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
The Florida
Alligator
a a. a
Vol. 55, No. 93
Gainesville

Hendrick Names Four
To Cabinet Positions

Four Student Government
cabinet appointmentsSec appointmentsSecretaries
retaries appointmentsSecretaries of legislative affairs, stu student
dent student activities, organizations and
mens affairs--we re announced
yesterday by Student Body Pres.
Paul Hendrick.
Dave Vogler, a senior in poli political
tical political science from Orlando, got the
secretary of legislative affairs
post. He is vice-president, of
the Florida Union Board and of office
fice office manager of orientation.
Vogler, who has a 3.3 over overall
all overall academic average at the UF,
has served as vice president of
Hume area, assistant chairman of
the UF Showcase at Homecoming
and is a Florida Blue Key speaker.
The Secretary of Legislative Af Affairs
fairs Affairs is next in line to vice presi president
dent president if a vacancy occurs. He pre presents
sents presents all legislation proposed by
the executive branch to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council and is in charge of
all programs dealing with constitu constitutional
tional constitutional revisions.
Vogler will serve as chairman
of a committee providing liaison
between Student Government and
national and state government.
Fred Lane, 3JM from Orlando,
is the new Secretary of Student
Activities. Lane currently is serv serving
ing serving as technical coordinator of
Orientation.
He was business manager of Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, finance director of
Homecoming and a staff officer of
the Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau. He is a member of Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity.
The secretary of student acti activities
vities activities is supposed to work to im improve
prove improve scope and quality of student
| activities and to develop new SG
i projects.
Lane's majcr job willbedevelop willbedevelop?
? willbedevelop? ment o f the new Lake Wauberg
1 property. He will establish plans
for the layout and use of the new
I camp.
1 He will also serve as chairman
I of the book exchange program. He
plans to expand the student dis discount
count discount program and promote better
relations with downtown mer merchants.
chants. merchants.
Chip Block, 2UC from Orlando,
was appointed secretary of organ organizations.
izations. organizations. He was administrative
assistant to the vice president and
a member of Legislative Council
and Inter-Fraternity Council. He
is a member of Phi Kappa Tau
fraternity.

Scuttle Reforms

WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedy declared yesterday that he
is willing to have Congress jettison
his tax reform proposals if they
are going to stand in the way of
a $lO billion tax cut needed to
avoid a recession.
The President told the American
Bankers Association that he quite
obviously did not want his reform
recommendations to delay the tax
reduction to the point where it
might not be sufficiently effective
this year.
He made the statement in a
question and answer session. In
a formal speech to a symposium
on economic growth sponsored by
the bankers, he warned of a
recession in the not too distant
future if Congress rejected his
tax reduction program.

NEWS IN BRIEF

The University of Florida
Tuesday, February 26, 1963

The Secretary of Organizations
serves as co-ordinator between
student government and campus
organizations, keeping students in informed
formed informed on their activities.
Byron Groves, an independent,

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DR. AND MRS. J. WAYNE REITZ
. . greeting foreign students in their .home last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon along with Foreign Student Advisor
Dr. W. W. Young. Some 250 students attended the
reception.

WUS Pushes UF Fund Raising Drive

The World University Service,
(WUS) which is currently trying
to raise funds at the UF, plans to
help the needy in many areas of
the world during 1963.
The University of Jadavpur in
Calcutta, India will receive an X Xray
ray Xray unit. Due to crowded living

Radioactivity

JACKSONVILLE (UPI) Re Representatives
presentatives Representatives of three state
agencies fought yesterday for the
right to regulate radioactive
materials in Florida if the Federal
Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) agrees to hand jurisdiction
to the state.
The State Health Department,
insurance commissioner's office
and Railroad and Public Utilities
Commissions each urged the
legislative council's committee on
nuclear legislation to award the
regulatory powers to that agency.
The committee, headed by Rep.
Dick Mitchell of Tallahassee, met
with the state nuclear commis commission
sion commission to consider the AECs offer
to turn over some of its authority
to the state. The committee will
make recommendations to the
legislature which convenes April.

York Named Provost
Os UF Agriculture

Dr. E. T. York, administrator
of Federal Extension Service, has
been appointed Provost for

is the new secretary of mens
affairs. He is a member of the
Florida Union Board and has pre previously
viously previously served as a representa representative
tive representative from Hume Area and has
been treasurer of Tolbert Area.

conditions and general poverty of
the students, tuberculosis is pre prevalent.
valent. prevalent. An X-ray unit is indis indispensible
pensible indispensible for early detection and
prevention of this disease.
The WUS gets some help from
the World Health Organization, and
the Indian Government, but most

UNIVERSITY DORM IN PERU
. . was built in 1962 on contributions from the World
University Service.

Agriculture at UF by President
J. Wayne Reitz.
Dr. Yorks appointment will be
effective April 1. The appointment
fills a vacancy that occured when
former Provost Willard M. Fifield
retired last June.
As Provost, Dr. York will be
the chief administrative officer
of all agricultural units at the
University. He will be directly
responsible to the President for
the activities of these units.
Included in Dr. Yorks admin administration
istration administration will be the College of
Agriculture, the School of
Forestry, the Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Stations and the Agricultural
Extension Service.
Prior to his appointment as the
United States governments admin administrator
istrator administrator of the Federal Extension
service in April, 1961, Dr. York
was director of the Alabama
Extension Service at Auburn
University.
Dr. York served on the faculty
of North Carolina State College
where he became head of the
Agronomy Department in 1953.
He received his bachelors and
masters degrees in science from
Auburn University and his Ph.D.
degree from Cornell University.
His area of specialization is
agricultural science.
Dr. York is a fellow in the
American Association for Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Science and the
American Society of Agronomy.
He is a member of the National
Advisory Board, National Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Extension Center for Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Study, a member of the
Southern Soil Research Committee
and chairman of the Southern
Regional Technical Research
Committee on Soil Microbiology.
He is a member of Sigma XI,
Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic

of the contributions come from uni university
versity university students in other countries.
Peru, facing a problem of illi illiteracy,
teracy, illiteracy, will get help in building
a dormitory and a health service
costing SIBOO at the University
of Huamanga. In 1962, WUS built
the first dormitory for the uni university.
versity. university.

