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
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JBfc : :
BEAUTY AND GRACE
. . characterized the
performance of the San
Francisco Ballet Company
in Florida Gym yesterday
afternoon.

Merchant Says
I UF Rocking Politics J
EDITORS NOTE: The Florida Alligator today begins the g
first in a series of stories outlining the issues, the promises
and the platforms in the March 19 Gainesville city elections. gj
The Alligator assigned staffer and League of Women Voters :|
member Pat Wilkinson to get the story because it felt the |i
!! upcoming city election should have special relevance to UF :|
students.
Somebody is roiling the campaign waters |j
|| and its that UF political science depart-1§
|| ment bunch, according to Harry C. Edwards, g;
|| Gainesville businessman and candidate for re- |j
|| election to the City Commission.
'They rim all tied up together and often ||
|| get off base,** said Edwards, who is running ||
|| in opposition to Edwin B. Turlington.
Im running independently, on my record ;|
|i| md my own money. Pm opposed to this
II jlique trying to get into office on somebody
ill rises sponsorship,* Edwards said, referring |:
|| to the Alan D. Sutherland and Turlington run- |
Hi ning for commission seats on the same publi publilil
lil publilil city sheets.
Edwards, a self-educated man who admits
ill to only 13 months of formal schooling, owns
|| a thriving concrete business in Gainesville.
Sutherland is director of research at Sperry
i!| Electronic Tube Division and member of the
§1! UF graduate school faculty.
T\i rlington is a UF graduate and high school |;
ill vocational agriculture teacher.
The Civic Action Association, a group or- gi
II ganized by a member of the UF political |
ill science department and other interested citi- ¥:
ll zenS in 1961 to improve city government, g
(Continued on Page 3)

Dentists Okay College
Study Proposed By Board

A plan to establish a dental
school at the UF within the next
five years got the nod from the
Florida State Dental Society
meeting in a three-day workshop
in Jacksonville over the weekend.
The group voted their approval
of a proposed legislative request
from the State Board of Control
which would provide funds to study
establishing the dental school at
the UF.

The Florida
Alligator

V01.55/N0.92 The University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, February 25, 1963

World Service Week
Set by Presidents

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and Student Body President Paul
Hendrick have jointly proclaimed
February 24 March 2, as World
University Service Week on
campus.
With all the foreign students
on UF campus we should have a
special interest in World Univer University
sity University Service (WUS) program which
begins today, said WUS chairman
Vernon Swartsel. Last year
Rollins College gave sl,loo,Florida
State gave SI,OOO and UF gave
$116.10 for the mutual assistance

The board will seek a $40,000
appropriation to finance an official
study during the next two years
of all problems involved in starting
a UF dental school.
Study results would be presented
to the 1965 Legislature along with
a request for construction funds.
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz has
requested money for the study
of the possibility of a dental school
in the upcoming biennial budget,

program.
UF should be embarrassed,
he said.
The UF is the largest school
in Florida and has more foreign
students than any other Florida
university, yet we lag far behind
in supporting this tremendous
organization, said Swartsel.
There needs to be more commun communication
ication communication of the idea and importance
of WUS on campus. It is a shame
that UF students are not more
aware of its scope and are not
more concerned with supporting
it, he said.
WUS week begins today.
Hundreds of colleges and univer universities
sities universities over the world are parti participating
cipating participating in the financial campaign.
The money is used to help poorer
nations with their academic pro progress.
gress. progress.
In nations where only the very
elite can afford to go to college,
WUS awards scholarships to
capable students of other classes.
We hope to raise at least SI,OOO
this time on UF campus, said
Swartsel. Students may make
contributions through fraternities,
sororities and the service booth
across from the Hub. The booth
will be open Monday, Wednesday
and Friday.

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Finalists
. .-, in the Military Ball Queen contest were trimmed from 30 to 11 candidates. They are from left to
right jeanie Maynard, Roberta Fitzsimmons, Gail McCallb, Joyce Bliedner, Nancy Ward, Karen Roberts,
GIGi Wasserloos, Libby Baker, Carol Dee Weisbaum, Susan Saunders and Mary Ann Wilder.

according to Samuel P. Martin,
provost of the UF Medical Center.
The request stemmed from stu studies
dies studies made by the UF faculty.
The study would be made to
determine the need for a dental
school, the type of program desired
and the schedule for the new
building.
Neither university nor general
reaction can be stated pro or con
until the study has been

WUS, originated in 1919, has
provided extensive progtj>ms of
mutual assistance, relief and re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation for students throughout
the world. Foreign universities
also contribute, Swartsel added.
The most extensive programs
are done in Asia, Africa, Europe
and Latin America.
This year funds will help build
health centers, construct dorm dormitories
itories dormitories and provide scholarships,
books, food, lodging, and medical
supplies in foreign schools.
Engineers
Display of
Nine square miles of Cape
Canaveral will be reduced to a 28
by 16 foot miniature display by the
UF student chapter of American
Society of Civil Engineers(ASCE).
The society's entry in the 18th
annual UF Engineering Fair will
comprise Complex 39, the
Saturn moon shot project,
according to Edwin E. Froats, SEG,
ASCE representative to the fair.
The purpose of the exhibit is
to show the role of the civil
engineer in the space race,
Froats said The project covers
every phase of civil engineering
from structure to harbors to soil

completed, Martin added.
The dental school would be like
a medical school in that it would
not be designed to attract large
numbers of students.
Instead, contributions to the UF
would come from education of
dental students, basic dental re research
search research and post-graduate dental
education, Martin stated.
The state presently has no dental
school. Medical schools are at the
UF and privately-owned University
of Miami.
Coed Killed;
Said Suicide
A UF coed died in her home
here Saturday night of an appar apparent
ent apparent self-inflicted gunshot wound in
the chest, police reported.
Majorie Frances Zipperer, 19,
of 4434 NW 13th St., was home
alone at the time of the shooting,
police said. She lived with her
parents, Mrs and Mrs. Penneywell
M. Zipperer. Police listed no rea reason
son reason for the shooting.
A 1961 graduate of P.K. Yonge
High School, Miss Zipperer was
a 15-year Gainesville resident,
coming here from her native Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Fla. She was a sophomore
at the UF.
She was a member of the First
Baptist Church.
Funeral services will be at Wil William-Thomas
liam-Thomas William-Thomas Funeral Home today
at 3:30 p.m., with Rev. Fred
Laughon officiating.
In addition to her parents, sur surivors
ivors surivors include two brothers, Alonzo
P., South Toms River, N.J., and
Frank A., Gainesville and two sis sisters,
ters, sisters, Helen and Mary V., both
of Gainesville.
Fair Sets
Canaveral
mechanics."
Scheduled for completion in 1964,
Complex 39 will have the tallest
building in Florida and the world's
largest movable land-born
structure.
The Verticle Assembly Building
(VAB) will be 52 stories high as
compared to Jacksonville's
Prudential Building of 22 stories.
The movable structure is the
Launch Operations Center, on
which Saturn is to be assembled
and tested inside the VAB. The
center is complete with launch pad
and umbilical tower which is 380
feet tall.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday February 25, 1963

Old Alligator Files Reveal
'Ambassadors Son Speaks

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
story ran in the Florida Alligator,
Saturday, April 12, 1941, under the
headline, John F. Kennedy, Son
of Former Ambassador, To Speak
Here:)
John F. Kennedy, son of for former
mer former ambassador to England Joseph
P. Kennedy, will speak at Florida
Union auditorium, Thursday, April
17, under the auspices of the In International
ternational International Relations Club. Time
is set at 8:30 p.m.

