
in June, and featured in the August
issue of Glamour. Several
runners-up will be featured in a
fall issue.
This is the first year the contest
has been held on the UF campus.

them, Temple persuaded Welfare
to leave the University of Maryland
where he was a student and join
them in Fort Lauderdale.
The Vikings Three have lived
in Fort Lauderdale since June of
1962. They have played in The
Pegasus and The Catacombs Coffee
Houses there.
The trio will be in Gainesville
sometime this spring, Miss
Mannelli said.

ADVANCED AEROSPACE
PROGRAMS AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
B.S. degrees or better
Assignments include the following areas:

Servo-Mechanisms relating to
all types of control problems
Electronic Systems relating to
~ all types of guidance, detection,
control and communications
Propulsion relating to fluid fluidmechanics,
mechanics, fluidmechanics, thermodynamics,
dynamics, internal aerodynamics
Enviromhental relating to air
conditioning, pressurization and
oxygen systems
Human Factors analysis of
environment affecting pilot and
space crews, design of cockpit con consoles,
soles, consoles, instrument panels and pilot
equipment

Get full information at
INDIVIDUAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
with a Douglas representative
Thurs., Feb. 14 & Fri., Feb. 15
We urge you to make an appointment through Maurice Mayberry,
University Placement Director. If you cannot, please write to
S. A. Amestoy, Engineering Employment Manager
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California
An equal opportunity employer

Thursday, February 14, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Candy, Cards
Selling Heavy

The sentiments of St. Valentines
Day are expected to be expressed
by more than 20,000 cards and
6,000 pounds of candy in
Gainesville this year.
Drug stores apparently will
probably lead the way in providing
holiday tokens.
St. Valentines Day is really
big for us, said local drug store
manager R. H. McCollum. We
have on hand about $1,500 worth
of candy and another SI,OOO in
cards.
Grocery market manager J.
Lynn Chapman said, Theres not
much to Valentines Day in the
grocery business. The druggists
do most of it. We have a few
cards but no special candy. Last
year we tried Valentine candy and
had to send most of it back.
Although it is" not definitely
Regrets Aid
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States expressed regrets
yesterday that a sls million Uni United
ted United Nations agricultural aid pro project
ject project for Cuba, stalled since 1961,
now is going ahead.
The project will provide tech technicians
nicians technicians in animal husbandry,
grasslands management and plant
pathology in Cuba.. It is an activi activity
ty activity of the United Nations Special
Fund, to which the United States
contributes 40 per cent of the cost.
The project was originally ap approved
proved approved as one of a number of aid
projects around the world*,

WE'RE GIVING NOTICE
THE L&L MEN'S SHOP'S NEW
Stag n Drao,
IS NOW OPEN
13 W. University Ave.

Heat Transfer relating to air aircraft,
craft, aircraft, missile and space vehicle
structures
Structures relating to cyclic
loads, temperature effects, and the
investigation of new materials,
methods, products, etc.
Aerodynamics relating to wind
tunnel, research, stability and
control
Solid State Physics relating to
metal surfaces and fatigue
Space vehicle and weapon
system studies of all types,
involving a vast range of scientific
* and engineering skills

known when or why St. Valentines
Day was first observed, the first
valentine card has been traced to
the year 1415. The Duke of Orleans
is believed to have created and
sent the first valentine to his wife
while he was a prisoner in the
Tower of London.
Giving candy on St. Valentines
Day first became popular in
England, in the 17th century,
according to American
Holidays.
Miss Esther Howland, a student
at Mount Holyoke College in
Massachusetts, is given credit for
producing the first commercial
valentines in the United States.
Using lace and paper Imported
by her father, she built up an annual.
card business of SIOO,OOO in the
1830s.
During the Civil War era many
considered St. Valentines Day as
second only to Christmas in
importance. However, inthel9os
cheap, gaudy cards were
introduced and the day began to
lose its meaning and popularity.
Many people were offended by
vinegar valentines created by
John McLaughlin of New York
and which made fun of many people,
including school teachers and
spinsters.
Cards today are most frequently
used to accompany other gifts
and lack the deep sentiment of the
17th century cards. The United
States Post Office estimates more
than 150 million such cards are
sent each February.