societies, Blue Key and other
leadership fraternities.
Dr. York is listed in Who's Who
in American Education, American
Men of Science, Leaders in Ameri American
can American Science, and Library of
Alabama Lives.
rai
DR. E. T. YORK
.. .new Agriculture Provost
UF Gator Gras
Needs Talent
For '63 Show
Gator Gras officials are scouting
the University of Florida campus
for talent to appear In the 1963
edition of the Gator Gras Talent
Show, March 16.
Student annually compete for
prizes in the Florida Union spon sponsored
sored sponsored event. Top prize this year
is a trip to Nassau for two.
Deadline for contestant applica applications
tions applications is Wednesday, February 27.
Applications are available until 5
p.m. in Room 315 of the Florida
Union. Tryouts will be held on
February 27 and 28 from 7 to 10
p.m. in the University Auditorium.

The WUS plans to buy two houses
for the University of Nicaragua,
which will serve as dormitories
when converted. Even these will
only house 60 students out of an
enrollment of 2,000. The students
have to sleep five or six to a room.
Students who wish to contribute,
may do so through their fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, sororities, or at the infor information
mation information booth across from the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center.
The fund drive is hoped to reach
agoalof sl,oooby the weeks end.
UF contributions after one day
of the drive have been $125. S3O
was collected at the Sigma Chi
Derby Saturday.
Nickles, dimes and quarters
add up to dollars as well as bills,
said Vernon Swartsel, WUS
Campus Chairman.
Swartsel urged all students to
contribute to the national project
which helps to further education
in countries all over the world.
Contributions may be made at
the Service Booth across from the
Student Service Center tomorrow
and Friday. Most of the money
recieved to date has been mailed
in by students and faculty members.



Weed Analysis
Will Highlight
Fair Exhibits

Visitors to the 1963 IT
Engineering Fair will have their
cigarettes tested while they wait
by the student chapter of Ameri American
can American Institute of Chemical En Engineers
gineers Engineers (AIChE).
Comparative analysis of various
brands for smoke flow rate, tem temperature,
perature, temperature, nicotine, and tar content
will be made and results compiled
on the spot for spectators.
Thomas M. Pell, SEG, AIChE
representative to the Fair, said a
wide variety of displays will be
exhibited to let the public see the
diversified work of the chemical
engineer.
While visitors are having their
cigarettes tested, they may sample
fresh water made from salt water
through a freezing process.
A dr y clea n i ng machine will
show viewers the basic workings
of most coin-operated counter counterparts.
parts. counterparts. The machine redistills
fluid for re-use.
Refrigeration with no moving
parts will be a feature of the
AIChE student exhibit. The cool cooling
ing cooling effect of amonia dissolving in
water is the basic process.
Toys for the kids will be passed
out directly from the assembly
line of the plastics exhibit.
The toys? Gators, of course.

Play "Crazy Questions

50 CASH AWARDS A MONTH. ENTER NOW. HERE'S HOW:
First, think of an answer. Any answer. Then come up with
a nutty, surprising question for it, and youve done a
Crazy Question." Its the easy new way for students to
make loot. Study the examples below; then do your own.
Send them, with your name, address, college and class,
to GET LUCKY, Box 64F, Mt. Vernon 10, N. Y. Winning
entries will be awarded $25.00. Winning entries sub submitted
mitted submitted on the inside of a Lucky Strike wrapper will get a
$25.00 bonus. Enter as often as you like. Start right now!

THE ANSWER: I THE ANSWER: I THE ANSWER:
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MI JO N a MI sdsa>l l e MM : NOIiS3(l0 3HI | ssn noA p|noM je 4M :NOIIS3n6 3HI aJOjaq saiuoo M AA NOIS3nC> 3HI i
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THTANSWEfTIS: 1
the taste to start with.. .the taste to stay with (aj ;j
THE QUESTION IS: WHAT IS THE SLOGAN OF THE MOST POPULAR REGULAR- V '**'*" S <7
SIZE CIGARETTE AMONG COLLEGE STUDENTS? If you missed that one. go to *:/
the rear of the class. Everyone should know that fine-tobacco taste is the best * E TT e s j
reason to start with Luckies, and that taste is the big reason Lucky smokers 7 ,< s "V
stay Lucky smokers. Prove it to yourself. Get Lucky today. \
* T c Product of IMe c Ju£uxc~&ryHnp Jv&uxo is our middle name

* #
EDWARD PREODOR
. . guest violinist.
Symphony
To Perform
A performance by the 60-
member University Symphony
Orchestra is slated tonight at 8:15
in the UF Auditorium.
A Fine Arts Festival event, the
concert is sponsored by the
Department of Music and will be
conducted by Edward Troupin, a
member of the Pepartment of
Music faculty..
Guest violinist is Edward
Preodor, former director of the
Orchestra and presently professor
of music at the University of South
Florida and concertmaster of the
Tampa Philharmonic Orchestra.

Agriculture Grant to Focus
On County Urbanization

Dr. Ruth McQuown, I'F-political
science professor, has received a
U.S. Department of Agriculture
grant to use Alachua County as a
national political guinea pig.
Dr. McQuowns one year study
will be aimed at determining what
political changes are being caused
in Alachua County by the county's
rapid growth and shift irom a rural
to an urban population. The find finding
ing finding S' of this pilot study will be
used as an indicator of what is
happening in many similar counties
all over the United States.
We feel that the stage of growth
Alachua County is in now is a
beautiful example of what is hap happening
pening happening and will be happening in
hundreds of counties all over the
country. said Dr. McQuown.
The study will try to answer
. three basic questions:
1. What issues are created or
become more important because of
urbanization and what issues cease
to be important?
2. What effect does urbanization
have on various groups? Which
groups become more interested in
government and more powerful?
Which groups lose importance?
3. How is individual leadership
affected? What type of community

