Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Hendrick Taps Ritch,
Jackson As Aides

Mike Jackson, 4 AS, was ap appointed
pointed appointed yesterday Administrative
Assistant to the Student Body
President by President Paul
Hendrick.
Hendrick also announced the
nomination of John Ritch, 2UC, as
Secretary of Academic Affairs.
Other appointments will be made
within the week.
I am very glad that Mike has
agreed to serve as administra administrative
tive administrative assistant, said Hendrick.
The student body can be confi confident
dent confident that Mike, with his experi experience,
ence, experience, will make a real contribution
to student government.
Jackson, political major from
Fort y yers, has served as Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Parade Chairman, 1962,
Friday and Saturday Homecoming
Coordinator, 1961 Assistant
Technical Coordinator of Orient Orientation,
ation, Orientation, and assistant chairman of
International Week.
He has also held the positions
of Administrative assistant to the
Treasurer of the Student Body,
and Contact and Dispatch Chairman
and Staff Chairman of the Florida
Rlue Key Speaker's Bureau.

Coed Dorms
Someday

A $1.5 million girls dormitory
is in the offing but it wont come
before the UF has growingpains
again, according to assistant
housing director Thomas G.
Carpenter.
Carpenter said the UF had made
a request to Gov. Farris Bryant
for the money but said it would
probably be four years before the
structure was ready.
Union Has
FBK Forms
Application forms for member membership
ship membership in Florida Blue Key leadership
fraternity are now available at
the Florida Union information
desk.
To be eligible for membership
a student must have completed five
semesters of college work, three
at the UF, completed 75 hours
of creditand have a 2.0 overall
academic average.
An applicant must have parti participated
cipated participated significantly in three areas
of extra-curricular activities, and
have been outstanding in one.
Areas of activity include
service, forensics, organizations,
publications, student government
and athletics.
Coed Loses
FSU Race
A coed candidate for president
of the Florida State University
student body lost yesterday by
1323 to 2358 votes in student
government elections in Tallaha Tallahassee.
ssee. Tallahassee.
Jackie Mathis of the FSU
Student Party lost the post to
Johnny Smith of the University
Party 1323 to 2358 votes.
A junior, Miss Mathis had served
as Secretary of the Senate and
was secretary to the student
body president.
A coed last held the FSU
presidential post in 1952.

Mikes background highly qual qualified
ified qualified him for this leadership pos position,
ition, position, said Hendrick.
As the top appointive official
in student government, Jackson
will serve as chief aide to the
president and assistant in faculty
aMs' % £S Us
MIKE JACKSON
.. .gets cabinet spot.

Well be crowded before then,
Im afraid, he said. A large
increase in enrollment is expected
and I dont think we will be ready
for it.
Carpenter said the new
dormitory, which will house 800
1,000 girls, will be built on the
present site of Flavet II east of
Jennings Hall on Radio Road.
Were in worse shape space spacewise
wise spacewise for women then we are for
men and by the time they have
tb it," he said.
No plans for a mens dorm are
underway, Carpenter said.
Registration
Numbers Up
The UF voting precinct for local,
state and national elections
increased registration more than
100 per cent last week as 211
students and wives took advantage
of campus registration booths.
Eight student supervisors and
nine deputies all full-time stu students
dents students manned registration booths
in the Florida Union and the mar married
ried married villages, Alachua County Su Supervision
pervision Supervision of Registration Alma Be Bethea
thea Bethea reported.
County registration books closed
Saturday, Mrs. Bethea said.
Thomas Will
%
Speak Tonight
Socialist leader Norman Thomas
will be honored at a dutch-treat
luncheon at noon today in the
west wing of the main cafeteria.
The luncheon was organized by
Dr. Harry Kantor, associate pro professor
fessor professor of political science; and
Neale Pearson, 7AS. The luncheon
is open to the public.
Thomas is scheduled to speak
at 8 p.m. tonight in University
Auditorium. Thomas has been a
candidate for president six times
on the Socialist Party ticket.

and University administration re relations.
lations. relations. The Administrative As Assistant
sistant Assistant also works very closely
with the president in coordinat coordinating
ing coordinating the activities of the cabinet.
Jackson is a member of Kappa
Sigma fraternity.
Im happy to have this oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to serve student government
and the student body, said
Jackson. Im very pleased with
the progesss we are making in
organizing the administration for
the accomplishment of new
programs and improved services
for the student body.
Ritch, as Secretary of Academic
Affairs, will be responsible for
building a stronger academic
climate on campus through closer
faculty-student relations,
according to Hendrick.
He will also be responsible
for publicizing the needs of higher
education and providing for more
student aids and facilities for the
students, Hendrick said.
This is a big job that requires
a man who can represent students
interests well, said Hendrick.
Everyone who has worked with
John respects his energy and
ability to get things done.
Ritch has served as vice presi president
dent president of the Freshman Council and
Freshman class. He has received
the Presidents academic award,
and has been on the Deans list.
He has also worked on the
Homecoming Committee, has been
Publicity Chairman of Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau, and served
on the Tolbert Area Council.
He is corresponding secretary
of Sigma Chi.

Convicted Football Fixer
Returns to Alachua Jail

GAINESVILLE (UPI) Aaron
Wagman, convicted of attempting
to bribe a player to shave points
in a Florida-Florida State football
game, was returned to the county

Med Center Escapee
Still Out, Car Gone

Police last night reported no new developments
in their search for a missing UF Medical Center
patient wanted for theft and grand larceny in Dixie
County.
Robert L. Beeman, admitted to the hospital's
intensive care unit last Wednesday with a cere cerebral
bral cerebral concussion, may also be responsible for the
theft of a state car from the UF.
The cardescribed as a 1953 light blue Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4-door with an official state license tag tagwas
was tagwas taken from the UF Physical Plant Division
shortly after Beeman was discovered miss missing
ing missing around 1:30 p.m. Monday.
Authorities described Beeman as between 25-
30 years old, dark hair and 0 feet 2 inches tall and
his right side is limp as a result of the brain in injury.
jury. injury. He speaks fluent German and is believed
to be educated.
Hospital officials said Beeman is in need of
medical attention an d may have suffered a memory
laspe since he left the hospital.
Beeman was arrested last week in connection
with the theft of a boat near Fannin Springs on
the Suwannee River, according to Dixie County
Sheriff A1 Parker. Parker noted Beeman appeared
ill when arrested and later transferred him to the
UF Medical Center.