Page 5



The Florido Alligator Thursday, February 14, 1963

Page 6

alligatox*
V

The h'aper s Aim: All the news with decency our only limit
.' ""' ' n *~ t

home is where
the heart i$
The prodigal son returns home. The stray
sheep finds its way back to the flock. Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav President Tito returns to the Soviet bloc.
Tito recently announced in Warsaw that he in intends
tends intends to take Yugoslavia practically all the way
back into the Soviet fold.
His move is only one step short of resuming full
ties with the Soviets, a position the Yugoslavs
have not been in since Titos famous break
with Russia back in 1948. At that time, he broke
with the rigid Stalin line of thought and pulled
his nation from the grips of Red influence.
Os course, as might be expected, the West ral rallied
lied rallied behind Tito, showering him with economic aid
and military equipment. However, by 1955 Stalin
was dead and Soviet policy under Khrushchev and
Bulganin had loosened somewhat. In May of 1955
Bulganin and then-Party Secretary Khrushchev for formally
mally formally apologized to Tito in Belgrade. In a se secret
cret secret 1957 meeting in Rumania, Khrushchev and
Tito brushed aside old grievances and agreed to
closer cooperation between Russia and Yugosla Yugoslavia.
via. Yugoslavia.
However, following the Hungarian revolt and
the Polish riots, the Soviets again took up their
get-tough policy with the Yugoslavs. The fence
-riding Tito, a former of anti-Nazi guerilla for forces
ces forces in World War 11, refused to buckle to the will
of Moscow, declaring that it was the free right
of his people to choose their own path to so socialism.
cialism. socialism.
This was 1958. What about 1963? Marshal Tito,
a fence-rider par excellence, has snubbed the West
again and, at least for the present time, decided
to move down that trail to the left which leads
to Moscow.
Tito declared, in justifying his latest move,
that it was essential to common aims of both So Soviet
viet Soviet Russia and his own nation, a mountainous
land of approximately 19 million people. What
common aim? The achievement of socialism
and in the long run of communism, declared the
71-year old Marshal.
Then, the aging Marshal, who only last month
returned from a visit to the Soviet Union, showed
that the streak of cunning which he has employed
over the past 15 years to remain poised between
communism and the West. He declared that his
nation had no need to change her policy of co cooperation
operation cooperation and friendship with all countries re regardless
gardless regardless of social system.
Tito declares hes directing his country back
into the laps of the Reds one minute, then the
next minute asserts that this should not change
Yugoslavias relations with all countries, all
countries evidently including those of the West.
In the six-year period strectching from 1956
to 1961, the United States pumped a total of $386,-
000,000 into neutralist Yugoslavia, as well as
$100,000,000 in military equipment in 1957. In Included
cluded Included in this foreign aid was 200 jet aircraft.
Now. we see the results of our foreign aid. Tito
has smiled at us as if to say Im playing with
the Reds today boys, but keep those American
greenbacks coming.
The question is, has been and will probably con continue
tinue continue to be: Should we continue to shell out Amer American
ican American money and military aid to neutralist or quasi quasicommunist
communist quasicommunist nations? How many falls does it take
until Baby learns not to wander from the play
pen?
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. 7832, 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. ~

WHEN ARE Yo o Coimg,

LETTERS:
Man Swept Along By Change
EDITOR:

In his recent letter, Mr. Spence
apparently proposed a debate on
the issue of conformity vs. indi individua
vidua individua 1 i s m. If this is not his
intention, then I apologize for not
being able to understand his
marvelous vocabulary. I will,
however, do my best to contribute
to such a debate.
Mr. Spence is apparently
concerned with the possibility that
Man is becoming so engrossed with
progress that he is losing his
capacity to be different, to be an
individual. I say that Man is not
engrossed with his progress, but
rather that he is carried along
by change, which cannot be halted,
and is rarely, if ever, successfully
tampered with by Man.
In recent years, political and
economic relations have suffered
severe strains due to such changes.
Technology and population growth
have truly shrunk the world, and
reduced the space each human can
use unobstructed. One mans
actions now have far greater con consequences
sequences consequences than ever before. We
live in an era when one man can
drb'f> a nation to lunacy, and disrupt