(Based on the hilarious book "The Quesbon Mjn.")
RULES: The Reuben H. Donnelley Corp. will judge entries on the basis of
humor (up to Vi), clarity and freshness (up to /a), and appropriateness (up
to Vi), and their decisions will be final. Duplicate prizes will be awarded
in the event of ties. Entries must be the original works of the entrants and
must be submitted in the entrant's own name. There will be 50 awards
every month. October through April. Entries received during each month
will be considered for that month's awards. Any entry received after April
30, 1963, will not be eligible, and all become the property of The American
Tobacco Company. Any college student may enter the contest, except em
ployees of The American Tobacco Company, its advertising agencies and
Reuben H. Donnelley, and relatives of the said employe... rs will be
notified by mail. Contest subject to all federal, state, and local regulations.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 26, 1963

Page 2

leader becomes important? Who
gets displaced?
The role of big city, small city,
and county government and their
relationship to each other will also
be surveyed.
Dr. McQuown pointed out that
the Department, of Agriculture is
making this study to try and find
out just exactly what the farmer
wants from local government.
Typically, county governments
have leaned more toward filling
urban needs because urban groups
have voiced their needs while rural
Arabs, Latins
Slate Dance
The Arab and the Latin American
clubs will hold a semi formal
dance Friday night at 8:30 at the
University Inn.
Tickets are $2.50 for members
and $3.00 for nonmembers, ac according
cording according to Arab Club Pres. Hani
Masri.
We ( are trying to get a band
that can both play Americian and
Latin Americian music. The dance
will last till one, said Marsi.

groups have not. said Dr. Me
Quown, Since agriculture has
been on the decline in this coun country
try country and urbanization has taken
place so fast, farmers haven't been
able to get togethei?*

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SUE BAKER
. . greets today's readers
with her pretty smile, blue
eyes and ash blonde hair.
A freshman from Panama
City, Sue is a pre-med ma major
jor major living in Rawlings Hall.
Math Courses
Up For Survey
Two math courses, MS 205 and
MS 207, are being evaluated by
the Undergraduate Curriculum
Committee, according to Robert
S. Cline, assistant dean of bus business
iness business administration.
Faculty members are being
asked to comment on the subject
matter covered in the two courses,
the extent to which the faculty is
making use of the current content
and subjects material that would
add to the courses.
According to C1 i ne, faculty
members have not responded to
the request very much. Wo ire
not working on any deadline, he
said. If there are any proposed
changes, w$ will have them approv approved
ed approved before the 19G4-G5 University
catalog goes to press.
Tryout Today
For Production
Tryouts for the next Florida
Players production, The Insect
Comedy by Capek, will be held
at Norman Hall Auditorium today
at 3:30 and 7:30 p.m.
The play, directed by Ron Jent,
has a cast of 40, and calls tor
extensive work in construction,
make-up and costumes, as well as
acting. No experience is necessary
and dancers are wanted.
A Cool Summer
For Norman
Students with classes in Norman
Hall auditorium apparently will
be more comfortable this summer*
Installation of the auditorium s
air conditioning system is nearing
completion, according to pi rector
of Plants and Grounds Calvin C.
Green.
Green said the air conditioning
of the auditorium is part of a 10*
year program to install air
conditioning in all permanent
campus buildings.



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19
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MGS JENNINGS
. . for 1963 is Quinn Flood who was selected in a
f.
dormitory contest held Friday night. First runner-up,
on Miss Flood's left, was Bernadette Castro, and sec second
ond second runner-up was Lou Ann Levinson. Miss Flood,
3ED, a transfer from North Florida Junior College,
will act as official hostess for Jennings' open house.

Divorce Is Lethal,Not Legal
In Italian Movie Setting

By BRUCE KORXH
Movie Reviewer
Theyre growing oranges in the
Garden of Eden this year, and Adam
is tiie one with the orange know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. Eve is just as innocent
as they con\e, presumably.
This Garden, however, is in
Italy and plays host to Marcello
Mastroianni and his lover. The
only tiling preventing the two from
eternal holy bliss is, inevitably,
that Marcello is already married.
(Sound familiar?) As every Sophia
Loren fan knows, you cant get a
divorce in Italy, not a legal one
anyway. The only possibility is a
lethal one.
This film won the Cannes Festi Festival
val Festival Best Comedy Award, and it
must be admitted that it is good
and sophisticatedly hilarious. It
does have difficulties, however,
that Americax viewers are not used
to, things that have been eradicated
from American films. Because of
Hollywoods greater experience
with movie-making, it doesn't have
and trouble with photography,
make-up, and multitudes of extras.
This film does
While Hollywood still has trouble
Fine Arts Talk
Has Stand-In
Henry Cowell, slated to lecture
on Music in a Technological
World in relation with the Fine
Arts Festival, will be unable to
appear at the UF due to illness.
Cowells lecture, scheduled for
Friday night at 8:15 in the
University Auditorium, will be
presented by Vladimir
Ussachevsky, one of the leading
figures in the world of electronic
music and composer of many
electronic music compositions.
Ussachevsky will also conduct
a music seminar on New Musical
Resources at 10:00 S?*urday
morning.
Ussachevsky, on the music
faculty of Columbia University,
began experimenting with musical
compositions on a tape recorder
in 1951. He has collaborated with
American composer Otto Luening
on a number of compositions.

getting anything worthwhile on
film, it doesnt have any trouble
with the actual physical handling
of motion pictures. Foreign films
should soon catch on to this as
they make more movies, leaving
Hollywood with no supremacy.
One thing about the physical side
of this movie that was admirable
was the little ditty that they used
in the background. It was an
Italian (American conception),
a picture with promise...
honor.. ,an jj
JOSEPH E
LEVINE
MARCELLO
Mastroianni
vm **: . .*>*
D'vOrce
Italian
Style
Wf* .'>*. > Hf* . ** *!*
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Today thru Wednesday! \
Features
1:40 4:10 6:40 9:10

