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

Vol. 55, No. 95 The University of Florida / Gainesville Thursday, February 28, 1963

Hendrick Completes
Cabinet Appointments

By BONNIE DAHLQUIST
Staff Writer
Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick yesterday filled the four
remaining cabinet posts and
appointed Traffic Court justices.
Craig Swanson,2UC from Miami,
is the new secretary of public
relations. He is currently a
member of the Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau and has served
on the Legislative Council, Dollars
For Scholars and Freshman
Council. He is a member of Sigma
Nu fraternity.
The secretary of public relations
serves as chairman of the Miss
UF contest. He also is in charge
of the SG Newsletter and all tours
conducted on campus. Swanson will
serve as an ex-officio member
of the Board of Student
Publications.
Larry Hardy, a sophomore from
Fort Pierce, was appointed sec secretary
retary secretary of interior. Hardy has
served on the Legislative Council,
the Florida Union Board, home homecoming,
coming, homecoming, Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau and orientation. He is a
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity.
Hardy was an area chairman

'Need Support/
Says Sutherland
By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
(Second In A Series)
Were not wealthy businessmen who can
pay for our own political campaign, Alan
D. Sutherland candidate for a City Commis Commission
sion Commission seat, said in response to opponents
jibes at his need for group support.
We need the support of many citizens
interested in better government for Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Sutherland is director of research at Sperry
Electronic Tube Division and a member of
the UF graduate school faculty. He is run running
ning running with Edwin B. Turlington for the two
commission seats open in the March 19 elec elections.
tions. elections. They are unified on political issues.
Sutherland is opposing Mrs. Myrtle Cherry
and John T. Brasington.
Turlington, a UF graduate and high school
teacher, said he couldnt possible run for of office
fice office without campaign contributions. He is
contesting the commissions seat of Harry C.
Edwards.
The downtown businessmen have been en entrenched
trenched entrenched in local government too long and
theyve held control because they have the
money, Turlington said.
To break the hold would be too difficult
for one man and sojust as sticks in a
bundle are stronger than separate sticks sticksthey
they sticksthey must help each other, according to
Sutherland and Turlington.
These candidates stress they have no busi business
ness business ties in the community. They say they
need cater to no one for their livelihood.
We will represent all the people erf Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville if elected, Sutherland said.

for Religion-In-Life Week and a
member of the Tolbert Area
Council.
The secretary of interior is in
charge of the Student Insurance
Program, campus elections and
bus transportation. Hardy plans
UF Architeds
Ready to Move
The UF College of Architecture
is planning a new building
according to CalvinC.Greene, Jr.,
campus engineer and Director.
Bids for the construction of the
new building will begin next month
with completion planned for
September, 1964.
The estimated $1.7 million
structure will be situated south of
Tigert Hall, between Grove Hall
and Thirteenth Street.
Bids will be accepted in spring,
for the construction of a new
class room building Greene said.
The estimated $1.7 million
construction should be completed
in early 1965 and will be parallel
to Stadium Road in place of Building
E.

to obtain uptown bus transportation
for students and will also be
working with the Flavet Mayors
Council to secure bus transpor transportation
tation transportation for married students.
Bob Setzer, 3BA from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is the new secretary of labor.
He served on homecoming for
three years and was also a mem member
ber member of the Interfraternity Council
Service Committee and the Graham
Area Council. He is a member
of Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
The secretary of labor serves
as a liaison officer between student
government and student employes.
He works on the conditions 'land
availability of student employment.
Setzer plans to make more em employment
ployment employment opportunities available
by increasing publicity throughout
the campus.
Juan Quesada, a junior in
business administration, was
appointed secretary of
international affairs. He has
served as treasurer of the Board
of International Activities and is
currently the vice-president of the
Latin American Club.
Quesada will be in charge of all
student government activities
dealing with international students.
New chief justice of the traffic
court is Bill McCormick, a junior
in journalism from Miami. Mc-
Cormick has served on
homecoming and is currently a
member of the Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau and the UF
Debate Team. He is a member of
the Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
The chief justice presides over
all traffic court preceedings and
works with the faculty and the UF
Police in the revamping of traffic
regulations. He assigns all cases
to the justices.
Hendrick also appointed six
Traffic Court justices. They are
Richard Caldwell, Chuck Fleming,
Barry Salzman, Bill Drennan, Jim
Larche and Richard Secrist.