SELL IT NOW
WITH GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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His subject will be Why Eng England
land England Slept which is also the title
of a book he wrote.
Kennedy is as competent as
anyone in the United States to com comment
ment comment on this subject, said social
science professors J. M. Dauer
and Bill Carleton, who are consi considered
dered considered authorities on international
relations.
Kennedy was personal secretary
to his father while he was am ambassador
bassador ambassador to England from 1938 to

1041. While in Europe, young
Kennedy had a wonderful chance
to travel extensively and learn the
inside of continental relations. He
is a graduate of Harvard.
Kennedy's subject will probably
include why England used an ap appeasement
peasement appeasement policy instead of one of
force. After his formal address,
he will answer questions on
England or on personalities.
Peace Corps
Talk Tonight
Dr. Guy H. Wells, Peace Corps
consultant, will be on campus today
and tomorrow to visit students and
faculty members and to inform
them of Peace Corps opportunities
abroad.
Tonight he will hold an infor informational
mational informational meeting at 7:30 in the Law
School Auditorium. A 27-minute
documentary film showing Peace
Corps volunteers at work will be
shown. The color film is narrated
by TV star Dave Garroway.
A coffee hour-colloquium will
be held tomorrow from 2:30 to 4
p.m. in Florida Union Bryan
Lounge.
Dr. Wells, a native of Georgia,
has served as educational advisor
to West Germany under General
Lucius Clay and advisor to North
Africa for the Libyan Government.
He is a past president of the
Womans College of Georgia and
past president of the Southern As Association
sociation Association of Colleges and Secon Secondary
dary Secondary Schools.

gaM g Vil

i
**
ANNE WITTERS
.. .Today's Gator Girl is a
sophomore Chi Omega from
Arlington, Va.
A Political Science maj major,
or, major, Anne is participating in
the University's invitation invitational
al invitational honors program. She is
engaged to Phi Kappa Tau
Bill Ryals.

Submit your nominations
for GATOR GIRL to the
Alligator Layout Dept.

Tops in TV
WUFT-TV
PROGRAM SCHEDULE
MONDAY
10:00 a.m. ELEMENTARY art
10:45 VISITING SPANISH NEIGH NEIGHBORS
BORS NEIGHBORS
11:15 LETS SPEAK SPANISH
11:30 HIGH SCHOOL CHEMISTRY
5:45 p.m. AMERICAN ECONOMY
6:15 CHANNEL FIVE NEWS
6:30 OPERATION ALPHABET
7:00 WHATS NEW
7:30 HUMANITIES
8:00 HIGH SCHOOL BASKET BASKETBALL
BALL BASKETBALL
8:30 ORIGAMI
9:00 GREAT DECISIONS
TUESDAY
10:00 a.m. ELEMENTARY SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE
10:45 WORLD OF NUMBERS AND
FORMS
11:15 ELEMENTARY SPANISH
11:30 HIGH SCHOOL CHEMISTRY
5:45 p.m. AMERICAN ECONOMY
6:15 CHANNEL FIVE NEWS
6:30 OPERATION ALPHABET
7:00 WHATS NEW
7:30 WUFT SPECIAL PROGRAM
8:00 ALCOHOLIC HOSPITAL
8:30 PERSONAL SURVIVAL
IN DISASTER
9:00 GOVERNMENT IN ACTION
9:30 CAMEO THEATRE
WEDNESDAY
10:00 a.m. SCIENCE AROUND
YOU
10:45 VISITING SPANISH NEIGH NEIGHBORS
BORS NEIGHBORS
11:15 LETS SPEAK SPANISH
11:30 HIGH SCHOOL CHEMISTRY
5:45 p.m. AMERICAN ECONOMY
6:15 CHANNEL FIVE NEWS
6:30 WORLD OF NUMBERS AND
FORMS
7:00 WHATS NEW
7:30 SPORTS ALMANAC
7:45 FLORIDA BLUE KEY PRE PRESENTS
SENTS PRESENTS
8:00 TURN OF THE CENTURY
8:30 THE HOUSE WE LIVE IN
9:00 LOTTE LEHMAN MASTER
CLASS
9:30 TROPICAL GARDENER
THURSDAY
11:15 a. m. ELEMENTARY
SPANISH
11:30 HIGH SCHOOL CHEMISTRY
5:45 p.m. AMERICAN ECONOMY
6:15 CHANNEL FIVE NEWS
6:30 OPERATION ALPHABET
7:00 WHATS NEW
7:30 THIS WEEK
7:45 EXPOSITION
8:00 AGRIVIEWS
8:30 PERSONAL SURVIVAL IN
DISASTER
9:00 COMMUTERS AND THE
MIND OF MAN
9:30 TIME FOR LIVING
FRIDAY
10:45 a.m. WORLD OF NUMBERS
AND FORMS
11:30 HIGH SCHOOL CHEMISTRY
5:45 p.m. AMERICAN ECONOMY
6:15 CHANNEL FIVE NEWS
# 6:30 ELEMENTARY SCIENCE
'7:00 WHAT'S NEW
7:30 THROUGH THE GATOR
HOOP
8:00 TWO FOR PHYSICS
8:30 FORTY-FIVE YEARS WITH
FITZPATRICK
9:00 FLAHERTY FEATURES
Exam Length
Doubt Exists
While upper division students
are enjoying a short-or-no short-or-nofinal"
final" short-or-nofinal" exam week, University Col College
lege College students may still be faced
with the probability of three -hour
finals.
The question of the length of
C -course finals was brought up by
a memorandum recently circulated
by the UF Board of Examiners.
The memo gives the teachers the
right to decide whether to shorten
them to two hours.
Commenting on the memo, Dean
Byron S. HoUinshead of Univer University
sity University College said, I don't see
where this would have any effect
on exams given by University Col
lege, it is not applicable to us
Most exams are two-hour in con content
tent content anyway.



Wife-Camera Team
Educates Husband

By TENA BLEDSOE
Staff Writer
The click of a camera and the
flash of a bulb are a full-time
job for Carolyn Johnson and pro provide
vide provide a colorful and unusual way
of, helping her husband through

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Darkroom Hours
...are very irregular for Carolyn Johnston. She
spends most of her day and night here, develop developing
ing developing pictures for the Alligator and Seminole.

