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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
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Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
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Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
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Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Resource Identifier:
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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. 88 The University of Florido, Gainesville Tuesday, February 19,1963

I flr
r ..4 ft -a
a. m 1 I
. . Dr. Olle |. Elgerd, left, UF professor of electrical engineering, greeted more
than 130 scientists who arrived here today for the second graduate winter institute
on control engineering. On Elgerd's left are Dr. Michael Athans, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology; Dr. Pieter Eykhoff, Technological University, The Neth Netherlands;
erlands; Netherlands; and David L. Mellen, Minneapolis-Honeywell Co., Minneapolis.

Engineering Institute
Receiving Lecturers

Masters of the machinery that
helped put the U. S. into outer
space arrived at the UF today for
the second annual Winter Institute
on Control Engineering.
Scientists from 46 private con concerns,
cerns, concerns, 7 government agencies, 7
research laboratories and 20
colleges and universities
registered for the five-day
Many of the delegates are
considered the world's foremost
authorities in the field of auto automatic
matic automatic control engineering.
During the Institute delegates
American and British officials
began talks here yesterday
designed to give the NATO alliance
nuclear striking power as quickly
as possible under the Nassau pact.
The discussions, expected to
continue through Friday, also are
aimed at providing Britain with
a Polaris submarine to be assigned
to NATO command.
GENEVA (UPI) U. S. Presi Presidential
dential Presidential envoy William C. foster
told the 17-nation disarmament
conference yesterday the United
States rejects Russias
ultimatum tactics and doubts
the Kremlin really wants a nuclear
test ban treaty.
Retorting in a verbal cold war
explosion, Kremlin trouble troubleshooter
shooter troubleshooter V ass ill V. Kuznetsov
accused the United States of acting
in bad faith."

will hear lectures dealing with
the analysis, synthesis and
evaluation of complex systems
used in communications, missile
control, and various machines used
in industry.
The Institute was inaugurated
last year by Dr. Olle I. Elgerd,
UF electrical engineering pro professor,
fessor, professor, and Dr. Merwin (qv) J.
Larsen, head of the Department
of Electrical Engineering.
Dr. Elgerd, who will represent
the UF as one of the Institute's
lecturers said, The majority of
personnel in the control profession
in industry 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.
Lecturers for the Institute are
Jens G. Balchen, professor from
the Technical University of Norway
at Trondhein; Prof. John F. Coales,
Cambridge University, England;
Dr. Pieter Eykhoff, Technological
University, The Netherlands; Dr.
Heart Drive
Pulling in $
An annual heart fund drive by
Sigma Phi Epsilon(SPE)fraternity
members has netted $5lO in little
over a week, with three weeks
left in the drive.
The SPEs hope to raise SI,OOO
by March 7, the date set for the
end of the drive.
A car wash was held Saturday,
and cannisters have been placed
around the UF and the city. The
SPEs have also been collecting
donations at University Avenue
and 13th Street.
A trophy will be awarded the
fraternity and sorority donating
the most money to the drive. The
trophy rotates annually.

Micahel Athans, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology; Dr. John
E.Bertram,lnternational Business
machines Corp.; Dr. Irmgard
Flugge-Lotz and Dr. Bernard
Widrow, Stanford UniversityjDavld
L. Mellen, Minneapolis-Honeywell
Co., and Elgerd.
The Institute, being held in
McCarty Auditorium, is sponsored
by the Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station of the College
of Engineering in cooperation with
the Florida Institute for Continuing

W I '''(BlfHJ
m 1 -A* * / J
. . for Wednesday's premier of the Florida Players'
production of "The Cherry Orchard." The curtain will
rise at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, and at 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday. Tickets are available at the
Information Booth across from the Student Service Center.

UF Backs Plan
To 'Free Board

legislative committee heard a
recommendation yesterday that the
State Board of Control for the
state university system be made
The legislative councils com committee
mittee committee on higher education was
asked to support a constitutional
amendment that would make the
board independent of the state
The proposal was initiated by
UF Pres. Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
and backed byPres.Gordonlack byPres.Gordonlackwell
well byPres.Gordonlackwell of Florida State University
in Tallahassee.
The committee, headed by Sen.
John E. Mathews of Jacksonville,
took no final action on this and
other recommendations in its study
which covered financing of
universities, powers of the
governor and cabinet which regard
to university spending, authority
of the board of control to institute
pblicies without legislative appro approval,
val, approval, and needs for new university
facilities and programs.
The committee will make its
recommendations to the full
council shortly before the
legislature convenes April 2.
Reitz recommended the board
of control be made a constitutional
body similar to boards of regents
or trustees in California, Minne Minnesota,
sota, Minnesota, Michigan and other states.
He said statutory restrictions
imposed upon universities in
Florida are burdensome and hinder
full development of quality
Under his recommendation,
the legislature would appropriate
funds for the university to the
board which would become the final
policy and decision-making body,
subject to annual state audits at
the end of each year. Under

UF Bank to Move
To Postal Building

The student depository bank will
move into the present post office
location in the Student Service

present operation, the board is
subject to being over-ridden and
supervised by the cabinet, sitting
as the state board of education
and state budget commission.
Higher education is not run
of the mill in character and has
peculiar needs and distinctive
values different from those of the
typical governmental de department,
partment, department, Reitz said. "It is
neither possible nor desirable to
bind a university with the detailed
directives that are workable for
other agencies of government.
State universities flourish best
when allowed independence, he
said. A university must be able
to fill faculty positions as required
and shift salary scales around
without restrictions, he said.
There is a perceptible move movement
ment movement away from the fiscal ham hamstringing
stringing hamstringing of universities, away
from subjecting them to
overcentralized control by
statutory compulsion and toward
recognition of the necessity for
reasonable independence in their
administration. This is giving
encouragement to the voluntary
action by their own governing
boards in the good tradition of
autonomy and pluralism which has
matured great universities and
without which they suffocate and
stagnate under bureaucratic con control,
trol, control, Reitz said.
Also discussed before the
legislative committee later yes yesterday
terday yesterday was a discussion of possible
state aid for private universities
and colleges in Florida.
Atty. Gen. Richard Ervin told
the committee he will recommend
for the third time a constitutional
amendment creating a permanent
state building fund for construction
at the universities and junior
(Continued on Page 4)