Wilgus, Betancourt
Di ne In Washington

By TOVA LEVINE
Staff Writer
Dr. Curtis A. Wilgus, Director
of the School of Inter-American
Studies, returned last week from
Washington, D.C., where he attend attended
ed attended a luncheon in honor of Presi President
dent President Romulo Betancourt of Vene-'
zuela.
Dr. and Mrs. Wilgus were guests
of Secretary of State and Mrs*
Dean Rusk at a luncheon in the
State Department Dining Room.
The Washington luncheon was
composed of guests and Venezuelan
diplomats. President Betancourt
brought greetings from his country
and spoke in a light vein to the
attendees.
Dr. Wilgus was recently appoint appointed
ed appointed by President John F. Kennedy
to serve on a 12 member
committee, Board of Foreign
Scholarships for a three-year
term.
He has traveled in all countries
of Latin America, and is author
of six college textbooks relating
to that section ol the globe. Dr.
Wilgus is presently Director of
the Pan American Foundation.

light, serio-comic, somewhat trite
march that fit beautifully with the
movie. Too often songs are put
into movies to boost sales, not to
be an integral part of the film.
Marcello Mastroianni plays an
excellent smoothie for which he
got the Italian Film Crtics Best
Actors Award. He is pricelessly
deadpan.

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AWARDED EXCELLENCE
UNIVERSITY INN OWNER NAT POZIN RECEIVES THE EXCELLENT
ACHIEVEMENT RATING FOR BOTH HIS MOTEL AND RESTAURANT.
SENATOR J. EMORY "RED" CROSS REPRESENTED GOV. BRYANT IN
BESTOWING THE HIGHEST HONOR GIVEN BY THE FLORIDA HOTEL
AND RESTAURANT COMMISSION. ( adv> )

Tuesday, February 26, 1963 The Florida Alligator

CURTIS A. WILGUS
. .guest of Rusks.
Service Group
Opening Rolls
The Student Government Service
Organization is now accepting
applications for membership.
Any interested freshman and
sophomore may pick up an appli application
cation application this week in Room 310,
Florida Union.
The organization is designed to
help the functioning of student
government through service
projects. It was developed under
the administration of Bill Trickel.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I modern~shoe|
REPAIR SHOP t
Fqcrossjtgm Ist notionol bonk |

Last Times Today!
"BARABBAS"
| TOMORROW |
ONE DAY ONLY!
TWO GREAT OPERAS
FULL-LENGTH and IN COLOR
"A I DA" at ):00.>'i1.;:71
4:36,8:12 |W
"BUTTERFLY 1 aAf 1
2:39,6:15,9:50 M L f
StiPtu .os BBS IHBBBi
MAXWELL
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BEAUTIFUL
ALL LYRIC y
PRAMAS...%K n.
MAONIFICIimT TOIO
COLOR V /
\ TtCHNICOLOW

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 26, 1962

B Is I
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HOPING THE CEILING
. . doesn't come tumbling down is the attitude of man)
UF'Students who live in antiquated surroundings. Ter Termites
mites Termites are often the cause of housing difficulties.
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RUNDOWN BATHROOM FACILITIES
. . like these are typical of some off-campus houses.
Most houses, however, have up-to-date facilities.

Off-Campus Housing: $J

Second rate conditions existing in
some UF off-campus housing
accommodations can be traced to a
variety of causes.
Marginal or substandard dwellings
may result because of inadequate
maintenance over a period of time
or Just plain old age. Some student
living areas are over 50 years old.
But even up-to-date facilities may
be classified as substandard if not
constructed properly. One potential
tenant wa s able to test the sturdiness
of an apartment by jumping on the
floor and making the pictures on the
wall rattle.
Some landlords fail to realize that
students need better living accomo accomodations
dations accomodations than what was acceptable in
the overcrowded era right after World
War 11. Still, because the demand is
high, a handful of landlords are able
to maintain steady rental income from
student tenants while forsaking main maintenance
tenance maintenance upkeep and repair.
Such a philosophy breeds sanitary
and safety hazards whichm ay endanger
the life and limb of the student tenant.
In some cases, the student, through
lack of observation and ignorance,
lets his accomodation get in such a
condition that it constitutes a health healthsafety
safety healthsafety menace.
Some landlords try to get away
with providing the student with as
little of the comforts of life as
possible because of the extra cost.
Many property owners feel that stu students
dents students cannot be trusted with modern

Second in a Series
Exploring Off-Campus
Housing Conditions

n wm+* I
'* ** 8
A on a living room floor I

furnishings, so they install the
opposite.
Greed and need seem to cause
most of the overcrowding in
off campus housing. Occasionally
students cannot afford rent rates them
selves, so they cram as many students
as possible into one accomodation to
offset cost. A shady housing manager
may attempt to overload an
apartment if he can secure a higher
rent per tenant. Overcrowding often
leads to health hazards and person personality
ality personality conflicts.
Fluctuations in rental demand and
supply exist because investors fail
to gauge the pulse of students needs
for rental property. Consequently,
there are times when the student is
unable to secure any type of accomo accomodation
dation accomodation and other times when the
landlords may go hungry. It is still
too early to tell what the trimester
will have on this demand and
supply of rental property.
This off-balance demand and supply
also fluctuates rental rates in off offcampus
campus offcampus housing. Although students
usually find the right rent for the
right place rent costs may be out of
proportion to the type of
accomodations.
High land prices,distance to campus,
over investment in property, etc.
change rent rates accordingly. The
student should realize that most rental
arrangements do not cover utilities
which usually make the rental invest investment
ment investment about $lO-30 higher.
Questionable student conduct in



iond-Rate Conditions

ampus housing occasionally is
lb u ted to the automatic
btion. If the student is not
[y the landlord that certain things
off-limits, he automatically
les he has the green light on
ter isnt mentioned.
[lflicts have developed in many
|s where certain students lack
bn consideration for others. This
seems to predominate in
bores rather than upperclass-
I according to the off-campus
lugh carelessness and deliberate
less a student accomodation is
[mes left in a state of disrepair,
feds of dollars in damages have
bone to accomodations as a
{; of a few students freedom
tession.
I acts as this may leave the
lotype impression of the
I in the eyes of the landlord.
Ititudes as Students were never
Is in my day and other types
tends to break
le communication bridge between
I and landlord. Such impressions
lork in reverse where the stu-
Ivelops a negative attitude tow-
I landlord.
bits of poor management pro prole
le prole usually causes
lerstanding on the part of either
liant or landlord or both. Some
Is assume that if they are under
ley are not liable for contracts
lases. This is not true. Land-