UF Rocking Boat

(Continued from Page 1)
jjis endorsing Sutherland and Turlington.!;:
;! Byron M. Winn, UF graduate and member!;!
;! of the City Commission, is campaign trea-;!
;! surer.
Somebody is trying to drive a wedge be-!;
!tween the downtown groupof which Im a;;;
; memberand the university group, Edwards!;!
; said.
Edwards said it doesnt make sense since;!;
thered been no division in the past. All!;
the old-time, respected professors had fitted !;!
in harmoniously with the city, he said, f
Weve been trying to keep the city and ;!
university together. For years I opposed the !;!
university ruling that faculty could not serve !;
in elective office or get into local politics, ;!;
Edwards said.
He added there are a lot of capable men !;!
on the faculty who should be used.
Edwards didnt suggest any names.

dUmoMt ~tn&tteA^
For the busy life you
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made beautimade the classic gesture.' fully designed moccasin
FAGANS BOOTERY
9 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE derful all day long.

school.
Carolyn, a photographer for the
Alligator and the Seminole, credits
her emergence in the photographic
business as part of her husband,
Sams inherited blueprint for edu education.
cation. education.

It seems that Sam's father went
to dental school while his mother
ran a photography business. The
only switch with Sam is that un unlike
like unlike his father, he is attending
medical school.
So this could be called a se second
cond second generation idea, said
Carolyn, an attractive brunette.
According to Carolyn, the idea
of a student couple doing photo photography
graphy photography work at the UF is not ori original.
ginal. original.
3efore we came to the UFfour
years ago, we heard of another
couple doing photography work
here. Fortunately for us they
left and this gave us a wide-open
field.
When Carolyn and Sam came to
the UF Sam invested some extra
money into camera equipment and
built darkroom and work area
facilities.
All I knew about cameras was
that I stood in front of them. I
hadnt ever even owned a brownie
camera before, recalled Carolyn
who took a course in art photo photography
graphy photography at the UF along with in instructions
structions instructions from her husband.
Our business mushroomed and
Sam eventually turned everything
over to me.
Besides the Alligator and Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, Carolyn has done occassional
work for the Orange Peel, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, the Florida Union,
and quite a number of sorority
composite pictures.
We have very few commer commercial
cial commercial accounts, most of our bus business
iness business is with the UF, said
Carolyn.
Business has now grown to the
extent Carolyn sometimes hires
students to take photographs and
part-time help with the printing.
We always hire other students
so that they can also help put
themselves through school, she
said.
One of the disadvantages
of Carolyns work is the irregular
work hours as opposed to a 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. day.
My days are topsy-turvy. I
frequently dont know what I will
be doing from day to day so as a
result the only thing I can plan
on doing is work.
The phone starts ringing in the
morning sometime about eight or
nine and average work day may
last anywhere from 11 to 1 in the
evening.
The fantastic amount of money
spent for supplies is another dis disadvantage.
advantage. disadvantage.
Were usually broke in the
summer since there is less bus business.
iness. business. We often wonder where
all the money has goneand we
see it all when we look around
at the lab equipment.

The Florida Alligator Monday February 25, 1963

Religious Group
Elects Jacobs Head

Buddy Jacobs, 2UC. was
re-elected President of University
Religious Association yesterday.
Other officers chosen were: vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Kay Warren, 2UC:
secretary. Jacki Neel. 2UC; treas treasurer
urer treasurer Bill Conner, 2t'C.
The interest'shown in the past
hasn't been good, said Jacobs,
yesterday during the meeting,
since people arent aware of the
important purpose that our
organization performs.
The URA has been on campus
three years, previously there was
a similar organization under a
different name. The purpose of the
Space Speech
Slated Today
A representative of General Dy Dynamics
namics Dynamics Astronautics will speak
this evening on Friendship 7 at
7:30 in Bless Auditorium. A movie
on the same subject will follow.
During the day other General
Dynamics representatives will be
conducting employment interviews
in theengineering building.
The representatives will be pre present
sent present during the evening to answer
questions about General Dynamics.

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organization is to stimulate the
discussion of religious issues, to
foster and deepen religious
inquiry, to be a channel of co cooperation
operation cooperation among any and all
religious agencies, and to
coordinate mutual affairs between
the religious organizations and the
University.
Membership in the organization
is open to all members of the
University community.
The organization is composed
of representatives of all the
religious centers on campus, re representatives
presentatives representatives of each fraternity
and sorority, a representative of
the University Pastors
Association, faculty members of
the Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
faiths, the Secretary of Religious
Affairs, and an advisor from
the Department of Religion.
The University Religious Asso Association
ciation Association each year sponsors a
Religion in Life Week, when
speakers are brought to the
campus to address the students
on religion and its various aspects.
In this way the organization hopes
to stimulate student interest and
to introduce the students to various
channels of religious thought.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday, February 25, 1963

Zeta Takes Derby Trophy;
Blond Tri-Delt Top Beauty

By JEROME WARREN
Staff Writer
Between bouts of throwing dead
mullet, eggs and water-filled
balloons, about 2,000 UF students
rallied at Broward Field to see
the 14th annual Sigma Chi Derby
Saturday.
Every UF sorority participated
in the humorous and action-packed
contests, which lasted from 2 until
almost 5 p.m.
Highlight of the day was the
crowning of Tri Deltas' Joyce
Bleidner as derby queen. She was
given the large trophy under a
blaze of floodlights at the Sigma
Chi house Saturday night.
She and her runnersup, Delores
Lollsecond place Delta
Gammaand Lynell Glass--third
place Chi Omega were
announced by Master of
Ceremonies Art Lord.
Lord, WRUF announcer and a
Sigma Chi, kept crowds laughing
during the afternoon and evening. <
At the derby, sorority girls
competed in various events.
Winning sororities were given first
second or third places, according
to performances, and awarded 30,
20 or 10 points.
FLORIDA NOW
WEDNESDAY
One Day Onfy
GRAND OPERA
"AIDA" and
"MADAME BUTTERFLY"
a picture with promise...
honor... an fj
JOSEPH E. I
LEVINE
MARCELLO
Mastroianni
WMO HlltlOUwMC Ktiw ta*r
D*vrce*
Style
VMIHN* CAftMCft HtAk ***.' MS' CCNrt
Today thru Wednesday!
Features
1:40 4:10 6:40 9:10

Sigma Chi gave trophies to the
winners of each contest, and one
to the overall winner.
Zeta Tau Alpha was the overall
winner with 100 points, and Phi
Mu, Alpha Epsilon phi and Delta
Phi Epsilon held a three-way tie
for third place.
Individual winners were: brown
bag ADPi first, DG second, and


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Crowned Queen
... of the Sigma Chi Derby is Joyce Bleidner, Tri-
Delt. Runners up are Lynell Glass, Chi Q, on the
left and Dolores Loll, DG, on the right.
Run-Down Buildings
May Hurt Architects

Shoddy buildings could keep the
UF department of architecture
from being accredited.
The department has just under undergone
gone undergone an inspection by the National
Architectural Accreditation Board
(NAAB), and their decision will
determine whether or not the UF
department remains accredited.
The buildings are the biggest
problem. said Wallace Kirkpa Kirkpatrick,
trick, Kirkpatrick, SAR.
Because of the run-down con-
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes |
I moderkTshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
[across from Ist notional bonk |