Center within the next six weeks,
according to W. E. Jones, unlver unlversity
sity unlversity business manager.
The target date depends on when
the new post office, one block north
of campus on NW 17th Street, is
Jones said it would probably be
30 days before the move is made,
naming April 1 as the latest date.
The depositorys present lo location
cation location on the ground floor of Tigert
Hall will be taken over by the
expanding university finance and
accounting division*, which
currently shares the space with
the depository.
The depository will be in a
more central location for the
students after we move, Jones
said. All the people that handle
students loans, fees and the like
will move with the depository.
About 25 people will be working
Jones said the depository will
be run the same at its new location
and the hours will not change.
"The move is just a physical
one for the good of the students,
he said.
Thieves Cop
Service Cup
Lambda Chi Alpha frlternity
reported Sunday the theft of the
Dan McCarty service award tragtag
from the house.
According in Bin Getter, fee

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19, 1963

r the little theater
[Tiger at the Gates Comedy
pubbed Seasons Best Play

The best play that will be
produced this trimester by the
Gainesville Little Theater is the
comedy currently playing, Jean
Giraudouxs Tiger at the Gates.'
The play takes place just before
the outbreak of the Trojan War.
Hector has just returned to Troy
after his successful campaign in
Asia, quite bent on preventing any
provocation that would cause any
future wars. Paris, his brother,
however, isnt cooperating, having
already carried off Helen, the wife
of Menelaus. No one really seems
to be cooperating, most people
actively seeking some rational
reason for the war, all of which
are absurd.
Most of the things in the play
are something more than absurd.
The program says that Giraudouxs
success should be measured by his
ability to produce laughter. By
this measure, he is certainly a
success. The humor ranges widely,
its usual but being war or human

111 Ink
mmm general
mmm:: story
rfflalTi A CAREER
vi *!] Listen to the voices of three men who have
/ T > jr played key roles in forging Astronautics
KRAFFT A EHRICKE into a complex of technical and management
Director of Advanced Systems a#/ skills that has become a national resource
n 3 r P- m recording and
tlx its yours for the asking.
I / See your placement office for a copy,
fl / or visit our representatives who will be on
1 M campus soon. If you miss us, write to
Mr. R. M. Smith, Chief of Professional
Y Placement and Personnel, Dept. 130-90,
mXj General Dynamics | Astronautics, 5810
Keamy Vil,a Road San Die g 12 > California.
Ll H|
. ,v\.,j N '' vis . i';';. ...S

Equally important as the way
jB B B mfe
... is Alpha Chi Omega's
Judy Knightwhose pre-ini pre-initiation
tiation pre-initiation activities included
the annual goat sing.

in which the message is presented
is the message itself. Giraudouxs
first aim is the condemnation of
war. The face of war, according
to Hecuba, is the bottom of a
baboon, scarlet, scaly, and framed
in matted, clotted hair.
Hector, the most rational
character in the play and possibly
representing reason, must
convince a number of people that
the war must be prevented by
returning Helen. At each turn, he
succeeds in doing so, but, as he
says, with each success he feels
that he has not really succeeded.
Being rational, he knows that there
is no possibility of preventing
war, as long as men are convinced
that it is their mission to govern
the rest of man.
The destiny that is refered to in
the play is not the universal and
set plan that man must follow.
Instead it is the definite pattern
that man will follow as long as he
acts as he does.

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. . resulting from a $50,000 dispute between Bowlero
Lanes and the AMF (American Machine and Foundry).
Bowlero Pins Silent
From $50,000 Dispute

Staff Writer
A $50,000 dispute between
owners of Bowlero Lanes and
officials of American Machine and
Foundry (AMF), producers of
automatic pin setters, has closed
the 32-lane bowling alley leaving
UF students with only one bowling
alley in Gainesville.
AMF officials say that Bowlero
Lanes on the Waldo Road owes
them $37,000 on machine rentals
and $13,000 on alley bed payments.
The question in the dispute
apparently is: Who really owns
Bowlero Lanes?
John Widmeyer, Jacksonville
bowling proprietor, reportedly
negotiated a recent deal with
August G. Pagnozzi, owner, for
the lanes.
I am not the owner. I had an
option to buy the lanes from
Pagnozzi on condition the settle settlements
ments settlements with AMF were worked out,
Widmeyer said.
Pagnozzi offers a different
He bought the building subject
to my obligations and he assumed
responsibility to meet those
obligations," claims Pagnozzi.
He took possession of the
building on Jan. 13 and he has
got to pay for it," Pagnozzi said.
Widmeyer said AMF also holds
a mortgage on the building and
local real estate man Hugh
Edwards holds a second mortgage.
He is five months behind on
the original note besides being
six months behind in the restaurant
payments and he owes Edwards for
ten months on the second
mortgage," Widmeyer stated.
UC Students
Must Sign Up
University College students
must make appointments for mid midterm
term midterm counseling beginning Feb February
ruary February 18. All UC students must
participate in the counseling pro program.
gram. program.
Appointment schedule is:
A-B Monday, February 18;
C-D Tuesday, February 19;
E-G Wednesday, February 20;
H-K Thursday, February 21;
L-M Friday, February 22;
N-r Monday, February 25;
S Tuesday, February 26;
T-z Wednesday, February 27.
The counseling is designed to
provide students an opportunity to
discuss problems, goals and im improvements
provements improvements of student habits. The
counseling also enables them to
plan a program for the next term
in college and make registration a
more rapid and rational procedure.
Schedule changes may be made
t registration if thi seems des
i rable.