Fred Czerner

Cumpulsory ROTC Inefficient

There is no indication the UF
will make it (ROTC) voluntary
unless the Federal Government
says *put it on a voluntary basis.
If it is left up to the University,
it will remain as it is.
These were the words of Dean
of Student Affairs Lister Hale
as he spoke to the Freshman
9 FRED CZERNER
. . conservative
viewpoint.
Council Monday night. If this is
indeed a statement of UF
intentions, then someone is making
a mistake, and a big one at that.
Compulsory ROTC, as it now
operates, has not been successful.
It has not met the goals that were
set up for it.
ROTC is supposed to fill the
manpower gap between the number
of officers the Armed Services
needs and the number the Military
Academies can supply. In addition,
ROTC is supposed to supply the
leaders of Americas vast military
reserve. It has not been doing
this satisfactorily.
Last year Air Force ROTC filled
only 3,400 vacancies; whereas,
5,500 officers were needed. In
the future the demand is expected
to rise above 7,000 officers
annually.
In addition to not meeting its
goals, compulsory ROTC is
pouring huge sums of money down
the drain each year while trying
to recruit a few extra candidates
for advanced from the ranks of
lower division college students.
The Officer Education Program
(OEP) has been proposed as an
answer to the waste of funds and
the inefficiency of the current

the lives of hundreds of millions
of people.
If we are not to have untold
suffering all around us, we must
limit the social and economic
freedom of action of all men.
When population density was much
less, man could do almost
anything he pleased without
disturbing his neighbors. Any
resident of the dorms or flavets
knows how that has changed. Man
has had to learn to live in company.
To avoid chaos, freedom must be
tempered with responsibility to
ones fellow man.
While freedom of action has been
gradually limited by laws, freedom
of thought and expression have
grown. The vast increase of

Much Like Ku Klux Klan

EDITOR:'
Without a doubt The Alligator
being published this trimester is
the best yet with respect to
variety of features, objectivity of
editorial policy "and clarity of
layout. Much praise is due to

program. OEP, if it passes through
the legislature will eliminate
compulsory ROTC. More
importantly though, it will boost
the quality of instruction that is
given to each cadet.
From the students standpoint,
OEP has many more goodies
to offer; drill would be eliminated,
each year 2,800 cadets would be
given $l,lOO scholarships, other
enrollees would receive SSO
monthly to help allay educational
costs, and perhaps most
importantly cadets would only
attend military classes for two
years as opposed to the current
four.
OEP with its above advantages
would graduate a far greater per percentage
centage percentage of enrollees and better
yet, it would graduate a larger
number of officers because of the
highly desirable fringe benefits
that go arm-in-arm with it.
Compulsory ROTC breeds dis discontent
content discontent and resentment among the
students. This is no wonder when
one considers the amount of time
that a student must spend on it
each week and the small amount
of credit that is received for
this labor.
Naturally, all is not bad about
compulsory ROTC. Its advocates
point out that it instills leadership
qualities in the cadets. They also
point out that the knowledge of
the operation of the military
instrument gained through ROTC
IS INVALUABLE.
No doubt compulsory ROTC has
some good points, but it is no
where near as efficient in either
percentage of graduates or amount
of money spent for each graduate
as is OFP.
Still though, the question
remains, is the UF goii* to
continue with the inefficient com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC program, or is it
going to jump on the OEP
bandwagon?

