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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

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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. 87 University of Florida Monday, February 18, 1963

Legislature Pinching
College Pursestrings,
AAUP Members Told

By 808 WILSON
Staff Writer
UF instructors are overworked
and underpaid because the Florida
Legislature is pinching the purse
strings on state educational
spending, members of the UF
chapter of the Association of
American University Professors
(AAUP) were told last week.
The charges were made in a
three-pronged report given in the
UF Law School Auditorium Friday
night. Dr. Manning Dauer, Irving
Waglow and Dr. Cecil Smith com compared
pared compared the UF with other
universities in terms of state
support, faculty salaries and work
loads.
Dauer, Department of Political

ISO Suffering
From sss Lack

By KING WHITE
Staff Writer
UFs little U.N. may bedying
from a bad case of insolvency.
The International Student
Organization, chartered by Student
Government to assimilate foreign
students into the university com community,
munity, community, is suffering acute financial
pains and is in need of better
money footing, according to Fahed
Barazi, ISO president.
The obvious answer to our
problems is a fee allocation from
Student Government, Barazi said.
Since it was SG which chartered
our group, it shoud assume respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for our financing if ISO!
is to function as intended.
As originally set up several
years ago, ISO was granted a
budget by the Student Legislature,
according to Barazi. Stagnation
in the group and its inactivity
caused the appropriation to be
dropped, he said, and the organi organization
zation organization has been since left to shift
for itself.
Student Body President Paul
Hendrick said he is basically
sympathetic to ISOs request but
isn't certain as to how the money
should be allocated.
While I am aware of ISOs
difficulties, Hendrick stated, I
havent worked out the details of
how we should go above solving
them.
There are two ways this could
be handled. We can make separate
appropriations to the Board of
International Activities and to the
ESO. An alternative would be to
grant the fee allocation to BIA
with provisions for budgeting BO
within this appropriation.
Hendrick said his present
thinking is that it would be more
feasible at this time to make
specific provisions for BO in the
budget of the parent board.
I am concerned, Hendrick

Science director, said spending
on higher education by the State
of Florida lags badly.
Its high time recognition be
given to the great need for
expenditures on higher education,
Dauer said. State expenditures
are not at a level necessary to
meet the needs of modern society.
Dauer said the method used to
determine the financial needs of
state universities is outdated.
Every time the official budget
is made up, the legislature does
not get a true picture as to higher
educational needs, he said.
The recommended SBB2 million
state budget includes an increase
in the neighborhood of 17 per cent
for expenditures by other state
agencies. However, it provides

concluded,that BO have sufficient
funds, while at the same time we
must also see that BIA is able
to fulfill its function.
This year, under Barazi, BO
tried to operate on a membership membershipfee
fee membershipfee basis and recruited approxi approximately
mately approximately 100 dues-payers. However,
he pointed out, the social functions
of the group soon depleted the
treasury and left little money for
more ambitious activities.
I feel very strongly, Barazi
said, that this should be a vibrant,
strong organization.
But we must have funds to
operate if we are to be anything
more than a social club. The social
activities have been important in
bringing students of many
nationalities together and in pro promoting
moting promoting friendship and
understanding among these groups.
With more secure financing I
believe we could do more on a
campuswide basis.
Though comprised largely of
foreign students, BO welcomes
American students as well,
according to Helen Weber, 4AS,
corresponding secretary from
Ocala.
We definitely need and would
welcome greater participation by
American students, Miss Weber
said.
As an American in the group,
I realize the opportunity BO gives
others like me to meet and talk
to these people from all over the
world, to learn something of them
and to be friendly with them.
BO is supposed to help foreign
students adjust to life on the UF
campus. U we cant have
Americans in the group, then the
foreign students merely are
learning to adjust to each other,
she said.

only an eight per cent increase
for the UF during the first year
of the coming biennium, Dauer
said.
Floridas expenditure on higher
education ranks 40th in the country
and its per capita expenditures
rate 38th, according to UF Office
of Education figures.
In addition, the education tax
load per SI,OOO personal income
is lighter than in 39 other states.
Florida does not have
adequately, supported higher
educational facilities, either from
private giving, from endowment,
or from state sources, Dauer
said.
Endowments in Florida of all
private college and universities do
not exceed $25 million.
We must have a renewed effort
by all concerned if we are to
achieve support for more faculty
members, adequate salaries and
building programs, Dauer con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
Based on National AAUP
computations, salaries at the UF
are below average for institutions
of this size, Salary Commission
chairman Waglow reported.
The average salary for all
instructors at the UF is $8,469.
Broken down this shows professors
receive $11,107; associate
professors, $8,638; assistant pro professors,
fessors, professors, $7,245, and instructors,
$5,947.
In a scale devised by AAUP to
rate salary scales on a nation
wide basis, UF professors,
associate professors and assistant
professors rank Cs and instructors
rate a B.
Although the average salary at
the UF has risen from $6,640 in
1957 to an estimated $9,530 in
1962, We still have a long way
to go, Waglow said.
Waglow termed the lower range
of the UFs salary bracket fan fantastic.
tastic. fantastic.
Lowest-paid professor at the UF
earns $5,896 while the lowest-paid
(See AAUP, Page Two)
Council Post
Up For Grabs
A Student Government (SG) Le Legislative
gislative Legislative Council post will be up
for grabs in special election to
be held Monday and Tuesday, ac according
cording according to Secretary of Elections
Joel Sachs.
Students in the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health are eli eligible
gible eligible to vote. Polls will be open
in the Honor Court Office from
9 a.m. t o 5 p.m. both days.
Candidates are Jackie Wilder,
VOTE Party, and Brian J. Whipp,
Student Party.
The special election was made
necessary the colleges voting ma machine
chine machine broke down during the regu regular
lar regular election, Sachs said.

P 1 -.
iBBjBK£ 9
*~~ 'l^^kSQk
'
1 yjm

1 pi Hb
Bp ¥ |
B I
Why dont you take a long walk--
and thats what they did.
See Page Four

Hickland Asks
SG Teamwork

Legislative Council majority
leader Jim Hickland last night
appealed to V.O.T.E. Party to
Ladies Try
For Comeback
Ai F.S.C.W.
The ladies are attempting a
comeback at Florida State College
for Women (FSCW).
The Student Party at FSCW FSCWsometimes
sometimes FSCWsometimes known as Florida State
University (FSU) in Tallahassee Tallahasseenew
new Tallahasseenew gimmick-- a coed as student
body presidential candidate.
According to Flambeau Editor
Ben Sharpe, Miss Jackie Mathis
is running against the current
student body vice
president.
A junior, she is presently
Secretary of the Senate and has
served as secretary to the student
body president.
The last coed to win the top
spot at FSU was Ruth Summers
in 1952. Dalia Santes served as
last female president in 1947 when
FSU was still a girls school.
Miss Mathis is backed up by a
male candidate for vice president,
Miles Williams, curently a
member of the FSU Student Senate.
Elections will be held tomorrow.
She is opposed by Johnny Smith
of the University Party. Julian
Proctor is the University Party
choice for vice president.