Health Center
Attendance Up
For Diabetics
Staff Writer
The number attending the
diabetes classes given at the health
center has quadrupled since the
course started Jan. 16.
Attendance was between five and
fifteen until newspapers in the
area, including the Alligator, pub publicized
licized publicized the course. Between 50
and 60 are now attending.
Dr. Joseph C. Shipp, who is in
charge of the program, says that
the size of the class is getting too
large for the hospital staff to handle
with its present set up. Miss
Shirley Shaefer is now working on
plans to amend the situtaion.
Evening classes may be started,
sometime in the future.
The course is open to the public
and is presented without charge.
It is given mainly for people who
have diabetes or those who care
for diabetics.
Interested people may contact
either Miss Shaefer or Dr.Shipps
The present program includes
classes from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
on alternate Wednesdays. Miss
Shirley Smith, a health center
dietician, gives a one-hour talk
from 11 a.m. noon.
An hour for lunch is followed by
a half-hour lecture given by one
of the health center doctors. Mrs.
Belle Mathews, nurse 11, then gives
a half-hour talk from 1:30 to 2:00.
The dieticians topic for
Wednesday, Feb. 27, is Figure
Your Own Diabetic Diet", The
nurses topic is Insulin and the
Oral Drugs".
On March 13 the topics included
will be Portion Size of Food.
The Protein, Fat, Carbohydrate
Contents of Food", and a demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, Insulin Administration,
Care of Equipment".
The second March lecture, on
March 27, will be Label Reading
and Recent Research", and In Insulin
sulin Insulin Reaction: Diabetic Coma".
The April 10 lecture includes,
Functions of Food in the Diabetic
Diet" and The Diabetic Adult".
The final lecture on April 24
will be a review and discussion
session followed by What is Good
Control of Diabetes?
Minstrel Wax
Selling Best
Staff Writer
Bossa Nova records, which have
been number one in sales the past
month, have paused long enough to
let the New Christy Minstrels"
try for laurels.
Mark Fowler, of radio station
WDVH, says, The Minstrels al album
bum album *ln Person is one of the cur current
rent current favorites of WDVH listeners.
Anothe r favorite is Peter, Paul,
and Marys 'Moving album."
Joel Novogroski, owner of
Gainesvilles Top Tunes record
shop, says, The Christy Min Minstrels
strels Minstrels is one of the hottest-sell hottest-selling
ing hottest-selling groups weve heard recently".
According to Novogroski, other
top-selling LPs are: Joan Baez
volumes I, n, and HI; Gypsy sound soundtrack;
track; soundtrack; Stan Getz and Charlie Byrds
JAZZ SAMBA ( a new Bossa Nova
record); and the Paul Winters Sex Sextet
tet Sextet BOSSA NOVA.
BLACK ORPHEUS by the Vince
Guardi Trio; IN ACTION by Chad
Mitchell; and SONGS ISING ON THE
Frankie Fontaine.
Collegians still buy 45s too;
this weeks top five as rated by
Billboard are:
1- Paula, by Paul and Paula
2- Right in, by the Rooftop
3- Like a Man, by the Four
4- Baby, by Dion
5- of the Rain, by the

% \
* (Because of many requests
the deadline for 2nd trimester
Seminole sales has been
extended for two days.)
Wednesday and Thursday only,
Seminoles will be sold in your
college, at the library, Hub,
and corner of Peabody.
You may pay by check, cash
or student bank account.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19, 1963 I

Page 3

Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19, 1963

i ATO Rushing Coeds
,ln Little Sister Search

Alpha Tau Omega (ATO) UF
social fraternity, began rush for
the nation's fourth chapter of Little
Sisters of the Maltese Cross last
Girls from all sororities on
campus and invited independents
v were the Sunday guests of ATOs
UF Food Fads
Study Subject
A study on food fads and diets
is slated to begin here next
September, according to Mrs. Ruth
O. Townsend, nutrition assistant
in the UF Food Technology Depart Department.
ment. Department.
The glaring need of the study
is evident in the eating habits of
university and county school
students, said Mrs. Townsend,
who will probably direct the
team study.
Tentative plans are to conduc t
a survey in two of the larger
schools in Alachua County. Accord According
ing According to Mrs. Townsend the Princi Principals
pals Principals at the schools are in favor
of the study.
First step will be for the students
to keep a record of what they eat
for seven days. This is expected
to show signs and symptoms of
nutrition deficiencies. Alter the
initial step, .further goals will be

Display to Emphasize
Re-Entry Problems

Atmospheric re-entry from
space will be emphasized by the
Aerospace Society exhibits at the
19G3 UF Engineering Fair.
Aerospace Fair representative
Robert K. Field, SKG, said the
primary objective of the society
exhibits is to show the problems
of re-entry and how they are
Many of the displays will pertain
to nirtoils and the problem of
V HEELS put on in S minutes
1 SOLES put on in lSminutes
I modernshoel
from Ist notionol bonk K

...Carl G. Gustavson
SCIENCE...D. N. deG. Allen
...Hans Selye, M. D.
DATA ...Hugh D. Young
.. .Joseph A. Kershaw
...Alan Devoe
.. .Arthur Beisler
...Murray D. Lincoln
THE EXPLAINERS ...Jules Feiffer
Now Available Daily at t)e Browse Shop!
Campus Shop and Bookstore, University Center

for open house.
Between 15 and 25 girls will be
choosen to help with rush and
socials. The girls will participate
.. .pert Chi Omega transfer
hails from Ole Miss where
she began work on an English
major. This native Texanand
present Tampan includes harp
playing among her hobbies.

particles flowing over them.
A color visualation of super supersonic
sonic supersonic wave patterns will be shown
by means of a two-dimensional
water tunnel. Wind tunnel operation
will show particle flow from slow
speeds to those above March 3.
Actual operation of a para-wing
re-entry vehicle will be
demonstrated with a student-made
model in the subsonic wind tunnel.
The aircar displayed at
previous fairs has been re-built
as a twin-engine unit and is
scheduled to make its appearance
this year.
Static displays will include a
jet aircraft, a heliocopter, and
various aircraft engines.

in service projects to aid the
Lanny Lastinger, chairman of ofthe
the ofthe Little Sister Committee said
one of the purposes of the group
will be to spread the name of
ATO on campus and contribute
to a greater understanding of the
fraternity system.
Fifty girls who attended Sundays
open house will be invited back to
a rush party in about two weeks.
A final rush will select the girls
to be Little Sisters.
Formal bids will be issued.
To become a Little Sister of
the Maltese Cross a girl must
receive a two-thirds vote of the
chapter. One stipulation is that
Little Sisters cannot be pinned
or lavaliered to men in any other
fraternity other than ATO.
Little Sisters will elect their
own officers. After a short pledge
period they will be initiated as
Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross
and receive miniature ATO pins.
Three other schools in the nation
have chapters of the Little Sisters
of the Maltese CrossFlorida
State University, University of
Kentucky and UCLA.
The Little Sister organization
was originated at UCLA in 1959.
Other little sister organizations
at UF include Sigma Alpha
Epsilon's Little Sisters of Minerva
and Tau Kappa Epsilon's Order
of Diana.
Young G.O.P.
Holds Election
Jack Varney was named new
president of the Young Republican
Club during elections last week.
Varney, 4BA, replaces Keith
Reeves as club president.
Sophomore Pete Baxter was
elected vice-president and Carole
Williams, 3ED, was named
New treasurer is Sophomore
Steve Dalton.
Elected to the executive com committee
mittee committee were Howard Glicken, lUC
and Richard Woodworth, UC.
The new officers will serve
a one year term of office.
Board Set
To Go Free
(Continued from Page 1)
Into this fund would go escheat
money and other revenue not
immediately needed or available
for spending. Under the present
constitution, escheat funds go into
the permanent state school fund
and only the interest can be spent.
Ervin said hell include this in
his program to the Legislature.
It failed in the past two sessions.
On the discussion of new
institutions, Board Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary J. Broward Culpepper said
it was the only solution to sky skyrocketing
rocketing skyrocketing enrollments short of
doubling the size of existing
universities which the board did
not believe desirable.
I diamond Head