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
"SOLDIER OF FORTUNE
Clark Gable t
Susan Hayward l 'rfC?*
\- y / ff/
at 7pm only ^9^ : y '^
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

KD third. Egg toss DG first,
and Phi Mu second. Balloon
sweep ADPhi first, KAT second,
AOPi third. Sleeping bag ZTA
first, KD second, DPhiE third.
Mullet mount SK first, AOPi
second, AEPhi third.
Karen Nelson, Zeta Tau Alpha
won the kissing contest. AEPhi
placed second and DPhi E placed
third.

dition of the buildings housing the
department of architecture, it is
possible the accreditation could not
come through.
The department was accredited
five years ago on the plans that
something would be done about
improving the buildings. Newfaci Newfacilities
lities Newfacilities are in the planning, but no
construction has begun.
The NAAB inspects architectur architectural
al architectural schools every five years to
determine whether the school will
be accredited so r the next five
years.
The curriculum must be up to
professional excellence, said Miss
Jan Brockett of the department of
architecture. Theinspectors
seemed tobereasonablywell
satisfied.

GATOR CLASSIFIED
classified ads are a valuable service to all'
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE AD.S ON THIS PAGEV.
please mention you saw it in the gator

For Sale

SCOOTER: 150 cc. Excellent
mechanical condition. SIOO or best
offer. 1420 NW Ist Ave. Room#l.
(A-92-ts-c).
FOR SALE Four speed auto automatic
matic automatic portable record player, aqua
formal, size 7, yellow formal,size
7. Phone FR 2-5625 after 5:30.
(A-89-st-c).
FOR SALE: Ten ounce T-Bone,
cooked as you like it, 88 Cafeteria. Downtown.(A-89-st-c).
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.
Fawsett, 736 SE Fourth Ave. Or
call FR 6-2177, after 11:00 p.m.
(A-90-3t-c).

For Rent

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. FR2-3522.(8-86-10t-c).
86-10 t-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-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).
55 PONTIAC Automatic
transmission, power steering,
radio, and heater. Must sell: $325.
New tag included. Call FR 6-4177.
(G-90-st-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).

Lost &. Found

LOST: Ladies wrist watch. Feb.
17th in the Hub Cafeteria about
noon. $lO reward for recovery.
Call FR 6-4383. (L-88-st-c).
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).
FOUND most popular eating place
for students is at Longs Cafe Cafeteria.
teria. Cafeteria. if you dont believe me,
ask me, w.P. Long. (L-89-st (L-89-stc).
c). (L-89-stc).
LOST: Blue framed eyeglasses
near Jennings or Leigh Hall. Con Contact
tact Contact Pat DeVaney-2 -6381 Jennings.
Reward $5. (L-92-st-P)

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.NE 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terrace. FR 2-3471. fi fi-78-tf-c).
-78-tf-c). fi-78-tf-c). V

Situations Wanted

TYPING DONE on electric type
writer. Term papers, reports*
translations English to Spanish
Reasonable rates. Please contact
Mrs. Rose Martinez at FR 6-3261
Ext. 2575 from 8-5:00 or FR 6
1859 weekends and evenires a,
92-3 t-c). '

Help Wanted

WANTED: Highly Qualified and
mature Skin and Scuba instructor
to supervise and direct 10 weeks
summer boys camp Scuba
program. Exceptional opportunity
with good salary. Finest equip equipment
ment equipment and working conditions. Must
meet highest standards in in re references
ferences references of experience. Leader Leadership,
ship, Leadership, moral character, personal
integrity, and ability to work with
youth. Minimum age requirement,
21 years old. For further infor inform
m inform at ion and details write D.M.
Cheek, P.O. Box 10976, Raleigh,
N.C. (E-92-2t-P).

Personal

NESTORS TV, Radio, Hi Fi
service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (J (J---79-20t-P).
--79-20t-P). (J---79-20t-P).
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 95C?(J-89-st-c).
WOULD YOU LIKE TO FIND OUT
HOW TO GET 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 Fri Friday
day Friday thru Wednesday at the New
State Theatre. (J-89-st-c).
KIDDIE KORT-Child Care Center.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or FR
6-4329. Will pick up at Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood 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 Learn Learning!
ing! Learning! Fascinating, educational. Use
your recorder, phonograph. De Details,
tails, Details, huge catalogue free. Re Research
search Research Association, Box 24-CP,
Olympia, Washington. (J-90-st-P).

Any Way You
Look At It
sunsoy joq
spaijjsseio



Off-Campus Housing: A Living Paradox

About 4,000 UF students have traded the captive
security of dormitory life for the debatable ecstasy
of off-campus living accommodations.
Why?
New independence, economy, freedom from
authority, privacy, spaciousness, less noise for
study, and a chance to raise hell are some of
the reasons students list for living-off campus.
In some cases, students are forced to live off offcampus
campus offcampus because UF facilities are filled to capacity.
The majority of off-campus housing is clean,
comfortable, well-equipped with modern
conveniences and reasonable within Gainesvilles
rental rates. Most landlords and housing managers
apparently attempt to provide student tenants with
wholesome and adequate rental facilities.
Most of our off-campus offerings provide accept acceptable
able acceptable housing for students, and the majority of
landlords attempt to operate in a business-like
manner within the limits of legal, financial, and
physical necessity, says Off-Campus Housing
Director Carl B. Opp.
The UF owes a great service to private housing
and landlords for providing accommodations over
the years that the UF could not provide, according
to Opp.
However in an operation as vast and complex
as off-campus housing where legal regulation is
almost nil, exceptions to the rule exist.
These exceptions prevail in some of the marginal
and sub standard housing in some off-campus areas.
Students live in this housinghousing apparently
unfit for human habitation.
These dangerous housing areas breed safety and
sanitation hazardsfaulty wiring, exposed garbage,
precarious heating devices, lack of second floor
exits and inadequate fire protective equipment.
Some of these accommodations apparently, never
heard of the term, conveniences. Students
in the inferior dwellings are confronted with a
deficit in heating, furnishings, hot water and closet
space. One apartment had its bedroom in the living
roomtwo mattresses in the middle of the floor.
Bad conditions sometimes exist because of too
many pegs, in too few holes. Students find over overcrowding,
crowding, overcrowding, brought upon by the landlord or themselves
can bring a potpourri of personal problems, as
well as constituting a health hazard.
In most cases, students get the type of
accommodations they pay for.


(Next What are causes of off-campus living problems.)
o
1

fl

I
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mi 9
s I
t -.i I
4 M II a
I % %*\- jSHKpT OP MM; r.l
ft SB I
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'jdtrM l Hr
PENETRATING EYES OF A CAT
explore the deplorable state of an off-campus housing facility. This house,
like others, is livable, but in poor shape.