include some Student Party leaders
in administrative posts so "we
work together as a team for
the continuance of good student
government.
We appeal to the leaders of
V.O.T.E. Party to just consider
the past Student Party officers and
leaders on the basis of their
achievements and qualifications,
Hickland said. "But, they refuse
to even discuss this with us.
In replying to Hlcklands plea,
Student Body Pres. Paul Hendrick
said, "The student body gave the
V.O.T.E. Party a decisive majority
in the spring elections. We intend
to appoint the best qualified people
to administrative positions.
Hendrick said some Student
Party leaders have pledged their
cooperation to the building of a
good administration, but "I
hope,, however, that all Student
Party people will remember their
responsibility to the university.
"This responsibility will best
be served by aiding the duly fleeted
representatives of the student
body, rather than hampering us
in the selection of our cabinet,
Hendrick said.
"I very much hope Mr.Hickland
will reconsider this responsibility
and await the appointment of
cabinet members as directed by
the constitution, he added.
The campus last fall gave Student
Party Legislative Council nom nominee
inee nominee s a resounding voice at
approval by electing 29 out of
30 total council seats, Hickland
said.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday/ February 18, 1963

CAMPtjS COMfASS

MONDAY
Kappa Psi, FU 116, 7 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club, Eng.
521, 8 p.m.
Dance Lessons, Beginning, FR So Social
cial Social Room, 7 p.m.
Stu. Govt. Summer Employment
Interviews, FU 218, 9-5 p.m.
TUESDAY
Music Dept. Concert: Clementine
Fair Features
Lab Touring
The 18th annual UF Engineering
Fair on March 8,9, and 10, will
feature a tour of the Metallurgical
Research Laboratory.
Student research assistant Jack
E. Lemons, SEG, said the purpose
of the tour is to show visitors the
actual work being done in metals
research.
Visitors will see how metals
are examined and prepared for
study. Through fcpectrographic
analysis, they will see plates
showing all the impurities in a
given sample.
The Research Metallograph will
allow spectators to view photo photographs
graphs photographs showing the grain and
structure of metals.

100% all beef HAMBURGER iAj.
Wish Pickle and Onion-Buy 'Em By the Baa I I 1C
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c I W
MACS HOUSE 22*Z.

|
w w£v-NKwregMffWBflsyvvwLW-!-7aiPPoM?^^.ai£2jii^^
p|P
t v
v;-.,y. ....... ... .<&'&;..,:-^.-.A 1
&V. MM
and made to taste even milder through its longer length sSi ki Y<; "> m J
***** i v chesterfield king
CHESTERFIELD KING f s ^^7
%# # | thrtXjgH longer ergth becomes
tobaccos too mild to filter, pleasure too good to miss! 1 smo " M 9 '""' vo ' *

White, harpist, UA* 8:15 p.n
Latin American Club, FU 11<
9-11 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, FU 118, 7 p.m
Film Classics Series:TheSouth
erners MSB Aud, 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Fla. Players Production: Thi
Cherry Orchard Norman Aud.
7:30 p.m.
Order of Athena, FU 121, 7 p.m
IFC sponsored fraternity all-stai
game vs UF coaching staff,Gym,
8 p.m. (25? admission for char charity)
ity) charity)
FRIDAY
Club Rendzvous Dance, FU, 8 p.m.
The Cherry Orchard, Norman
Aud., 7:30 p.m.
UF Dames annual Spring Dance
History of Medicine Lecture Ser Series,
ies, Series, Med. Center, 5 p.m.
SATURDAY
Sigma Chi Derby, Broward Field,
4 p.m.
Military Ball Queen contest, UA,
10 a.m.
SUNDAY
g
Lyceum: The San Francisco Bal Ballet,
let, Ballet, Gym, 3 p.m.
World University Service Week,
FU 211

gaM gttl

% T
KATHY CROW
Todays Gator Girl is a
Tri-Delt from Coral Ga Gables.
bles. Gables.
Kathy, a sophomore plan planning
ning planning to major in building
construction, is a Seminole
staff member.
Water skiing and stamp
collecting are listed as her
hobbies.
Submit your nominations
for GATOR GIRL to the
Alligator Layout Dept.

Chekovs Play
Set Wednesday

This is your greatest play; I
wept as I read it. The whole
company wept. It is a master masterpiece.
piece. masterpiece.
In those words Constantin Stan Stanislavsky,
islavsky, Stanislavsky, czar of the Moscow Art
Theatre, cabled his impression of
The Cherry Orchard to Anton
Chekov Russia's greatest play playwright.
wright. playwright.
The UF production of the play
will begin a run Wednes Wednesjay
jay Wednesjay night at Normal Hall Audi-r
torium. Tickets, free with iden identification
tification identification cards, are on sale at the
Information Booth between 1 and
5 p.m.
Director John Kirk said, It
is such a marvelous play that there
is a temptation to approach it with
awe, but that would be artistical-
Debate Team
Takes Third
John DeVault of the UF Debate
team captured the top speakers
award at the Annual FSU Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Debate Tournament in
Tallahassee last weekend.
De Vault had an average of 23
points out of 25 in each of six
rounds of speaking.
The UF debate team ranked third
overall in the Senior Division of
the tournament.
Betsy Drosdick and Ann Carter
scored 38 to 35 over an FSU team.
The UF Affirmative team tied for
third place.
De Vault and Bill McCormick
upheld the negative team, losing
only to a girlsteam from McNeese
University in Louisiana.
Fifteen schools participated in
the tournament.

