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
Two'PeelsAre Coming

By KING WHITE
Staff Writer
Two ghosts courting the favor
of UF students for a breath of
life will try to rise from the
same grave soon as a New
and an Old Orange Peel have
scheduled March appearances.
The New Orange Peel, student studentsponsored
sponsored studentsponsored attempt to revive the
campus humor magazine which
was abandoned by university
authorities in April 1962, has
scheduled a mid-March publication
date.
Jack Horan, who edited the last
issue of the Orange Peel before
its demise, announced this week
he and Bob Dixon, 3AS plan to

UF Lobbyist!
To Converge
To SELL Plan
Lobbyists from the UF will be
out in full force when the Florida
Legislature convenes in
Tallahassee March 15.
Student Educational Legislative
Lobbys (SELL) main objective
is convincing legislators to
M
ff s ".jpL
% WT
JOHN STRICKLAND
... heads SELL.
appropriate new tax monies moniesif
if moniesif there is any available to
higher education and the UF in
particular.
SELLS success rests on
lobbying.
Student Government (SG)
sponsors SELL. No money has
been appropriated to it but SG
will finance the trip to Tallahassee.
Representatives from the UF
to Floridas 67 counties plan to
schedule meetings with their
legislators and talk with them
more about the needs of higher
education in Florida.
A joint meeting with the Uni University
versity University of South Florida and
Florida State University to get
cooperation from them on the
project is being planned.
The 1963-65 Biennial Budget
request for the UF exceeds $97
million and construction requests
total another $29 million.
Test Ban Issue
GENEVA (UPi)- The gulf deep deepened
ened deepened between East and West
on the nuclear test ban issue
yesterday as the Soviet Union of offered
fered offered the West a non aggres aggression
sion aggression pact in a move Western of officials
ficials officials denounced as sheer Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin stalling.

'Old Peer Will be Printed off Campus

introduce The Old Orange Peel,
likewise in March.
Horan, as editor, and Dixon,
as business manager, are owners
and operators of The Clandestine
Publishing Co., and publishers of
the new magazine.
We dont feel that we are
competing with the New Orange
Peel, Horan said. We feel that
we are filling a gap since we
intend to publish a high quality
humor magazine.
The New Orange Peel is, as
we understand it, going to be a
general magazine. Ours will be
devoted to solid humorno
features, no literary articles articlesalong
along articlesalong the format of the old Orange
Peel.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 90 The University of Florida / Gainesville Thursday / February 21, 1963

Disarmament Said
World's Only Hope

By 808 WILSON
Staff Writer
Unless the UJS. and Russia break
the nuclear disarmament log jam
the scrambling of Western Europe
and China to get on the nuclear
bandwagon may erupt into global

UhMB I
m
SOCIALIST NORMAN THOMAS
.. .calls for disarmament to avert worldwide tragedy.

New Orange Peel Editor
Marcello Truzzi agreed there
would be a difference in the publi publications
cations publications and contends his staff is
better suited to fulfill the task
of putting out the best represen representation
tation representation of student body creativity
which it can obtain.
Horans concept of student
taste is somewhat different from
mine, Truzzi said. The New
Orange Peel is admittedly a
general magazine in scope. We
will deal only in quality, and by
quality we mean Intelligent and
sophisticated humor and creative
work.
Financing of the off-campus
publishing effort will come through
copy sales and advertising,
explained Dixon.

warfare, noted Socialist Norman
Thomas toldUF students last night.
Unitl now there was a confron confrontation
tation confrontation of two strong nations with
the nuclear balance between
them, Thomas said.
Now China and Western Europe
are entering the arms race and

We feel that we have a good
reception from advertisers for
our first issue, Dixon said. Our
advertisers know this is strictly
a private business venture and
that we are not connected with
student publications.
Several Gainesville merchants,
however, have failed to make this
differentation, according to adver advertising
tising advertising salesmen for the New Orange
Peel. One reported several
contacts with merchants who
thought they had already bought
advertising in the student
magazine.
Our only objection to this
venture is the possibility of its
hurting the New Orange Peel,
said Dr. Ralph B. Thompson,

there's no doubt that the dispersal
of nuclear weapons Is highly dan dangerous."
gerous." dangerous."
"Unless the U.S. and Russia can
reach an arms agreement there Is
nothing so certain that China will
gain nuclear weapons," Thomas
added.
He also pointed out Western
Europe Is demanding a larger voice
In military leadership and capa capability
bility capability as It gains new strength.
Thomas charged hopes of dis disarmament
armament disarmament at this time are a plpe plpedream
dream plpedream because world military and
economic leaders dont want it.
The 72-year-old Socialist leader
said "the difference between what
Americans are proposing In re regard
gard regard to Inspection and what the
Russians said they would accept
is not important enough to stifle
the whole proposition."
"The fact of the matter is that
neither side Is doing enough," Tho Thomas
mas Thomas said.
He said a giant military Indus Industry
try Industry complex Is choking the essence
of representative government In
the United States and prolonging
the arms' race for profit.
The U.i*. is going to have to be
bolstered up or a stronger Inter International
national International organization set up if the
world Is to achieve disarmament
and peace, Thomas said.
"The lifeline to peace can be
braided out of four very strong
strands," Thomas concluded.
"They are (1) disarmament down
to police level to prevent war be between
tween between nations, (2) strengthening of
international federated authority to
give law not war, (3) progressive
attack on the crisis of our times
and (4) a holy war against poverty.
Following his formal presenta presentation
tion presentation In Norman Hall, entitled
"New Ways Toward Peace,"
Thomas held a question and ans answer
wer answer period.

chairman of the Board of Student
Publications.
The Board (of Student Publi Publications)
cations) Publications) and Student Government
have worked hard to establish
the New Orange Peel, Dr. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson stated. If it doesnt get off
to a good start, both editorially
and financially, the potential of
an organ for displaying student
talent in many fields won t be
accomplished.
The present efforts can mean
much to students and potential
contributors. If it is undermined
at this critical time, it might
mean the postponing of the day
we* may achieve a magazine of
literature and general comment.*
No official objection has been
expressed on the use of the Old
Orange Peel name by the new
publication, though some criticism
was heard.
The Old Orange Peel? The
old Orange Peel is dead and
everyone knows it, said Truzzi.
When I took this Job of editor
of the New Orange Peel, he con continued,
tinued, continued, I did so in order to save
something for which I felt there
was student demand.
Now, once Im in the position,
Horan, full of the sour grapes of
wrath, has seen fit to revive what
he calls the old Orange Peel.
When one separates Horans
action as a business venture and
his motives for the venture, I find
it difficult to see much chance
of success for his publication,
Truzzi concluded.
As for the motivation for the
new-old Peel, Horan and Dixon
state they hope to pay for their
educations with its hoped-for
profits.
We want to make this a state
and regional thing, Dixon stated.
We dont Intend to publish
anything raunchy and cheap but
aim at a high quality magazine
of a type for which we believe
there is an unfilled need.
Band Travels
Across State
The University of Florida
Symphonic Band, featuring
baritone soloist Peter Zlnober,
will present light classical musical
selections while on a tour of
Florida this weekend.
The band will perform at
Leesburg, Sarasota and Safety
Harbor.
Band Director Richard W.
Bowles plans to present a program
featuring music old, music new
and music borrowed.
Included will be a performance
of Raymond Overture by
Thomas; Sousas Semper
Fidelia, and the Huntlngtower
Ballad for Band.
Another highlight will be the
Suwannee River by Stephen
Foster and arranged as a march
by Reid Poole, music department
head.
Selections by contemporary
American composers Morton
Gould, Alfred Reed, Richard
Rogers and Frank Skinner also
will be presented on the program.
Zlnober will be the featured
performer. He will play a special
arrangement of Carnival of
Venice.
According to Bowles, the
purpose of the tour is to promote
the symphonic band to as many
patrons as we can possibly reach.
Our band tours have been very
successful in the past, Dowlas
said. Last year we averaged
almost 1,000 people per
performance.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963