GLAMOUR Gals Huddle
For Dress Contest Briefing

A preliminary meeting for all
contestants in the Best Dressed
Girl on Campus contest will be
held at 8 p.m., Monday March
4, in Room 208 Florida Union.
Judging for the contest will take
place on Monday, March 11, in
Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union. Judges will be Assistant
Dean of Women Evelyn Sellers,
Student Body President Paul Hen*
FFA Chapter
Holds Banquet
The Collegiate Future Farmers
of America at the UF will hold
their annual banquet tomorrow
night, with Dean Robert C. Beaty
of the Alumni Association the
featured speaker.
Other honored guests will be Dr.
M. A. Brooker, Dean of the
College of Agriculture and W.T.
Loften, head of the agricultural
education department.

Vents to Cool
A-Shelters

Ventilation of fallout shelters
will be the leadoff topic at the
12th Annual Air-Conditioning Con Conference
ference Conference set for UF today and Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The opening talk will be given

CHARLES N. RINK

Electronic Musician
Talks for Fine Arts

Vladimir Ussachevsky, a specialist in the field
of electronic music, will lecture at the UF on
Friday, at 8:15 p.m.
The Columbia University music prof essor replaces
American composer Henry Cowell on the Fine
Arts Festival program. Cowell cancelled his
scheduled address because of illness. Ussachevsky
will speak in University Auditorium on Music
in a Technological World.*
Electronic music is a process whereby the
composer arranges electronically produced sounds
into musical scores.
Ussachevsky will also conduct a music seminar
on New Musical Resources** in the Music Building
Auditorium at 10 a.m. Saturday.
Catherine Crozier, distinguished American
organist, will present a concert on the Anderson
Memorial Organ Sunday at 3 p.m. The Fine Arts
Festival ends Tuesday with presentation of the
Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra under Lyceum
Council sponsorship. The concert will take place
in Florida Gymnasium.

drick, Florida Blue Key President
Bob Hendry, Mortarboard
President Karen Etiers, and
Managing Editor of the Seminole
Linda Basklnd.
There are 22 coeds entered in
the contest, according to Maryanne
Awtrey, chairman. The contest
which will select a UF represen representative
tative representative for the annual contest
sponsored by Glamour magazine,
is sponsored on campus by the
Florida Alligator.
Contestants will be advised on
contest details at the preliminary
meeting this Monday. According
to Miss Awtrey, tentative plans
call for each girl to model an
off-campus daytime outfit and a
classroom outfit.
By off-campus outfit we do not
mean long pants or bermudas. This
should be a dressy outfit or a
suit/ said Miss Awtrey.
We are not asking the girls
to model cocktail dresses because
in most Instances a girl will change
her hairstyle somewhat for evening
and this would produce time diffi difficulties
culties difficulties in Judging," she continued.
Any girl who is unable to attend

by mechanical engineering Prof.
J.O. Gonzalez based on research
being conducted at the UF
Engineering and Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station for the National
Bureau of Standards.
The conference purpose is to
present latest developments in re research
search research and new applications to re representatives
presentatives representatives in the field of air airconditioning.
conditioning. airconditioning. Conferees will hear
talks by research professors and
by top experts from the air-condi air-conditioning
tioning air-conditioning industry.
More than 125 air-conditioning
engineers from Florida and neigh neighboring
boring neighboring states are expected to at attend.
tend. attend.
Carl Smittle, senior engineer of
the York Corp., will talk about
thermo electric heating and
cooling, a technique his company
is credited with having developed.
Others slated to give talks are
Charles N. Rink, Industrial Acous Acoustics
tics Acoustics Co. of New York; W. O. Wat Watkins
kins Watkins of Jacksonville; Samuel
Goethe and Newton Ebaugh of Gai Gainesville;
nesville; Gainesville; Fred Stuart of St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; George Mclellan of the Corn Corning
ing Corning Glass Works in Corning NY.

the Monday meeting should contact
Miss Awtrey at Campus Extension
2519.
Roadside Art
On Exhibition
The Nina Howel Starr collection
of Roadside Folk Art* will be
exhibited at the Florida State
Museum starting Friday* and
running through April 4.
The collection consists of photo photographs
graphs photographs Mrs. Starr has taken on her
travels through the U. S. Most
photographs are pictures painted
on objects along the highways.
According to Museum curator
Thomas Baker, Mrs. Starr has
been taking and collecting the
photographs for more than 10
years.
'The subjects of Mrs. Starr's
photographs run all the way from
watermelons painted on signs to
animals painted on barns, Baker
said.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 28, 1963