ly unproductive. I have tried to
approach it with a deep sense of
love, and love is the key note to
the olay in all its forms."
Lyuba, the name of the plays
leading lady, means love" in Rus Russian.
sian. Russian. Chekov wrote the part for
Olga Knipper, his young wife and
sex goddess of the Russian stage.
Ravaged by tuberculosis, Chekov
had labored over the script for
months in the solitude of his Yalta
health retreat. Realizing his fate,
he turned the energies of his soul
and a burning fever toward per perfecting
fecting perfecting this final work. He re rewrote
wrote rewrote it three times in an agony
of self doubt, and then, in
exhaustion and frustration, sub submitted
mitted submitted it to the criticism of the
Moscow artists.
Showered by congratulatory congratulatorytelegrams,
telegrams, congratulatorytelegrams, Chekov was disturbed
by their tragic tone. He cabled
Stanislavsky, Why these tears?"
He had intended the play as a
comedy, commenting on the follies
of the ludicrous aristocracy,
but Stanislavsky, himself a
member of the aristocracy, had
lacked the objectivity to recognize
the subtle comedy of vast depth and
heart.
The Cherry Orchard" was
Chekovs last work. He died short shortly
ly shortly after its premiere on Jan. 17,
1904.
When toured here by the Moscow
Art Theatre, it changed the course
of American theatre.
AAUP
(Continued from Page 1)
instructor draws only $3,683.
I'm almost ashamed this is
what's happening at the UF,"
Waglow added. Is it any wonder
some people laugh at us."
Average salaries for 1962-63 at
the UF are estimated at $9,214
as compared with an average of
$11,322 earned by instructors at
19 other intitutions of this size,
Waglow said.
Smith, productivity Committee
chairman, reported that in com comparison
parison comparison with teachers at nine other
universities, UF instructors also
carry a heavier work load.
The average UF faculty member
teaches 254 semester hours
as compared with an average of
201 hours in the other universities.
The faculty-student ratio is 17.2
per cent at the UF. It averages
13.8 at other colleges in the study.
The situation is getting worse,
Smith said.
In 1957 a fulltime teacher taught
340 semester hours in lower
division, 229 in upper division and
266 in graduate school.
The Board of Control has
recommended to the Florida
Legislature that during 1963 indi individual
vidual individual instructors teach 390
semester hours in lower divisions,
246 in upper division and 120
in graduate division.
In order to achieve greatness
we must strive for lower work
loads than we have at the present
time," Smith concluded.
In other action Friday night,
candidates were announced for a
local AAUP election.
Candidates are: vice-president
Melvin Barker, W. K. McPherson;
secretary-Ward Hellstrom, Don
Williams; treasurer-Glenn Hass,
Cecil Smith; executive committee-
John Ainslie, Brad Bunnell, Glenna
Carr, Steve Conroy, Ted Lands Landsman,
man, Landsman, Emily MacLachlam, Arthur
Thompson and Irving Waglow.
Members will vote by mail
ballot.
Blanks Available
For Blue Key
Applications for membership in
to Florida Blue Key are available
at the Florida Union information
Desk.
Deadline for applications is
March 1.
To be eligible for the leadership
fraternity students must have com completed
pleted completed 75 hours of credit-



California Smog
Invades Florida

SmogA villian long associated
with Los ( Angeles has begun
to invade to UF
sanitary engineers.
The teai*-evoking,
haze familiar to residents of
Southern Californias industrial
areas, is slowly making its
presence felt in Polk, Hillsborough
and Duval Counties.
For several years the Air
Pollution Research Laboratory of
the UF Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station, under Dr. E.
R. Hendrickson, has been gathering
data on smog.
There is increasing evidence
of photochemical smog from auto automobile
mobile automobile exhausts, commercial and
industrial activities in those areas
most highly industrialized in the
state. We have been conducting
research into the effects of air
pollution on human health,
vegetation, domestic animals and
materials, said Hendrickson.
He said smog results from an
accumulation of gases from auto automobile
mobile automobile exhausts, unburned
hydrocarbons, oxides of nitrogen,
and sunlight. The sunlight causes
Applications
Ready For URA
Students interested in working
in the University Religious
Association, (URA) may pick up
application blanks in the Florida
Union, room 207
Qualification deadline is 5 p.m.
Friday.
For more information, call the
office of the URA, University
extension 2219.

MAC SEZ:
"WE STEAK OUR 3TT flfl
REPUTATION ON j
EVERY DELICIOUS J&
MEAL WE SERVE." \
LONDON BROIL X- I
*sl.oo with \ I
Fries & Chopped Salad--
No Wonder ABr
And don't forget our
Famous K.C. Strip
Medium Large
$1.35 $1.65 \\
Cool, crisp salad & French fries
LARRYS WONDERHOUSE
RESTAURANT
US.W. l*st. FR 2-3405

the gases to oxidise.
Smog is directly related to
increases in population and in the
number of automobiles in a given
area, said Hendrickson.
He said one factor in Floridas
favor as far as air pollution was
concerned was the prevailing ocean
winds which fanned the peninsula
and prevented high, lasting tem temperatures
peratures temperatures necessary in
photochemical oxidation.
Also, he added, Floridas
air pollution problems so far were
the result of a specific source
like the gases from phosphate and
pulp paper plants.
John Kiker, head of the UF
Sanitary Engineering Section, sees
a threat to the states great tourist
trade, not only from air polluted
water as more industry comes
to Florida.
Florida's attractiveness as a
mecca for tourists depends on
clean air and water, said Kiker.
To insure that progress of one
industry is not made at the
of the other it is clear that sanitary
engineering research must seek
means of making industry and
tourism compatible.
Kiker and his colleagues have
received $1.5 million in research
and teaching grants in the past
six years.
The UF was the first in the
Southeast to develop a graduate
program leading to the Ph.D.
degree in the field of sanitary
engineering. In Phelps Laboratory
scene of sanitary engineering re research,
search, research, radiologists, biologists,
bacteriologists and chemists work
side by side on the problems of
environmental nolliiHnn.

Mounts Is Named
Pre-Law Prexy

Bob Mounts, 3AS. was elected
President General of a newly newlychartered
chartered newlychartered state association for
pre-law convention here this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Mounts was elected with Rad Radford
ford Radford Bishop, FSU, vice president presidentgeneral;
general; presidentgeneral; William R. Merwin, UF,
treasurer general; and Ann
Francis, USF, secretary-general.
The new organization, the Flori-
Association of Pre-Law students,
is designed to promote a closer
relationship among pre law stu students.
dents. students.
According to the charter it is
also designed to acquaint them with
the law and its duties, obligations
and rewards; to encourage a closer
association between the legal pro profession
fession profession and students of the law
and to further a higher standard
of lqgal and civic ethics and wel welfare.
fare. welfare.
We did everything we set out
to dok said Mounts. We feel
the organization i£ a major ad advance
vance advance in pre-legal education which
will benefit the entire legal pro profession.
fession. profession.
We expect to make the con convention
vention convention an annual affair, he con continued.
tinued. continued. It will be held in Gai Gainesville
nesville Gainesville next year and then will
rotate throughout the state.
Pre-law clubs at the UF, FSU,
USF and Stetson are the found founding
ing founding chapters of the association.