But with the demand exceeding the supply, students
are sometimes forced to take what they can get. A
few unscrupulous landlords realize this, so they
leave their accommodations in need of maintenance
and repair.
These problems may fall into similar areas where
a handful of landlords engage in rent gouging, refuse
leases to tenants, force students to vacate without
adequate prior notice and refuse to return small
deposits.
Another touchy area in off campus living is
student conduct. This problem runs the gauntlet
from the failure to pay rent to maintaining a
constant disturbance in the neighborhood. One
instance includes two students who mysteriously
disappeared from their apartment owing the land landlord
lord landlord $528 in damages to the premises.
Sometimes misunderstanding develops between
student tenant and landlord because of the
sterotype image. Some students picture the land landlord
lord landlord as a cheating, money-grabbing individual while
the landlord visualizes the student as lazy,
irresponsible and not to be trusted.
Occasionally, the impressions are well-founded
because of the poor management practices by both
parties. Murky business arrangements by shady
landlords are rare, but have happened, putting
students in a financial sling. On the other hand,
students have been known to make a quiet departure
to parts unknow leaving the landlord holding the
bag.
Supervision on rental property ranges from too
much to none at all. Many landlords do not live
on the premises, and students with accommodation
problems sometimes have difficulty getting in touch
with those in charge. At the other extreme, the
landlord is available so much that he interferes
with the privacy of his tenant.
It must be emphasized that these problems exist
in only specific situations in off-campus housing.
Most accommodations are above-par in quality and
comfort and provide adequate housing for students.
But the specifics are a serious enough problem
to rate an investigation by the Alachua County Health
Department and the UF Off-Campus Housing Office
this trimester to determine the current needs and
problems of off-campus housing accommodations.

The Florida Alligator Monday, February 25, 1963

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STARK SCAFFOLDING
. . rises along side of an off-campus house.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 25, 1963

Page 6

alligator
editorials

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

on trial

%
(EDITORS NOTE....The following editorial, en entitled
titled entitled Trimester On Trial, is reprinted from
the Thursday, Feb. 21 St. Petersburg Times.)
When Floridas four state universities switched
over last fall to year-round operations under the
trimester system, nobody expected the transition
to be simple.
Too many students and teachers were affected,
too many habits and courses and procedures had
to be adjusted, to make the change merely a mat matter
ter matter of routine.
But as Times education writer Bette Orsini
observed in her full-page report on this subject
last Sunday, the wonder is that things have gone
as smoothly as they have.
- t
Many students and professors are troubled, of
course. But few oppose the idea of year-round
operation of our universities, or of tougher de demands
mands demands on our students. Where there are criti criticisms,
cisms, criticisms, they seem to be mostly about details.
For example, it was inevitable that no one could
say at the outset how heavy a course load a stu student
dent student could carry in shorter semesters; or how much
time professors would have for independent study
or research.
The traditional system of two semesters per
school yearplus summer school for those vho
are in a hurry or who need to repeat courses courseshas
has courseshas meant four years of college for most students.
Under the trimester system, however, a student
who goes full-time (thus getting only a four-week
summer vacation)could condense the requisite eight
semesters into two and two-thirds years.
Thats a radical change in the pattern of higher
education. Not even one years experience, obvi obviously,
ously, obviously, can prove whether were on the right track
or not. But this kind of compression, of stiffer
demands on the college student, is entirely con consistent
sistent consistent with the educational revolution which is
sweeping the entire United States.
Were getting tougher because we have to. Col College
lege College applications and admissions are skyrocketing
and theres no ceiling in sight. The leisurely
days of old, in which we could afford to let students
set their own pace, and in which we could afford
to let college plants sit idle during precious months
are gone.
ONE PERIL, as Mrs. Orsini quoted a college
student, may be a system heared to IBM and
dehumanization. But it may just as likely be a
growing realization already a characteristic of
the post-war and post-Sputnik years that col college
lege college is a serious business; that a student can
get out of it what he is willing to put in.
The trimester system may not be tbie perfect
answer. Perhaps in our constant searching we
will one day find something better. But above
all, our greatest strength lies in this very dis discontent.
content. discontent. If we ever quit searching, then we will
be in trouble.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryann* Awtrey, B*n Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
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 t the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement
University 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
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

- OCiTicteM

LETTERS:
"Need Democratic Students

EDITOR:
I am enlightened to discover
that Mr. Grubbs was sufficiently
literate to copy from the Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, since he obviously wasnt
able to comprehend my letter. He
tries to cloud the issue with his
romantically liberal racial views
while at the same time he fails
to refute anything at all.
My contention is that the
Constitution (as written by its
authors and subject to their intent)
and the laws made in pursuance
thereof are the supreme law of
the land. The function of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court among other powers
is, or should be, to interpret
the Constitution as its authors
intended it to be and said it was.
The fact is that the 9 men of the
Supreme Court have illegally
legislated for the nation: They
have changed the meaning of the
laws governing 180 million people.
The Constitution, by intent, for forbids
bids forbids Federal intervention in state
schools. From Barry Goldwaters
book, The Conscience of a
Notice Lost
In The Shuffle
EDITOR:
I am disappointed that no notice
of the Human Relations Institute
held here Feb. 15-16th appeared
in the Alligator last week.
This Institute was sponsored
by the Gainesville Human Relations
Council and the Univ. Religious
Association, and was open both to
Gainesville citizens and faculty
and students at the University. I
think the readers of the Alligator
would have been interested to know
about it. The speakers included
not only Dr. William Carter, Prof,
of Anthropology at the UF, and
Dr. Ralph Dreger, Prof. of
Psychology at Jacksonville Univ.,
who is also President of the Fla.
Council on Human Relations, but
also a very distinguished visitor,
Mr. James Mcride Dabbs, Presi President
dent President of the Southern Regional
Council and also a notable author.
(It is. also too bad that you did
not have a reporter present to
write up Mr. Dabbs brilliant
Friday evening address.)
Buddy Jacobs, U.R.A. President
tells me that he had given you the
information about the Institute last
Tuesday, and that you had assured
him that there would be an article
in the Alligator about it. I' am
sorry this evidently got lost in
the shuffle. I know that it is not
easy to keep track of all the news,
but do wish to call this omission
to your attention.
Richard Hiers,
Faculty Adviser to U.R.A.