Careless UFers Pen Bum Checks

Carelessness by UF students
is the main cause of bad check
trouble, according to Mrs. Barbara
Lerer, Secretary of the UF Honor
Court.
Students loose track of their
deposits and will unintentionally
write a check that bounces. They
are usually very cooperative in
straightening it out, Mrs. Lerer
said.
Honor Court handles cases of

FALCON IS'NEW KING OF THE MOUNTAINS
IN TOUGHEST 2,500-MILE MONTE CARIO RALLYE

Special edition Falcon V-8 "Sprint"
defeats the world's best in final
490-mile test section on icy
Alpine cliff roads ... then
outperforms every sedan on
famous Monaco circuit!
Falcon picked the world's roughest winter ordeal
to reveal an astonishing new brand of total per performance.
formance. performance. Four days and three nights through an
inferno of ice, snow, freezing fog, endless curves
2,5(X) miles against an implacable time schedule,
designed to try a car's reliability, road-holding
and performance to the ultimate. Experts said a
first-time car couldn't hope to finishand two
thirds of the 296 competitors did drop out. But
Falcon not only placed first and second in its
class, it defeated every car, regardless of class, on
the brutal Chambery-Monte Carlo final leg, set
* best time among all finishers in all of the six
special test sections and showed its heels to
every sedan in the dramatic three-lap elimination
ftn Monaco's famous round-the-houses course.
You couldn't get better proof of total performance
anywhere!
*You can read the dramatic report of the world's
most rugged winter Rallye in Sports Illustrated';
February 4 issue. And you can get the full story of
this and Ford's other total performance accom accomplishments-from
plishments-from accomplishments-from your Ford Dealer.
DEEP SNOW on tin* Col de Turini special section didn't
even slow the "Sprint. And sure-footed Falcon also
amazed the Rallye experts bv its traction on glare ice.
# ljt m S m
II B m
STORMING ALONG IN THE FRENCH DUSK, a Falcon
plunges into the third night behind the special lights that
let a Rallye driver see around curves, spot patches of ice.
penetrate fog.

cheating, stealing and bad checks.
The maximum punishment for not
complying with Honor Court orders
to settle the check, or contempt
of court, is six penalty hours.
A student who knowingly writes
a bad check, however, is guilty
of stealing and can be suspended
from school.
When Honor Court receives a
bad check, a certified letter is
mailed to the student notifying

IF IT'S FORD-BUILT, IT'S BUILT FOR PERFORMANCE.. .TOTAL PERFORMANCE!

him to make payment within 48
hours. If the student does not
respond, contempt procedings are
begun. Continued delinquency re results
sults results in legal action being taken.
Mrs. Lerer said, About 200
careless checks are written each
year. Usually about one forgery
is made a year.
The most bad checks are written
in the two weeks before and the
two weeks after finals when funds

* m. Kjfl
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'BttlilgfimS tP i fm
\ ,\.\ r A -V* *:,,* v* ; > s&a,,; : # p MH|yBB
C r v v r-
ta
FALCONS TOOK CURVES LIKE THESE hundreds upon hundreds of them-and proved that road roadholding
holding roadholding is not a European monopoly. In fact, Sports Illustrated magazine called them "the new
kings of the mountains" and quoted a London newspaper as declaring, "The Falcons are part of
a power and performance plan that will shake up motoring in every country of the world."

PLACETS* is French for zigzags like these.
It means "bootlaces ", but to Rallye drivers
it means an ultimate test of steering,
stability, brakes and. above all. durability.

America's liveliest, | §\ years the symbol of
LpH DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS
most carefree cars! fllnll
MOTOR COMPANY
FALCON FAIRLANE FORO THUNDCRBIRO

are getting low, Mrs. Lerer said.
Food service gets the majority
of bad checks on campus,she
added, And restaurants receive
about 95 per cent of the ones off
campus.
Local merchants and banks give
students a good report in settling
bad checks.
In legal action, writing worth worthless
less worthless checks becomes a crime when
it is returned marked insufficient

* T
s "" , r
k.
BEST OF ALL "TOURING" CATEGORY CARS in the three lap
Monaco circuit was the Falcon piloted by Swedish ice expert Bo
Ljungfeldt. It was surpassed by only three cars, all of them two twoseater
seater twoseater sports cars in the Grand Touring category.

funds. Payment of restitution for
the check is no defense. For checks
under SSO, penalty is a fine 15)
to SSOO and a jail term of up to
six months. For checks over SSO
penalty is a maximum fine of
SI,OOO and one year in prison.
A crime can be avoided
if payment is stopped on the check
before it gets to the bank for
collection.



History Dept.
Relocating
The UF History Department has
just completed two weeks of
relocating its offices in Peabody
Hall.
According to Department Sec Secretary,
retary, Secretary, Mrs. Olive Walker, the
first request for new office
facilities came in September 1962,
for a combination of reasons. The
first was crowded conditions pro professors
fessors professors were forced to work under.
Five men were in an office where
just two men would be tight, she
said.
One professor was in another
building because there was no
room for him in Peabody. Now
there are no more than two men
in any office, she added.
Professors who teach graduate
courses have been given private
offices for student conferences.
The air circulation was poor
in many offices, and Dr. Clifton
K. Yearly had the worst time of
it, Mrs. Walker said, since
he had no wihdows in his office.
Dr. Arthur W. Thompsons
office was full of mildew, and the
termites didnt help the situation
much either, she said.
Another problem was lack of
space for filing cabinets and shelf
space for books.
The space we had was simply
too small, she said.
Now that we are on the tri trimester
mester trimester system there is more work,
so more typists are needed, which
means we need more room for
extra typistsanother reason we
requested newer and larger
facilities, Mrs. Walker said.
Some classes were relocated
by the moving because a few
classrooms were converted into
offices.
Florida's Milk
Os Top Quality
Florida ranks 29th among the
50 states in total milk production,
according to Clarence W. Reaves
of the Florida Extension Service.
In the last 10 years Florida
has raised its milk production
50 per cent, Reaves said. At
the same time, our quality of milk
rose to fourth among the states,
said Reaves.
According to Reaves, one of the
factors in the growth of Floridas
milk industry is its close
connection with the growth of
population.
Where the population grows
the milk industry will grow pro proportionately,
portionately, proportionately, he said.
The reason for Floridas high
ranking quality is that the state
is a market class area.
According to Reaves a market
class area is where all milk
produced is class A milk. Only
three other states are classed
as a market class area states.
There is no single breed of
dairy cattle better fitted to
Floridas unusually hot climate,
Reaves said. The only thing that
really counts in the production of
milk is the type of feed given
the cow, Reaves said.
He believes the dairy industry
in Florida will grow with the
population, putting the state among
the top ten in dairy production
within ten years.