4 ,*wS|
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Monday. February 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Associate members are clubs at
Daytona Beach Junior College
Jacksonville University, Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola Junior College, Palm Beach
Junior College, Orlando Junior
College, Florida Christian Col College,
lege, College, Rollins College, and St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Junior College.
It was a very successful con conference,
ference, conference, said Prof, of Law Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth L. Black, advisor of the as association.
sociation. association. The association will
also promote closer cooperation
between colleges and law schools
in the state.
H i
ROBERT MOUNTS

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exclusively to College Men

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday, February 18, 1963

Two Hume Hallers Hike
To Answer The Challenge

By HALL CAIN
Staff Writer
Late Friday afternoon six Hume
area students and their coordinator
Erich Huber, came into the
Alligator offices. Thursday, the
seven had announced their plans
for answering President Kennedys
challenge of hiking 50 miles.
I joined the group originally to
verify the fact that they were
indeed hiking the 50 miles. Late
Friday afternoon we laid out the
course, 25 miles down U.S. 441
to the southern city limits of
Reddick and back to Hume Hall.
During the mapping journey, I
officially volunteered to
accompany the hikers on their
trek.
At 10 Friday night 7 UF 50
milers began to walk, and walk,
and walk, by 11 all, with the ex exception
ception exception of John Symons who
dropped out at the two mile point,
had reached Paines Prairie.
To keep the pace high there had
been only one pause to nurse the
already complaining feet. The
group had completed 10 miles by
midnight.
The subfreezing cold and sleepy
boredom were beginning to set in
but still we walked, the pace the
same.
By 1:30 we passed the county
line and regrouped at the well
known landmark of Rubys.
When the group assembled at
the mid-point of the Odyssey, for
a much needed break it was 4,
Saturday morning. Erich, who had
driven down, passed out hot coffee
and sandwiches. For Edd Evans, A1
Krause and myself 25 miles was
enough. The 4.7 m.p.h. pace had
pretty much broken our spirit.
John McDermott made 38 miles
and had to call it quits when
blisters finally took their toll. He
entered the infirmary Saturday
with swollen feet.
And then there were tw0......
At 1:09 Saturday afternoon John
Curtis and Allin Turner returned
to Hume. For 15 hours and 9
T ^F3.oP.il>A
FaiAMOMDHEAD

TODAY B 2
WEDNESDAY SHOWS!
ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
"NORTH BY NORTHWEST
starring Cary Grant & Eva Marie Saint
Yjdm Terrifying Novel jff
B3li Mim 1 rtTw 1
~mZZZZZSISZSZZZII.I~!

minutes the two had been hoofin
it. Their feet had averaged 3.18
miles per hour and their endurance
had lasted 50 miles. Two of the
seven had answered the
Presidents challenge.
Late "aturday afternoon; his feet
emersed in a bucket of epsom

WE'RE GOING FOR A WALK
. o say Erich Huber, Al Krause, John Curtis, Hall
Cain, Allen Turner, John McDermott, Eddie Evans, and
John Symons.
Everyone's Doing It!

Americans everywhere contin continued
ued continued to hit the road this weekend,
showing no letup in the hiking craze
that began when President Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy wanted to know if todays
Marines could travel 50 miles on
foot in 20 hours.
College students were taking up
the latest fad in increasing num numbers.
bers. numbers. Three 19-year-old sopho sophomore
more sophomore coeds from Barat College,
Lake Forest, 111. were walking 31
miles to the college after attend attending
ing attending a tea in Chicago.
A dozen students from St. An Anselms
selms Anselms College, Manchester, N.H.


Other UF Groups Plan to Walk

Walk Right In is getting to
be more than a top tune...walking
is the fad and UF and Gainesville
students are getting in the swing
of things.
Local high schoolers who joined
the craze hiked 73 miles to

salts AHin Turner spoke, -I'm
glad I did it, more or less, mostly
less.
Erich Huber quietly summed it
up though when he said, *' It was
just one of those things we had to
do. Now John and Allin can boast
to anybody, I can walk. ...
50 miles.

went on a 74-mile jaunt from Man Manchester
chester Manchester to Lynn, Mass. Three
completed the course in 18 hours.
Leon Zedric, 22, St. David, 111.
clipped off a 102-mile walk in 37
1/2 hours Saturday, then set out
on a 50-mile stroll, Sunday.
v
Zedric, who hiked Saturday with
the aid of a crutch after pulling
a ligament, said he needed no cru crutch
tch crutch Sunday. He was en route
to Peoria, 111, to further call at attention
tention attention to his desire to become a
physical instructor with the peace
corps, but had received no reply.

Crescent Beach. Four boys made
the hike between 5 p.m. Friday
and 10 a.m. Saturday.
Plans are also in the making
for others to start their stints.
The SAEs report two brothers
are in training to break the time
record for the 50-mile hike.
WDVH Radio is now calling for
volunteers to hike until we stop.
A UF ex-marine from
Jacksonville, Dick Wren, plans
his 50 mile-hike for next weekend.
He will begin at the UF and follow
a prearranged route in western
Alachua County. He plans to walk
the 50 miles bv himself.
I HEELS put on in 5* minutes
1 SOLES put on in ISminuics
IMODERNSHod
tgcrossjrom Ist natronol bonkl

TONIGHT -7 P.M. ONLY o c
Harry Belafonte Dorothy Dandridge ...
Pearl Bailey
"CARMEN W
JONES ru'"'
FLORIDA UHION AUDITORIUM

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

Real Estate

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

IwvfnH* y**f

Autos

FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Fairlane
500. 4 door hardtop. Automatic
transmission, radio, and heater.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call FR 2-5879. (G-87-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet Bel
Air 6. Power glide, radio and
heater. Recently overhauled. Call
Dave. FR 6-9129. (G-84-st-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
LOOKING FOR SOMETHING
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 PONTIAC2 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).
1929 Model A ROADSTER: 1955
Buick engine, fully modified
chassis and supension, 25,000
miles without a mechanical failure,
20-25 MPG with three carburetors.
Top speed over 130 MPH. S2OOO
invested. Best offer over SBOO or
trade. Call FR2-6422.(G-87-3t-c)
WANTED TO BUY SO through
54 Fords and Chevrolets. A1
Herndon Service Station, 916 SE
4th St. FR 2-1308. fG-87-st-c)

Help Wanted

SECRETARY NEEDED Must be
proficient in typing and shorthand
5-1/2 day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions.
Interesting work for qualified
person. Write or telephone for
interview. Scruggs. & Carmichael
P.O. Box 136, FR 6-5242. (E-67-
ts-c).
STUDENT WANTED to care for
rats and monkeys. Part time SSO.
per month. No freshmen. Apply
quonset h ut behind Food
Technology Dept. Ext.
(E-86-st-c).
HELP WANTED: Part time Driver
Education Instructor. Must be
certified. Hours 9:30 to li ; 3o
daily. Call Mrs. Bielling FR 6-
2541 or FR 2-8104.(E-86-st -c).