Page 2

Spring Term Grads Receive
Certificates Through Mail

Students graduating from the
first term of the spring trimes trimester
ter trimester will receive their certificates
in the mail, like everyone else
not graduating May 4.
Though they will miss the cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies by 46 days, they are still
away" from graduating, according

Soph Grabs Honors

Stephen Freedman, 2UC, talked
his way to top honors in the cam campus
pus campus speech tournament, sponsored
by the Debate Society Tuesday
night.
His topic was The Honor Sys System
tem System is Failing.
Freedman was competing
against five other finalists chosen
from competition during the last
three weeks. He gained a berth
in the finals by placing second in
the independent division.
Ranked number one among in independent
dependent independent competitors at the start
of last nights competition was Judy
Brown.
The Honor System Depends on
Us, she said.
Competint in the soro r 11 y di division
vision division was Joan Gilliat, first; and
Linda Gertner. Representing the

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Contact your placement office immediately to assure
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to George W. Corrick, adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant to UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz.
"Graduation ceremonies are for
the conferring of degrees on stu students
dents students by the president of Uni University.
versity. University. He says, in doing this,
that the person has completed the

fraternity division was Dalton
Yancey, first; and John Douthat.
Judges for the tournament were
Profs H.B. Constans, R.E. Tew
and C.K. Thomas, all of the speech
department. Speakers were intro introduced
duced introduced by Elizabeth Drosdick and
trophies were awarded by Ann Car Carter.
ter. Carter.
Newman Club
Meets Sunday
The Newman Club will meet
at 7:30 p.m.Sunday in theCathollc
Student Center. All Catholic
students are urged to attend the
meeting.

requirements for the degree,
Corrick said.
If the student hasnt finished,
he hasnt qualified for the degree.
Deans of the individual colleges
also must recommend students for
degrees. They cannot do this if
the person has not completed his
work, Corrick said.
It will dilute the meaning of
graduation if certificates are pre presented
sented presented to people who have not met
the requirements, Corrick said.
Due to the accelerated trimester
time schedule, working four gra graduation
duation graduation ceremonies into the cal calendar
endar calendar also proved impossible Cor Corrick
rick Corrick said.
Individual colleges have been
urged to arrange graduation ex exercises
ercises exercises to make up for having
only one University graduation a
year, Corrick added.
The cumpulsory $lO fee fordip fordiplorfta
lorfta fordiplorfta and cap and gown still has
to be paid by all graduates whether
they participate in graduation ex exercises
ercises exercises or not.
The cost has no t been pro prorated
rated prorated down to see how much each
item costs the individual, Jones
said, but after a full trimester
cycle is completed, maybe some something
thing something can be worked out.

&&+*
CAMPUS LANDSCAPING
. . is a bi*g-time business for the UF, which annu annually
ally annually spends more than $65,000 to keeD its grounds
in order.

Grounds Care Tops
For Presidents Home

UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitzs home
and grounds apparently receive the

most intensive care of any spot
on campus.
According to Calvin C. Greene
Jr., campus engineer and director
of plants and grounds, Pres.
Reitzs property is more
intensively planted and therefore
requires more effort and care than
the landscaping anywhere else at
the UF.
The ground department, budget
part of the physical plant divi division,
sion, division, was $65,000 for the 1962-63
fiscal year. According to Greene,
the money wasn't enough for the
various functions of the depart department.
ment. department.
Usually when a new building
is erected five per cent of the
cost is allocated for landscaping,
he said.
The university doesn't provide
funds for landscaping new
buildings, Greene said. The
money that is used for landscap landscaping
ing landscaping just comes out of our budget.
In addition to original creation,
the grounds department is involved
in maintence, lawn mowing and re refuse
fuse refuse disposal.
Lab Founder
To Make Bow
The founder of the UFs Nutrition
Laboratory, dairy science
professor Dr. R. B. Becker, will
retire June 30.
Becker has been with the UF
since 1929, the year he founded
the lab. However the nutrition
laboratory split off from the UF
Department of Dairy Science In
1938 and most of Becker's work
has been in dairy science.
Becker, 70, is still teaching
upper division and graduate
students. A State Board of Control
ruling says all state university
personnel must retire at 70, a
birthday Becker reached a few
days ago.
He has been teaching one course,
Feeds and Feeding, for 31 years.
In recent years he has had several
sons of former students in the
class almost every term.
Becker began his work here with
the Agricultural Experiment
Station. Soon after the Great
Depression another teacher was
needed in dairy science and Becker
was asked to take the post. He
is now a full professor.
Well, a fellow has to retire
sometime. Theres a new
generation coming along that has
more recent training than I have.
Theyll be good successors."
Becker will not actually be
leaving the work he's been with so
long. He plans to publish a number
of previously unprinted findings.
I've still got work to do,
Becker said.