Conservative, comes the following
quote: The intentions of the
Fourteenth Amendments authors
are clear. 1. During the entire
congressional debate on the
Fourteenth Amendment it was
never once suggested by any
proponent of the amendment that
it would outlaw segregated schools.
2. At the same time it approved
the Fourteenth Amendment, Con Congress
gress Congress established schools in
Washington in Georgetown for the
sole use of ... colored children.
3. The great majority of the states
that approved the amendment per permitted
mitted permitted or required segregated
schools at they very time they
approved the amendment ** The
amendment was not intended to,
and therefore it did not outlaw
racially separate schools. It was
not intended to, and therefore it
did not, authorize ANY federal
intervention in the field of
education.
The citizenry of Alabama have
a legitimate argument that. the
federal government has no
business interfering with their
educational system, and Gov.
Wallace, as their electred repre representative,
sentative, representative, I hope, will support
their view.
Mr. Grubbs, you say . .
education is the process of
teaching and learning. No supreme

Bike Situation 'Disgusting

EDITOR:
The honor bike situation is
disgusting!
As a UF student, I naturally
want to be proud of our student
government and the honor system.
The recent article by Evy Buzzell
on the honor bikes makes a sham
of both SG and the honor system.
After spending $1100.37, SG has
only 10 bikes to show for this
expenditure. Only five are
distributed on campus, and they
are in sad shape.
Two weeks ago, one honor bike
was seen lying in the sewer drain
next to Hume Hall with a flat
tire; it is now in the woods across
from Rawlings hall still with a
flat tire!
The $1100.37 could have been
spent for new bikes with better
results. A new English racer pur purchased
chased purchased from the Bicycle House,
adjacent to the Fla. Bookstore,
costs $37.50 and comes equipped
with three speeds. At this price,
SG could have obtained 29 bikes,
and still had $22.87 of the $1100.37
remaining.
New English racers maybe
purchased from Straits Bicycle
Shop for $47.54, and come equipped
with three speeds, two side

Court decision has interfered with
that process in the slightest." Am
I to believe that the learning
process at Ole Miss was not
inhibited when students were
locked in their rooms, forced to
submit to searches, and armed
guards patroled the classrooms?
Did at least two people lose their
lives in riots and aftermaths With Without
out Without disrupting the educational
process at all? As a result of
that Supreme Court misdecision,
public schools were CLOSED in
Virginia, and the Southern states
enacted pupil assignment laws.
Where were you when all this was
going on, Mr. Grubbs com
plaining about some key to the
stacks?
I ask someone to justify the
deaths, the quartering of soldiers,
the $4.5 million federal expendi expenditure,
ture, expenditure, and the absolute gobbling up
of state's rights by the national
govt. It seems to me that the
government has taken more
ACTION toward suppressing the
Southern states than it has taken
on Communism in Cuba.
In these days of pyramiding
Federal power, Mr. Grubbs, just
who are your pinkish-tan students?
Liberals? You say we have
PlNKish-tan students: I say that
we need more DEMOCRATIC ones.
Lex Taylor, Jr. 3BA

baskets, utility pouch, hand pump,
and TOOLS. At this price, SG
could have provided 22 operative
honor bikes and still have had
$54.49 leftmore than enough to
paint them.
The figures quoted are for NEW
English bikes. Im sure that new
American bikes cost much less.
Going a step further, used bikes
would have been cheaper yet.
I sincerely hope this black mark
besmirching SG and the honor
system will be removed. I want
to be proud of SG and the honor
system. Right now my faith is
rather shaken.
George Rowe, 2UC
Countersigned:
Ole Olson
Ron Olson
Jack Blalock
T. W. Taylor
Joel Bateman
James Markart
George Garcia
Paul McKee
David Westerman
John Snook
Lee Neil
Richard Pearson



World University Service

'Need Always Greater Than Money Available

By DR. RICHARD H. HIERS
Asst. Prof, of Religion
(EDITORS NOTE....The week
of Feb. 24-March 2 is being re recognized
cognized recognized as World University
Service Week on campus.)
It is difficult to imagine what
the problems of a student are like
in a country where the average
per capita income is less than
$300; in many countries it is less
than SIOO. Not only do students
in such countries find it extrem extremely
ely extremely difficult to get enough money
to pay for their tuition and books,
board and room, but in dozens of

LETTERS:
'lts Up To VOTEMidgley

EDITOR:
In view of the fact that the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, through their article ap appearing
pearing appearing by Evy Buzzell (February
21, 1963 edition), has seen fit
to throw responsibility for the
Honor Bike project on my should shoulders
ers shoulders in a fashion which I feel to
be unjustified, I have no choice
but to write this, in an attempt
to make the facts known, as I
understand them.
The Honor Bike project is one
which has gone through two stu student
dent student government administrations,
the State Attorney-Generals of office,
fice, office, and several project chair chairmen
men chairmen without much concrete re results
sults results in the eyes of the student
body. Thi s is past history historyhistory
history historyhistory worth writing about, but not
my immediate concern. The pur purpose
pose purpose of this article is to explain
the state of the program when I
received it from Steve Freedman,
my predecessor, and my perfor performance
mance performance as Honor Bike Chairman
for the nine weeks that I had it.
When I received the program,
I received it from an individual
who had the program for ten
months. During those ten months

'No Excuse For
Not Printing
EDITOR:
I wholeheartedly concur with
Jess Elliots letter of Wednesday,
Feb. 20 requesting more complete
coverage SEC sports. When the
Alligator went daily, it promised
a larger sports section. The only
thing larger about it is that it
now takes up two pages instead
of one.
There is no excuse for the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators not printing the box scores
of Florida basketball games. One
can find out only the leading scorer
by consulting the Alligator; to see
how anyone else did, he must by
a Jacksonville, Tampa or St.
Petersburg paper. I commend the
Alligator for printing the complete
summary about a month ago, but
can only wonder why it hasnt been
printed again. The paper contained
a weekly summary of football sta statistics
tistics statistics why not basketball?
I certainly hope that the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator will feature a team and SEC
summary at least at the end of the
season, and that box scores of our
number one rated basball team will
not be slighted as basketball has
been.
Dave Byers, 3ED
College Man
I see you in the Hub each day
And note your condescending way.
For your sharp clothes your
dad pays out;
How much, Id hate to think about.
Your Madras shirt and Weejun
shoes,
Your silver flask filled up with
booze,
Your London Fog and frat pin
too,
Hide well the nothingness of you.
W. R. McClure, lUC

colleges and universities there are
virtually no dormitories, eating
places or books, even in the li libraries.
braries. libraries. Or, if these are avail available,
able, available, they are so few and expen expensive
sive expensive as to be prohibitive. As a
result, many students have to live
on the street or in overcrowded
and unhygenic hovels often with without
out without plumbing of any kind, eat only
one meal a day, o r even less
than this, and take the consequen consequences
ces consequences in malnutrition and disease.
It is not surprising that in many
of these colleges and universities
around the world anywhere from 1-
10% of the students may have tu tuberculosis,

( approximately), from Feb. 1962
to Nov. 1962, funds were secured
to finance the program through the
Legislative Council and through
cooperation from the University
administration; old bicycles were
distributed to five University fra fraternities;
ternities; fraternities; parts were ordered and
delivered to the campus police sta station;
tion; station; and NOTHING MORE. Thus,
when I took the program, I had a
pile of bikes at various fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities needing repair, parts at the
police station, and most of the
$1200.00 budget spent by my pre predecessor
decessor predecessor for parts.
I then took the program from the
end of November until February
eighth when I resigned, immediate immediately
ly immediately following the elections. Os the
nine weeks that I had the pro program,
gram, program, approximately three were
taken up by the semester break,
and two were during the campus
elections. There were about four
weeks that I had in which to oper operate
ate operate effectively because of the above
circumstances.
What happened during those four
weeks? To begin with, I distri distributed
buted distributed parts to some of the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities (the fraternities having
obligated themselves to repair the
bikes), and then spent much effort
trying to get fraternity cooperation
in the form of actual repairs ac accomplished.
complished. accomplished. This is more diffi diffithese