Classified ads are a valuable service to all j
it, 11 r i/nii /"All ADHIIT TWf AP) Q HNI TM !< \ PAT. I v

For Sale

cc Motorcycle. Frank Hannold.
Room 71 Buckman D. FR 2-9367.
Sacrifice $260. (A-84-st-p).
TAIL. RETAIL. Certified Keepsake and
Starfire diamonds ordered from
old Orlando firm through resi resident
dent resident student dealer. Notify C.R.
Fawcett 736 SE 4th Ave. or call
FR 6-2177. (A-88-3t-c).
FOR SALE -17 inch table model
television. Fine operating condi condition,
tion, condition, S4O. Call FR 2-7446. (A (A---88-lt-c).
--88-lt-c). (A---88-lt-c).
THE GREEN Turtle and Man, Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, U of F Press, SB.OO. At
the Browse Shop, Campus Shop
& Bookstore. (A-88-lt-c).


FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Fairlane
500, 4 door hardtop. Automatic
transmission, radio, and heater.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call FR2-5879.(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).
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).
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.
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).
1929 Model A ROADSTER: 1955
Buick engine, fully modified
chasis and suspension, 25,000
miles without a mechanical failure,
20-25 MPG with three carburetors.
Top speed over 130 MPH. $2,000
invested. Best offer over SBOO or
trade. Call FR 2-6422. (G-87-
54 Fords and Chevrolets. A1
Herndon Service Station, 916 SE
4th St. FR 2-1308. (G-87-st-c).

Help Wanted

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. Scruccs & Carmichael,
P.O. Box 13G, FR G-5242. (E-67-
HELP WANTED: Part time Driver
Education Instructor. Must be
certified. Hours 9:30 to 11:30
daily. Call Mrs. Bielling FR 6-
2541 or FR 2-8104.(E -BG-3t-c).
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).
MONEY! Part time male college
student who wants to earn while
he learns. Student now with this
national concern is
ITL.*! 6611 Csu Mr Gadd y FR
2-7811, area mana^-r. (E -87-st -87-stc).
c). -87-stc).

For Rent I

WANTED: Third male room mate
for a two bedroom apartment.
$35.00 including utilities. CailF
6-2998. (B-84-st-c).
FOR RENT One bedroom
unfurnished apartment with stove
and refrigerator. 2 blocks from
the University. S7O per month.
1915 NW 2nd A\e. FR 2-1362 (B (B---84-st-c).
--84-st-c). (B---84-st-c).
bedroom apartment -furnished,
near campus. Two graduate
women. FR 2-6836.(8-86-3t-p).
APARTMENTS Furnished and
unfurnished in all sections of
Gainesville. Contact Wayne Mason,
c/o Arnold Realty Co. Two blocks
east of campus, 1119 West
University Ave. FR 2-3522.
M ALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77tf-c).
HOUSE. Small private room, en entrance,
trance, entrance, phone, kitchen priveliges.
Must have own transportation or
accept arrangements with driver.
$7. per week. FR 6-8420. (B (B---88-3t-c).
--88-3t-c). (B---88-3t-c).
RCA portable. By week or month
to reliable party. Phone after
6:30. FR 2-3294. (B-88-ts-p).

j Personal

YOUR MESSAGE here will reach
the entire UF studentbody--and the
cost is amazingly low.
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
Littlewood School. (J-81-20t-c).
ren Children cared for in our home. 3166
NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798. (J (J---81-ts-c).
--81-ts-c). (J---81-ts-c).
service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (J-79-
you prepared to face it? (J-87-
DEATH has come to a great friend
of mankind. Dammit", baby
beagle of 922 NE 3rd Ave., passed
from this world Feb. 15th to Dog Doggie
gie Doggie Heaven while examing the Ure
of a moving automobile. Letters
of sympathy should be sent to above
address. (J-88-lt-P).

Feb. 17th in Campus Cafeteria a about
bout about noon. $lO. reward for re recovery.
covery. recovery. Call FR 6-4383. (L-8-

Real Estate J

.ow VETS.ow down payments F.H.A.
models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom design*.
Free swim club membership*
Monthly payments. N.E.23rdi
and Uth Terrace. FB-3471. 0'

Best Dressed
Judging Set
For Nominees
Twenty-two UF coeds have
entered the campus division of
the Ten Best Dressed College
Girls in America" contest.
The coeds will be judged by a
committee of student body leaders
early next week. Judging had been
scheduled earlier, but Glamour
magazine, which sponsors the con contest
test contest annually, moved the deadline
The girls will be notified of an
orientation meeting later this week.
Coeds who have entered the
contest and their sponsors are:
Linda Badgley, ATO; Barbara
Boardman, AOPi; Joy Cherry,
TKE; Linda Co, Fiji; Dale Dunwody
DG; Marsha Gehris, DSP; Linda
Hairr, Womens Glee Club, and
Beth Hart, Tri-Delta.
Also Loueen Dee Henderson,
Thetas; Mary Ann Hill, Hume
Hall Council; Diane Hoehne, The
Order of Athena; Irene Hollings Hollingsworth,
worth, Hollingsworth, SAE; Susan Kaufman, D
PhiE; Gloria Langford, SK;Sarah
Lee Langston, KD;
Also Joan M.LeChot,SPE;Carol
Meclewski, Zetas; Mimi Rich,
ADPi; Priscilla Sanborn,
Schwartz, AEPhi; Linda Webb, Chi
Omega; and Righton Willis, AChiO.