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BUSINESS DAY DISPLAY
. . attracts the attention of four students during class break. All classes in the
College of Business will be dismissed Tuesday, March 5, for students and faculty
to participate in Business Day activities.

Homemade Drugs
Dispensed by UF

Some of the drugs being
dispensed at the UF Infirmary
are homemade.
Students in the UF College of
Pharmacy are concocting them,
according to Edward A. Basdekian,
head infirmary pharmacist.
Use of the student-made drugs
was begun last September because
the State Board of Control indi indicated
cated indicated it wanted to get better use
from the pharmacy school
facilities.
These student made drugs are
Arts Festival
Exhibits More
A second in a series of art exr
hibitions in conjunction with the
UF Fine Arts Festival opens to today
day today in the department of art gallery
in Building X on the campus. The
exhibition continues through Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The exhibition features work of
four UF Department of Art pro professors
fessors- professors -Stuart Purser, Philip
Ward, Jack Nichelson and Robert
Skelley.
Purser is showing paintings and
drawings. He was recently award awarded
ed awarded a prize at the Florida State
Fair,
Ward is showing ceramics and
ceramic sculptures completed un under
der under a Tiffany grant. His work
is included in the Contemporary
Design '63 show in Miami
Nichelsons work includes three
dimensional creations as well as
photographs taken on a recent trip
to Europe. Skelley, a new member
of the department, is showing
paintings and other work for the
first time.
Gallery X is open daily from 9
a.m.-noon and from 1-5 p.m. The
public is invited to view this exhi exhibition.
bition. exhibition.
Headaches Up
During Spring
The UF's biggest problem dur during
ing during the summer trimester will be
endless duplication, according to
Associate Registrar R.N. White Whitehead.
head. Whitehead.
The overall enrollment for the
three possible summer terms
an expected 8.000.
Many students who will be en enrolled
rolled enrolled for the full summer term
of 14 weeks will also be enrolled
in the split seven week terms at
the same time. This will cause
much confusion especially in
regard to getting the student's
grades in order/ Whitehead said.

not only cheaper but some types
that we get from them are of
better quality than we had been
getting from commercial drug
companies, said Basdekian.
He said aspirin, for example,
was costing the infirmary $17.50
for 25,000 tablets. UF-produced
aspirins cost only about $3 for the
same amount of tablets.
The infirmary uses about 20,000
aspirins each month.
Most of the drugs supplied the
infirmary by the college of
pharmacy are non-legend drugs
that is dispensed without pre prescription.
scription. prescription.
Among them are aspirin, nasal
preparations, cough preparations,
anti-diahrreal medicines, hand
lotion, burn and bite lotions,lini lotions,liniments
ments lotions,liniments and topical ointments.
Another advantage of the plan is
that the drugs are pre-packaged
by the pharmacy school, saving
the infirmary both time and
facilities.
Basdekian estimated only about
15 to 20 per cent of the student
body takes advantage of the
facilities at the infirmary.

Isometric Exercises
Brought Back to UF

Push hard at an immovable desk
for ten seconds and you'll develop
as much strength as you would if
you lifted weights ten times.
This is one of the theories
brought back to the College of
Physical Education and Health at
the University of Florida(UF)from
the annual meeting of the Southern
District Association of the Amer American
ican American Association of Health Physical
Education and Recreation
(AAHPER). Seven of the schools
faculty members attended.
Discussed at one of the sessions
was physical development without
much sweat, or isometric exer exercise.
cise. exercise.
Isometric exercise is pulling

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GATOR GUARD MASCOT
. . takes time out for sleeve-buttoning during the drill
team's march in the famed Rex parade during New Or Orleans'
leans' Orleans' Mardi Gras celebration.

against a fixed object without com complete
plete complete inflection of the joint. Do Doing
ing Doing one of these a day can de develop
velop develop strength as rapidly as can
comparative repetitive exer exercises,
cises, exercises, Dr. Sandefur said. Spec Specific
ific Specific forms of this have been
developed for various sports such
as football and baseball. The cat catcher
cher catcher may do one type of isome isometric
tric isometric exercise while the football
lineman does another, explained
Sandefur.
The meeting was held in Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tenn., Feb. 22-25. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 1,000 representatives from
the 13 southern states in the dis district
trict district attended.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 28, 1963