The Florida
%
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 89 The University of Florida
Gainesville Wednesday, February 20, 1963

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jail Monday night prior to begin beginning
ning beginning a five-year sentence at
Raiford State Prison.
Detainers against the 29-year 29-yearold
old 29-yearold New Yorker were filed by

Durham and Raleigh counties, N.C.
and by Philadelphia, Pa. Each
makes a charge of bribery and
will be held with Wagmans records
at Ralford.
Wagman was convicted Nov. 17,
1960, for trying to bribe Florida
fullback Jon Maceth to shave
points in the cross-state rival
game. He drew a five year sentence
and a SIO,OOO fine, or an additional
five years.
Maceth reported the bribery
attempt to Bob Woodruff, then
Floridas Head Football Coach.
Maceth was later credited with
the initial step in exposing a na national
tional national gambling syndicate by re refusing
fusing refusing and reporting the attempted
bribe.
A former UF student, Phil Sll Sllber,
ber, Sllber, was also implicated. He test testified
ified testified against Wagman and received
five years probation.
Wagman also pleaded guilty to
bribing nine basketball players and
making 37 payoffs in a New York
court. He was given a suspended
sentence because he turned states
evidence.
Maceth was supposed to see
that the point spread in the game
was less than 12 points. Florida
defeated FSU on a field goal by
Billy Cash. Final score was 3-0.
Red Withdrawal
WASHINGTON (UPI) The So Soviet
viet Soviet Union has informed the Unit United
ed United States that it plans to pull out
several thousand of its military
forces in Cuba by March 15, dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic sources said yesterday.



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20, 1963

Page 2

Business Day Set March 5

Business Day for students
in the College of Business
Administration has been set for
March 5.
Activities will include panel

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representative will be on campus, or write Mr. J. B. Ellis, Industrial
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discussions and several speakers
prominent in the business world.
The day will end with an awards
convocation.
The opening session is scheduled

for. 9:45 a.m., with panels on
banking and finance, insurance,
sales and marketing, real estate
and placement beginning at 10:30.
Paul Branderburger of the
investment firm of Merril, Lynch
Pierce, Fenner and Smith willgive
a luncheon address.
Toastmaster at the luncheon will
be Jerome C. Berlin, president of
the Business Administration
student Organization Council
(BASOC).
Subjects for the afternoon panel
discussions beginning at 2:15
include business women, manage management,
ment, management, transportation, foreign
trade, insurance and placement.
Organizations working on the
days activities include Alpha
Kappa Psi, Betta Alpha Psi, Delta
Sigma Pi, Finance Association,
Insurance Society, Phi Chi Theta,
Pi Sigma Epsilon, Propeller Club,
Real Estate Club and the Society
for the Advancement of Manage Management.
ment. Management.
BASOC officers besides Berlin,
who are helping to coordinate the
day's activities, are Joe Mason
Jr., vice president; Marjorie
Schwartz, secretary and George
Dow, treasurer.
Faculty advisor for the day is
George Sims, assistant professor
of marketing.

gaM g'd

iWi 1
LOIS HOMANS
... is a 5'5" Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi majoring in po political
litical political science. Busy Lois
also finds time to be ac active
tive active in student politics.
OOPS!
Yesterday's Gator Girl
should have been Tilda
Webb, not Tilga. We
apologize to the coed,
a former student at
"Ole Miss."

Student's
Maritime Law
Paper Honored
A nuclear-powered ship may
not be such a glorious modern
invention when one considers her
potential power, according to UF
law student James M. Brown.
Brown recently wrote an article
describing the destructive powers
of the new nuclear-powered ship,
the NS Savannah/ and what com compensations
pensations compensations might be made for less
resulting damage.
The article is entitled NS
Savannah and The Law.
Published in the UF Law
Review for the fall of 1962, the
article has received national
recognition.
The NS Savannah, the worlds
first nuclear-powered merchant
ship, visited a Jacksonville port
last fall.
In his article Brown brings out
the horrible destructive powers
of the ship and the legal aspects
of having a potential danger
present.
Present compensations passed
by the United States Congress
are limited, Brown says. If the
ship is in certain locations com compensation
pensation compensation for damage is not
accorded, he adds.
According to Brown, the United
States must bear the whole burden
of expense for compensation.
Brown says these compensations
are only expedients to allow pro promotional
motional promotional and developmental
activities to continue without
criticism.
Suggestions for improving
compensation for damages include
the creation of an international
indemnitypayment for damages
regardless of where destruction
occurs and spreading the cost
over the major countries of the
world.
Brown is 41, married and the
father of four children. He will be
graduated from the UF law school
in April.
Housing Forms
Preference forms will be dis distributed
tributed distributed in the dormitories this
week for the summer and fall
trimesters.
Students will be asked if they
wish to remain where they are
presently and where they would
like to reside if their dormitory
is closed for the summer.
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Military Queen Contestants
...are, from left to right, Gail MacCalib, Roberta Fitzsimmons, Maxine Taylor, Carol
Weisbaum, Karen Roberts, and Joyce Bleidner. Back row, Susan Saunders, Patty Effron,
Winsom Dunn, Jeanie Maynard, Jayne McAlister, and Joy Graham.
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Other Contestants
...are, from left to right, Susan Baker, Chris Youngs, Dee Anna Malaska, Cathy
Caldwell, Vicki Kligerman. Back row, Suzanne Killiker, Theresa Nagymihaly, Nancy
Ward, Gigi Wasserloos, and Mickey Swan. Not pictured are Libby Baker, Mary Ann
Hill, Suzi Hughes, Susan Hungate, Diane Lee, and Ma*-y Ann Wilder.