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berculosis, tuberculosis, not to mention other
serious diseases. In many of
these communities, there is little
or nothing in the way of medical
treatment centers. Those of us
who have never had to worry where
the next meal is coming from, or
to face sickness without medical
care, or to study witout a place
to sit or a book to reak will find
it hard to put ourselves in the
shoes of students who are trying
to live and learn under these mis miserable
erable miserable conditions.
WUS attempts to help college and
university students to help them themselves
selves themselves by overcoming or reducing

cult than it may seem to the un uninitiated.
initiated. uninitiated. I ordered the orange
and blue paint required for the job,
secured the cooperation of the Or Order
der Order of Athena to help with the
painting, managed to get them to
paint one weekend, the fruits of
which were about ten bikes painted.
Only about four of these bikes were
actually released, because
evidently the fraternities didnt put
new tubes in some, although tubes
had been supplied when requested
from me for these repairs.
I find by the Alligator article
that some of the bikes are either
missing, or in need of further
repair. This of course, is out
of my hands, as has been stated,
since February eighth. I have
indicated to Paul Hendrick that I
would be more than willing to co cooperate
operate cooperate with whomever he may ap appoint
point appoint to continue the program, by
turning over all records of the
project, and materials involved,
and by informing my successor as
to the whereabouts of tools and
etc. involved in the project. He
evidently hasnt yet seen fit to take
me up on my offer since, to the
best of my knowledge, he hasnt
appointed anyone to continue the
project.
I suggest we sit back and see
what the VOTE Party administra administration
tion administration can do to expedite a diffi difficult
cult difficult project.
Douglas M*. Midgley

The Florida Alligator Monday, February 25, 1963

these diffithese hardships. WUS money is
used to build and operate cooper cooperative
ative cooperative dormitories, student centers,
student restaurants and canteens,
book exchanges, and medical cen centers.
ters. centers. Money is also used to pro provide
vide provide emergency aid for individual
students, for instance, in the after aftermath
math aftermath of flood, earthquake, or other
refugee situations. This year WUS
plans to support 85 projects in 27
developing countries. Most of
these are in Asian, African, and
Latin American universities.
Many of the students in these
universities in the space of two
or three years will become lea leaders
ders leaders of their own countries and,
because of the importance of these
countries, of the world itself. The

<£§Pon Campus Moc Stolman I
( .y (Author of / Was a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
GLAD RAGS
The hounds of spring are on winters traces. Soon buds the
crocus, soon trills the giant condor, soon come the new spring
fashions to adorn our lissome limbs.
And what will the American college student wear this spring?
Gather round, you rascals, and light a Murllxiro Cigarette and
enjoy that fine mellow tobacco, that pure white filter, and
possess your souls in sweet content, and listen.
As everyone knows, campus fashions have always been casual.
This spring, however, they have gone beyond being merely
casual: they have become makeshift.
The object is to look madly improvised, gaily spur-of-the spur-of-themoment!
moment! spur-of-themoment! For example, why dont you girls try wearing a
peasant skirt with a dinner jacket? Or matador pants with a
bridal veil? Or Bermuda shorts with bronze breastplates? He
rakish! Be impromptu! He devil-take-the-hindmost!
And, men, you l>e the same. Try an opera cape with sweat
pants. Or a letter-sweater with kilts. Or a strait jaeket with
hip boots. Re bold! He daring! Be a tourist attraction!
j 'it %**
Hut all is not innovation in college fashions this spring. In
fact, one of the highlights of the season turns time backward in
its flight. I refer, of course, to the comeback of the jxiwdered
wig.
This charming accoutrement, too long neglected, has already
caught on with in undergrads everywhere. On hundreds of
campuses the bossa nova is giving way to the minuet, and
patriotic undergraduates are dumping British tea into the
nearest harbor. This, as you may imagine, does not sit well with
King George 111 who, according to reliable reports, has been
stamping his foot and uttering curses not fit to reproduce in
this family newspaper. For that matter, a lot of our own people
are steamed up too, and there has even lx*en some talk about the
American colonies declaring their independence of hngland.
Hut I hardly think it will come to that. I mean, how can we
break with the mother country when we are dependent on her
for so many thingslinsey-woolsey, Mini 6 balls, taper snuffers,
and like that? She, on the other hand, relies on us for turkeys,
Marllxiro Cigarettes, and Route 66. So I say, if Molly Hitcher
and those other Raddiffe hotheads will calm down, and if
gentlemen will cry Peace! Peace! we may yet find an
amicable solution to our differences. Hut let not our British
cousins mistake this willingness to negotiate for weakness. If
fight we must, then fight we will! Paul Revere is saddled up,
the rude bridge arches the flood, and the ROTC is armed!
Hut I digress. We were smoking Marllxiro CigarettesO,
splendid cigarette! O, good golden tobaccos! O, pristine pure
white filter! O, fresh! O, tasty! O, soft pack! O, flip top box!
O, get some! we were, I say, smoking Marlboros and talking
alxmt spring fashions.
us turn now to the seasons most striking new feature
pneumatic underdrawers. These inflatable garments make every
chair an easy chair. Think how welcome they will be when you
sit through a long lecture! They are not, however, without
certain dangers. Last week, for example, Rimbaud Sigafoos, a
sophomore at the University of Pittsburgh, fell out of a 96th
story window in the Tower of learning. Thanks to his pneu pneumatic
matic pneumatic underdrawers, he suffered no injury when he struck the
sidewalk, but the poor fellow is still bouncinghis seventh
consecutive dayand it is feared that he will starve to death.
1903 Mai Shut mao

Fashions come, fashions go, but gear after year Marlboro
Cigarettee, sponsors of this column, bring you the tastiest
tobaccos and a pure white filter too. Try Marlboro soon.

adequacy or inadequacy of their
education will be reflected in the
fate of people in their own coun countries
tries countries and in the world as a whole.
WUS is supported entirely by
contributions from students and
faculty from 50 nations. Costs are
kept down by the use of volunteer
workers, local fund raising ef efforts,
forts, efforts, and availability of certain
supplies at substancial discounts
(i.e. surplus food, drugs). But
the need is always much greater
than the amount of money avail available.
able. available.
WUS is sponsored y the major
Jewish, Roman Catholic, and Pro Protestant
testant Protestant student religious organiza organizations
tions organizations in America, and by the U.S.
National Student Association.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday, February 25, 1963

Page 8

Soccer Win
Streak Ended

Atlanta Ga. The UF Soccer
Club, after 40 consecutive
victories bit the dust in Atlanta,
Ga. last Saturday afternoon by the
score of 7-2 to the Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets.
Without a doubt they are the
best team we have ever faced,
said Gator Coach Alan C. Moore.
Their club couldnt do a thing
wrong. They covered the middle
of the field like a blanket. It was
just one of those days.