Personal

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).
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 -20 t-c).
LARGE, FENCED IN YARD: Child Children
ren Children cared for in our home. 3166
NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798. (J (J--
-- (J-- 81-ts-c).
NESTORS TV, Radio Hi Fi
service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (J-79-
20t-p).
FREE SIOO 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).
P-DAY IS COMING SOON. Are
you prepared to face it?(J-87-7t-c)

For Sale

MOTOR SCOOTER FORSALE,
1961 Allstate Super-cruisair, 3 sp.
transmission, cost $350.00 new,
will s for best offer over $95.00.
Call Carl Clausen FR 6-99.82 after
5:30 p.m. or on Sat. or Sun. (A (A---85-3t-c).
--85-3t-c). (A---85-3t-c).
FORSALE 1959 ZUNDAPP 250
cc Motorcycle. Frank Hannold.
Room 71 Buckman D. FR 2-9367.
Sacrifice $260. (A-84-st-p).

Help Wanted

HELP WANTED: The New State
Theatre is hiring a cashier and a
concession counter girl. Please
apply between 2 and 3 PM any
day. (E-87-ts-c).
YOU NEED IT ~ I HAVE IT ~
MONEY: Part time male college
student who wants to earn while
he learns. Student now with
National Co. is now ear.ng SIOO
per week. Call Mr. ER
2-7811, Area manager. (E -87-nt-c)

Lost & Found j

A FLORIDA MAN IS ABSEN'I
MINDED: Whoever removed- the
wrong coat from Longs on Jan*
25th may exchange it for nis
at Longs. (L-83-st-c).
CAMERA ACCESSORIES FOUND
On the Ski Club side of Lake
Wauburg last trimester. May t*
picked up at the Intermural Off ice
(L-87-ltrC)



Four ROTC Cadets Miss 50-Mile
...vturau Record by Only Five Minutes
Staff Writer

Seven Air Force cadets set out
to disprove wire stories last week weekend
end weekend that Air Force officers are
physically unfit as well as to break
the much celebrated 50-mile hike
time of 12 hours.
They missed breaking the record
by five minutes.
Cadet Col. Richard Decaire,
cadets Don Manning, Mike Dorso,
Nick Touchton, Bill Hunkapiller,
Jeff Lassman, and Brad Runyon
set out on their walk to downtowif
Williston and back Saturday morn morning
ing morning at 4:00.
The group faced a strong head
wind all the way back to Gainesville
from Williston. The day was cloudy
and cold. Decaire and Dorso
dropped out after hitting the forty
mile mark. Decaire was suffering
from abdominal pains and Dorso
was running a high fever.
Blisters forced Lassman to drop
out after 46 miles. Lassman
photographed the hike for Air
Force ROTC Informational Ser Services.
vices. Services.
The remaining four finished the
50mile hike in 12 hours and 5
minutes, missing the record time
of 12 hours set by the much
celebrated Marine.
Dos For Hikers
Walking 50 Miles
The Air Force ROTC cadets
who tried the 50 mile hike found
a few important dos for others
who will venture to try the long
walk.
An accompanying car is
definitely a must, in case walkers
are unable to go another step.
Feet should be treated with a
foot powder or skin to help prevent
blisters.
Two pairs of socks and well
broken-in shoes will also help
avoid blisters.
Travel light, dont carry anthing.
Walkers should take short
breaks, and slow up their walking
pace.
Before trying a 50 mile walk,
persons should be in top physical
condition. Good advice is to stop
in the infirmary for a check up
before and after a hike.
Physically Unfit
Walks 50 Miles
Don Manning, who came within
five minutes of breaking the 12
hour record for 50 mile hikes,
has been turned down for a
commission in the U. S. Air
Force.
Manning is classified as
physically unfit because he has
flat feet.

JP"
UWNoDoz J
THE SAFE WAY to stay alert
without harmful stimulants

NoDoz keeps you mentally
alert with the same safe re refresher
fresher refresher found in coffee and
tea. Yet NoDoz is faster,
handier, .more reliable. Abso Absolutely
lutely Absolutely not habit-forming.

Two of the cadets wore flight
suits. They wanted to represent
pilots who could have crashed 50
miles from available help. The
rest wore hiking clothes and most
of the hikers changed shoes
occasionally.
For energy, they nibbled
chocolate bars and drank honey
and lemon juice.

' J f |
L * I H
' .fiK:
U v "f m-mm JBKKKmm
READY FOR AN ADVENTURE
. . are the following cadets: Ist Lt. Brad Runyon, Capt. Mike Dorso, Col. Richard
Decaire, Capt. Bill Hunkapiller, Capt. Nick Touchton, and 2nd. Lt. Don Manning.

Wait/. WIUISTON
jt \ Ism V?
HlllllililllK *ii wKm
IT'S HALF OVER
. . and still in the running. All the cadets got to
downtown Williston. However, two dropped at the 40-
mile mark and the photographer at the 46-mile mark.

Photos By
Jeff Lassman

Next time monotony makes
you feel drowsy while driving,
working or studying, do as
millions do perk up with
safe, effective NoDoz tablets.
AmaOm ftm product of firooo Lafcoratonot.

A C 47 accompanied the group
on their way back. The plane flew
several groups of cadets over the
hikers and made several passes
over the group.
After the long walk, Decaire,
head of the Air Force ROTC unit
at the UF said, Im surprised at
the stamina of Bill Hunkapillar,
Brad junyoni, Nick Touchton, and

OUR NEW MILKSHAKE MACHINE
HAS ARRIVED
** Jf **
NOW WE ARE OFFERING A THICK CHOCOLATE
SHAKE AND A HAMBURGER (ALL THE WAY)
FOR ONLY 48C
open ,4 wm restaurant
HOURS DAILY JUST OFF CAMPUS ON UNIV. AVE. IN TOWN

Monday, February 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Don Manning. These gentlemen
walked the last two miles on pure
guts and thats all.
The trip was hard and quite
tong and I wouldnt recommend
it for any one not in top physical
condition, Decaire added.
Mrs. Richard Decaire and Jane
Lightcap drove the two
accompanying cars.

THE SOPHISTICATED MAN
.<5? 4
A%i l
ml
HAS HIS HAIR CUT AT
WINDYS BARBER S HOP
"WHERE IT COSTS NO MORE TO GO
FIRST CLASS"
Two Locations: W. Univ. Ave.
Med Center, Rm H-14, Ground Floor.