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The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20, 1963

First Competition
Is Saturday A.M.

Twenty eight candidates will
appear in the first competition of
the Militaiy Ball Queen contest
Saturday morning at 10:00 in the
University Auditorium.
After this bathing suit contest,
the field of girls will be narrow narrowed
ed narrowed down to ten finalists.
Final judging is scheduled for
Feb. 28 in the ROTC library. The
ten finalists will be interviewed and
judged on personality, maturity,
intelligence, and poise.
The Military Ball Queen is the
official hostess of the UFs Mi Military
litary Military program.
The girls and their sponsors
are as follows:
Libby Baker, Delta Tau Delta;
Susan Baker, Rawlings Hall; Joyce
Bleidner, John Marshall Bar
Association; Cathy Caldwell, AD
Phi; Winsom Dunn, KD; Patty
Effron, AEPhi; Roberta Fitzsim Fitzsimmons,
mons, Fitzsimmons, Sigma Nu; Joy Graham, A
chiO; Mary Ann Hill, TKEjSuzanne
Hilliker, Thetas;Suzi Hughes, Reid
Hall; Susan Hungate, SAE, Vicki
Kligerman, PEP;
Also, Diane Lee, Tri Delt; Gail
MaCalib, ChiO, Dee Anna Malaska,
DG; Jeanie Maynard, Sigma Chi;
Jayne McAlister, SPE; Thersa
Nagymihaly, AOPi,; Karen Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, PiKA; Susan Saunders,
Scabbard and Blade; Mickey Swan,
OA; Maxine Taylor, DPhiE, Nancy
ward, Zetas; Gigi Wasserloos,
Gator Raiders; Carol Weisbaum,
Hume Hall; Mary Ann Wilder,
Sigma Kappa; and Chris Youngs,
Phi Mu.

SECOND WINNER
Cubana limerick contest
JACK KATZ, 3AS
Why did Napoleon keep his hand on his chest?
Because this was the pose he loved best,
His honeybunch,
always packed him his lunch,
A Cubana was stored in his vest.
PRIZE OF 7 OF GAINESVILLE'S FAVORITE
SANDWICHES (CUBANAS) AND 7 COKES from
ALANS CUBANA 6-1252
IN THE COLLEGE
BRAND ROUND-UP
PRIZES:
Ist ZENITH CONSOLE STEREO SET
2nd TRANSISTOR PHONOGRAPH
WUS: Packs must be in bundles of 50.
Contest closes April 2, 1963 at 2 p.m.
at University Book Store.
WHO WINS:
Fraternity, sorority, group or individual
turning in the greatest number of Philip
Morris, Marlboro, Parliament and Alpine packs
1 X FI m\
Aip*, 1 xl

I
fio6etlsop I
237 W. University Avenue 1

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20,1963

Page 4

Seminole Revisions
Slant to Academics

A revised Seminole, containing
strong emphasis on the student in
relation to academics, was
announced yesterday by Seminole
Editor Bill Dowling.
Dowling said more than 50 per
cent of the winter trimester
Seminole will feature UF students
through the perspective of their
individual colleges, and give a
general wrap up of the UFs
progress during the academic
year.


Seminole-Day Named
Deadline for Sale

Seminole Days, a last chance
for anyone to buy a winter
trimester Seminole, begins today
and lasts through Thursday.
Seminole Days Manager John
Jenkins said because of the many
requests to extend the deadline
for buying the Winter Seminole,
which is published in April, two
extra days have been added.
Semlnoles will be on sale at
all colleges, plus the Library,
Student Service Center (Hub) and
Peabody.
A unique feature of Seminole
Days will be provisions so
students can pay by cash, check, or
student bank account for their

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Also included in the winter
edition, Dowling said, is thorough
coverage of the men and womens
dormitory areas, student
activities, underclassmen, and
fraternity and sorority activities.
The plan for emphasis
on students in relation to the UF
and colleges was presented to UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and deans of
the colleges at the Presidents
Council Feb. 12. Final plans were
announced yesterday.

Semlnoles.
Blank checks will be provided
at all of the tables, Jenkins said,
and students with money in the
UF bank can merely have the $2
transfered from their account to
the Seminoles.
This is probably the most
extensive sales campaign the
Seminole has ever had, said
Board of Student Publications
Executive Secretary K. B.
Meurlott.
Sales tables will be set up at
the main office or front door of
each college, and will be open
from 8:30 a.m. until 2 p.m., today
and Thursday.

Labor-Saving Tobacco
Being Researched

A new method of curing tobacco
that can cut labor costs by about
90 per cent is being developed by
UF agricultural engineers,
according to assistant professor
C. J. Rogers.
The new bulk-curing method is
simple enough for two men to be
able to perform the entire
operation, as opposed to the 18-
20 involved in conventional flue fluecurings,
curings, fluecurings, Rogers said.
Flue-curing is an elaborate
process, requiring cropping or

I SOLES put on in ITminufos
I MODERN SHOE!