Story by David Wilkinson
Photos by Johnston Photography
and Wilkinson

mm,
r 4***.*..
vrlv' n;
.
v "' w v
jrif
m -J? *mA
m ; M|'
ti&^9p
I wW -J^H
IprfP^
* Bever, is often as much the

lords, on the other hand, may produce
poorly written or prepared leases that
result in unclear rental conditions
producing student confusion on
property arrangement.
Experienced landlords usually re require
quire require firm rental agreements, sub substantial
stantial substantial advance payments on rent,
and significant security deposits.
Se cu ri t y deposits are usually
refundable if rent is paid and unit
is left in satisfactory condition. If
the landlord seems careless and
unb usiness-like on rental
agreements, the student may learn
to his regret he has really made a
poor bargain.
Another off-campus housing head headache
ache headache is too much or too little
supervision by the landlord. Some
landlords rule their property in ab absentia,
sentia, absentia, leaving the students to take
care of the accomodations themselves.
A few feel that the extra cost involved
in upkeep and repair wont benefit them
financially. So the property goes to
pot.
These problems are just a thin
negative compared to the overall
positive off-campus housing picture.
But these specifics are destined to
become more than exceptions unless
something is done.
********
%
(Next: Solutions to off-campus housing
problems)

EJR
. 'O v
vv
* r .fm
Kk
11* t. : ]&&-
Ks
'x \ e

POOR MEALS OFTEN RESULT
. . fronrkitchen facilities such as the above, a typical condition
in some off-campus houses.
lik ,* jk / %
I Jr ||i
/ 7 fKKmS WmL m i
HEfl
i I wPrs iv
IT GETS MIGHTY COLD
. . some nights in off-campus facilities when students
have to contend with broken windows, inadequate heat heating
ing heating and even cracks in the walls.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 26, 1963 F

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, February 26, 1963

Page 6

alligator
editorials

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

'alphabet soup

In our complex modern society, with
abbreviations being employed universally to
identify hundreds if not thousands of differing
organizations, clubs, agreements, treaties, etc.,
the addition of three more abbreviations to the
growing list can only serve to add to the confusion.
With organizations such as AFL-CIO, WSCS,
ACLU, Ada, HUAC, treaties like CENTO, SEATO,
NATO; agencies such as the CLA, FAA; the multitude
of commissions and alliances such as EEC, ICC,
FCC and a multitude of others, it is no wonder
that three current campus organizations EAC, FUND
and SELL are often burried asunder and trampled
beyond recognition in the tonnage of letters in
this great alphabet soup maze.
FUND, SELL and EAC are the titles of three
UF student organizations that have been in the
news lately and which should be in the spotlight
even more often in the near future. However, though
FUND and SELL particularly have enjoyed a certain
amount of publicity, campus-wise, we feel the three
groups in general need to be differentiated as to
purpose and functions so as to eliminate some of
the confusion involved. For, these three student
groups doubtlessly will (or should) play big roles
in the satisfaction of some of the problems currently
facing the University.
EAC, standing for Educational Analysis Com Commission,
mission, Commission, is a research program active presently
on campus which comprises graduate students.
These graduates active in EAC are doing research
into the needs of higKer education in Florida,
releasing their discoveries for examination and
drafting proposed solutions to the educational
difficulties.
FUND (Floridas Universities Need Dollars) is
designed to publicize the needs of higher education
to the state and the residents thereof in an attempt
to better acquaint the average Floridian tax-payer
with the glaring inadequacies inherent in todays
state educational program.
SELL (Student Educational Legislative Lobby)
was created as a student organization whose aim
is that of soliciting the support of the states
legislation is passing bills favorable to colleges and
universities. An evolutionary outgrowth of the old
67 Plan, one of SELLs objectives is that of
exerting influence upon the Florida legislators to
appropriate more tax-monies to institutions of
higher learning in the state.
These three student organizations are separate
yet, they work essentially hand-in-hand for one
mutual goal the betterment of Floridas higher
education system. Recently, it has been suggested
that they may in the future work even closer
together.
One is concerned with uncovering the needs
and deficiencies and posing possible solutions to
the unearthed problems. Another is concerned with
the business of informing the public of these needs.
The third attempts to sway legislators to the
college camp.
All three are represented by letters, but these
letters signify something more than mere words.
That something is better colleges and universities.
They stand for you.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Rfln Spencer
Editorial Assistant Bob Wilson
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
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.

don addis j
I ll 111 I ~ .l I

Clive Taylor

Dogmas Resist Discoveries

The importance of exorcising
idols of dogma from reasoning
is amply illustrated in the history
of ideas. While acknowledging the
poverty of historicism,' certain
trends can be discerned in history
from which it is possible to draw
some conclusions as to the effects
of dogmas on mans striving to
better his lot with the aid of
CIIVE TAYIO*
science and more flexible rational,
and especially empirical philoso philosophies.
phies. philosophies.
In the space of one column it
is possible only to present material
for further discussion, not to give
a systematic, complete, argument
on so complex a subject.
Copernicuss hypothesis of
heleocentricity was condemned
after his death by the Church.
Galileo was condemned publicly by
the Inquisition in 1633. Although the
clergy did not have as much power
in Protestant England, this did
stop their tirades against Newton
and his laws of motion which
threatened their concept of action
in distance without connections
(i.e. miracles). Descartes, philo philosopher
sopher philosopher and inventor of co-ordinate
geometry, was subject to attacks
by the Church in France and also
by Protestants on his immigration
to Holland who failed to prosecute
him onlv on the intervention of

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the Prince of Orange. Leibniz,
inventor of infinitesimal calculus,
deemed it necessary to keep secret
his real thoughts on philosophy in
deference to the prevailing opinion
in theology.
What the above points attempt
to illustrate is that dogmas tend
to resist scientific discoveries
and new concepts about man and
his environment to the degree
the former aredogmatic; in doing
so, they frustrate mans attempt
to solve his problems in a realistic
way. The less flexible they are
the more they represent an anti antithesis
thesis antithesis to liberal democratic ideals.