Sorority Study Hall Vogue
Now Scholastically Stylish

Staff Writer
Sorority girls apparently are
under strict supervision supervisiongrade
grade supervisiongrade wise.
Sororities competing for high
averages not only encourage
studying, but usually have enforced
1 According to Gayle Bower,
scholastic chairman for Alpha Chi
Omega, Greek organizations
themselves are under nation wide
fire. Sororities must have high
scholastic averages in order to
combat the criticism' that
fraternal organizations hinder
scholastic standards.
The Alpha Chi Omegas have
encouraged studying by having
study halls for pledges and actives
from 6:45 9:30, four nights a
Actives study in their rooms
and pledges on their honor. Quiet
hours are observed and actives
are on phone duty.
I Winners of the scholarship
trophy last trimester Alpha Delta
Pi arranges their program
similiarly. Study halls are from
7 to 10:30 under the scholarship
chairman for all those who made
a 2.5 or below. Pledges are
required to turn in 10 additional
hours studied in a big sisters"
Marion Dolive, who heads the
scholastic program for the ADPis
said, I tried to impress on the
girls that without scholarship you
can do nothing. Scholarship is the
most important basis of our
The AEPis are a little more
lenient, but still managed to rank
third among the sororities for
scholarship. They have pledge
study halls two nights a week
for two hours.
Grades are recorded in a
scholarship book so the chairman
can keep close tabs on each girls
The Kappa Deltas didnt have a
program last trimester, but
apparently are planning one for
Study hall is held for all Kappa
Alpha Thetas from 7 to 10 three
nights a week. Trophies are given
tor the pledge with the highest
grades and for the highest grades
mads by a big sister-little sister

j I
mm I #l,
Wy H I M F I
... in Rutherford Jewelers window display and table
decorating contest are, from left, Marcia Elmore, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Reyes and Lueta Howell, all of Rawlings Hall. Not
pictured is Nancy Howell. Rutherfords plans to present
another trophy in a similar contest later on in the trimester.

The scholastic chairman at the
Phi Mu house requires different
hours from each active and pledge
depending on previous grades.

Tampa TV Newsman
Joins Ag Extension

Tampa television newscaster A1
Moffett--a 1959 UF graduatehas
joined the Editorial Department
of the Agricultural Extension Ser Service.
vice. Service.
Announcement of Moffett's
iDDOintment as an assistant
. . tapped for Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Extension Service
Remains at 12
The minimum number of hours
required by the UF during regular
trimesters will not be changed
this trimester, according to the
Registrar's office.
Action to reduce the minimum
number ct hours from 12 to nine
would have to be approved by the
University Senate.
According to the registrar's
office, any student's schedule may
be altered "with the approval at
the dean of Ms respective college."

Sigma Kappas are required to
attend study halls three nights a
week if they made from a 2.5 to
a 3.0.

communications specialist was
made by Dr. M. O. Watkins,
director of the UF Extension
Service, following approval by the
State Board of Control.
Moffett will be in charge of all
television production for the
Agricultural Extension Service.
Moffett's television work with
the editorial department will
encompass all areas of agriculture
and homemaking from lawn care
and rose-growing to citrus and
cattle production," Editorial
Department head Harvey Sharpe
A veteran newscaster, Moffett
joined the staff of Tampa's WTVT
as farm director in 1960 and later
developed a 10-minute noon news newscast
cast newscast and during the last year he
hosted Pulse," hour-long
informational program on world
and state events.
A Charlotte, N. C., native, he
graduated from UF with a B. S.
in communications. While at the
UF, he was a Gainesville Sun
staff reporter.
if you say "I saw your ad
in the ALLIGATOR".
Steaks.. .$1 to 1.95
Business Lunch..6ss
Dinners... .85< &up
"Good Earin', Podner"
Towtr Hois#

The Florida Alligator Tuesday. February 19. 1963

High Schoo/s
Grant Credits

Bright high school students
aiming to attend the UF can now
use knowledge gained in some
high school classes to receive
college credits before arriving
on the campus.
As part of a three-pronged
program dealing with superior
students, the UF initiated an
advanced placement program
with its initial trimester last fall.
Its success has enabled the UF to
extend to 32 the maximum number
of credit hours allowed under the
program, according to Robert B.
Mautz, Dean of Academic Affairs.
A growing number of secon secondary
dary secondary school students have taken
college-level work in their
schools. The University of Florida
is pleased to recognize the fine
work done in the high schools and
the achievement of these students
by giving them advanced standing
in work where their educational
experience can be most challenging
and rewarding, Dean Mautz said.
Through special examinations
administered in the spring by the
College Entrance Examination
Board at various schools over the
state, the UF will give college
credit to those students receiving
specified grades in 11 fields. These
include American history,
European history, French,
German, Latin, Spanish, English,
mathematics, chemistry, physics
and biology.
Individual questions relating to
the advanced placement program
should be referred to the
registrars office.
Part of the philosophy of the
Advanced Placement Program is
that a student should not repeat
the work which he has already
covered adequately. *lf he wishes
to go on with a subject, he should
be encouraged to proceed at the
next level if he has the ability
and has accomplished the major
aims of the previous course, Dean
Mautz explained.

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Page 5

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19, 1963

st 11. i a/fc ox
The Paper's Aim: All the news with decency our only limit.
'not pink
The elder statesman of Socialism, the con conscience
science conscience of America, the Socialist clergyman, a
mirror of American society these phrases are
among the many used to describe Norman Matton
Thomas, the six-time Socialist Presidential candi candidate
date candidate who will speak at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the
University Auditorium.
A talented speaker, the tall, stately, 79-year
old Thomas has stirred up much controversy in
his 40 odd years as a speaker and talented writer.
Thomas has repeatedly weathered the adverse ef effects
fects effects of public opinion and criticized the short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of American society when others balked
at the unpopular task. The ex-Presbyterian
minister has championed many unpopular opinions
in his long life. His apparent lack of fear in call calling
ing calling the shots as he sees them, regardless of
public opinion, has contributed to his nickname
the conscience of America.
Born in 1884, Thomas graduated as class val valedictorian
edictorian valedictorian from Princeton in 1905, soon thereafter
going to work in a New York City settlement house.
Thomas launched his national political csreer
in 1924, campaigning unsuccessfully for the go governorship
vernorship governorship of New York. In later years he ran
again for NY. governor, campaigned twice for mayor
of New York City and six times for president of
the U.S. on the Socialist ticket, beginning in 1928.
Why did he choose to join the Socialist Party?
In his own words, due to grotesque inequalities,
conspicuous waste, gross exploitations and unnes unnessary
sary unnessary poverty all about me.
1932 proved to be the zenith of his political suc success.
cess. success. During the recovery days of the 30*s,
Thomas repeatedly blasted the New Deal because
it neglected, he said, the moral issues while at attempting
tempting attempting to meet the economic emergenicies.
In 1935 Thomas severed all ties with the old
guard faction in Socialist ranks which adhered
somewhat closely to the Moscow line of social socialist
ist socialist thought. A trip to Moscow in 1937 commented
Thomas' anti-Soviet attitudes, and the Nazi-So Nazi-Soviet
viet Nazi-Soviet pact of 1939 settled any remaining doubts
which he may have had.
During the dawn hours preceding the sunrise
of World War II Thomas advocated a Keep Am America
erica America Out Os War policy, feeling an overseas
war would only help import fascism to America
while not curing it abroad.
Throughout the War, Thomas often criticized
American policy and repeatedly denounced Soviet
totalitarianism, though the Soviets were at the mo moment
ment moment allies of the U.S.
Again at the close of the War, Thomas stood al almost
most almost alone and shouted his reaction of horror to
the United States' use of nuclear weapons to snuff
out Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
More recently, he has attributed the primary
danger of war to the Soviets and has been parti particularly
cularly particularly critical of the recent emergence of several
right-wing groups in America.
Often in the past the words communism' and
socialism have been used synonymously and m mterchageably.
terchageably. mterchageably. Most educated people realize the
difference today, but there are still some who
refuse to recognize the fact that socialist does
not mean Red.
Norman Thomas is as far from communism as
Kiev is from Kansas City. The truth is that Mr.
Thomas has been openly anti-communist. Fore Foremost,
most, Foremost, he is for peace and nuclear disarmament.
Don't color Mr. Thomas pink.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors ...Maryann# Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
THE JFLORIDA 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 sect nd class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in
Bonms t, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-3261. Ext. 2832. and request either editorial
ink* or business office.
Opinions voiefed in personal columns on this page do .not necessarily
opinion, of the editors. Only editorials arc the official voice