In the proposal made before the
Council, Dowling said the purpose
of the revision was to give not
only a more personal book, but
tie students activities in with the
academic progress of the UF.
Briefly, the Seminole proposes:
(1) Featuring every college com completely,
pletely, completely, showing advancements of
its students, graduates and faculty;
(2) Giving thorough coverage
of men and womens dormitory
areas and their governments;
(3) Listing graduates with their
colleges and provide reprints for
aid in job placement;
(4) Giving complete coverage to
fraternity and sorority activities;
(5) Publishing pictures of the
underclassmen;
(6) Featuring a general theme
of progress and advancement.
The Presidents Council,
although not a legislative body,
endorsed Dowlings plan by
pledging support of the colleges
and the UF as a whole.
We are having to do about
twice the amount of work to
thoroughly cover the students and
their relation to the campus and
UF, said Managing Editor Linda
Baskind, but we hope that it will
give everyone more of what they
are looking for in a yearbook.
The winter trimester Seminole
to be distributed before final
examinations, will contain 224
pages, including eight pages in
color.
The fall trimester Seminole con contained
tained contained 184 pages.

picking the tobacco and carrying it
on a sled to the barn, where it
is unloaded.
Workers sort the leaves as to
size and quality and hand them to
stringers who bunch the leaves
together and tie them to long
wooden sticks, which are hung
high in the barn where the heat
is greatest and the tobacco
cooks until dry or cured.
Using the bulk-curing method,
two men can gather the tobacco
and place it in large boxes, where
it is cured.
The boxes look like a
refrigerator from the outside.
Through auxilliary equipment,
water is processed and humidity
and temperature are controlled.
Heat is forced up through the

tobacco stacked in the box from
a container in the bottom of the
box, thus curing it.
According to Rogers, the new
process does not significantly cut
the time needed for curing, but
the labor-saving element makes
it *< an important development for
tobacco farmers.
Os course there would be an
initial expense, Rogers said, but
the equipment would soon pay for
itself.
Farm labor is expensive and
scarce, and the savings made on
labor would be significant.

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For Sale

ENGAGEMENT RINGS AND
WEDDING BANDS, At 20% off
retail. Certified Keepsake and
Starfire diamonds ordered from
old Orlando firm through resident
student dealer. Notify C. R.
Fawcett, 736 SE 4th Ave. Or call
FP. .?> 7446, after UcOO p.m.
(A-88 3t-c).
FOR SALE Four speed auto automatic
matic automatic portable record player, aqua
formal, size 7, yellow formal, size
7. Phone FR 2-5626 after 5:30.
(A-89-st-c).
1931 FORD ROADSTER, street or
strip. Full upholstery, radio,
bucket seats, convert, top, body
fully reworked. Oldsmobile
powered, balanced, bored, four
carburetors, roller-cam, Sheifer
equipped Ivy slicks. 36 trophies
including Ist place Southeastern
Regional Drags 1962 and Pure
Oil Co. Award at Daytona Speed
Weeks 1962. Phone: FR 2-5008.
(A-89-3t-p).
ONE 1960 Elite" Model Royal
Portable Typewriter. Good con condition
dition condition $50.00. Contact: Tim
Hutcheson, 3118 Hume Hall, Phone
FR 6-9229. (A-89-3t-c).
FOR SALE: Ten ounce T-Bone,
cooked as you like it, 88$. Longs
Cafeteria. Downtown. (A-89-st-c).

Autos

FOR SALE 1960 Austin Healy
3000. Radio, heater, wire wheels,
and overdrive. Excellent condition,
low price. Call Barry at FR 2-
9353. (G-89-st-c).
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).
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).
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-
3t-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through
54 Fords and Chevrolets. A1
Herndon Service Station, 916 SE
4th St. FR 2-1308. (G-87-st-c).

ea^stat^^j

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-c).
--78-ts-c). (I---78-ts-c).

Persona! |

WOULD YOU LIKE TO FIND OUT
HOW TOGET RID OF YOUR WIFE?
We invite you to learn all the
details by coming to see Divorce,
Italian Style P.S. Bring your
wife. She may die laughing and
save you all the trouble. Playing
Friday thru Wednesday at the New
State Theatre. (J-89-st-c).
PERSONAL: Where except Longs
Cafeteria can you get a complete
dinner featuring their most popular
meat entrees for 97$?(J-89-st-c).
P-DAY IS COMING SOON. Are
you prepared to face it? (j-87-
st-c).
YOUR MESSAGE here will reach
the entire UF student body --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-81-20t-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).
LARGE, FENCED IN YARD: Child Children
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).
NESTOR-S 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).

For Rent

RENTALS HOUSE AND
APARTMENTS Furnished and
unfurnished in all sections of
Gainesville. Contact Wayne Mason,
c/o Arnold Realtjr Co. Two blocks
east of campus, 1119 West
University Ave. FR 2-3522.
(B-86-10t-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-c).
MATURE STUDENT TO SHARE
HOUSE. Small private toom, en entrance,
trance, entrance, phone, kitchen privileges.
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).
FOR RENT PORTABLE TV: 1962
RCA portable. By week or month
to reliable party. Phone after
6:30. FR 2-3294. (B-88-ts-p).

Help Wanted

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-86-st-c).
YOU NEED IT I HAVE IT ITMONEY!
MONEY! ITMONEY! Part time male college
student who wants to earn while
he learns. Student now with this
national concern is earning SIOO
per week. Call Mr. Gaddy, FR
2-7811, area manager. (E-87-st (E-87-stc).
c). (E-87-stc).

Lost 6l Found
-

LOST: LADIES WRIST WATCH.
Feb. 17th in Campus Cafeteria a about
bout about noon. $lO reward for re recovery.
covery. recovery. Call FR 6-4383. (L-88-
3t-c).
FOUND most popular eating
place for students is at Longs
Cafeteria. *lf you dont believe
me, ask me, W. P. Long. (L-89-
st-c).