f£i>6e%foor}

MAC SEZ:
"WE STEAK OUR 3ST HUB
REPUTATION ON JS' fIHB
every delicious A. *SS
MEAL WE SERVE." \ y
LONDON BROIL I
SI.OO with 1 I
Fries & Chopped Salad-
And don't- forget our
Famous K.C. Strip
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$1.35 $1.65 IV
Cool, crisp salad & French fries
LARRYS WONDERHOUSE
RESTAURANT
US.W. last. FR 2-3405

LETTERS:
Should Accept
T rimester
EDITOR:
In many letters (to editor) and
sometimes in Alligator articles
students find ways of unsubtly
censuring the trimester system.
I shall not quote specific state statements,
ments, statements, but complaints of a more
compact schedule causing
increased workloads, insufficient
time for 1 UC'ers to get used to
just being in college, and not
enough time to prepare for final
exams have appeared.
These students would probably
have similar feelings if we were
still operating under the semester
system, but they would have no
convenient devil to which to
attribute their miseries.
My survey of The University
Record catalog and schedule of
courses shows me that very few
courses had their credit rating
chang?d. Therefore students are
spending the same amount of time
in class per week as did students
a year ago. The major change of
the new system from the old is
the new system from the old is the
elimination of much holiday time
during school terms. Holidays now
occur between terms where they
should occur.
I should like to see these dis disgruntled
gruntled disgruntled individuals accept the
trimester system as an opportunity
of more efficiently utilizing a given
amount of time to attain the
education they came to get, and
consequently increase the value of
their prospective degrees (which
too many students seem to consider
as just a useful by-product of their
college tenure).
JohnD. Spooner, 7AG



Tuesday/ February 26, 1963 The Florida Alligator

GATOR CLASSIFIED
classified ads are a valuable service to all
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
PLEAdE mention you saw it in the gator

For Sale

CLARINET FOR SALE B flat
Gambi in good condition $45. Call
Lance Lieb at FR 2-9401. (A (A---93-lt-P).
--93-lt-P). (A---93-lt-P).
FOR SALE Four speed automatic
portable record player, aqua for formal,
mal, formal, size 7, yellow formal, size 7.
Phone FR 2-5626 after 5:30. (A (A---89-7t-c).
--89-7t-c). (A---89-7t-c).
SCOOTER: 150 cc. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. SIOO or best
offer. 1420 NW Ist Ave.. Room #l.
(A-92-ts-c).
FOR SALE: Ten ounce T-Bone,
cooked as you like it, 88?. Longs
Cafeteria. Dowrtown.(A-89-st-c).
BOOK DISCOUNTS All publish publishers
ers publishers including foreign, 10-12% off;
HlFlmost makes, 25% off; kits,
20%; Grovent, Roslyn 14, Pa. (A (A---93-3t-P).
--93-3t-P). (A---93-3t-P).
100 WAYS to have fun with Magic
Tricks, Joke Noveltied, Illusions,
Gags. Big 160 page Catalog only
10?.Hou$e of 1000 Mysteries,
Dept. Col-63. Monroe, Conn. (A (A---93-lt-P).
--93-lt-P). (A---93-lt-P).
MEDICAL HUMORBuy as gift or
earn $3 each as our agent selling
imported hand carved, humorous
figures. Wonderful collectors
item. Free catalog: Medical
Humor Co., 506 West 57th St.,
NY, 19, NY. (A-93-lt-P).

For Rent

RENTALS HOUSE AND
APARTMENT 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-lOt-c).
86-lOt-c).
MALE STUDENT: Single or double
room for rent. 1406 NW sth Ave.
FR 6-8961. (B-77-ts-c).
FOR RENT -1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchen and living room.
$65 per month. FR 2-5754. (B (B---93-st-c).
--93-st-c). (B---93-st-c).

Autos

GO CART: Dual West Bend motors.
Extra set of wheels, sacrifice by
service man. 1012 NE 20th Ave.
Call FR 6-7558. (G-93-st-c).
GOING OVERSEAS tHE 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).
TR 3, 1959, 12,000 miles, Owner.
FR 2-4754 before 8:30 a.m. (G (G---93-st-c).
--93-st-c). (G---93-st-c).
£
'55 PONTIAC Automatic
transmission, power steering,
radio, and heater. Must 5e11:5325.
New tag included. Call FR 6-4177.
(G-90-st-c).

Lost & Found

LOST Pair of prescription sun sunglasses
glasses sunglasses near Fla. Union. $5 re reward.
ward. reward. Please call Jean Towson.
FR 6-4521. (L-93-lt-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 atLongsCafe atLongsCafeteria.
teria. atLongsCafeteria. if you don't believe me,
ask me, W.P. Long. (L-89-st (L-89-stc).
c). (L-89-stc).

Personal

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).
A CONSTRUCTIVE SUMMER in
Europe. Begin or advance mGer mGerman,
man, mGerman, French, Spanish, Italian by
attending intensive classes, family
residence, university association.
Classrooms Abroad, 4171 Uni University
versity University Station, Minneapolis 14,
Minnesota. (J-93-3t-P).
PERSONAL: Where except Longs
Cafeteria can you get a complete
dinner featuring their most popular
meat entrees for 95?? (J-89-5t
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 Fri Friday
day Friday thru Wednesday at the New
State Theatre. (J-89-st-c).