Is There No Better Way?

As long as I have read this
paper the only arguments on
segregation and integration have
been from the integrationalist
view. I have written this article
in defense of the South.
First let me clear up a common
mistake among people who
compare segregation to
integration. You dont compare
Negroes to whites. This is a
comparison of a race to a color.
It is either white and black or
Caucasian and Negro.
It is a common belief that the
North, who is the main agressor
in this situation, has an integrated
system. I contend that they are
NOT integrated, but are merely
desegregated. Integration requires
that the whites and blacks must
be unified, not merely allowing
a black to enter a public school.
Also the North contains many towns
even more segregated now than
Little Rock WAS. I suggest they
try and clean up their own backyard
before interfering with another
This brings up another point.
It has been said that the North
isnt interfering with the South,
but the South is interfering with'
the nation. Shouldnt the South
be able to express ideas of Its
own or should it just be forced
into line?
Another important fact is the
population of .the blacks in the
South as compared to the North.
It would be probable to go to an
Clive Taylor

Utopia: So Gose, Yet So Far

Spring is here; the weather is
becoming warmer and the trees
and flowers are beginning to
blossom. Excited young people
live and love happily on this
beautiful campus. And they have
good reason to be happy.
Never before in history has there
been a civilisation which offered
so much to so many. The climate
in Florida adds to the many gifts
f. .JJB . liberal
this culture has bestowed upon
us. To those of us born in this
country this is perhaps taken for
granted; life is inconceivable
without more than enough good
food, modern sanitation and
housing, time and facilities for
recreation of our choosing..*, and
We are free from hunger and
thirst, from injustice and tyranny.
We are free to work and live
where we choose; we are free to
choose how and what to believe;
This is a liberal civilization.
Although not quite in Utopia yet,
we (that is Americans specifically
and Westerners generally) are

integrated Northern school and
never see a black. Would that
be the case in the South? I am
afraid not.
Then the question arises, why
dont we want to mingle with the
blacks? The first and most
important reason is stated clearly
by William Simmons in an essay
found in The Search For America:
We are opposed to it, and that
should be reason enough. But
going further than this, is there
really any differences in the whites
and the blacks other than color?
Some scientists say no, but some
say YES. More specifically is
there any difference in the blacks
of the North and the blacks of the
South? The answer is, of course,

Not Living In The 'Communes

Your articles in the February
13th issue concerning dormitory
thefts is a matter of statistics.
Nearly everyone is aware that
petty thievery goes on around them
constantly. In a sense this is
taken for granted, so we are urged
to lock things up tight for our own
For those who left their rooms
a couple of weeks ago, (and as
I understand, in the last few days
also) and returned to find them
having been searched, violated, the
lock and be safe maxim did
not work. There is an interesting

nearer to it than either our
ancestors or our contemporaries.
But we are also nearer to the
greatest hell on earth in written
history. It is hard to believe in
the sleepy atmosphere of
Gainesville that only twenty years
ago a war was unleashed in which
some 15,000,000 men died in
combat; in which millions of others
were exterminated by execution,
bad treatment or gravity bombing.
It is easier to believe when we
hear'from roommates, relatives,
or perhaps acquaintances, first or
second hand accounts of the
horrors of Pearl Harbor, the Blitz,
and Hiroshima; of Stalingrad,
Ardennes and El Alamein; of
Auschlitz and Dachow.
About twenty years before that
there was another Great War;
and twenty years afterward?
The more pleasant happy and
easy science helps us make life,
the more efficient tools it gives
us to make life hell for each
other. Some call it a cultural
lag, and this is a convenient
word for describing the dilemma
man is in. He has the tools to
create a better world, but perhaps
because of lack of communication,
understanding, and a culture
responsive enough to the progress
of science, he disagrees so
violently on how to create that
better world that he is wlllii*
to risk sacrificing everything to
gain nothing.

yes. The integrationists, however,
contend that segregation has put
the blacks in the state they are
in. Are they deprived of soap and
American prestige is also
involved in this affair. Shouldnt
the U. S. be more concerned with
the people of its land rather than
what so-and-so might think?
In spite of all this, the South
is still having integration forced
down its throat. Isnt there a
better way? Isnt there a less
expensive way ($4.5 million to
integrate Ole Miss)? Does it have
to be a direct switch from
segregation to integration or can
it be a more gradual change?
Henry F. Mcae Jr.

parallel in the military services.
Periodic shakedown inspections
for liquor, weapons, and other
forbidden articles are conducted
on short notice IN THE
CONCERNED. In the services,
where of necessity a few of ones
basic rights are curtailed or
modified, the right to protection
of ones personal)?roperty is main maintained.
tained. maintained.
The rules which allow this
unwarranted search and the
individuals who perpetrate it are
of insidious nature. I consider
myself fortunate not to be living
over in the communes, for the
infiltrate is difficult to protect
oneself from. It is relatively easy
to deal with thieves.
Happy birthday, George and Abe.
Robert E. Culver, 4AS
Low Mentality?
In these troubled times I realize
talent is hard to find...,BUT by
the law of averages your paper (?)
should get some. I must
compliment you on two points. (1)
Your paper has a tremendous
drawing element....lTS FREE. (2)
The tabloid size you have adopted
fit my garbage can perfectly. Now
to the point. ...
Your movie reviewer (I use this
term since any term I would
designate could not be printed)
has the mentality of an eight year
old moron (no disrespect ment to
any eight-year old morons who
read this). Where does he dig up
these reviews?
Two notable examples of this
EYOM (Eight Year Old Morons)
feeble attempt to review movies
were of-Waltz of theToreadores-,
and-Raven-. These movies were
quite good If not better. I think
he attaches the concept of the old
midnight show at the to
these. ... I have two words of
advise for himGROW UP!!
Just to show that this is not just
my opinion my roommate joins
in signing this criticism.
Kenneth R. Simon ZUC
Ralph M. Buck lUC