Nutrition Supply
Study Requested

By 808 THOMAS
Staff Writer
Mans present knowledge of food
and human nutrition may not be
adequate for the survival of every everyone
one everyone in tomorrows world,
according to Dr. G. D. Kuhn of
the UF Food Technology Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Kuhn said progress is needed to
conserve and utilize the present
fresh food supply.
According to Kuhn, knowledge
should be pooled to reduce sharply
food losses, to improve diets in
controlling malnutrition and to
better utilize raw food products.
In light of the need, according
to Kuhn and department head Dr.
R. A. Dennison, Floridas need
for trained food scientists will
reach the critical point during

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the next five years.
In a recent survey Dennison
attributed this shortage to a lack
of college graduates.
The survey, conducted by Den Dennison
nison Dennison and Kuhn, of the citrus,
meat, dairy and canning
industries, found current needs
far exceeded the present number
of food science graduates.
Projected needs for the citrus
industry alone for the next five
years greatly exceeds the number
of graduates expected to be
available for employment and
indicates the unlimited job oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities in this field, Kuhn said.
Dennison said this area offers
tremendo'

traditional
clothing for
the college man
at unbeatable prices
Nationally Advertised
Ivy tailored Dacron and
cotton, hand-finished
suits 27.95
blacks, olives, tan, navy
Authenic Ivy Style
Dacron and Cotton
SLACKS
all colors
Latest Ivy short-sleeve
shirts from 3.95
Madras Oxfords
(We have canary and
all the spring colors)
Rings:
men's shop
611 W* Unv- Am.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 28, 1963

Page 4

UF Informs Florida Counties

Agriculture throughout Florida
Is aided by the UFs agriculture
extension service, a division of
the UF College of Agriculture.
According to ornamental horti horticulturalist
culturalist horticulturalist Allen Wilson, the
extension service distributes and
puts to use the information from
experimental station research
throughout the state.
"We provide information to
county agents, who are often called
by individuals for help," Wilson
said. "But we also deal directly
with the individual and
distributor."
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Ornamental horticulture is the
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'
BETH KRASELSKY
. . is an 18-year-old
physi ca I therapy ma jor from
Dothan, Ala. Picture editor
of the Seminole and a re recent
cent recent initiate of Delta Phi
Epsilon, Beth resides in
Jennings Hall.

Atmosphere Machine
Bought by Chemists

$5,000 for air a person can't
breathe in,the purchase price of
a new machine for the UF Che Chemistry
mistry Chemistry Department.
The machine, the inert atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere box will enable researchers
to work with chemicals in an al almost
most almost 100 per cent oxygen and water
vapor-free atmosphere, said
chemistry department head Dr.
Harry H. Sisler.
Compounds such as aluminum
and phosphorus are highly reactive
to oxygen and water vapor in the
air. The dry box will enable
work with these compounds with without
out without an unwanted reaction, Sisler
said.
The oxygen and water vapor
combined is less than one part
per million in the "dry box."
Normal Florida atmosphere con contains
tains contains about 200,000 parts per mil million
lion million of oxygen and about 30,000
parts per million of water vaoor.
|HEELSput on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 mimiftt |
I MODERN SHOE!
REPAIR SHOP ~ I
ocrosifromlslnationa^onj

non-food plants, including home
flowers, nursery products and turf
grasses.
"One of our biggest problems
is getting to individuals with the
limited personnel we now have,
Wilson said. "Thats one reason
we try to deal through the county
agents."
Among the important uses of
ornamental horticulture plants in
Florida are commercial flower
production, sod production and
maintenance of golf courses.
"Floridas sod industry is the
largest in the country, Wilson
said. "Our grasses cant be planted
by seed without extensive care.
According to Wilson, the most
popular lawn grass in Florida
is St. Augustine grass, but some
grasses are used extensively for
both lawns and pastures.
"Our extension service is in involved
volved involved with extensive production
of grasses as well as with home homeowners
owners homeowners and garden supply
distributors. Wilson added.
Another phase of ornamental
horticulture is production of
flowers for both outside and inside
use. About 6 per cent of the
Florida land used for agricul agriculture
ture agriculture is devoted to this industry.
"During the cold spell last
winter, Wilson said, "about half
the people in ornamental horti horticulture
culture horticulture had some damages to
crops.