Later Education Is Theme
Os Gerontology Conference

The UF will host the Twelfth
Annual Southern Conference on
Gerontoloev, today and Friday.
Education in the Later Years
is the theme of the conferences
which are to be held in the Blue
Room of the Hi*. Registration
fees are $5, plus optional dinner
tickets. Dinner and luncheon ses sessions
sions sessions will meet in the Banquet
Room of the Center.

m V* JM ] I
/
ill
STUDENT UNION TOURNAMENT WINNERS
. . are, seated: Sam Greenlaw and Gerald Moni; standing, left to right: Gonzalo
Alday, Alan Parker, Al Perez, Richard Concklin, Ronald Jacobson, Barry Biebel and
Bob Howard.

UFers Bring Home Spoils
From Regional Tournament

UF students participating in the
regional Association of College
tournaments at-Emory University
in Atlanta last weekend brought
home 14 individual placques and
five school trophies.
Students from 24 colleges and
universities participated in the
tournaments, which included bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, billards, chess and table ten tennis.
nis. tennis. Eleven UF students attended.
The Florida bowling team, con consisting
sisting consisting of Barry M. Biebel, Ric Ricl
l Ricl
isl
CINDY MORRIS
. . Our Gator Girl to today
day today is a Delta Gamma
pledge from Floral City.
Cindy is a freshman, plan planning
ning planning to major in sociology.
Cindy is pinned to Sigma
Alpha Epsilon Mike Hol Hollingsworth.
lingsworth. Hollingsworth.

The conference will explore
ways of helping the aged popula population
tion population strive so r useful and ful fulfilling
filling fulfilling goals through continuing
education.
The Conference will be conduc conducted
ted conducted by the Institute of Gerontology
of the UF and the Division of
General Extension of The Florida
InetUnte ter Continuing University

hard Concklin, Ronald Jacobson,
Allen Parker and Joel Kreps
placed third, behind the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee and the Univer University
sity University of North Carolina. The UF
team had a total of 2728 pins, to
Tennessees 2768, and UNCs 2744.
Barry Biebel placed third in the
singles competition with 616 pins.
Al Parker placed fourth in over overall
all overall bowling events. He wins a trip
to the National Intercollegiate
tournament to be held in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the American Bowling
Congress in Buffalo, N.Y., later
this year.
The Florida chess team, Joel
YMCA Offers
Summer Jobs
Interviews for summer
counseling jobs with the
Connecticut YMCA will be Friday
at 11 a.m. in room 215 of the
Florida Union.
Senior staff and counselor
positions are open for the June
20-i,abor Day period. Salaries
range from $250 SI,OOO with free
lodging and meals.
Appointments may be made in
the secretary of labors office,
Florida Union.

Kl D
E
A
L
E
PIUS R
NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S WIDEST VARIETY OF
FINE CAMERAS
LEICA ALPA NIKON NIKKOREX ZOOM
MAMIYA (professional) BOLEX GRAFLEX MINOX
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES I
HOOPER MOZERT CORPORATION
1021 West University Avenue Phone 376-1258
48-Hour Film Processing by Kodak on
Kodachrot 8 Ektachromo (includes movie film)

The FJorida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963 I

Chalifous, Sam Greenlaw, Bob Ho Howard
ward Howard and Gerald Moni, placed first.
Greenlaw won second place indivi individual
dual individual honors and Chalifous placed
third.
The UF is a member of Region
IV of the union association. Eight
southeastern states are included in
the region.

Rescue Jaunt Saves Cattle

A quick trip for a caesarean
operation by a University of
Florida veterinarian may be
credited with saving the lives of
several Honduran dairy cattle.
According to Agronomist F. H.
Hull, veterinarian F. C. Neal was
rushed to Belize, British Honduras
last week upon receiving an urgent
request for help from American
Counsul Harrison Burgess.
The request was made when it
was found the skilled attention
which was needed to save the lives
of several of the countrys pure purebred
bred purebred heiferswas not available
locally.
Dr. Neal performed the delicate
caesarean operation on one pure purebred
bred purebred heifer, removing a calf which
had been dead for several days,

UF Professors
Exhibit Arts
At Gallery X
An exhibition featuring work of
three UF faculty members is being
held this week in Gallery X of
the art department.
Professors Hiram Williams,
Kenneth A. Kerslake and John
Naylor are displaying recent
projects.
These works represent the
stage each artist is now in,
said Kerslake. Williams
paintings depict contemporary man
as the man-in-the-gray-flannel man-in-the-gray-flannelsuit.
suit. man-in-the-gray-flannelsuit. Naylor's work is sculptural
or textural, and my work is chiefly
etchings.
Williams is currently on leave
of absence from the UF, working
on a Guggenheim grant. Some of
his paintings are on display in the
Museum of Modern Art in New
York City.
The artist has a specific
function in society to challenge
other mens values, said Ker Kerslake.
slake. Kerslake.
True art has an emotional
impact. The amateur thinks of a
painting as being for a decorative
purpose only, but if a painting
is art, it will dominate a room
rather than compliment it.
Kerslake is currently experi experimenting
menting experimenting with three themes--an
ascending form, a baroque oval
and a ritualistic alter, which are
carried out chiefly through
etchings.
The exhibition may be seen
between 8 a.m. 5 p.m. through
Friday.

and an embryotomy on another.
He gave medical assistance to
several other cows while there.
At last report, Hull said, the
animals were recovering. Neal
is expected to return this week.
Benton Slated
For Facelifting
Benton Hall is slated for a
facelifting and some new fire
escapes in the near future after
a $50,000 emergency appropriation
was made recently by the state
cabinet, Board of Control assistant
architect Neil D. Webb revealed
this week.
The leaking roof will be repaired
and passageways will be made from
the Inner halls on the upper floors
out to the nre escapes.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963

Page 4

Spotlight Falls on Culture
With Art Festival Opening

Culture and the fine arts are
taking the spotlight with the open opening
ing opening this week of the second an annual
nual annual Fine Arts Festival.
The festival, which continues
through March 5, opened with a
faculty concert Tuesday in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Lyceum Council performances
by the San Fransisco Ballet and
the Minneapolis Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra will highlight the two-week
event sponsored by the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts.
Individual talent will be featured
on the stage, in the gallery and
behind the podium.
Kenneth Burke, author of seven
majo r critical works and Henry
Cowell, American composer, will
speak on the role of the arts in
contemporary society.
Dean Turpin C. Bannister of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts said: The Fine Arts Fest-'
val is designed to emphasize the
wide range of contributions made
by the fine arts to contemporary
life. We hope that area resid residents,
ents, residents, and UF students will find
in these festival events a strong
stimulus to personal understand understanding
ing understanding of, and participation in the.year
round fine arts programs which
make Gainesville such an exciting
place in which to live."
Students here is taking the stage
through Saturday with the Florida
M-G-M presents
THE GREAT MUSICAL
ClNemaScopE
and in
COLOR GLORY!
i ROSE
MARIE' j
thi limed
ijOI^ANNiTH
kffL HOWARD REEL
j "D0 LAMAS
TODAY ONLY!