;<,)
v o
nvltetfoof?
mm hi in u i i
237 W. Umwiiir A*eu

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 18/ 1963

Page 6

allipfatoi*

The Papers Aim: All the news with decency our only limit

It is my sincere belief that our Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) does not simply exist as a training ground
for future leaders.
Those were the words ofdepartingStudent Govern Government
ment Government President Bill Trickel Thursday night at the
annual SG banquet, as Trickel stepped down from
his position and Paul Hendrick was sworn in as
the new student body leader.
Ten months of service were behind for Bill Trick Trickel;
el; Trickel; Paul Hendricks task had only begun.
In his farewell speech before handing over the
SG reins to Hendrick, Trickel described the main
purpose of SG as that of speaking and acting
for the students and for providing effective leader leadership
ship leadership in service and student affairs at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.*
He added that in both fields Florida self-go self-government
vernment self-government has been notably successful.*
A question certain to be raised in the minds of
those students interested in SG but not aware of
the intri6ate machinery of student government is
has SG actually been successful during the last
year? And, once this question is answered, the
question of Just what were some of these accom accomplishments?
plishments? accomplishments? rises to take its place.
The answer to the first question is yes. Student
government HAS been successful this past year,
since it has in the main fulfilled those tasks which
were assigned to it. The everyday business of go governing
verning governing a student body which numbers in the near
vicinity of 14,000 cannot be dismissed with ease.
Often this daily routine of coordinating the af affairs
fairs affairs of campus life is overlooked when students
judge the merits and weak points of SG.
However, this alone i s not the task of Student
Government. As Trickel mentioned in his speech,
The self-governing process at the UF must con continue
tinue continue to expand and improve. He adds, Student
Government itself must initiate needed reforms if
it is to serve and to discharge its responsibi responsibilities
lities responsibilities in the university community.
In retrospect, just what did Student Government
accomplish during the past year, and where did it
fail?
Included within the list of SG accomplishments
would have to be the creation of Student Book Ex Exchange
change Exchange of a Student Discount Service.
Student Government also stepped in last month
and purchased the 72-acre Wauburg tract with
SBO,OOO from the Reserve Fund when it seemed al almost
most almost certain that the UF would lose the camp and
recreational site.
In his Thursday night speech, Trickel declared
that often students, faculty members, administra administration
tion administration and alumni have called student Government
a farce.
We, like Trickel, believe that this attitude that
SG is a farce can be traced back to the often inept
election campaigns, which in reality do often border
on the farsical. This opinion, however, should
not be carried over into the actual business of
governing 14,000 students.
In most ways the past year was successful,
student government-wise.
Merely because the departing administration was
less than perfect in its accomplishments should
be no reason to brand an entire organization organizationa
a organizationa worthwhile one whose task is often underrated
as a farce.
What WOULD be a farce is UF without Student
Government.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
THE .FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is tlir otticul student newspaper ot the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as seci nd class nutter at the
United States Post Office at Gaines'ille. Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Buildini: Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-5261. Ext. 2852. and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials arc the official voicj
of the paper.

not a farce

m ~

LETTERS:
'Do Feds Have The Right?

EDITOR:
The Alligators editorial of
Wednesday, Feb. 13, entitled
Alabam raised several points and
issues which I would like to air,
if not clear.
1. The University of Alabama is
located at Tuscaloosa, not
Tuskegee and presumably it is at
Tuscaloosa that aerial
photographs were taken although
the state does have a fine colored
school at Tuskegee and possibly
under the present Federal
principle of preparedness for any
integration crisis, photographs
could have been taken there. This,
I am afraid, would be a rather
typical use of Federal funds during
the past several years.
2. The Alligator states Gov.
Wallace's decision as: Either he
can oppose integration in Alabama
(in which case he will ride

C-5 Instructor Commits Fallacy

EDITOR:
In a letter that was recently pub published
lished published in The Alligator this wri writer
ter writer took issue with an article writ written
ten written by Mr. Clive Taylor. My
letter was written to illustrate two
fallacies in Mr. Taylors presen presentation,
tation, presentation, i.e. oversimplification
and misuse of authority.
In a reply to my letter, a C-5
instructor made some unusual
statements concerning myself.
This instructor stated, among
other things, that I was deter determined
mined determined to impose on others
a choice of Communism or death,
was tyrannical about the interests
of others in such matters of this
world as liberty, and was will willing
ing willing to risk 120 million (more or
less) American casualties to save
his own soul.
Any attempt on my part to dis dispute
pute dispute these statements would re-
Fascist Or
Communist?
EDITOR:
Recently an Alligator editorial
expressed the hope that all Flor Florida
ida Florida students vould get out and vote,
thus indicating a vote of confi confidence
dence confidence so r Student Government.
After reading that our campus
politicians do not even know how
to hold an election under their
own constitutional procedures,
I am certainly proud to say I
had enough wisdom not to vote,
but to withhold my vote of con confidence
fidence confidence Mud-slinging, petty, un unrealistic
realistic unrealistic issues (i.e. building a
new auditorium, etc, etc.), and just
plain ignorance add up to a sorry
state of affairs.
If SG were the only example of
democracy with which I was ac acquainted,
quainted, acquainted, I dont know whether Id
be a Fascist or a Communist.
Edward Phillips, lUC

public opinion into re-election as
did Gov. Faubus of Arkansas) or
he can submit peacefully and
commit political suicide.
I object to The Alligators de derogatory
rogatory derogatory usage of riding public
opinion into office. It has been
my perhaps misguided belief that
it is the DUTY of elected public
officials in a democracy to
represent as best they are able
the majority view of the electorate,
or public opinion as the
Alligator calls it. Further, it is
the duty of a responsible citizenry
to elect or re-elect the candidate
who most adequately represents
their view.
3. The main question on the
issue actually boils down to, Does
the Federal Government have the
right to interfere with public edu education
cation education at the state level.
If the original Constitution
adpted by the founding Fathers

quire participation in this classic
example of extension. The C-4
text Applied Logic, page 18,
section 2, has an excellent des description
cription description of this fallacy.
I must reply to Instructor Ric Richer
her Richer that his statements are false
and his argument is fallacious.
Richard T. Gourley, 2UC

Bob Park
111 "
What Do You Want To Be?

Most students try to narrow their
vocational choice substantially
during their first three or four
semesters, but this narrowing
tends to be inefficient because of
three common errors: (1) vo vocational
cational vocational ignorance; (2) social-eco social-economic
nomic social-economic distractions; and (3) a fal false
se false sense of urgency.
If you are now choosing a vo voo
o voo
bob park
/} ... teachers
viewpoint.
cation, weigh these three common
errors and try to guard against
them.
1. Sociological studies by
Beardslee, O'Dowd and others
show that students know very little
about the day-to-day conduct of the
fields they consider. They do not
know what the people do from 9
to 5 on a typical day. They do
not know what talents are required
for success. They do not know
what training is most helpful. They
do not know rates of advancement.
They commonly do not even have
a very precise idea of the eco economic
nomic economic rewards at different levels
within the field. Upon what are
they basing their choice? This
leads us to the next error.
2. These same studies show
that students have a clear IMAGE of
the major occupations. These i images
mages images are social cultural, how however,
ever, however, and are not work-oriented.

is considered, the answer is NO
under the Tenth Amendment. The
remaining question is whether the
equal protection clause of the
Fourteenth amendment modified
the original prohibition against
Federal intervention. If it is a
question of intent of the men
framing the amendment, the
answer is again NO.
In effect then, the Supreme Court
said in its decision on Brown v.
Board of Education (1954) that,
what matters is not the ideas of
the men who wrote the Constitu Constitution,
tion, Constitution, but the Court's ideas. If we
condone the practice of substituting
our own intentions for those of
the Constitutions framing, we
reject, in effect, the principle of
Constitutional Government: We
endorse a rule of men, not of
laws. Therefore, I can understand
the Southern states claim that the
Supreme Courts decision on
school integration is not the law
of the land.
Lex Taylor Jr., 3BA
******
(EDITORS NOTE The
University of Alabama is located
at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, rather
than at Tuskegee, as we said in
our editorial Alabam. Tuskegee
is the home of Tuskegee Institute,
Booker T. Washington's Negro
school. The aerial photographs
referred to in the editorial were
taken of the U. of Alabama campus.)