Journalism Days Set;
Plans Famed Speakers

By KING WHITE
Staff Writer
The trimester-bobbed three
day Communications Week March
11 <-13 should be better for its
brevity, according to Rae O.
Weimer, director of the UFSchool
of Journalism and
Communications.
By packing into three days
the program we used to spread
over five, we wont have any thin
spots, Weimer said. The
program this year is packed with
first rate material and we are
expecting a teriffic three days.
Communications Week will
devote one day each to broadcasting
advertising and newspapers.
After welcoming addresses by
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and
Weimer, Broadcast Day will
begin the activities, according to
the program released yesterday.
Attorneys Thomas H. Wall and
Robert L. Heald, both of
Washington, will open the broad broadcasters'
casters' broadcasters' day with a discussion on
The Broadcast Climate
Washington. They will be followed
by Dr. Sidney Roslow, president,
Pulse,lnc.,and Melvin A. Goldberg,
vice president and director of
research of the National
Association of Broadcasters.
The NBC Presentation will
be given by William K. McDaniel,
NBC executive vice president, and
Bad Grades?
Club Offers
Free Tutor
Students making bad grades or
having trouble in certain courses
can get help by contacting Sigma
Tau Sigma Tutoring Society (STS)
in Room 209 of the Florida Union.
The society has been active on
campus since 1959. It is made
up of more than 100 academically
outstanding students who
voluntarily tutor students without
pay.
A student requesting help has a
short interview and a tutor, out outstanding
standing outstanding in the field the student
is weak, is assigned to help him.
A student will receive a different
tutor for each subject he needs
help in. Amount of tutoring time
is worked out between the tutor
and student.
More than 40 students received
help last trimester. Os these more
than half gotaB grade or better,
about five failed and the rest got
a *C, said STS President Donald
Bode. >
GET IT OVER
with
Gator Classifieds

Robert Hitchins, the networks di director
rector director of sales planning.
During the afternoon there will
be held a panel discussion on Let
Me Speak to the Manager. Panel
moderator will be Mike Shapiro,
vice president and general
manager WFAA AM-FM and TV,
Dallas. In addition to Heald, Hit Hitchins,
chins, Hitchins, McDaniel, Roslow, Wall and
Goldberg, other panelists will be
Harold Krelstein, president of
Plough Broadcasting, Memphis,
and Sol Taishoff, editor and
publisher of Broadcast magazine.
Advertisers take over Tuesday
and lead off with Whats New
in Product Advertising, a speech
by Ray Weber, advertising director
of Swift & Co., Chicago. *He will
be followed by Jack I. Green,
executive vice president of
Bishopric, Green, Fielden of
Miami.
Advertising Photography will
be the topic of a talk by Richard
Ashe, president of Ashe Photo
Service, Tampa. Ashe is governor
of the fourth district of the Amer American
ican American Federation of Advertisers.
William Right, vice president of
AFA and president of Right Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Agency, Columbus, Ohio
will speak on Advertising Had
Better Get Into Politics during
the afternoon and will be followed

IS THIS YOUR SHIRT?
:
s t
If so, Miss Afflerbach will send you
your [ ] label
THIS is a two-color striped button-down shirt designed and tailored
by Eagle Shirtmakers and sold everywhere by fine mens stores.
Many of them admire our shirts so much they sell them under their
own names. High praise indeed, and we should like to reciprocate by
advertising their (our) shirts. But its hard to know just where to start.
Obviously we cant say things like None Genuine Without This Label
when they are all quite genuine, you know. And it would be silly to say
Try An Eagle Shirt Today! when it is likely you already have a draw drawerful;
erful; drawerful; even though you didnt know it until just this minute. So all we
can suggest is that you send in for your Eagle label. Write Eagle
Shirtmakers, Quakertown, Pennsylvania; Attention Miss Afflerbach.

by Max A. Brown, sales promotion
director of Jordan Marsh.
The day wiU be concluded by
Public Relations in Railroads
by Donald Martin, public relations
director of Atlantic Coast Line
Railroad.
Newspaper-Magazine Day,
Wednesday, March 13, will be
opened by National Observer
managing editor Don Carter
speaking on Life on a National
Newspaper.
Miles H. Wolff, executive editor
of the Greensboro, N. C., Daily
News and second vice president
of the American society of News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Editors, will be the speaker
for luncheon.
Newspaper Promotion and
Community Affairs will be dis discussed
cussed discussed in the afternoon by Robert
R. Feagin, vice president of
Florida Publishing Co., Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
A panel of UF journalism
graduatesLee Fennell,
Gainesville correspondent for the
Tampa Tribune; Thornton Hartley,
Florida Times-Union Gainesville
correspondent, and Ben Pitts, city
reporter on the Gainesville Daily
Sunwill discuss Covering Local
News. Ed Johnson, executive
editor of the Gainesville Daily
Sun, will moderate.

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20,1963 I

Festival Opens

The UFs second annual Fine
Arts Festival opened on campus
last night with a faculty concert
featuring harpist Clementine
White.
Miss White performed the
premiere of Suite for Harp
bv Doris T. Schmidt. UF Music
professor. Other faculty per performers
formers performers included Guy B. Webb,
bass baritone, and Samuel Teeters
pianist.
Highlights of the festival include
two Lyceum Council presentations
the San Francisco Ballet and
the Minneapolis Symphony Orches Orchestraand
traand Orchestraand the Florida Players
presentation of Chekhovs The
Cherry Orchard.
The San Franciso Ballet with
its company of 70 and orchestra
will perform at 3 p.m. Sunday
in Florida Gymnasium.
The Minneapolis Symphony
Orchestra will appear at 8:15 p.m.
March 5 in FloridaGym.Stanislaw
Krowaczewski will conduct the
orchestra in works by Strauss,
Harris and Schumann.
The Cherry Orchard, will
be presented by Florida Players
in the Norman Hall Auditorium
today through Saturday. The
curtain rises at 7:30 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday, and at 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday.

Violinist Edward Preodor,
former UF professor of music,
will appear with the UF Symphony
Orchestra Tuesday at 8:15 p.m.
in the University Auditorium. The
orchestra, conducted by Edward
Troupin, will play compositions
from Beethoven, Cowell and
Cooland.