| -^D^SALJhJ GER
$4.00
LITTLE, BROWN'Boston

Players production of JChekhovs
The Cherry Orchard.
The San Francisco Ballet with
its company of 70 and orchestra
will perform Sunday afternoon in
the Florida Gymnasium.
Violonist Edward Preodor, for former
mer former UF professor of music, will
return to campus Tuesday to ap appear
pear appear in concert with the UF Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra. Preodor now
teaches at the University of South
Florida.
Critic Burke will lecture on A
Definition of Man Wednesday
evening and will head a seminar
on aesthetics Thursday afternoon,
Feb. 28.
Composer Cowell will speak on
Music in a Technological World
Friday evening, March 1, and will
head a seminar on musical re-
Music Talk
Dr. Henry M. Wallbrunn,
assistant professor of biology, will
lecture on chamber music in
Johnson Lounge in the Florida
Union at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Feb. 27.
Wallbrunn will demonstrate with
string and woodwind instruments.
Free coffee and refreshments
will be served.
FBK Forms
Applications for membership in
Florida Blue Key are now avail available
able available at the Information Desk of
the Florida Union.
Deadline for submitting the ap applications
plications applications is Tuesday, March 1.
To be eligible to apply, a person
must have participated in three
fields of extra curricular acti activities
vities activities and distinguished himself in
one of these fields.
10% DISCOUNT
DURING FEBRUARY
if you say "I saw your ad
in the ALLIGATOR".
Steaks...sl to 1.95
Business Lunch..6ss
Dinners... .85$* &up
"Good Eatin 1 Podner"
at
ALFORDS
Tower House

Saturday afternoon.
Catherine Crozier, noted Amer American
ican American organist, will perform on the
Anderson Memorial Organ Sunday,
March 3, in University Auditorium.
A performance by the Minneapo Minneapolis
lis Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra will con conclude
clude conclude the festival. Stanislaw Krow Krowaczewski
aczewski Krowaczewski will conduct the or orchestra
chestra orchestra in works by Strauss, Har Harris
ris Harris and Schumann.
Art exhibits will feature paint paintings
ings paintings and sculpture by Kenneth Ker Kerslake,
slake, Kerslake, J. G. Naylor, Hiram
Williams, Jack Nicholson, Stuart
Purser, Robert Skelley and Phillip
Ward and photographs by Peter
Campbell, all of the UF Depart Department
ment Department of Art faculty.
The UF Department of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture will display student
architectural work in Building E.
Aerospacers
Hear Lecture
Aerospace engineering students
here will hear Dr. Wallace D.
Hayes of Princeton University
twice this week.
Hayes will speak on Topological
Methods in Engineering, at 4p.m.
today and Friday in Room 28,
UF Engineering and Industries
Building.
The Princeton professor of
aeronautical engineering is well
known in his field, as a teacher,
engineer and consultant since 1939.
He is credited with devising the
supersonic area rule for use in
the design of supersonic aircraft.
Hayes, a graduate of the
California Institute of Technology,
taught at Brown University and
was a Fulbright visiting lecturer
at Delft Technological University,
The Netherlands. He has served
as scientific liaison officer with
the Office of Naval Research.
Clubbers Hear
Burma Report
UF Geography Club members
will get a first-hand report on
Burmese culture tonight when
guest lecturer Dr. R. A. Edwards
gives an illustrated talk on
BurmaLand of the'Golden
Pagoda.
Edwards was one of a group of
UF professors who recently
visited the University of Mandalay,
Burma, under a Ford Foundation
program.
The meeting will be at 8 p.m.
in Room 108. Flovd Hall.

BH "A full-color, multi million-dollar spectacle that is also an B||
H| intense and illuminating religious experience. HR
H "An enormously impressive epic of deep spiritual insight MSm
HB and sweeping cinematic grandeur. fIH
Journal American
Anthony Quinn Silvana Mangano
Jack Palance Ernest Borgnine |T |[j
Vittorio Gassman Arthur Kennedy g|

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

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).
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).
TYP ENG~Reports theses, manu manuscripts,
scripts, manuscripts, 40? per page (two carbon
copies). Tables, sl/page. Lydia
Grice, 2825 Wilkinson, Fort
Worth, Texas. (F-90-lt-p).
ENGAGEMENT RINGS AND
WEDDING BANDS AT 20 r s OFF
RETAIL. Certified Keepsake and
Starfire diamonds ordered from
old Orlando firm through resident
student dealer. Notify C. R.
Fawsett, 736 SE Fourth Ave. Or
call FR 6-2177, after 11:00 p.m.
(A-90-3t-c).
FOR SALE: Ten ounce T-Bone,
cooked as you like it, 88?. Longs
Cafeteria. Downtown. (A-89-st-c).

Autos

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).
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Fairlane
500. 4 door hardtop. Automatic
transmission, radio, and heater.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call FR 2-5879.(G-87-st-c),
FOR SALE 1960 Austin Healey
3000. Radio, heater, wire wheels,
and overdrive. Excellent condition,
low price. Call Barry at FR 2-
9353. (G-89-st-c).
55 PONTIAC Automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, radio,
and heater. Must sell: $325. New
tag included. Call FR 6-4177. (G (G---90-st-c),
--90-st-c), (G---90-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
Week 1962. Phone; FR -2 -5008.
(G-89-3t-p),
WANTED TO BUY -SO through's4
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308. (G-87-c).

Real Estate

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

RENTALS HOUSE AND
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.
(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 room,
entrance,phone,kitchen privileges.
Must have own transportation or
accept arrangements with driver.
$7. per week. FR 6-8420. (B -88-
3t-c).

For Rent

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).

Personal

NESTORS TV, Radio Hi Fi
service. Tubes checked tree. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (j-79-
20t-p).
P-DAY IS COMING SOON. Are
you prepared to face it? (J-87-st (J-87-stc).
c). (J-87-stc). ;
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).
PERSONAL: Where except Longs
Cafeteria can you get a complete
dinner featuring their most popular
meat entrees for 95??(J-89-st-c).
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).
KIDDIE KORT-ChildCareCenter.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or
FR 6-4329. Will pick up at
T.ittlewood School. (J-81-20t-c).
LARGE, FENCED IN YARD:
Children cared for in our home.
3166 NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798.
(J-81-ts-c).
EXPERIMENT with Sleep
Learning! Fascinating, educa educational.
tional. educational. Use your recorder, phono phonograph.
graph. phonograph. Details, huge catalogue
free. Research Association, Box
24-CP, Olympia, Washington. (J (J---90-st-p).
--90-st-p). (J---90-st-p).
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-c).

Help Wanted

SUMMER JOBS -- Over 25,000
summer jobs (also 5,000
permanent) open right now in the
U. S. and Overseas. Specific job
data, salaries, addresses, etc.
Regular price $4. Special rush
$3 now! Resume manual $1 or
free with order. Summer Institute
163 N. 9th St., Brooklyn 11, N.Y.
(Add 25? reg. mail, 74? Ist class.)
(E-90-lt-p).
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).