economic and educational
opportunities has permitted a
steadily increasing part of the
population to cast off their bonds
of poverty and ignorance, and to
learn how to think for themselves,
instead of letting their
superiors think for them.
This is what our democracy is
based on. We have an ideal of
equality, and society acts to
protect that equality, and individual
freedom by preventing detrimental
actions of other individuals. Any
further discussion of conformity
vs. individualism should take place
within this network.
Donald Albury, 2UC

the staff.
Unfortunately though, the choice
of columnist representing the
liberal viewpoint was a serious
mistake. I must not be misunder misunderstood,
stood, misunderstood, as a true liberal I would
deplore any attempt to limit the
freedom of the press or the right
of any person to express his views
on an editorial page, whether I
agree with him or not.
However, when a writer uses
his column under the guise of
liberalism for the purpose of
expounding his religious
philosophy, or lack of it, by
stepping on the sensitive toes of
many colleagues, then the purpose
for which the column was intended
is defeated.
Religious prejudices when
allowed to recurr in the main
topic of a column will inevitably
alienate many readers who, with
all good intention, were willing
to follow the liberal viewpoint.
Why doesnt Mr. Taylor reveal
the true purpose of his remarks?
At least Mr. George L. Rockwell
admits his anti-Semitism.
Why the hypocrisy of using
liberalism as a front? Mr. Taylor
should admit to anti-Catholicism,
although it would prove anti anticlimactic.
climactic. anticlimactic. Nevertheless,
intelligent and truly liberal
students will not waste their time
reading Mr. Taylors column.
Those who continue to read it will
know what to expect, much the same
irreligious propaganda to be found
in the Ku Klux Klan literature.
Nils H. Johansson, 4AS

Dew 'On Roses
EDITOR:
Re: Gypsy Rose Receives
Onions from Reviewer, by Mike
Doyle; The Florida Allfgator!
Monday, Feb. 11.
I, too was disappointed that she
didnt take more off.when I
pay to see a strip show, I wanna
see a strip show!
Yes, yes! Bring back La Dolce
vita!
Bob Dew



Gator Gridders
Start Next Week

y WAIKEK LUNOY
Sooiti Editor
Floridas Gator Bowl champion foot football
ball football team, surprisingly intact after De Decembers
cembers Decembers round of that dreaded disease
called final examinations, kicks off 20
days of spring practice a week from
tomorrow.
Head coach Ray Graves has 18 of
last years letterman returning but
lost 25 by graduation. No key players
flunked.
Spring practice, directed foremost
towards conditioning and fundamentals,
can last 20 days under Southeastern
Conference rules and the Gators will
wrap theirs up March 23 with the an
nu&l Orange and Blue game.
The Orange and Blue game divides
the Gator squad in half for an intra intrasquad
squad intrasquad battle on Florida Field.
About the Gators* only weak post-

Gator Hopes Set Back
As Flu Hits Tomlinson

Floridas bruised and flu-ridden cagers were
dealt another blow when Richard Tomlinson,
sophomore forward, was admitted to the university
infirmary yesterday with a case of influenza.

Tomlinsons loss came as the
Gators appeared to be getting back
on their feet after several cases
of flu and mononucleosis had hit
key players on the squad. It is
not known whether Toml in son will
be able to play Saturday night
against Mississippi State.
Brooks Henderson practiced
Yesterday for the first time since
before the FSU game. Although
heavily bandaged he showed no
signs of limping and appeared to
have regained most of his speed.
If Henderson goes against Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, it will be his first
game since the UF played Georgia
on Jan. 19.
Back at near full strength is
senior forward Tom Barbee who
spent last week fighting off a
case of mononucleosis. Barbee
led the Gators against Auburn
Saturday with 24 points.
Senior guard Buddy Bales is
still nursing his leg wounds,Bales
condition hasnt changed much and
hes fighting off the flu bug. Bill
Koss is also battling with the flu.
Despite the continued outbreaks
of illness and injuries Gator coach
Norman Sloan was optimistic about
the team. With Henderson back
and some of the other boys im improved,
proved, improved, I think we'll be a different
team, Sloan said.
The Gators are looking forward
to playing on the home court again
after a disasterous five-game road
trip on which the UF could only
win one, losing four by a total
of 100 points to Alabama, Auburn,
Kentucky and West Virginia.
Although still far from being
In the best physical shape, the
Gators take on Saturday the
Number one team in the confer conference
ence conference MississiDDi State. Gator
followers are hoping that the UF
Tech Downs
Vandy 69- 62
ATLANTA (UPI) -Ninthranked
Georgia Tech bounced back into
the win column Wednesday night
try defeating Vanderbilt 69-62.
Techs Jim Caldwell scored 21
points and dominated both back backboards
boards backboards while Alan Nass scored 18
points for thtf Engineers and gave
Caldwell strong support in the
rebounding department.
,lt was the 18th victory against
three defeats for Georgia Tech.
In the all Important Southeastern
Conference race. Tech is now 7-3

I
-
'Jm
TOMLINSON
can find some of the same magic
that helped upset the Maroons
in 1961 when the Gators were
decided underdogs and Mississippi
State was No. 1 in the SEC.