The machine is designed to keep
Itself dry and oxygen free with
the minimum of trouble or effort.
The new machine will supplement
an old "dry box" constructed by
the chemistry department.
"Work will speed up and the
small degree of uncertainty will
be eliminated with the new
machine." Sisler added.
SDX Clinic
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalism society will hold its
regional clinic in Silver Springs
March 22 and 23.
Purpose of the clinic is to allow
professional members and educa educators
tors educators in mass media to get together
and discuss problems.
National President-elect Ted
Koop, also vice president of
Columbia Broadcasting System,
will be the featured speaker.
The clinic is open to all pro professional
fessional professional and undergraduate
members of Sigma Delta Chi and
wives. Professionals in mass
media who are not Sigma Delta
Chi members also are invited.

GATOR CLASSIFIED
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arc|f iff) A A K A V A r\ V
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ii f TJb IHIL wui - l
pI t*, V [ NT iCN YOU A/v 1 1 i N Hf GATQR

For Sale

HOUSE TRAILER One bedroom
with cabana. Good condition. Call
FR 6-8869 weekends and after 5
p.m. FR 6-3211 ext. 5577 week weekdays
days weekdays 8-5 p.m. (A-93-ts-c).
SCOOTER: 150 cc. Excellent
mechanical condition. SIOO or best
offer. 1420 NW Ist Ave. Room #l.
(A-92-ts-c).
BOOK DISCOUNTS-All publishers
including foreign, 10-12% off;HIFI
most makes, 25% off; kits, 20%
Grovent, Roslyn 14, Pa. (A-93-
3t-P).
DIAMOND: I have a 3/4 ct. dia diamond.
mond. diamond. Will sell for equity of $293.
Appraised value of $390.. Ask for
Gordon Godfrey, Ruthertords, 103
W. University Ave. (A-94-st-c).
FOR SALE Four speed automatic
portable record player, aqua
formal, size 7, yellow formal, size
7. Phone FR 2-5626 after 5:30.
(A-89-7t-c).

GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Jk
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For Rent

AVAILABLE APRIL 1- 3 bedroom,
2 bath house in Northwest section.
Central heat air conditioning.
Built in kitchen. Phone FR 6-8314
after 4 p.m. (B-94-3t-p).
HAVE ROOMS and will board three
quiet amle students in private
home. Available Alril 15. Write
Florida Alligator Classified Dept.
Box M. (B-94-3t-P).
RENTALS HOUSE AND AP APARTMENT
ARTMENT APARTMENT Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished in all sections of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Contact Wayne Mason, c/o
Arnold Realty Co. Two blocks east
of campus, 1119 West University
Ave. FR 2-3522. (B-86-10t-c).
FOR RENT -1 bedroom
apartment with kitchen and living
room. $65 per month. FR 2-5754.
(B-93-st-c).

Ser vices

WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Avenue, Phone
FR 6-8961. (M-65-ts-c).
KIDDIE KORT- Child Care Center.
By the day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or FR
6-4329. Will pick up at Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood School. (M-81 -20 t-c).
NESTOR'S TV, Radio, Hi Fi
service. Tubes checked free. Free
estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2-7326. (M (M---79-20t-P).
--79-20t-P). (M---79-20t-P).
TYPING DONE on electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Term papers, reports,
translations English to Spanish.
Reasonable rates. Please contact
Mrs. Rose Martinez at FR 6-3261
Eat. 2575 from 8 5:00 or FR
6-1859 weekends and eveniiws.
(M-94-2t-c).

Autos

1956 ENGLISH FORD S2OO. For
inspection call FR 6-9768 or Uni University
versity University extension 2131. Ask for
Gene EHenson. (G-94-st-c).
53 PLYMOUTH, 158 engine, *63
tag. Radio, heater, new tires,
$125. 209-B, Flavet HI FR 2-
1745. (G-94-ts-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
,
FOR SALE 1960 Austin Healy
3000. Radio, heater, wire wheels,
and overdrive. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, low price. Call Barry at
FR 2-9353 or FR 2-9479. (G-94-
2t-c).
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).

Personal

A CONSTRUCTIVE SUMMER in
Europe. Begin or advance in Ger German,
man, German, 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).