Lost & Found

LOST ON CAMPUS: Yellow gold,
blue sapphire and pearl Kappa
Sigma fraternity pin. Reward
offered. Call Jackie Wilder FR
2-9441. (L-90-st-c).
ToST: LADIES WRIST WATCH.
Feb. 17th in Campus Cafeteria
about noon. $lO reward for
recovery. Call FR 6-4383. (L-88-
_3t-c).
FOUND most popular eating
place for students is at Long's
Cafeteria, if you don't believe
me, ask me, W. P. Long. (L-89-
st-c).



UF Holds Own
As Asian Flu
Plagues East
Asian flu, which has mush mushroomed
roomed mushroomed to epidemic proportions in
eastern states, has not yet hit
the UR according to Dr. Samuel
S. Wright, Director of Student
Health.
Dr. Dora Hicks, Director of
Health Education, stated that in influenza
fluenza influenza has spread southward
through the Carolinas into Georgia.
We will know within the next
Flu shots for students are be being
ing being given at the university in infirmary
firmary infirmary Mon.-Fri., 8:30-11:30
a.m. Two shots are needed
for immunization. Cost is $1.50
per shot.
three weeks whether the influenza
will strike UF,Dr. Wright stated.
The problem with influenza is
that it is a clinical disease,
Dr. Wright said. We cannot
diagnose whether a student has
Asian flu until three week clinical
tests are run.
There has been an increase
in the number of patients this
month, he stated, but February
is normally high in the number
of student illnesses.
In 1957, the university was
stunned by the outbreak of in influenza
fluenza influenza in which 25 per cent of
the student body was stricken. The
second influenza scare in 1960
did not hit the UF.
Physicians predicted an
outbreak this year, Dr. Wright
stated.
Influenza is caused by a virus
that appears every two to three
years and spreads rapidly
anywhere in the world, he said.
The strain of virus that causes
Asian flu first appeared in China
and that is how it got its name,
he stated.
Asian flu is one of the most
contagious diseases and quarantine
is useless, Dr. Wright said.

Accounting President
Speaks at Seminar

A past president ol'the American
Accounting Association will speak
today at a College of Business
Administration faculty seminar on
the UF campus.
Carman G. Blough, a UF pro professor
fessor professor of accounting, will discuss
The Role of Accounting in Our
Economic Life at 3:40 p.m. iri
Room 18 of Matherly Hall. His
address is open to the public.
Besides serving as president of
the American Accounting As Association,
sociation, Association, Blough has been the Di Director
rector Director of the Budget for the State
of Wisconsin and the Chief Accoun Accountant
tant Accountant for the Federal Securities and
Exchange Commission.
During World War 11, he served
with the War Production Board.
A graduate of Manchester Col College,
lege, College, he received his master's de degree
gree degree from the University of Wis-
Freeze Awaits
Milk Surplus
A $6,000 portable freezer has
arrived at the Dairy Science
Laboratory to store surplus milk
that is overflowing the lab,
according to R. F. Bennett, plant
manager.
The 8-foot, tall, 16 by 20-foot 20-footwide
wide 20-footwide cooler will keep condensed
milk and cream that once was
stored in other labs. Although
the insulation is only half as thick
as in previous freezers, the milk
products can be stored more than
six months.
Our only customer is the
University Food Service and when
students went home for vacations
we were out of luck, Bennett said.
The food service, which supplies
the cafeterias and medical center,
uses about 12,000 half pints of
milk daily.

DR. HEIDENHEIMER
. .will speak tonight.
Prof to Talk
Foreign Views
Old World Views of the New
Frontier will be the topic of a
speech by Dr. Arnold J. Heiden Heidenheimer,
heimer, Heidenheimer, associate professor of
political science, at 8:30 tonight
in room 324 of the Florida Union.
Heidenheimer will present an
analysis of United States foreign
policy from Europes point of view.
Dr. Heidenheimer received
degrees from Cornell and
American University. He received
his doctorate from London School
of Economics and Political Science.
Before coming to the UFin 1960,
he taught at Wayne State University
in Detroit. In Summer 1962, he
taught at the University of Berlin
as a Fulbright Professor.
He has written articles including
Adenauer and the CDU, which
have been published in American
British, French, German and
Japanese science journals.
Tonights speech is the second
of three lectures presenting
foreign views about the United
States.

consin and also did graduate work
at Harvard.
Interns Back
For Seminar
About 125 elementary education
interns returned this week from
various schools around the state
to attend a five-day seminar here.
The number of interns here has
more than tripled the past
trimester.
The interns, teaching throughout
the state since January, are
participating in various study
groups and conferences, attending
lectures and discussing progress
reports with their coordinators.
All interns are assigned a co coordinator
ordinator coordinator who travels to the
elementary schools checking on
their progress. This week
coordinators meet in discussion
groups with the interns they have
been supervising.
Lectures given this week
include: Classroom Manage Management,
ment, Management, Teaching Children with
Marked Differences and Caste
and Cla£s in a Changing Struc Structure.
ture. Structure.

MAULDINS
AUTO GLASS
323 NW ilh ph 376-2558
ast side of ACL depot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
AUTO GLASS
REPLACEMENT CENTER''
Free Pick-up & Delivery

State Legislature Hears Bill
For $4 Million Air Cooling

A special bill appropriating
nearly S 4 million for a central
air conditioning system for the
UF campus will be sent to the
state legislature in the upcoming
session, university business man manager
ager manager W. E. Jones said this week.
The request will not be includ included
ed included in the regular university bud budget
get budget but will be the subject of a
special bill. Jones said this de decision
cision decision was made by the Board of
Control at their last meeting Feb.
8.
The boards local architect, Neil
D. Webb, estimated it would be at
least a decade before the work was
completed.
The first cool air may flow
within two years but it will be at
least ten years before all the build buildings
ings buildings on campus are equipped,
Webb predicted.
A proposed plan consisting of
six stages was prepared by Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Smith and Hill, a Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville architect firm, and presented
to the Board of Control for appro approval.
val. approval. The legislature will have
to give its nod also before the
plan will become official.
The plan calls for a giant cen central
tral central unit, 180 ft. long and 70 ft.
high, to be errected across the

B * V
r
'"m:
W jtfk M
STUDENT THESPIANS
. .appearing in the Florida Players production of
Checkhov's "The Cherry Orchard" which opened last
night are Diane Pelfrey and John Ames. The curtain
rises on the tum-of-the-century drama in Norman Hall

at 7:30 tonight and at 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday.

ALL EYES ARE
ON YOU 4^^
WHEN YOU ADVERTISE
IN THE ALLIGATOR
Call 6-3261, Ext. 2832
TThTMwtooil^
yu \
Salinger
\ RAISE HIGH THE \
1 ROOF BEAM, 1
1 CARPENTERS 1
1 and SEYMOUR 1
| Rriwn lAn Introduction |
MIKES
Corner S.E. Ist St. &
Second Ave.
a. n ri >i f ii i- ii-

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963

street from the Student Service
Center. Ducts would be run from
there to the various buildings and
back again, carrying the cold air
and bringing it back for re-cir re-circulation.
culation. re-circulation.
Webb said the first buildings to
HEW Allocates
Cuban Loans
The United States Department
of Health. Education and Welfare
has allocated $73,250 to the UF
for loan funds to Cuban students.
The money is made available
through a federal loan program
designed especially for Cuban
students and is to be administered
by the UF in loans of up to SSOO
per trimester.
Loans are made on a long-term
basis and do not carry interest.
They are to be repaid in five
equal annual installments
beginning one year after the student
graduates.
The funds, allocated under the
United States Loan Program for
Cuban Students are for the
remainder of the 1962-1903
academic year.