ON the other hand,
k Miss Afflerbach
has brought it to
our attention that postal
rates are up 25%. Should
you be one of that tiny
minority who might feel
that an Eagle label alone
is not worth the price of
a stamp, Miss Afflerbach
then suggests that you
might like a free look at
our label-shirt combina combination
tion combination offer (not free) at

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20, 1963

alligator
editorials

The Paper's Aim: All the news with decency our only limit.

student aid

On behalf of the people of the United States
1 extend the best wishes to the World University
Service. Universities are the midwives of
progress. In its many services to education, the
World University Service is making a genuine
contribution to the growth of freedom. John
F. Kennedy.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and Student Body
Pres. Paul Hendrick have jointly proclaimed Feb.
24 to March 2 as World University Service Week
on campus. What, in fact, is this organization?
Bora in the post-war days of 1919, World
University Service (WUS) provides a program of
extensive mutual assistance, relief and
rehabilitation for students around the globe.
The aim of WUS is student welfare. F unds
raised by the WUS program go toward helping
construct health centers, dormitories, providing
books, food, lodging, scholarship and medical
supplies. The primary object of the world-wide
program is to provide students with the material
and the money with which they can help
themselves, their people and future students.
This idea of self-help and mutual assistance
on the student level seems a far more practical
method of tackling the problem of responding to
the needs of foreign students on the academic
level than many of those methods used in the
past. Perhaps we can venture to draw a parallel
between this situation and the one described in
Eugene Burdick and William Lederers novel The
Ugly American.
In that controversial novel concerning the plight
of the American foreign aid program, the authors
condemn our post-War tendency of showering
underdeveloped nations with American money in
a blanketing technique.
In reality, we attempt to have some of this
money sift through the higher echelons
of aristocracy to the common people.
Thus, the idea of such an organization of WUS
seems much more credible when one is reminded
of this.
Thus, by relying entirely upon student
contributions, WUS fosters this spirit of a
helping-hand between students through-out the
world. It is not, as is often mistaken, strictly
an American-sponsored and American-run
organization devoid of any help from students
living in other nations. It is essentially a give giveand-take
and-take giveand-take proposition, in which students from
approximately 41 countries now participate.
The University has participated in WUS fund fundraising
raising fundraising drives since World War 11, but always
the response has always been a shade below
satisfactory. Last year, for example, UF
students contributed $166.10 to the fund, while FSU
and Rollins were contributing SIOOO and $llOO
respectively.
WUS is concerned with building international
understanding and cooperation on the student
level. Today we can think of no better place to
start building toward international understanding
than on the student level.
For, as the old saying goes, the students of
today will in reality be the leaders of tomorrow
both here and in foreign lands. The friendships
established today among students internationally
vAU certainly be remembered in say, 1984. We,
as students, can begin building toward our world
of the future today.
One way is through WUS.
The Florida Alligator
Edltor-ln-Chiof Dovid Lawrence. Jr.
Managing Editors Maryann* Awtrey, Ban Garrett, Dave West
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in
Bombs 8, 10, and 13 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
Univarsity of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in. personal columns on this page do not necessarily
BBttoct the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper,

LETTERS:
'lnterference Not The Issue

EDITOR:
Until I read Lex Taylors letter
in the Monday Alligator, I didnt
know there were any literate
segregationists left. Unbelievable!
In support of Alabamas
governor, Taylor quotes the Tenth
Amendment and says it overrides
the Fourteenth. He should read
those amendments sometime. The
Tenth says the states retain only

Wanted: SEC Summary

EDITOR:
I have been an avid reader
(and sometimes belligerent critic)
of our campus newspaper. Since
the goal of this paper is All
the news with decenfcy our only
limit, I would like to throw out a
suggestion to the student body to
see if a certain added bit of news
might be welcomed.
I would suggest that
approximately two times a week
on regular days that a summary
of the Southeastern Conference
teams of the sport then in action
be presented. This would greatly
aid those of us who are interested
but do not have time to read the
Herald sports section each day.
I see it including the teams in
rank and order showing wins,
losses and ties (if possible), both

DAVID WEST
Fine Arts Are Fine, But ..

The UFs second annual Fine
Arts Festival opened here last
night with a concert in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The crowd was slight, perhaps
due to poor publicity and, unfor unfortunatly,
tunatly, unfortunatly, perhaps to lack of interest.
The festival will continue until
March 5.
Last years Fine Arts festival.
Jl DAVID WEST
HBigL . managing
mi ML editor's note.
Si
was well done and those who at attended
tended attended enjoyed themselves.
Here is something ior the per person
son person who continually gripes about
he University; the person who
vishes that he were at Harvard,
trinity or Yale or she was at atending
ending atending Hollins, Randolf-Macon or
in order to hear the finest
n Fine Art.
Also here, appears to be enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for the English major
who complains about his money be being
ing being spent to bring. Negro rock rockand
and rockand roll singers to campus.
But the less than 100 who at attended
tended attended for last nights concert and

those powers not delegated to
the United States by the Consti Constitution,
tution, Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the
States. The Fourteenth says No
State shall make or enforce any
law which shall abridge the
privileges or immunities of
citizens of the United States; .
nor deny to any person within its
jurisdiction the equal protection
of the laws.
How about those little

conference and non-conference.
If others would like to see this,
drop a note to the Gator office,
call, scream, or yell, but somehow
let them know you agree.
Jess Elliott, 7ED