For example, studies of varying
student populations show that they
hold common ideas of doctors,
lawyers, engineers, accountants,
etc. These images cover topics
such as personality, home-life, so sociability,
ciability, sociability, selflessness or selfish selfishness,
ness, selfishness, intellectual capacity, wifes
attractiveness, independence, etc.
Unfortunately, these images re represent
present represent conventional sterotypes
and are only crude guidelines to
students trying to make a choice.
They increase the tendency of stu students
dents students to pick the picture they like
rather than one which they can
successfully fill. Then, if there
is too great a discrepancy between
their ability and the job choice,
they must lower their aims, and
feel disappointment and failure in
the process.
The balance for this is to over overcome
come overcome the first error. Build areal arealistic
istic arealistic and concrete conception of the
work you are considering.
3. Students feel a sense of ur urgency
gency urgency about choosing a field so
that they can answer the endless
question at home or from
strangers, e.g., What are you
going to be? (This is especial especially
ly especially true for the less confident stu student.)
dent.) student.)
So, instead of approaching jobs
asking, What do I want to BE?,
ask, What do I want to do; can
I do it; and will it meet my so social,
cial, social, economic and cultural ex expectations.
pectations. expectations.



Gators Do It By 73-52

*r ir yc
'Win Big,
Lose Bigger'
Says Babe
By ERNIE LITZ
Staff Writer
We do things big at State. When
we win, we win big, and when
we lose we sure lose big!"
These were the words of
Mississippi State basketball coach
Babe McCarthy following one of
the years biggest SEC cage upsets
as the Florida Gators upended
McCarthys Bulldogs, 73-52
Saturday.
Undoubtedly Florida played a
real good game, McCarthy con-
B McCarthy
. . Bulldog
Coach.
tinued, but I wouldnt exactly call
it great. We were just plain
miserable and we knew it.
You figure it out for yourself.
Why, in the first half alone Florida
took only eighteen shots, while we
took twenty-seven, but they made
seven and we made six. They
almost doubled our field-goal per percentage.
centage. percentage. (38.9 to 22.2).
IN THAT SECOND HALF we
definitely played the worst basket basketball
ball basketball Ive ever seen at State, let
alone coached. We couldnt have
beaten anyone tonight, either in
the SEC or anywhere else.
Now dont get me wrong, Im
not trying to take anything away
from the game that Florida played
but we certainly were bad. We
have no excuses.
On the other side of the fence
Florida coach Norman Sloan was
exceptionally happy. Im
extremely proud of the
performance the boys gave
tonight. Weve been long overdue
for a win like this.
IVE BEEN READING in the
newspaper where weve been called
the up and down Gators. Well,
if you mean up and down from
the sickbed, youre right. This is
the first time weve even
approached having a healthy
squad. We still have Dick Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson in the infirmary with the
flu, and I dont think hell be
ready till after the Mississippi
game.
Hendersons return was a real
shot in the arm for the team.
His contribution was much greater
than just what he put in the basket,
Sloan said.
Golfers Host
Florida State
UFs golf team plays host to
Florida State, at the Gainesville
Golf and Country Club today at
1 p.m.
The Gators already have a pair
of victories over Jacksonville
Naval Air Station and are looking
for a third straight triumph.
Head Coach Conrad Rehling will
send Richard Leckey, Harry Root,
Marlen Vogt, Bob Murphy, Chip
and Laurie Hammer
against the Seminoles.
Ronald Crown and Victor
Newton, a pair of sophomores have
looked good in practice, according
to Rehling, and may see action in
the near future.

By DAVID BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas, now they do it; now they dont,
Gators did it Saturday night, beating Mississippi
State 73-52, and will be trying to do it again to tonight
night tonight as they host the Mississippi Rebels in Flori Florida
da Florida Gymnasium tonight at 8:15 p.m.
The Gators meet the Rebels with a much heal healthier
thier healthier and more confident team than faced several
SEC foes on the recent road trip.
Saturday night the UF returned to Florida Gym
from a disasterous road trip and handed conference
leader Mississippi State a 7 3-52 whipping before
6,500 fans at Florida Gym.
Florida beat the Bulldogs with States own slow slowdown
down slowdown brand of basketball. The Gators played the
first cautiously shooting only when a good shot
was in prospect.
Mississippi State fell behind early in the second
half and the Bulldogs, not used to being behind,
lost their composure and fell farther behind the
hot Gators.
Tom Baxley paced the UF with 23 points, hitting
6 for 10 field goals and 11 for 12 free throws.
Buddy Bales and Tom Barbee hit for 15 points
each. Bales scored all 15 in the second half with
13 points from the charity stripe and Barbee scored
13 of his 15 in the second half.
W.D. Stroud last seasons most valuable SEC
player, scored 22 points to lead Maroon scoring.
Stroud also led State with eight rebounds.
Both teams made the same number of field goals,
17, but the Bulldogs took 20 more shots at the hoop.
Florida shot at a 44.7 percentage and State could
only muster a 29.3 percentage. The big differ difference
ence difference was from the charity line where the Gators
led by Baxley and Bales hit 39 foul shots in 45
attempts.

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Monday. February 18. 1963 The Florida Alligator

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Baby Gators
Try Again
UFs Baby Gator basketball team
will attempt to return to the winning
track tonight in Florida
Gymnasium when it tackles Central
Florida J.C. at 6 p.m.
Florida lost to Chipola Junior
College Saturday night 69-68 in
overtime.
With 30 seconds remaining in
the overtime, UF guard Jerry
Gates, hit two free throws and the
game appeared to be in the Gators
bag as they led 68-67. However, a
UF foul sent Chipolas Gary Bryan
to the line. Bryan, the high scorer
for the winners, hit the bucket
for two charity shots with 13
seconds remaining. The Gators
got the ball out of bounds but lost
it and Chipola ran out the clock.
High scorers for Florida were
Edd Poore and Gary Keller, both
with 16. Keller also paced the
Baby Gators in rebounding with
13.