(ii fIAK/ (Ht ify tU
kudj mil do .
'Jsr^' y j) HHHHHj
j \l Cora*
k 'FBBIP&lil s22s
/(. SPECIAL I
I student/ % Corot
J j., Budget Plan $125
enlarged to show detail
I) GAjNESVILLE' S QUALITY JEWELERS
l\ mo^an
103 wD Univ. Av#. GEMSO C ,£TV

be equipped with the proposed cen central
tral central system would be the ones
that already have their own air
conditioning.
For instance, Tigert Hall would
be one of the first," he said. The
present equipment would just be
used to connect up with the cen central
tral central system."
Some of the other buildings list listed
ed listed in Phase One of the proposed
plan as the first ones to be cooled
are the library, Matherly Hall,
the University Auditorium, the in infirmary
firmary infirmary and McCarty Hall.
The Tolbert area dorms are
listed in Phase Two along with An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Peabody and Leigh Halls.
Most of the girls dorms come
in Phase Three through Five, the
ones Webb cited as being several
years away.
The architect firm made an
extremely detailed report on the
best way to go about cooling the
campus," Webb said, and its go going
ing going to be really atremendoifs job."
Laying the ducts for the cold
air to go from one building to
another will take as much work
as laying another completly new
sewer system.
Another tough job will be plug plugging
ging plugging al 1 the leaks in some of
these old buildings around here,"
he said.
These, will be the last buildings
to be converted, according to the
six phase plan.

'
franklins
'Bourn &
College Shop'
Clothes for the
College Girl
401 W. Univ. Ave.
i 1

Page 5



Page 6

"he Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963

alligator
editorials
The Paper's Aim: All the news with decency our only limit.
the 'gap
Recently we began to wonder just why it was
that UF students as a whole seem to be somewhat
allergic to the foreign students on campus. We
immediately thought of the obvious: the difference
in cultures, the language barriers, the barriers
which must be overcome to initiate friendship.
Then we pondered further and decided that
these barriers could indeed be overcome if some
effort were made to bridge the gap. All it ever
takes to strike up a conversation is a warm smile,
a hearty handshake and a few well-meant words.
All too often in the past the foreign student
exchange programs in American colleges and
universities have suffered a great deal from this
gap that is slowly built up between U.S. students
and the foreign students our guests."
How do you usually treat a guest at homewith
arrogance or complete disrespect? Or do you
prefer to refuse to recognize their existence?
Foreign students, of course, must shoulder
a part of the blame for the often poor relations
between themselves and we Americans." But
the fact remains that foreign students are OUR
guests, not vice versa.
When the foreign exchange student who was
virtually ignored throughout his college tenure
returns home, what is he going to report back
to his friends and family?
Much can be learned from a mixture of ideas
and ideals from men who come from worlds
thousands of miles apart. Much can be gained,
but not in an atmosphere of unhealthy isolationism
or apparent detachment.
Today the wire news is full of stories of
conflicts between men of differing nationalities,
races, creeds, etc. A world wide organization was
set up in 1945 in San Francisco to help unite
the nations who had weathered the storm that was
World War 11.
The problems inherent then still exist today,
and may always exist, but still this should not
block our own efforts to develop a better world
community.
And, what we often overlook is this: we can
begin this constructipn job at the university level.
Can you think of many better places on which
to sow the seeds of international brotherhood?
And, often in the past we have miserably failed.
The university community is ideally a place where
the dissimilar views of many can be welded and
fused together; where young men and women learn
not only how to sift knowledge from textbooks,
but also how to live a better life with their fellow
man.
Many may read this editorial and agree that
something should be done. Then they will push
the paper aside and forget about the entire thing
until some future d^te.
And then one day they will pick up their morning
paper and read that the Zackanese have attacked
Borgestania or that American sugar plantations
in Islandia have been confiscated. Then they will
ponder and say 1 wonder why? 1 wonder why
those foreigners* are always attacking each other,
American interests and staging revolutions?"
Then, perhaps, they will remember the good
ole* days back at UF, when they would
occasionally see a Zackanese group sitting huddled
together at one table in the corner of the Campus
Club, segregated from the rest of the campus
life. Then, perhaps, they will wonder: just what
were those Zackanese thinking and talking about?
But then it will be too late.
The Florida Alligator
Mfttf-lw-ChW David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor*. ..Maryann* Awtroy. Bon Gbrrott, Dav# West
Sport* Editor Walker Lundy
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper 6t the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sundav
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class nutter at the
.United State* Fort Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in
Imh t. 10, and 1) in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
FR Ext. 2832, and request either editorial

r\ " mIF m
r A LrTTIE / Amf rw

LETTERS:
No More Water; Fires Next

EDITOR:
I wish to call student attention
to the issue of Newsweek, Feb.
4,1962. In it, on page 82, is a
most disturbing statement and plea
by one of our foremost writers,
James Baldwin.
In a partial reprint from a New
Worker article (Nov. 17, *62) Mr.
Baldwin uses the Biblical quote
God gave Noah the rainbow sign.
No more water, the fire next time!
as the basis for a statement on
the ripening flames of rebellion
in the Negro flames that the Black
Muslim group is fanning hot in
major U. S. cities.
He accurately states that the
time has come when the Negro will
no more stay in his place
(whatever that was from the
beginning): that his resistance to
violence is crumbling and his
childrens abuse is the straw thats
breaking his back. He focuses in
on the situation with the perception
that only a Negro, submerged in
the impending chaos can do. He
sees what he dreads: VIOLENCE.
We, as students, especially in
a southern state, cannot be deaf
to his words. It is time for us
to do some soul searching and a
bit of pressure politics on our
own.
What lnnane issues we tinker
with daily! What colossal fools
we are studying to be if the machin machinations
ations machinations of campus politics, beauty
contests, and liquor raids are our
sole diet! I sincerely wish accute
Indigestion on all of us. Its about
time we had a bit of pain in our
lower regions: a rather searing
pain of conscience.
As Baldwin points out, what IS
the sense of a Christian Negro
whose misery is soothed today in
lieu of eternal life if heaven is
segregated too. Where can he look
to? He is caged. And what does the
man in the corner do? He fights!
Take a look around you, at your
possibilities. Would you study hard
if you had post-graduate Negro
opportunities? Would you say,
Bless them all, every one, if
your children wiped Negro spit
off their faces on the way to
democracies free public scheols?

UF A 'Cesspool Os Creativity?