Services

RIDERS WANTED to Charlotte
N.C. and Columbia S.C. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Friday, March 1, returning
Sunday. Call FR 2-7801. (M (M---93-lt-c).
--93-lt-c). (M---93-lt-c).
KIDDIE KORT-Child Care Center.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6067 or FR
6-4329. Will pick up at Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood School. (M-81-20t-c).
LARGE, FENCED IN YARD:
Children cared for in our home.
3166 NW 10th St. Call FR 2-7798.
(M-81-ts-c).
NESTOR'S TV, Radio, Hi Fi
service. e Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone Fr 2-7326. (M (M---79-20t-P).
--79-20t-P). (M---79-20t-P).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in pri private
vate private home. 1406 NW sth Ave.,
Phone 6-8961. (M-81-20t-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 refer references
ences references of experience. Leadership,
moral character, personal inte integrity,
grity, integrity, and ability to work with
youth. Minimum age requirement,
21 years old. For further infor information
mation information and details write D.M.
Cheek, P.O. Box 10976, Raleigh,
N.C. (E-.92-2t-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. (I (I---78-ts-c).
--78-ts-c). (I---78-ts-c).

1963 SUMMER SESSIONS ABROAD
University of San Francisco
GUADALAJARA. MniicoJunn 24-Aug 3
$240.00 includes tuition. bonrd end
room, and activities.
VALENCIA. SpainJune 28 August 21
Several plans to fit individual re requirements
quirements requirements from 5425.00 including
tuition board and room, activities,
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
york-madrid-valencia.
PALMA da MALLORCA. SpainJuly 4
August 24
Several plans to fit individual re requirements
quirements requirements from UPS.OO including
tuition, board and room, activities,
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRID-PALMA.
INFORMATION: Dr. Carlos G. Sanchez
University of San Francisco
San Francisco 17. California

Page 7

Student Jobs More Plentiful
In Spring, Says Economist

Greater student employment
opportunities in Gainesville exist
during the second or spring tri trimester
mester trimester than during the summer
or fall sessions, according to Dr.
John Wells, assistant professor
of economics.
Wells said this came to light
from an economic time-series
analysis he developed on seasonal
employment variation this past
trimester.
The student seeking to work workhis
his workhis way through school would stand
a better chance of gaining work,
particularly in service employ employment
ment employment (such as hotels etc.) if he
went to school on a first and third
trimester basis, working the
second trimester, Wells said.
Wells pointed out that the further
south in the state a student plans
to work, the more it would pay
him to seek his employment
during the spring term.
January, February and March
are the peak months for employ employment,
ment, employment, particularly in Duval,
Broward, Pinellas and other
southern counties, he said.
The student seeking employ employment
ment employment in northern Florida will find
relative stability in the
seasonal employment variation.
Wells said this was because tourist

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trade was relatively slight and
non tourist trade, such as
manufacturing, is left to stand
alone.
So, the student seeking work
say in the Jacksonville area will
Council Seeks
New Speakers
The Student Agricultural Council
is sponsoring an Agricultural
Speakers Bureau in order to
acquaint the public with the modern
role of agriculture.
Speakers will be chosen from
interested students in the College
of Agriculture and will speak to
various 4-H Clubs, Vocational-
Agricultural departments and high
school and civic groups in the
state.
Speakers will outline the part
played by the UF and the College
of Agriculture in recent
agricultural advances. The demand
for scientists and technologists in
the new era of agriculture and the
curriculum offered by the UF to
fulfill these demands will also be
stressed.
Application blanks and other
information may be obtained from
the deans office or 115 McCarty
HalL

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find it matters little what season
of the year it is, Wells said.
Wells explained Florida had two
distinct employment factors
tourist and non-tourist trade.
These lie super-imposed upon one
another. North Florida is free from
heavy seasonal tourist trade. Thus,
its non-tourist trade is the sole
factor in employment, which tends
to remain quite stable.

PARIS...
for studys sake
The Paris Honors Program. A
ten-month academic program for
superior juniors and a few ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional sophomores. Includes
full liberal arts curriculum under
French professors, opportunities
for study in the University of
Paris, intensive French, resi
dence with Parisian families or
in student homes, field study,
ocean passages. Cost: $2,475
Intermediate French and at least
B average required.
Other programs in Vienna and
in Freiburg, West Germany. For
more information on all pro
grams, write (giving name of your
college and year in school) to:
The Institute
of European Studies
Admissions Office
35 E. Wicker Drive Chicago 1, 111.



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday February 26, 1963

* 3881 S r Jig m
- f,pL.
-.ff
Bp* l W^-:4
.J?"/, * i&' -^^ a >r >^i y^^*^^''-:o '*v f/ W'v l ?>~
BBHHHHHHRRHRHHRMHHHHhSHHHmRh^b
AWAY WE GO
.. .says Florida freshman Ray Whifehouse as he begins
his stint in the 400-yard freestyle relay at yesterday's
swim meet against Miami. The freshman team swam exhi exhibition.
bition. exhibition.
Gator Swimmers
Splash Miami
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Managing Editor
Floridas varsity swimmers downed the
University of Miami 64-31 yesterday afternoon
at Florida Pool.
Six meet records fell in the meet. Jerry
Livingston, Floridas All American, set a record
in the 200-yard freestyle with a 1:57.5. Rick
Chrise of Miami set a meet record in the 50-yard
freestyle in :23.0. Floridas Dick Farwell placed

second in the event.
Eddie Reese and Buddy Floyd
of Florida placed one and two In
the 200-yard Individual medley.
Lansing Price won the 3-meter
diving event for Florida with 213.05
DOints.


While we are
postponing, life
speeds by
SENECA
Seneca said it around 25 A.O.
and wise men have been echo
ing his remark ever since.
Today, no man can afford to
postpone his financial planning.
And an integral part of that
planning is a life insurance
program.
Our campus office specializes
in life insurance programming
for young men. For full informa information
tion information about the benefits of get getting
ting getting a headstart, stop by or
telephone.
David R. Mac Cord
Box 3744, Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

Livingston placed first in the
200-yard butterfly with a :53.1 to
set pool and meet records. Chrise
of Miami won the 100 yard free freestyle
style freestyle in 50.5 to set a meet record.
Farwell of Florida won the 200-
yard backstroke in 2:21.4.
Florida co-captain Terry Green
set meet, pool and varsity records
in the 500 yard freestyle with a
5:27.0. Reese took first place in
the 200-yard backstroke, followed
in second by Florida's Jeff
Oromaner.
The varsity won the 400-yard
medley relay in 4:09.4. Floyd,
Reese, Oromaner and Harry
Wilder swam on the winning team.