Frank tali about your hair: VHaiis with V-7
koopt your hair neat all day without grease. jg|
Naturally V-7is the greaseless grooming discovery. Vitalis tjttl
with V-7 fights embarrassing dandruff, prevents dry dryness,
ness, dryness, keeps your hair neat all day without grease. Try it* Vradf

tion is end where only one letterman
returns.
Junior Russ Brown of Miami, who
started on last years Big Blue team,
the starting team, is the only returnee
with any experience but another
Brown who was inelligible to play
last fall, could improve the end pic picture
ture picture considerably.
Barry Brown of Ann Arbor, Mich,
no relation, transferred here from
Michigan State and because of
SEC rules had to sit out last years
varsity competition. He worked out
with the Gator B-team last season.
Varsity coaches call him the man to
beat for the other starting end berth
opposite the other Brown.
In the middle of the line, Graves
has nothing but happy thoughts. Re Returning
turning Returning are last years starting center,
sophomore Rodger Pettee of Bra-

denton; a starting guard, junior
Jack Katz of Key West; and both
starting tackles, junior Frank
Lasky of Coral Gables and junior
Gerald Odom of Apopka.
Other returning gridders
who played on one of Gravesthree
teams last fall are centers Jimmy
Morgan, a junior from Lake City,
and Russ Staples, a junior from
Palatka, guard Bill Richbourg, a
cophomore from Pensacola, and
tackles Dennis Murphy, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Cairo, Ga.; Fred Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, a junior from Ocala; and Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Mac Lean, a sophomore from
Jacksonville.
Graduation has hit its hardest
in the Florida backfield but the
Graves should be able to find
enough material from what was
left over.
At quarterback, last seasons
starter shophomore Tom Shannon
of Miami has the edge but com competition
petition competition should be forthcoming.
Leading the candidates for Shan Shannon's
non's Shannon's job is signal-caller Bruce
Bennett, up from thefreshmanteam,
who was All-America high
school quarterback two years ago
at Valdosta, Ga.
Three halfbacks return, includ including
ing including last year's Sophomore of the
Year in the Southeastern Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, Larry Duqpree of Macclenny.
Dupree, who led Florida in prac practically
tically practically every offensive department
last fall, can play halfback or full fullback.
back. fullback.
Defensive halfback specialist
Haygood Clarke, a junior, and
sophomore Jerry Newcomer, both
of Miami, also will be back for
another season.

Thursday, February 14, 1963 The Florida Alligator

GATOR SPORTS
r
Jft 1*
x,. B B r ml
KW
FAMILIAR SCENE
will be head football coach Ray Graves standing
high above the practice field.
Crago, Weaver Out

Yocum defeated Weaver 4,14-13,
and Murphree A downed Crago,
25-0, to move Into the finals of
the All-Campus Dorm League flag
football tournament. The two
winners will square off Friday
afternoon at 4:45 on the upper
drill field in the championship
game.
Dan Cushman threw two touch touchdown

' ' S
V:v. Jt
!
"LA
: ; y 1
i; ; rm

.
.
. ; 31
i
''
0 ~
:
t> INI VOLUtWAOCM Os AMCNtCA, INC.
Is the small car going
out of the picture?
Theyre growing the new cars much bigger
this season.
And to think that only a year or two ago, it
was just the other way around.
For a white there, you could buy a car that you
could actually park on the first try. And that didn't
need power this and power that to gdt around
the block.
We're*goii\g to miss them. And we think a lot
of other people will, too.
Because we think there are people who still
want to put a sensible amount of money into a
. sensible amount of car.
So prepare yourself: the 1963 Volkswagen is
still exactly the same size.
And it looks exactly the same.
Volkswagen dealers still have parts to fit any
VW ever made.
And the people who bought 1962 Volkswagens
dont feel as though they're driving last years
model.
Maybe most small cars are going out of the
picture. But there's one small exception.
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS, INC.
1030 E. University Avenue
AUTMOMKO
PRM.IN

down touchdown passes and one extra point
to Jeff Pardee while connecting
with Allan Vigil for a second extra
point to lead Yocum to their one
point victory over Weaver 4.
Murphree As quarterback threw
touchdown strikes to Les
Fairchild, Wayne Juda, and A1
Valenti and ran one score over
himself.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 14, 1963