EDITOR:
The U.F. is a campus covered
with sterile Gothic architecture
of a sort and scabby trees with
their limbs cut off. Im beginning
to think the students are the same
way.
As Art and Literary Editor of
the New Orange Peel, I get the
brunt of student creativity. The
New Orange Peel is the students
magazine and the students have
reacted to it in the only true
tradition of the UF: sweeping
apathy. To date tor the second
ig-tf first edition) we have

YOU BET YOU WOULDNT! Youd
get up and fight for YOUR rights,
YOUR dignity,YOUdemocratic
heritage. Ye Gods, is it possible
that we can be SO HARD, SO
YOUNG as not to feel what negroes
feel when Alabama street block blockades,
ades, blockades, Merideth at Ole Miss, or
Tampa grocers sadistic pleasure
make the neadllnes!
We might escape the bomb but

Political Potshots
SG Is Not Mickey Mouse

Student Government is mickey
mouse!
For the past thirty years the
above accusation has been hurled
at student government. During the
coming months people reading this
column will receive enough factual
information to permit drawing a
more refined conclusion about
student government.
This reporter feels that any
institution competently handling
over four hundred thousand dollars
§JGH MCARTHUR
. political potshots.
a year and controlling the efforts
of over three hundred people,
Without pay, is anything buy mickey
mouse.
There is no question that student
government communications with
the campus has been something
short of non-existent. For this
reason most students never know
what student government is doing.
Since student government is not
endowed with the ability to move
Tolbert Hall to the Hume
area, most people never realize
what tneir government has done
for them.
The fact that student government
accomplishes dozens of small
things, that the students nevei
know about, and few large pro projects,

received one (1) manuscript.
Students think of themselves as
the free thinkers, the culture vul vultures,
tures, vultures, the creative intellectuals,
etc. ad nausea. The UF supposes
itself as a glittering fecundity, a
cesspool of creativity. It is very
creative: one (1) manuscript.
The Peel isnt all humor any anymore.
more. anymore. It is humor and art:
the Florida man is supposed to
be. The Peel prints you: and if
youre so damned smart show me.
Matthew S. Moore
Acttag Art iM lli rary Editor
- nbUdrange PEEL

He will haunt us till we free him.
He will poison our public face
by reflecting its true makeup.
He will do exactly as you or 1
would do were the situation
reversed: GAIN WHAT E HE
dignity, equality, and esteem.
Remember. . God gave Noah
the rainbow sign. No more water,
THE FIRE NEXT TIME.
Patricia Hertzler

jects, projects, which students do find out
about, is unfortunate. There is
considerable merit to the
statement: Little things mean a
lot. There are plans to correct
this problem of communications
and we will discuss them in later
columns.
I plan to keep the student body
posted as to the nature of and
progress of projects currently
neing worked on by student
government. In this way we can
also examine the vast amount of
red tape which must be dealt with
to accomplish even the most petty
task. Maybe this will help critics
of student government understand
why what appears to be mickey
mouse in many cases is really
the unavoidable consequence of red
tape resulting from being a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary department of a multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar operation. A good
example of this was and is the
Honor bike project. Student gov government
ernment government had to procure a ruling
from the Attorney General of the
State of Florida, Richard Erwin,
as to the legality of operating
these bikes without a special
liability insurance provision. This
took many months.
This column is not to be a
crusade for student government.
I am fully aware that much of
the criticism leveled at student
government is, if not completely
correct, at least well-founded.
These things will not be avoided
and. in each issue, I plan to cal
the shots as I use them, I wil
stay in close touch with all toj
officers of student goveramen
during the coming year and wil
try to bring to you as accural*
a record of the progress of these
men as possible.
Congratulations to my long
standing friend Paul Hendrick for
his recent sweeping victory over
Student Party, if all the men anrf
women working for Paul are as
diligent as he, then there can be
no question that this will be a
banner year for student govern government.
ment. government.
(EDITOR'S NOTE. .*. Htn
McArthur is past vice-president
of the Student Body and is a
member of Florida Blue Key,
Who's Who in American Colleges
*4 Universities and PrMaat*s



Bicycles Number Over 2,800

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Just Like Daddy
...are these little tykes, who add to bicycle traf traffic
fic traffic in the married villages.
Traffic Problems Up
As Bicycles Multiply

People who would never be
caught dead riding a bicycle in
their hometown, think nothing of
flopping on their two wheeler to
get across campus for an 8:40
class.
Bicycle traffic gets pretty thick
when classes change. Over 2,800
bicycles are reported on the UF
campus. This is more than 100%
increase in the last five years a along.
long. along.
Bicycle accident rates are high.
However, only about five accidents

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Parking A Problem
..even for bicycles as well as automobiles.

a week are reported to the Campus
Police Dept. Most of these ac accidents
cidents accidents are bicycles running into
stationary objects.
Stolen or misplaced bikes are a
big headache for the Police Dept.
About 40-50 bicycles are reported
missing every month. But most
of them are generally found on
another section of the campus.
Most of the time, owners have for forgotten
gotten forgotten where they placed their
bikes, of some one has bor borrowed
rowed borrowed them to get to a class.

-;.
Ten Honor Bikes
Cost SG $1100.37

By EVY BUZZELL
Ten bicycles cost Student
Governmeu $1,103.3 7 and no one
knows where they are.
The honor bikes, averaging sllO
apiece, are very scarce on campus.
Douglas Midgley, the last chairman

& : *F
One Honor Bike Found
. . with a flat tire abandoned north of the Health
Center.

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Rainy Days
...still doesnt stop the Florida bicyclist from utilizing the easiest mode of
transportation on campus.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1963

of the program, doesnt exactly
know where the bikes are.
He thinks about five bicycles
have been released and another
five completely repaired bikes,
are probably at the Kappa Alpha
House. Five more bikes are at
the Lambda Chi Alpha House in

need of paint jobs.
Midgley, who resigned after
student elections two weeks ago,
claims he has complete
information concerning the project
and will turn it all over to whoever
will succeed him.
Student Body President Paul
Hendrick, however, says he has
no information concerning the
honor bike program.
The money alloted to the project
was invested in tools and bicycle
parts. Midgley claims these are
in various places since many
fraternities were working on
repairs of old bikes. He added the
unused parts are at the Campus
Police Station.
Hendricks has asked Secretary
of Finance Jim Crabtree to locate
all the materials and tools, as well
as old bikes and repaired honor
bikes. Hendricks then plans a re reorganization
organization reorganization of the program when
he figures out what is left.
lwould liketo continue the pro program
gram program since so much money has
been sunk into it, Hendrick said.
But the biggest questions facing
Hendrick is: Where are tools,
how many supplies and parts are
left, and how many finished bikes
are out.
Midgley in turn would like to
know what Hendrick's intentions
about the program are. The
project is out of his hands and
he would like to turn over all
the material concerning honor
bikes to a successor.
The program has turned out
to be politics, according to
Midgley.
The program however, has spent
$1,100.37 and five honor bikes are
supposedly released to the students
while another five sit idle at the
Kappa Alpha House.
However, a search of the campus
by three Alligator staffers last
night revealed one honor bike at
the Kappa Alpha house and one
at Graham Hall. The one at
Graham had a flat tire. The
Alligator received another report
of a honor bike with a flat tire
on Newell Drive just north of the
Medical Center,
Hendrick said he wants to get
the program started again and
Midgley wants to turn it completely
over to a successor.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 21, 1962

K gator
jg sports

Swimmers Try
For AAU Repeat
UFs swimming team, 5-0 after last weekends
56-39 conquest of Florida State, will be out to
defend its Georgia American Athletic Union
(A.A.U.) title Friday and Saturday in Athens, Ga.
The Gators will enter this years meet, renamed

the Georgia Intercollegiate
Invitational meet, as decided
favorites. Top opposition is
expected to come from FSU and the
highly rated Florida freshman
squad.
After gaining their first victory
in history in the FSU pool and
setting six pool records in the pro process,
cess, process, the Gators appear well on
their way to their first undefeated
season since 1940.
Co-captains Eddie Reese and
Terry Green, All-Americabutter All-Americabutterflyer
flyer All-Americabutterflyer Jerry Livingston, back backstroker
stroker backstroker Dick Farwell, and
freestyler Harry Wilder help make
the Gators the team to beat. These
five all had a hand in setting
records at FSU, with Livingston
and Farwell turning in career careerrecord
record careerrecord times in their events.
The Seminoles, with superior
depth, rank as the most serious
threat. The Gator freshman squad,
which will be eligible to compete,
could also make a strong bid for
honors.