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112 W. University Ave.

Tech Engineers Win

ATLANTA, Ga. (Special) Georgia
Tech stomped Floridas hapless Gators
last night here 89-69 before 6,000
wild fans in Alexander Memorial
Colesium to hand the UF its third
straight loss and increase the Yellow
Jackets chances of going to the NCAA
tournament.

Demise Os The
Average Grid Fan

Money talks. It talks big, even in college foot football.
ball. football.
It was announced this past weekend that hence henceforth
forth henceforth if a Gator fan could regurgitate a paltry SSO
into the university athletic fund, he will be guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed a season seat in Florida Fields concrete
stands between the 43-yard lines for the next foot football
ball football season.
If thats a little steep for the athletic backers,
they can get between the 35 and 42-yard lines for
only $37.50.
A real bargain can be found for only $25. That
will get you between the 25 and the 35-yard lines
with no trouble.
Os course, the students, bless their already alreadypaid
paid alreadypaid in the activity fee hearts, wont have
their seating challenged.
No siree, nothing but the best for the students.
Once again they can return to their customary
perches in Florida Field, wear their sun shades
(you need them on that side of the field, ya know),
and watch the base drum boom while the home homecoming
coming homecoming queen is announced to the SSO boosters.
Nothing we could say would change this. Its as
certain as the C-5 final. Its been that way so long
most students think the band always does their
halftime show upsidedown.
But we wonder if somewhere in this favored land,
at some university of higher learning, the students
interests rate higher then money.
Over $300,000 is spent annually for 140 athletic
scholarships and we wouldnt begrudge any boy one
dime. For three years now we have seen them
work. The athletes earn it all, believe us. No,
our beef is not with them.
Its against the people who are letting the Voice
of Heeled speak louder than Mr. Average Guy.
Pretty soon, Joe Shmoe (the guy who barely got
the five clams together for a ticket) will be sit sitting
ting sitting on the drill field unless he wants to contri contribute.
bute. contribute.
its inevitable, we guess. Money isnt every everything
thing everything nowadays, but it sure will get you a better
seat at the football game.

WHATS NEW IN
PAPERBACKS?
FIRST MEN
... Irving Goldman >
THE CLOCK WE LIVE ON
... Isaac Asimov
A SHORT INTRODUCTION TO ARCHAEOLOGY
.. .V. Gordon Childe
LEVIATHAN ... Thomas Hobbes
NAPOLEON ...H. Butterfield
CHRIST AND FREUD
.. .Arthur Guirdham
LITERARY AND PHILOSOPHICAL ESSAYS
... Sartre
Technical & Hardcover
PRODUCTION HANDBOOK (2nd Edition)
...Gordon B. Carson
RECREATION LEADER'S HANDBOOK
... Krause
ENGINEERING MANUAL
... Perry
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore, University Center
9k

From The Sidelines

By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor

The win, Techs twenty-first of the
season, gave the Jackets a 103 con conference
ference conference record and second place. At
press time the Engineers appeared in
good shape as Tennessee held a large
lead over Auburn with just minutes
remaining.

Taylor Stokes led Floridas
attack with 21 points followed by
Tom Barbee with 11. The Gator
effort was not enough to combat
the shooting of Techs Keith Weekly
and Mike Tomasovich who between
them missed only one shot.
Big difference in the game was
the 54.2 per cent shooting of the
Jackets. The UF managed a
respectable 44.4 per cent field
goal average but that wasnt
enough.
It didnt take Tech long to jump
out ahead of the Gators. Midway
through the first half the UF trailed
by as much as 12 points. Florida
pulled within two points late in
the first half and had a chance
to tie up the game when Mont
Highley lost a rebound out of
bounds and the roof fell in on
the Gators. From then on Techs
potent bombs rocked the UF as
the Jackets roared to a 47-35
lead at the half.
Techs Jackets took up where
they left off and continued to pour
on the scoring. Tech lead by 20
points, 61-41, with 13:45 remaining.
Even the Yellow Jacket subs found
the range and when it was over
the Engineers maintained their 20
point lead to the tune of 89-69.
The game left the UF with a
12-13 overall record and a 5-8
conference mark. Florida must
beat Georgia next Saturday to keep
from handing coach Norman Sloan
his first losing season of the year.

SEC At a Glance
CONFERENCE ALL
TEAM V L W L
Ml's's. State TC ~2 13 "3
Auburn 9 3 17 3
Georgia Tech 93 20 4
Vanderbilt 7 5 14 7
Kentucky 75 15 8
Alabama 7 5 14-9
Florida '57 12 12
Tennessee 48 11 11
LSD 4 8 11 11
Mississippi 48 7 15
Georgia 39 8 16
Tulane 39 5 15
Includes games thru
Saturday Feb. 23, 1963 only. s
Go. Tech 89 Florida 69
Tennessee 55 Auburn 47
Kentucky 80 Alabama 63

PLP Downed
In Handball
Tau Epsilon Phi took a big step
toward its tenth consecutive
handball championship yesterday
when the TEPs moved into the
semi finals with a victory over
Pi Lambda Phi.
Gary Rice beat Elliot Stern in
the decisive match by scores of
21-7, 21-17.
Sigma Nu, led by Mont Trainer
and Gayle Darvell, earned their
semifinal berth with a hard
earned win over Phi Kappa Tau.
The Snakes meet the TEPs in
Wednesday afternoons semi semifinals.
finals. semifinals.
The other two semi berths in
the Orange league go up for grabs
this afternoon when Sigma Chi
meets Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha
Epsilon Pi meets Kappa Sigma.
Tom King is expected to be the
strongman for the Sigs, Tom Kelly
for A TO, Frank Montana for KS
and Ed Potlitzer for AEPi.
In the Blue League Phi Gamma
Delta and Pi Kappa Phi wjll meet
in one semi final match with Tau
Kappa Epsilon and Lambda Chi
Alpha in the other.
The Fijis have posted victories
over Chi Phi and Alpha Gamma
Rho while their opponents defeated
Delta Upsilon.