Page 8

>.
0 eSM jjr
KEEPING THE CAMERA eye on the Uh-FbU swimming meet are WUFT cameramen
John Thome and James Peterson.

I --- From The Sidelines =j
UF Camera Can
Watch Seminoles
By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

When the UF swim team paddles to Tallahassee
to go against Florida State this weekend, they will
be armed with a movie camera to record any
hanky-panky that might happen during the grudge
affair.
Florida swim coach Bill Harlan, who is the last
man In the world to cry sour apples and claim that anything but the
best in judging goes on at the FSU meets in Tallhassee, is taking
along WUFT, Channel 5 educational television.
And frankly, as a Gator fan who wont be able to make it to Tally
Saturday night, we're glad they're going.
"They asked us if they could go," says Harlan innocently, "and
of course we said yes. Its to record the meet on film to show to
Gator fans back here."
But after what happened, or should we say APPEARED to happen,
at last years meet, it might be good to have the thing on film.
Florida had an All-America diver Steve Mcride, and the top toprated
rated toprated sophomore diver in the nation last year Lansing Price but
somehow or other Seminole divers finished first and second. Flori Florida
da Florida State went on to win the meet.
A week later at the Georgia A.A.U. meet before impartial judges,
Mcride and Price took the two top spots easily. They won again
when the two teams swam here in Florida Pool later in the season.
Os course, no one, least of all us, would ever, ever, EVER accuse
anyone of hanky-panky, least of all Tallahassee U. folks.
But it IS nice that WUFT and its camera can make the trip, isnt
it?
Gator Baits
Gator football team has its work outlined. Next fall they open
against Georgia Tech in Atlanta and later play No. 1 ranked Ala Alabama
bama Alabama in the Tides home lair in Tuscaloosa..^}iris are infiltrat infiltrating
ing infiltrating the SEC right and left. Two are on the Tulane swim team and
one is on the Georgia tennis squad. Where will they strike next?...
UF baseball team will start defending its No. 1 ranking in the na nation...
tion... nation... State high school basketball tourney in Florida Gym March
7-9. Good chance St. Petersburg High will be here. The Green
Devils star is lan Morrison who hit 68 points in one game earlier
this year. Averages near 40 per game.

LAST 2 DAYS 1
enra^eraeraeji fixmexmoHm
I for i
I SEMINOLE I
1 pictures 1
H ROOM 200, FLORIDA UNION
Thursday, 1-5; 7-10:30 pm
§ LAST DAY §
j| Friday, 8:30 am-12; 1-5 pm
i PUEASE 1
| & AVOID I
1 LAST MINUTE RUSH I

Track
Season
Opens
The UF track team will make
its debut in the Southeastern
Conference indoor championship
track meet in Memorial Coliseum,
Montgomery, Ala. this Saturday.
Coach Percy Beard announced
yesterday he will take six letter lettermen
men lettermen and six or eight others.
All 12 conference teams will
be represented. The size of the
entries from each school will
vary from two dozen to half a
dozen.
When asked about the teams
chances, Beard said, "It will be
a wide open meet due to the fact
that many entrants do better
indoors than out and some will
not be in good shape yet. We stand
as good a chance as anyone."
The team will leave at 9 a.m.
Friday and compete in trials
Saturday afternoon and in finals
that night.
The list of entrants includes:
Gary Ash, Gainesville, 60-yard
low hurdles; Jim Brown, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, 600-yard dash, 1,000 yard
run, and mile relay; Leon Chira,
Hollywood, pole vault; Charles
Goodyear, Jacksonville, 2 mile;
Tommy Harrell, Pensacola, mile
and 2 mile; Rick Haley, St. Peters Petersburg,6oo-yard
burg,6oo-yard Petersburg,6oo-yard dash and mile relay.
Also going are Bob Harris, Key
West, 600-yard dash and mile
relay; Allan Hoffmann, Panama
City, 1,000-yard run and mile;
George Leach, Tampa, 60-yard
dash; Charles Oates, Daytona
Beach, broad jump and 60-yard
dash and low hurdles and mile
high and low hurdles; Pete Rowe,
Springfield, Va., 60-yard dash and
low hurdles and mile relays Terry
Wilson, Miami, broad jump.