Lost & Found

LOST Pair of prescription sun sunglasses
glasses sunglasses near Florida Union. $5
Reward. Please call Jean Towson
FR 6-4521. (L-94-2t-c).
LOST Pair of prescription sun sunglasses
glasses sunglasses near Florida Union. $5
Reward. Please call Jean Towson
FR 6-4521. (L-94-2t-c).
LOST: Blue framed eyeglasses
near Jennings or Leigh Hall. Con Contact
tact Contact Pat DeVaney-2-6381 Jennings.
Reward $5. CL-96-4t-P).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENT VETS
Low down payment F.H.A 23 mo models.
dels. models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74. High Highland
land Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd blvd.
and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).
55 Pontiac Automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, radio and
heater. Must sell: $325. New
tag included. Call FR 6-4177.
(G-95-st-c).

Classifieds
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Wholesome Atmosphere
.is present in the off-campus house of UF student
Ralph Spaulding. Many UF students live in modern
facilities.
Last in a Series
By David Wilkinson
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Clean Bathrooms
. .are a part of most off-campus dwellings. In others,
how ever, shabbiness and di rt are ever present
problems.

UF Off-Campus Housing:
Spring Cleaning Needed

Everybodys job seems to be nobodys job in
regulating UF off-campus housing..
So it is difficult to determine who shoulders
the blame for the inferior conditions under which
some UF students are living.
The handful of landlords who maintain sub-standard
housing for the sake of profit and apathy may be
the culprits.
Or it may be the students themselves who
sometimes regard below-par housing with a Who
cares, I wont be here long attitude.
Perhaps, a rapidly expanding college town
experiencing the growing pains that comes with
progress is a cause.
The blame may be leveled at Gainesville municipal
authorities who declare that they haven't the
personnel or the regulatory authority to investigate
student living facilities.
This may be partly blamed on weak city codes
which do not provide for inspection of private
dwellings. A new minimum housing code currently
is under study by the city of Gainesville.
In fact, the only agency powerful enough to
regulate off-campus accomodations extensively is
the Florida Hotel and Restaurant Commission.
This group, however, has only authority where
there are four or more apartments to a building,
or four or more rented rooms. Its authority
includes any room or apartment rented by the
day, week or on a transient basis.
Unfortunately, many of the poorest off-campus
facilities occupied by UF students dont come
under commission authority and are considered
private residences.
All these individuals and agencies could probably
assume the responsibility for the conditions now
existing in off-campus housingincluding the UF
itself. The UF gave the nod to off-campus living
many years ago when on-campus living facilities
could not keep up with the student overflow.
Since the UF has been unable to exercise
much legal control of students off-campus living
accomodations. What regulation does exist comes
under the authority of the UF Off-Campus Housing
Office.
This office recommends good facilities and
discourages students from accepting poor ones.
But the office cannot prevent a student from moving
into any accomodationsub-standard or otherwise.
The office method of combating sub-standard housing
is to drop such accomodations from the recommended

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Their Home Isnt Beautiful
\ . but these two students, like many others, manage to fix up apartments or room rooming
ing rooming houses so they give a somewhat pleasant atmosphere.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 28, 1963

listing. .
But Carl B. Opp, head of the off-campus housing
office, apparently has put a positive accent on the
off-campus housing picture by adopting a policy
of advisement, education and persuasion."
Lacking the power of regulatory action, Opp says
he attempts to educate the student on the pitfalls
of off-campus living. Students seeking off-campus
accomodations usually register at Opp's office.
Lists of accomodations are made available,
interviews held and advice offered.
Also prepared is informative material outlining
the responsibilities of both student tenants and
housing landlords.
The landlord is expected to provide adequate
maintenance of housing, equipment and furnishings,
ethical rent arrangements and a realistic approach
to rent rates.
The student, on the other hand, has his respon responsibilitiespaying
sibilitiespaying responsibilitiespaying rent on time, keeping premises
clean and orderly, abiding by rental agreement
and observing good standards of conduct.
This material also gives clues in selecting the
right accomodation for the right student plus other
tips on the problems he can expect in apartment
living.
Opp however, is promoting a stronger measure
for regulating off-campus housing a minimum
housing code. Such a code will give the UF and
the city of Gainesville the authority to clean up
bad housing conditions.
The off-campus director doesn't believe the UF
will ever be able to eliminate all problems in
student housing. This is because of the constant
turnover of new students and housing managers
and the problem of re-educating them.
He says similar housing problems also exist
on-campus but to a lesser degree because of
the stronger preventive potential of the UF.
According to Opp, most landlords off-campus
make honest efforts to provide adequate housing
at reasonable rates, but there are enough who
don't to create a housing headache.
If the limited number of sub-standard housing
facilities follow suit with the majority of clean
comfortable accomodations predominate off-campus,
then the problem will go a long way on being
solved, it is thought.
As one student tenant put it bluntly, Thank
goodness I'm graduating, because my place is
sure to be condemned next year."