THIS WEEK'S SEC
CAGE SCHEDULE
Monday
Lousiana State at Alabama
Mississippi at Florida
Mississippi State at Georgia
Tulane at Auburn
Vanderbilt at Kentucky
Tuesday
Georgia Tech at Tennessee
Saturday
Alabama at Tennessee
Auburn at Kentucky
Florida at Vanderbilt
Georgia at Georgia Tech
Mississippi at Tulane
Mississippi State at
Lousiana State

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 18, 1963

Page 8

Track Team
Wins Relay
The Gator track team had only
one bright moment in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference indoor meet
in Montgomery Saturday night, but
it was an exciting one.
The last event was the feature
mile relay which the Gators won
In typical Florida fashion, from
ehlnd, in 3:31.1 for a (SEC) in inloor
loor inloor record.
Ric k Haley led off and was
soon in the rear of the pack. He
got his bearings and started pick picking
ing picking off his opponents as he com completed
pleted completed the two and one-half laps
in 53.2 seconds to hand off the
baton in second place.
Bob Harris held his own until
just before he completed his quar quarter
ter quarter mile when a pair passed him.
Jim Brown, running in his us usual
ual usual head-bobing style, turned a 51.9
quarter to hand off in second place.
Pete Rowe fought off attempts
to be passed and coming off the
last turn of the 10-lap event sped
into the lead with a 51.7 quarter
and the Gators only victory.
1963 SUMMER SESSIONS ABROAD
University of Sen Francisco
GUADALAJARA, Mxico-Jun 24-Aug. 3
$240.00 includes tuition, boerd and
room, and activities.
VALENCIA, SpainJune 21 August 21
Several plans to fit individual re requirements
quirements requirements from $425.00 including
tuition, board and room, activities,
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRID-VALENCIA.
PALMA de MALLORCA, SpainJuly 4
August 24
Several plans to fit individual re requirements
quirements requirements from $445.00 including
tuition, board and room, activities,
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRID-PALMA.
INFORMATION: Dr. Carlos G. Sanchex
University of San Francisco
San Francisco 17, California

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Tankers Sink
Florida State

TALLAHASSEE (Special) ~
Four records fell Saturday as the
UF swim team finally toppled
Florida State 56-39 here, ending
a seven-year domination by the
Semlnoles.
The Gators posted their fifth
straight victory of the season*
winning 9 of 11 events.
A time of 3:51.6 by Florida
broke a pool record of 3:5L7 in
the 400-yard medley relay. Terry
Green bettered the old 200-yard
freestyle mark with a 1:53.7.
Jerry Livingston won the 200-
yard butterfly with 2:03.6, beating
the previous mark of 2:03.8. Dick
Harwell took the 200-yard back

Yocum Cops Title

Yocum upended Murphree Sec Section
tion Section A, 14-12 in the finals of
the all-campus Dorm League flag
football tournament Friday.
The winners from Hume Hall
were led by talented quarterback
Dan Cushman. Cushman scored
both touchdowns on a 50-yard punt
return and a short runfrom scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage.
Joe Lidkin, Murphree As equal equally
ly equally talented quarterback, scored
both of his team's touchdowns on
runs of one and three yards. The
second one was set up by a 60-
yard pass play from Liskin.
The winning margin was pro provided
vided provided by a safety scored midway
through the first half when a Yo Yocum
cum Yocum rusher caught Liskin in the

stroke in 2:08, improving a
previous 2:12.4.
The Florida freshmen were
nosed out by the Baby Semlnoles
in a preliminary meet 51-44.
Gator coach Bill Harlan said,
'We expected to win against FSU
but we thought it would be a lot
closer.
I guess the comment heard
most often from our seniors is
that we waited four years to beat
them in their own pool. It sure
is fine to end up like this.
Ive waited seven years for
this but the victorys just as
sweet, Harlan said.

end zone as he was attempting to
pass.
The second half was dominated
by sparkling defensive performan performances.
ces. performances. Neither team was able to
generate a sustained drive until the
Murphree squad advanced to the
Yocum 15-yard line with 10
seconds to go. At this point Cush Cushman
man Cushman came up with a backbreaking
interception for Yocum.
Immediately after the game Yo Yocum
cum Yocum was awarded the champion championship
ship championship trophy.
Jackets Tie
UF Gymnasts
The Yellow Jackets of Georgia
Tech stung the favored UF Gym Gymnastic
nastic Gymnastic Club with a 64-64 tie Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Tech took five firs t finishes
in ruining the Gators perfect re record,
cord, record, but Bob Harwood again star starred
red starred for UF.
Harwood captured two first pla places;
ces; places; one In free exercise and
another in still rings. Harwood
finished second in the side horse
event too and fourth in tumbling.
The only other first place for
UF was Steve Greenberg who cap captured
tured captured the long horse division.
Undaunted by the tie the UF Gym Gymnastic
nastic Gymnastic Club awaits Florida State
University next weekend. UF faces
the Semlnoles Saturday in Florida
Gymnasium at 7:30 p.m.

MISSISSIPPI STATE coach Babe McCarthy congratulates
UF basketball coach Norm Sloan in front of the Bulldog
bench after Florida upset State, 73-52, Saturday.
I -From the Sidelines =[
Mississippi State
Tourney-Bound?
*.-:- By WALKER LUNDY =====l
Sports Editor
Rumors currently rebounding around southern
basketball circles have it that Mississippi State
coach Babe McCarthy doesnt think much of his
states law that forbids the school's athletic team
from competing in tournaments where negroes are
playing.
These may or may not be true as rumors go, but
irregardless of their validity, the man does have a legitimate gripe.
He and his Bulldog cagers have grabbed off the last two Southeastern
Conference championships and, despite their bumbling here Saturday
night, have an excellent chance of making it a trio this year.
The winner of the conference automatically receives a berth in
the NCAA cage tourney, the World Series of colligiate basketball.
But every year, State has had to turn their rightly-earned berth over
to the second-place club because the state of Mississippi won't let
them accept.
How does McCarthy himself feel about the situation?
"No comment," he told us before the game Saturday in a Southern
drawl so deep it couldn't come anywhere but Mississippi.
Then he displayed a wide Rebel grin and explained.
"Sure Ive always wanted to go. There's no doubt about that.
But I cant say anything. Those folks at Mississippi State have been
real good to me."
All that is coachs talk for, "What do you expect me to say, Mac.
My kids gotta eat too, you know."
When asked if he thought there was any hope for a change in the
situation in the near future, McCarthy began nodding his head before
the question was finished.
"Theres a real good chance well go to .the tourney if we win
this year. Yes sir, a real good chance."
Although an upstart bunch of Florida Gators pooped the party
for State Saturday, McCarthy and his Bulldogs will still be mighty
tough to beat.
And if they win, we hope they are allowed to play in the NCAA
meet.
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