But... Its Cold Outside

EDITOR:
I write this as I stand in sub subfreezing
freezing subfreezing weather in front of the
main library door at 7:45 a.m. I
feel a need for penance, to tell
all of my dastardly thoughts. You
see, I murder the girls who
restrain my entrance to the library
each morning. True, that this act
if committed only in thought and
not deed, but not detract from

the anticipated poor reception for
the remainder of the festival might
tend to lead the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Committee and the Lyceum
Council to feel they have made the
Fine Arts Festival to fine.
Lets hope they keep it up for
those who wish to hear the Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, to
see the San Francisco Ballet, and
hear Kenneth Burke and Henry Co Cowell.
well. Cowell.
Several years ago, under Bob
Parks Student Government admin administration,
istration, administration, there were committees
formed and discussion groups held,
to determine how to appeal to the
gripper in the dorm, who was un unhappy
happy unhappy with the University.
Cries had been heard from
people who said they did not enjoy
Jimmy Reid, the countless folk
singers and other popular enter entertainers.
tainers. entertainers.
One of the committees re recommendations
commendations recommendations was the Fine Arts
Festival.
It would appear that the problem
Bob Park and the Administration
recognized is still with us.
it seems necessary for Paul
Hendricks administration to hold
another set of faculty-student dis discussions
cussions discussions on small group activities,
the liklihood of establishing a stu student-faculty
dent-faculty student-faculty coffee area and se several
veral several of the other proposals not
carried out.-

prohibitions on the states, Mr.
Taylor? You think maybe the laws
protect people equally when they
let a qualified person into a
university if hes colored pinkish
tan, but keep him out if hes
colored dark brown?
As for governors, students (?),
and others who think the issue is
Federal interference with
education, let me point out that
education is the process of
teaching and learning. No Supreme
Court decision has interfered with
that process in the slightest. The
only persons interfering with
education are the elected
ignoramuses who try to limit the
best of it to palefaces.
Donald H. Grubbs, 7AS

its maliciousness.
I realize that the library has
rules, and that these rules are
necessary to retain order. I also
fully realize the importance of
the 8 a.m. opening rule to the girls
who bar the door, for whom this
rule affords an opportunity to play
a god-like role.
Nevertheless, from the depths of
my crowded unconscious a solution
to this formidable problem has
arisen. Why not allow us unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate creatures who arrive early
to the gates of knowledge to enter
the library and share the warmth?
Certainly we could not be permitted
to run rampant until 8 a.m. among
the floors of that grand edifice,
but perhaps a system of leg cuffs,
or a corral with cement wall
and reinforcing steel would assure
our isolation to the lobby.
I .could write more, but I notice
that my fingers are blue and I
know this is not their natural
color. I ask only to be stopped
before I kill more.
Theodore Babbitt, 4AS
Thanks, But
No Thanks
EDITOR:
I would like to thank you very
much for the wonderful praise
that I received in The Alligator
sports section.
But at the time the game was
being played, I was out on the
baseball field practicing freshman
baseball.
The credit should go to Jeff
Pardee.
Dan Cushman, lUC
*****
(EDITOR'S NOTE. .. Mr. Cushman
is referring to the praise he
received as being the quarterback
of the Yocum section football
team.)

Aft-



Wanted:
Veteran
Halfbacks
The Gator defensive backfield
will pose some problems so r the
1963 season, according to assis assistant
tant assistant coach Jimmy Dunn as he look looked
ed looked over the situation prior to the
opening of spring drills Saturday.
Few people have even thought
of just what has happened to us
defensively, Dunn said. But we
will lose seven first-line men and
will open the season with only two
experienced defensive backs. They
are Jerry Newcomer and senior
Haygood Clark.
When spring drills open Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Dunn said that seniors would
be excused for the first two weeks
in order to give coaches a chance
to get a good look at the boys
coming up from the freshman and
B teams and boys who were held
out (red-shirted) last year.
Two freshmen and two redshirts
will be watched closely as possi possible
ble possible defensive specialists in next
seasons backfield. The frosh are
Jack Harper, Lakeland, and Bruce
Bennett, Valdosta, Ga. The red redshirts
shirts redshirts are,a pair of sophomores,
Allan Poe, Tampa, and Allan
Trammell from Eufala, Ala.
Under the new substitution
rules, Dunn said, we expect
to have some defensive special specialists.
ists. specialists. We need someone to re replace
place replace quarterback Tom Shannon
and halfback fullback Larry
Dupree if they are to operate as
offensive specialists.
But other than the two re replacements
placements replacements for these two posi positions,
tions, positions, everyone else will go both
waysoffense and defense.
TEPs Post
Handball Win
Tau Epsilon Phi got the defense
of their nine-year domination of
Orange League handball success successfully
fully successfully underway yesterday as they
defeated Phi Delta Theta 3-0.
In the Blue League Phi Epsilon
Pi and Phi Gamma Delta were
the winners in first round com competition.
petition. competition.
In other Orange league first
round action Pi Lambda Phi, chief
threat to a TEP repeat, shutout
Theta Chi; Orange leading Sigma
Nu gained an opening round win
over Pi Kappa Alpha; and Phi
Kappa Tau defeated Kappa Alpha.
Orange league first round action
continues today and tomorrow. In
todays matches Sigma Chi meets
Delta Tau Delta and Beta Theta
Pi meets ATO. Tomorrow Kappa
Sigma meets Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Alpha Epsilon Pi goes against
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Second round action gets under underway
way underway Monday with TEP meeting
Pi Lam and PKT meeting SN.
All matches begin at 4:30.
PLACE YOUR AD
A STAND BACK!
i-
A PSkvlV
l| r'
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS

SEMINOLE DAYS
* (Because of many requests
the deadline for 2nd trimester
Seminole sales has been
extended for two days.)
%
TODAY and Thursday only,
Seminoles will be sold in your
college, and at the Hub.
You may pay by check, cash
or student bank account.
9
POSITIVELY LAST 2 DAYS
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20, 1963

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, February 20,1963

!