/tofetofoop j|

Tankers Try
Florida State
Floridas Gator swim team, shooting for its
first undefeated season since 1940, travels to
Tallahassee this weekend to meet the always tough
FSU squad at 8:30 p.m. Saturday.
The Gators will be out to avenge a 61-34 defeat

in Tallahassee last year which
marred an otherwise perfect 13-1
Florida record.
In seven attempts we have
never come away from FSU with
a victory," recalls Gator coach
Bill Harlan. But this year we
should have our best chance yet."
The Seminoles, despite losing
three top swimmers because of
grades last trimester, carry a
4-1 record into the fray against
the Gators' 4-0 mark.
Co-captain Risto Pyykko,
distance swimmer Gene Dayton,
and diver Neal Allen form the
nucleus of FSU's attack.
The Gators will counter with
versatile Eddie Reese in the indi individual
vidual individual medley, Terry Green in the
two freestyle events, All America
Jerry Livingston in the butterfly,
and two other All America hopefuls
Dick Farwell in the backstroke and
Lansing Price in the diving.
Doug Stark a record-smashing
sophomore distance swimmer, and
Harry Wilder, a valuable relay
team member, head a strong
supporting cast which includes
Buddy Floyd, Jeff Oromaner, Jerry
Chaves and Jim Proctor.

Btnopii'ii' A " f
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1 II I 1 I I
k WH 1 M
IX
mmmmmmW' ***>.
IWO TICKETS
... change hands as Monty Trainer and Dean of Men
Frank T. Adams give UF Vice President Harry M. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott ducats to the Coaches-A 11-Stars basketball game.
The fraternity all-stars will be announced in Friday's
Alligator.

Olympic Site In Air

TEP, PKT
Bowl Finals
Tau Epsilon Phi yesterday over overcame
came overcame a 42-pin deficit in the tenth
frame to defeat Alpha Epsilon Pi
by one pin and earn the right
to face Phi Kappa Tau in the Orange
League bowling championship this
afternoon at 4:45 at Rebel Lanes.
The Phi Taus defeated Beta
Theta Pi in yesterday's semi-final
round. This years championship
match rematches the two teams'
that bowled last year.
In the Blue League Phi Gamma
Delta defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon
and Pi Kappa Phi defeated Alpha
Gamma Rho to earn the right to
meet each other in the Blue
League championship match also
scheduled for Rebel Lanes.
TEPs come-from-be hind
victory was sparked by A1 Kavolic
who started off the TE P tenth frame
with three consecutive strikes.
TEP anchor man,Mike Hirshenson,
hit a strike and counted nine pins
on his second ball before clipping
the final pin for the victory.

NEW YORK (UPI) The cities
of San Francisco and Portland,
Ore., showed eagerness Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to scrap it out with Los
Angeles and Detroit for the role
of official United States candidate
city for the 1968 summer Olympic
Games.
These four cities, along with
Philadelphia, were invited Tuesday
to present their cases to the U.
S. Olympic Committee in a meeting
here March 18-19. Philadelphia
appeared the only one of the group
Wednesday undecided on whether
to Join the battle.
In San Francisco, Mayor George
Christopher said, I feel we have
an investment in this and as long
as the doors are open we'll go
back in again and fight it out to
the bitter end."
In Portland, Ore., power
company executive Paul B. McKee
said the invitation was "a golden
opportunity to go again and foil
our story I know we have the
ideal situation for games."