Jim
La Brec*
says...
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lege college men because college men
are preferred life insurance risks.
No obligation. Give me a ring,
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Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
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... the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

'V IJy "EAT AND MEET
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We invite YOU, the public, to inspect our kitchen,
-/ ; \ *'
refrigerators, and walk-in boxes! See a SUPERIOR kitchen
at work!
, 'V*
We were the only motel & restaurant in Gainesville
awarded EXCELLENT by the Hotel & Restaurant Commission
We purchase only the finest dairy, produce and meat
products DAILY. Stop in and try our Smorgasbord.
Lunch $1.26 Dinner $1.94

We have no excuses though.
We just got beat. We werent
carrying our full team there, but
that fact alone does not mean that
if they had been there we would
have won, although we might have
kept the score down.
Actually the score does not
indicate the kind of game that was
played. The halftime score was
only 3-2. The last 10-15 minutes
of that first half we did all right.
We had a score by Manuel
Wills and Willie Lagos and we
really moved the ball around. We
got some good shots, but like Isay
they were great defensively.
We only had one regular half halfback
back halfback who started and one of the
halfbacks, Jim Walker, played his
first full game. He did a real
good job, too.

FSU Handed First
Gym Defeat by UF

UF gymnasts, Saturday night at
Florida Gym, shattered FSUs per perfect
fect perfect gymnastic record by beating
them 77-51.
This is the first time any team
has beaten the former national
champs in a dual gymnastic meet
since they were formed.
Bob Harwood was high scorer
of the UF with 17 points. Harwood
promises to be one of the better
gymnasts in the south after taking
another first on the still rings.

Parker's Bar-B-Q
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RIBS HAM BEEF CHICKEN
SAUCES
MILD MEDIUM HOT RED HOT
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PHONS 372-9292

UF Duels Tech Five

ATLANTA, Ga. (Special) Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's cant win for losing Gators
colide with the Georgia Tech Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets here in a must game
808 HARWOOD

Steve Greenberg, who took firsts
in long horse and tumbling, was
second high scorer.
Other first places for UF were:
Don Hartnett, rope climb; Lenny
Glick, side horse and Charlie
Saloman, parallel bars.
UF gymnasts face highly rated
Georgia Southern College at
Statesboro next Saturday. Coach
Regna said after the meet that the
club was doing exceptionally well
for their first year.

for the Gators tonight.
The UF cagers must beat Tech
and final foe Georgia to come out
with a better won than lost record.
Florida goes into tonights game
with a 12-12 record overall and a
5-7 conference mark.
Georgia Tech holds one up on
the Gators this year. In a non nonconference
conference nonconference Gator Bowl
Tournament game the Engineers
edged the Gators 63-61 in the clos closing
ing closing seconds of the game. Tech,
famous for its hair-breadth victor victories
ies victories hold a conference mark. Sa
turday night the Jackets stopped
Georgia 66-58 in overtime while
the Gators fell to Vanderbilt 78-
74.
Roger Schurig paced Vandys
78-74 victory over Florida with
a hot 30 point production before
6,000 fans in Nashville Saturday
night.
The Gators led in the open opening
ing opening minutes of the first half, but
a rally by Schurig and company
put the Commodores ahead by 11
points at half. Several times in
the second half Florida came close

Gator Tank Squad
Wins Georgia Meet

Athens, Ga. Floridas unbeaten
varsity tank squad captured five
of eight events Saturday to capture
the Southern Collegiate Invitational
Championships with 118 points to
nearest competitor Florida State's
104.
The UF freshman team downed
Meet Today
The UF Swimming
team will host the
tankers from the
University of Miami
this afternoon at 4 p.m.
at Florida Pool.
several varsity squads to finish
in easy third with 76 points.
Georgia finished fourth with 22
followed by Miami with 15.
Dick Faxwell set a pool record

to catching up only to have Sc turn turning
ing turning pop another into the bucket
to stretch Vandys lead.
Florida used a balanced attack
with the starting five all hitting
in double figures. Taylor Stokes
led the UF scoring with 20 points.
Mont Highley scored 15, Hender Henderson
son Henderson hit for 13 Tom Barbee scored
12 and Tom Baxley hit 10 to set
a sophomore scoring record.
Barbee and Highley cleared the
boards for the Gators who had more
rebounds than the Commodores.
Barbee had 14 and Highley, 10.
The difference in the game came
at the foul line where Vanderbilt
scored 24 points to Floridas 18.
Although the Gators scored more
points from outside, they couldnt
score enough to overide the Com Commodores
modores Commodores free throw margin.
In other Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference action Saturday Kentucky
dropped Auburn 78-59, Tennessee
stooped Alabama 73-60, Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi State whipped Louisiana
State 99-64 and Tulane edged Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi 95-93.

in winning the 100 backstroke in
a time of :57.5. Terry Green
nipped Miamis Rick Chrise in
the 100 yard freestyle to tie a
meet record of :49.7.
Jerry Livingston broke his own
pool record with a time of 53.0
in the 100 yard butterfly. It was
2.9 seconds better than his old
record. Eddie Reese won the 200
yard medley. In meet trials Reese
set a pool record of 2:06.6.
Leading the Gator frosh to a
third place was Sandy Chandler
who won the 100 yard breaststroke
with a record time of 1:05.0. The
UF varsity 400 yard freestyle
relay team placed first in its
event.
Netiers Down
Ft. Eustis 5-2
The UF tennis team Saturday
afternoon won an exhibition match
with Fort Eustis by the score of
5-
Top Gator player Bill Tym lost
his singles match 6-2,6-3 to Norm
Perry of the Army team. Perry
was a star at UCLA and at one
time ranked number 14 in the
nation.
Jerry Pfeiffer, playing No. 2 for
the Gators, defeated Dave Peake,
one-time No. 1 star at Georgia
Tech, 6-0, 6-1.
In other singles matches, Fred
Shaya beat Pete Herb, 6-2,6-3;
Ron Rebhuhn defeated Art Wilkes,
6- 7-5; and Bob Agnew topped
Arlon Digitale, 6-0, 6-1.
Fort Eustis other win came in
the doubles where Perry and Peake
topped Tym-Pfeiffer 3-6,6-3,6-4.
Shaya-Agnew took Herb-Wilkes
6-3, 6-3.
Bulldogs on Top
But May Not Go
NEW YORK CITY (UPI) Dont
go away! The Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference basketball race may be going
into its final week, but theres
still plenty of suspense left.
The big issue revolves around
the SEC berth in the NCAA play playoffs.
offs. playoffs. Mississippi State will
probably win the conference cham championship
pionship championship for the fourth time in
five seasons, but be kept from
post-season play by .racial
beliefs.
Georgia Tech and Auburn are
tied for the No. 2 spot in the
SEC and since Tech beat Auburn
this season, the Engineers are in
the lead for the bid to the national
tournament.