107, DISCOUNT
DURING FEBRUARY
if you say "I saw your ad
in the ALLIGATOR".
Steaks.. .$1 to 1.95
Business Lunch..6ss
Dinners... .85<: &up
"Good Eatin', Podner"
at
ALFORDS
Tower House

dh. and Ss2on'
a/ ~y^u/i/uz^at un&c&
y/taAuo
cunt/
Concert/
S/actamon/t&o/y,
on, Sfa/ulc/ay, /&
nonotoon, rfuncA*/andsuc/y-t&oo
al lorv o c/oc£i*v/!& motnony
Ss. S&iyul/tttoS,
Sffiotic/a,

OUR NEW MILKSHAKE MACHINE
HAS ARRIVED
NOW WE ARE OFFERING A THICK CHOCOLATE
SHAKE AND A HAMBURGER (ALL THE WAY)
FOR ONLY 480
open 24 LARRY S RESTAURANT best food
HOURS DAILY JUST OFF CAMPUS ON UNIV. AVE. IN TOWN

Cage Fray Tonight

Mentors, Frat
Stars Tangle

The battle of the trimester, between the mon monster
ster monster ous Mangling Mentors and the young and dash dashing
ing dashing fraternity intramural all-stars, is slated for
tonight in Florida Gym at 8 oclock.
Both captains are urging students to attend the

game, which is being held to raise
money for Camp Wauberg recrea recreation
tion recreation equipment. Admission is 25
cents.
Assistant football coach Jimmy
Dunn, captain of the Manglers,
warned frat stars, If all the guys
playing on our team are as good
as they think they are, well run
away with it.
Frat captain Mont Trainer coun counteres
teres counteres with, Our team Is Sonny
Liston and theyre Floyd Patter Patterson.
son. Patterson. You figure out wholl win.
Despite these confident pre pregame
game pregame statements, experts rated to tonights
nights tonights melee a tossup, depending
on which team can stay on its feet
the longest.
Leading the Mentors will be head
football coach Ray Graves, cage
boss Norm Sloan, and Coaches
Perry Moore, Pepper Rodgers,
Dave Fuller, Spurgeon Cherry, and
anyone else they can talk into it.

Girls End
Basketball
By JEANNE FAGOT
Staff Writer
Co-eds from all over campus
will gather together to vie for
victory in the Norman gym this
week.
Competing against one another
these sport lovers will leave
beauty behind and display their
athletic talents on the basketball
court.
Participating in the intramurals
program this year are the dorm
areas, the sororities, the off
campus women, and the Order of
Athena. Grove hall refusing to go
down with the building will play
together as a team under the
leadership of Susan Peters.
The sororities have been divided
this year into two leagues. Accord According
ing According to Carolyn Matthews,
intramurals coordinator this new
system divides the sororities in
leagues in order to increase com competition
petition competition and to cut the time which
would be necessary to play all the
sororities and because some
sororities had the disadvantage
of size and limited athletic
abilities. The winner of the Blue
League or bottom league will go
to the Orange League, while the
team that scored lowest in the
Orange league will be taken away
to the Blue league. Sorority finals
are this week.
Winner of the Sorority trophy
last year was tri-delta sorority.
Winner of the independent bracket
was Reid Dorm.
Carolyn Matthews, intramurals
co ordinator expressed the
departments desire to have all
Florida Co-eds participate. She
went on further to say, In the
trimester system the accent is on
learning, the intramurals program
offers a chance to let off steam
and is not to demanding of girls
studies.

~J_wgH£-W *w\ Jri
"Oh, we 11... I never could see the field very well
from the top row of the stands, anyhow!"
'Go Gat
Blub, Blub'
The UF student body sits on top of a pool of
quicksand every time they see the Gator football
team play in Florida Field.
But dont pull the panic knob. Theyve been
doing it for 24 years and nobodys sunk yet.
According to Percy M. Beard, assistant ath athletic
letic athletic director and former engineer, quicksand was
discovered less than 30 ft. under the east stands
of Florida Field in 1939, when the three large
light towers in the student section were being in installed.
stalled. installed.
The supporting standards for the towers were
driven into the ground, but they wouldnt hold.
The drillers ran into water, logs, and quicksand.
The student section is composed of bleachers,
although the university would like to replace them
with permanent stands.
However, according to Beard, The discovery
of quicksand was 24 years ago, but the soil under underneath
neath underneath the east stands is still very loose and wet.
That means in order to build permanent stands,
the ground will have to be solidified or else it
will not be able to support the extra weight.

Beard estimated the students side of the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, presently of steel-frame construction, would
be replaced within the next five years by concrete
stands like the west side.
We have the plans drawn for it, but it will be
several years before the work can be done Beard
said.
He said no plans are underway to enlarge the sta stadiums
diums stadiums seating capacity.
Baxley Needs Two

Tom Baxley, the UFs dynamic
sophomore guard, needs only two
points to break an all-time Gator
sophomore scoring record.
The old record of 392 points
is held jointly by Joe Hobbs and
Bob E mrick. Baxley is averag averaging
ing averaging 17 points per game and the
5-10 Miamian has three games
left to play this season.

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Four Gators are averaging in
the teens. Besides Baxley, Tom
Barbee is shooting at a 15.1 pace,
ailing Brooks Henderson is avera averaging
ging averaging 14.1 points per game and
Taylor Stokes is hitting at an 11.6
clip. Henderson's average has fal fallen
len fallen since he returned to the line lineup.
up. lineup. The sophomore guard has made
only two points in the last
two games.
Buddy Bales broke a five-year five-yearold
old five-yearold record Saturday night when he
hit 13 charity throws against Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi state. The old record for
numbe r of free 'throws scored in
a half of 12 was set by Hobbs
against Miami in 1958.
Baxley and Stokes are the only
two players to have competed in
all 23 of the UFs games. Bar Barbee
bee Barbee and Henderson have missed
seven because of injuries and Bales
has five.