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1963 VOLKSWAGEN Os AMERICA. INC.
What is it?
Glod you asked.
Its o Volkswagen Station Wagon.
Don't pity the poor thing.- it can take it.
It can carry nearly a ton of anything you can
afford to buy.
Or 8 people (plus luggage) if you want to get
practical about it.
And there's more than one practical consid consideration.
eration. consideration.
It will take you about 24 miles on a gallon
of regular gas.
It wont take any water or anti-freeze at all;
the engine is air-cooled.
And even though it carries almost twice as much
as regular wagons, it takes 4 feet less to park.
Whats in the package?
8 pairs of skis, the complete works of Dickens,
98 lbs. of frozen spinach, a hutch used by Grover
Cleveland, 80 Hollywood High gym sweaters, a
suit of armor, and 0 full-sized reproduction of
the Winged Victory of Samothrace.
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS,^
INC. W
authorised
1030 East University Avenue D, u
- - - - -

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All-Stars,Mentors Tie
Crazy Cage Caper

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
The Mangling Mentors, looking
somewhat like a rejuvenated Model
*A Ford, combined with the two
referees to literally hang a 48-48
ti e on the fraternity intramural
All-Stars in a charity basketball
game before 3,500 howling fans in
Florida Gym last night.
But the Mentors, who pulled every
trick in the book a
ON THE ATTACK
. . is Gator coach Norm Stoan as he prepares to duel
fraternity all-star Jim Ellis in an early moment of last
night's game.

Hed Never
Believe It

By ERNIE LITZ
Staff Writer
Jim Naismith would have never
believed it.
Naismith, basketballs inventor,
would have roared along with the
other 3,500 fans in Florida
Gymnasium as the charity
basketball game between the
fraternity All-Stars and the Flor Florida
ida Florida coaches ended in a 48-48
deadlock.
Head football coach Ray Graves
stood in the locker room in his
typical post-game pose with cigar
in hand, Yes, sir, he drawled
out, It was a real fine game. I
would attribute our success to the
tremendous job done by the
officials. Id put the job they did
up against the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference refs any time.
Head basketball coach Norman
Sloan contributed some barbed re remarks,
marks, remarks, Id like to play them
again. Boy, if it werent for that
great impartial officiating wed
have been clobbered. They were
piling all over poor Perry (Moore).
And here we are, ancient,
medieval, archaic members of a
bygone athletic era and theyre
picking on us:

|MMM j JJAI M 4 ill] i f! Ml?
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS
( M.ogi IV 1 COpl'.OX oI O' laoil I ,> O* coM.q. )
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . comprising 350 outstanding Boys. Girls. Brothar-Siatar s
and Co-Ed Camps, located throughout tha Naw England. Mid- jg
Atlantic States and Canada.
... INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as Head
Counselors. Group Leaders. Specialties. General Counselors.'
Write, Phone, or Call in Ptrson m
Association of Private Camps Dept. C
Maxwell M. Alexander, Executive Director
M 53 Weat 42nd Street, OX 5-2656, New York 36, N. Y. wM

Moore concurred but also had
other ideas, Personally I thought
the officiating stunk. If it werent
for that they would have won. All
I can say is that in those last
three minutes we scored about five
or six baskets, and every time I
looked up the score was equal,
only each side had gained a point.
Now Im not accusing the
scorekeeper of any hanky-panky,
after all we represent the UF
athletic dept, and it is our job
to respect the job done by officials.
No matter how bad a call is Norm
and I always remain calm during
a game and stay seated.
But I do think that the way
that scorekeeper kept the tally
that it shows some reflection on
the kind of math that is taught at
this school.
We would have won if the wind
had been blowing the other way.
That was assistant grid coach
Jimmy Dunn.
A UF basketball player (who,
for obvious reasons prefers to
remain nameless) said that he
came to the game with other team
members because, We wanted
to see whether Coach Sloan and
Coach Moore practice what they
preach. My image has been
shattered.

outdone by the games cheerleader,
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams. To
be brief, he was hilarious.
Complete with an Australian
Bushman wig, Adams led his original
Black a\d Blue cheer and several
others while the crowd responded with
deli b ht.
The game was something else.
The All-Stars moved out to
a comparatively gigantic lead in the

opening minutes on the hot shooting
of Jim Ellis, but the Manglers,
led by center Perry -Pump em
in Moore and guard Jimmy-King
Kong Dunn came scrambling back
to take an 18-1-4 lead.
The teams left the floor at
intermission tied 22-all.
The second half was mayhem.
Everybody scored points,
including the refs and one of the
spectators. Adams would have en entered
tered entered the scoring column too but
he muffed his layup shot. All points
counted for the Mentors, naturally.
Moore led the Mentors, as near
as anyone could tell, with 12 points
followed by head football loach
Ray Gung-ho Graves, who
bucketed eight. Dunn had six points
and head basketball coach Norm
Sinker Sloan, resembling star
Gator guard Tom Baxley, ended
with somewhere near five points;
Ellis led the All-Stars with ten
and the rest of the point-making
was divided. Frat Coach Mont
Trainer used all 17 of his players
in the scrap and Dunn, who cap captained
tained captained the Mentors, also emptied
his bench.
The refs kept up the Florida
Gym tradition of having nothing
but the best in impartiality and
only aided the Mentors on a dozen
or so occasions.
Only once did they let a coach
shoot fouls until he makes one
and only four times they let the
Manglers have a tad too many
players on the court.
In the late stages of the game,
the elder Mentors began sagging
despite their famous three team
system, the No, Go, and Slow
Teams.
But the scorekeeper sensed this
and deftly handled the scoreboard
to allow for the tie game.
The Gymnastics Club put on a
halftime exhibition show to make
the affair complete.
Records Broken
In Daytona Trials
DAYTONA BEACH (UPI) The
nations top NASCAR circuit
drivers, aided by a clear, still
day, tumbled records like nine ninepins
pins ninepins Wednesday in practice for
next weekends modified modifiedsportsman
sportsman modifiedsportsman and Daytona 500 auto
races at the International Speedway
here.
In the qualifying trials for the
500, John Rutherford of Ft. Worth
Tex. wound his 1963 Chevrolet
to a record 165.183 miles an hour
over the two-lap run. The car
number 13 was engineered by
Smokey_ Yunick of Daytona Beach.
In trials for the 250-mile fnodi fnodified-sportsman
fied-sportsman fnodified-sportsman event Saturday,
Bobby Johns of Miami clocked
164.233 in his Pontiac powered
1957 Chevrolet. The speed was
nine miles an hour faster than the
previous record set last year by
Frank Segrist of Oildale, Calif.
I HEELS put on in Sminutij
SOLES in
I modernshqel