NCAA Gets Loyola

The National Collegiate NCAA
basketball tournament got a big
jump on the National Invitation
Tournament (NIT) yesterday by
corralling Loyola of Chicago, the
nations third ranked team, and
seven other leading independent
The NIT signed the first three
of the entries that will fill its
12-man field when the University
of Miami, Fla.? Providence College
and Canisius accepted bids to the
tournament that will start at
Madison Square Garden, March 14.
Besides Loyola, the at large
teams which will fill berths in the
25 team NCAA field are: New
York University (13-2), Colorado
State (16-4), Texas Western(ls-5),
Oklahoma City University (15-7),
Seattle (17-4), Oregon State (14-6)
and Utah State (19-5).
NYU is ranked 12th nationally
by United Press International;
Oregon State is 13th, Utah State
17th and Colorado State 18th.
According to an agreement be between
tween between the two tournaments,
neither could announce its
selections until Feb. 18.
The acceptances by Loyola and
NYU represented major triumphs
for the NCAA in the competition
for the best of the non-conference
Loyola, with a 21-1 record, never
before had accepted an NCAA
tournament bid. The Ramblers
from Chicago were ranked second
nationally for eight straight weeks
The 1963 schedule:
Sept. 21 Georgia Tech
in Atlanta
Sept. 28 Mississippi
State in Gainesville
Oct. 5 Richmond in
Oct. 12 Alabama in
Oct. 19 Vanderbilt in
Oct. 26 LSU in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville
Nov. 2 Georgia in
Nov. 16 Open date
Nov. 23 Miami in
Nov. 30 FSU in
Football Rule
Changes Plan
Floridas football team will be
handicapped by the prohibition of
the three team system and in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced players, said Asst.
Coach Pepper Rodgers.
Florida will keep the three
teams, but the members of each
team will have to be able to play
both offense and defense, according
to Rodgers.
The Go-team, which usually
plays offense,will have to learn
to play defense. The Blue-team
and the Sidewinders will have to
play two ways (offense and
defense). This is being done to
meet the requirements of the new
Rodgers said the team would
have only one senior, Russ Brown.
Most of the team will be inexper inexperienced
ienced inexperienced juniors and sophomores.
Rodgers said the new rule will
eliminate side line coaching and
requiring officials to mark off
substitutions. The three team
system will be eliminated by
requiring substitutions of up to 11
men only during the second or
third down.
Substitutions can be made when
the clock has stopped (for a time
out, or £ runner is out of bounds,
.or after an incomplete pass). And
on the fourth down, after the ball
has changed hands through a punt,
the coach may make two
substitutions, explained Rodgers.

while they compiled a 21 game
winning streak. They dropped one
notch in the rankings this week
after losing to Bowling Green last
Saturday night.
NYU has been regarded as
hometown team, as far as the
Madison Square Garden tourn tournament
ament tournament is concerned, but for the
second straight season cast its
lot with the NCAA. The Violets
have competed in five NCAA
tournaments, losing out in the 1945
final to Oklahoma A&M, and ad advancing
vancing advancing to the 1960 semifinals.
Loyola will start NCAA tourna tournament
ment tournament play in the first-round double
header at Evanston, ni, March 11,
against either the mid-American
or Ohio Valley Conference cham champion.
pion. champion.
NYU will face another eastern
at-large selection, still to be
chosen on a tripleheader program
at Philadelphia, March 11.
This will be the eighth NCAA
venture for Seattle, which was
beaten in the 1958 final by
Kentucky, and the seventh for
Oklahoma City University. Texas
Western, like Loyola, never before
has participated in the NCAA event.
The NCAA announced that Colo Colorado
rado Colorado State, Texas Western and
Oklahoma City Univ. will play on
a doubleheader program, along
with the Southwest Conference
champion, at Lubbock, Tex.
March 9.
Seattle, Oregon State and Utah
State will be grouped with the
Western Athletic Conference
champion, probably Arizona St in
a doubleheader at a date and site
to be announced later.
Three NCAA at large berths,
including one traditionally
reserved for the Ivy League cham champion,
pion, champion, remain to be filled. Fourteen
conference champions will make it
a 25-team field.

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Cincinnati Still First;
Blue Devils Second

s i
j S 1
Gators Win Golf
Meet Over FSU
The UF golf team yesterday
defeated the FSU golf team by
the score of 18-9 at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Golf and Country Club.
Top man for the Gators was
Marlin Vogt with a 72 and fellow
co-captain Harry Root with a 75.
FSUs best was a 74 by Mark

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19, 1963 F

NEW YORK (UPI) Cincinnati retained the top
spot in the United Press International major college
basketball rating Monday despite its first defeat
of the season, while Loyola of Chicago, also beaten
for the first time, surrendered the No. 2 rating
to Duke.
Wichita, 65-64 conquerorof Cincinnatil astS aturday
night, jumped up to sixth place and Ohio State
also made its way back to the top 10 group in a
tie for No. 7.
Loyola, after holding the runnerup spot for eight

straight weeks, dropped to third
place, swapping places with Duke
Loyolas 21-game winning streak
was snapped by Bowling Green,
92-75, last weekend. Dukes record
is 19-2, having won 13 games
in a row.
Cincinnati, whose 37-game, two twoseason
season twoseason winning streak was broken
by Wichita, remained the nation's
top team for the 12th straight week,
although not by unanimous acclaim,
as it had been. One member of the
35-man UPI rating board cast his
first-place vote for Duke.
Arizona State with a 20-2 record
moved up one notch to No. 4,
exchanging places with Illinois.
Stanford was tied with Ohio State
for seventh place following Wichita
with Colorado and Georgia Tech
occupying the last two spots in
the top 10 group.
The coaches based their ratings
on games played through Saturday
night, Feb 16.
Mississippi State and Oregon
State dropped out of the top 10
after occupying the No. 7 and No.
10 ratings last week.
Oddly, Bowling Greens upset

victory over Loyola did not earn
the Falcons from Ohio a place
among the top 20 teams*
This weeks four leading teams
attracted overwhelming support,
Cincinnati receiving 349 points,
following by a big dropoff to 94
for Wichita.
Points are distributed on a 10-
9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes
from first to 10th place.
Mississippi State headed the
second 10 group, followed in order
by NYU, Oregon State, Texas,
Auburn and Oklahoma State, Utah
State was ranked 17th, following by
Colorado State U and UCLA with
Texas Western and Providence tied
for 20th place.
Cincinnatis next opponent is
North Texas State, at home Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night; Duke is at Maryland
Tuesday before tackling North
Carolina Saturday; Loyola travels
to Houston Saturday.
Two games involving high
ranking teams this week pit
Stanford at home against 19th
ranked UCLA Friday, and Colorado
at home against 16th-ranked Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma St. Saturday.

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 19/ 1963

Page 8

BP r
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Law School Admission
Medical College
Admission Test
These & Other Informative
Books At:
Comer S.E. Ist St. &
Second Ave.

* 'MW j| ! i :
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IiesejHHHHUH&HL M £ fJVgY? S^^^T^iii
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The Brute
Menntn Spray Deodorant is rugged. Hard working. Long lasting.
Deliver;. 3 times the anti-perspirant power of any other leading
mens deodorant. Thats right. 3 times the anti-perspirant power.
Mennen the handy squeeze bottle. Whet a brute! [M]

. . were when Florida center Mont Highly was driv driving
ing driving past these two Mississippi State defenders here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday during the Gators 1 73-52 upset win.
'lts a Shame

Staff Writer
Its a shame to finish out like
that, Buddy Bales said last night
after the Gators were beaten by
Ole Miss 72-63.
It was the last home game for
UF senior cagers Tom Barbee and
We really wanted to win this
one, Bales continued, A lot
of people are going to say that
we let down or choked or some something,
thing, something, but theyre wrong. We just
got beat. And, man, thatKessinger
(Donnie), is some ballplayer.
Fellow senior Tom Barbee
echoed similar remarks, Yes
they had some real fine boys,
especially that Kessinger, why he
didnt even have any fouls, he was
a real clean ballplayer and one
of the best well see in a long
Winning coach Eddie Crawford
of Ole Miss didnt want to sav

much, This is the first game
weve played on the road this year
where we got a good performance.
A lot of boys came through for us
that we needed.
We came here with no special
defense in mind. Wed been told
about Baxley and Henderson, but
we didnt plan anything. We fig figured
ured figured if they started driving wed
just have to close in and force
them to shoot from the outside.
The big factor was the come comeback.
back. comeback. Those last seven or eight
minutes were the whole story.
Gator mentor Norm Sloan was
not at all happy, however, Were
certainly going to need a lot done
if we want to finish up even this
year. Weve got to win one out
of these next three on the road
and thats not going to be any
picnic, especially with Georgia

Cagers Bid
Adieu, 72-63
Assistant Sports Editor
Mississippi States Donnie Kessinger
and company made Floridas last home stand of
the season a not-so-memorable occasion as the
Rebels from Ole Miss staged a late rally to upset
the Gators 72-63, last night, before 4P OO fans
in Florida Gymnasium.
Kessinger scored 30 points for Mississippi
and hit 10 charity throws in 10 tries, most of
which came in the late seconds of the game to
ice the Rebel win.
Gator seniors Tom Barbee and Buddy Bales
played their last game in the Florida whites before
a home crowd; Barbee scored 16 points and Bales
Mont Highley was Floridas big gun with 17
points and 17 rebounds. Brooks Henderson playing
on his ailing legs fouled out late in the second
half after failing to score a single point.
The Gators play was far from the form that
carried them to an upset victory over Mississippi
State, Saturday. Several floor mistakes and costly
fouls caused the Gators to miss chances to get
back in the game and set up the working margin
with which Ole Miss set up the game clinching
Florida raced to an early lead on the shooting
of Highly. Mississippi pulled closer later in the
half and but twice were ahead and then only by
one point. Two foul shots by Dick Tomlinson with
1:06 remaining gave the UF a 1-point lead at
the half.
Both teams shot well in the first half. The
Gators hit for 42.3 per cent of their field goal
attempts and Mississippi hit 41.4 per cent from
out side. Highly led Florida with 11 and Kessinger
and Bill Bolton both had 11 for Ole Miss.
The lead changed hands several times in the
opening 10 minutes of the second half. With 9:24
to go Mississippi jumped out ahead 51-50 and
from then on was never behind. Florida kept in
close until a Rebel freeze caused the Gators to
foul in desperate attempts to get the ball and
then Mississippis foul shooting ended all UF
Baby Gators
Top Jr. College
Floridas often beaten Baby Gators turned the
tables on Central Florida Junior College, downing
the Rebels 95-69 last night in Florida Gymnasium.

The Gators paced Dy Richard
Peek and Edd Poore were too much
for the outmanned Central Florida
squad and except for several UF
frosh floor mistakes the score
would have been higher.
Peek pounded the rim for 24
points and Poore dumped in 22.
Peek and Gary Keller led Baby
Gator rebounding with 14 and 13
rebounds respectively.
- Florida attempted 86 field
goals, hitting 38 and Central
Florida attempted 67 hitting 21.
The Baby Gators battled Central
Florida evenly for the first ten
minutes of the first half and then
with some fast breaking and expert
ball handling pulled away to a ten
point lead. Florida led 44-35 at
halftime. Peek led the Frosh with
11 points at halftime.
In the second half, ther Baby
Gators pulled away from
outmanned Central Florida on the
rebounding of Peek and ball
handling of Poore and Jim Clifford.
However, spotty play in the closing
two minutes cost Florida a 100-
point game.
Wednesday night the Baby Gators
will pay an exchange visit
to Central Florida to meet the
Rebels in Ocala.

French Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls A Butter Mx

Mentors, Frats
Wont Cheat
The Mangling Mentors from the
UF athletic department and the
fraternity all-stars, who meet in
a basketball game Wednesday in
Florida Gym at 8 p.m. will play
mostly according to the rules,
captains of the two teams promised
Mentor captain Jimmy Dunn, who
is assistant Gator football coach,
said, Well follow the rules right
down the line, providing they play
by OUR rules.'
Frat captain Mont Trainer said,
Our team wont cheat rnlessthey
score a basket.
Despite these promises for fair
play in the contest, rumors in
both camps hinted dirty work might
be afoot on the court.
Head football coach Ray'Graves
and head basketball mentor Norm
Sloan, who are expected to star
for the Manglers, report they are
resting up for the encounter.
We dont want to get all worn
out before the game, they