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, February 28, 1963

Page 6

alligator
editorials

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

emancipated?

Every nationality of people who found themselves
in bondage had to fight for their freedom. Men
down through the years have engaged in many
cowardly acts but displayed bravery in the face
of freedom.
Israel, a small nation compared to Egypt, found
away of liberting itself from bondage. The Roman
Empire and all its glory, attempting to enslave
mankind, gave way to a small band of Christians
because their cry for freedom was so loud and
forceful. Every nation has in some way been
enslaved by other nations.
It is the hope of every nation to receive
emancipation whether by proclamation,
militaristic force, or constitutional rights. The
main concern of mankind is to hear the bells of
freedom ring. It was a joyous and sad January
1, 1863, to hear Abe Lincoln proclaim the freedom
of a black race in a Caucasian country. To
irresponsible people it was a sad day, but to the
slaves of stature and stamina, it was a day of
joy.
In the light of the Emancipation Proclamation
of 1863, have we been emancipated? Emancipation
is contemporary: emancipation limits itself to the
era in which it finds itself. Yes, we were free
in 1863 with the Black Codes and the
Grandfathers Clause but, we are not free today,
for 1963 demands more freedom to cope with a
technological and scientific world.
In as much as this age calls for a greater and
more dynamic freedom, the Negro has a
responsibility to himself and those who are a part
of his race.
What is the role of the Negro in this scientific
and technological world, as far as the emanci emancipation
pation emancipation of the Negro? First, academic excellence:
We cannot afford to fall short of this mark. We
must eradicate all conceptions that are held by
the opposite race that we are not ready. The only
way to eradicate this misconception by the white
man is to prepare ourselves for full emancipation
through an academic and intellectual method.
Our commencement in life will haVe to enjoin
with the problems of our environment. The
greatest social stigma against the Negro is
untidiness and overcrowdedness. We are not free
until we enjoy a $35,000 home in any area in
which we choose to live.
We are not free, until we can make $3.50 an
hour as certified electricians or plumbers, as
the opposite race.
Freedom cannot be a limited factor. It has
to be complete freedom in the boundaries of a
governmental system that applies to all races.
Emancipation Proclamation applies to given eras
and given situations. Each man with this increased
knowledge must apply it to his particular age. Let
each of us decide what we shall contribute to this
year and new era of the emancipation of the Negro.
*** *
(EDITORS NOTE The above editorial is re reprinted
printed reprinted in part, from the editorial Emancipation
Proclamation, in the Jan. issue of The Tigers
Claw, a journalistic publication of Edward Waters
(Negro) College in Duval County, Fla. It gives
us a somewhat different viewpoint of one facet of
a contemporary question. . from the stand standpoint
point standpoint of the Negro college student.)
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryann* Awtr*y, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University oi Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Pos Office at Gainesville. Florida Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 13 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business of^e.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
icflect the opinions .he editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

don addis ''HoiOEST... I
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Political Potshots
Antagonism Between SG, Gator

The Alligator has consistently
failed to report student government
news in a manner that clearly
portrays what is going on. This
is part of the communications
problem I mentioned last week.
The failure of the Alligator to
live up to its journalistic respon responsibility
sibility responsibility inthis area is a many-face many-faceted
ted many-faceted problem. The blame for this
fault is certainly not one-sided
but appears to be equally shared
by both parties involved.
To pinpoint the explanation is
a matter of almost pure conjecture
tJGH McARTHUR
. political potshots,
but I will venture a few possible
reasons based on my experience
in both areas.
There exists, unfortunately, a
subtle but clearly detectable
antagonism between Student
Government and the Alligator
staff. The Alligator staff generally
contends that student government
personnel are evasive, non noncommital,
commital, noncommital, middle of the road,
uncooperative, at times insulting,
and just plain undesirable to work
with.
People in Student Government
have some general feelings about
the Alligator. Many feel staff
reporters are, for the most part,
kids just out of high school looking
for kicks In print and not wanting
to accept the responsibility of a
large communications media.
Most people who have worked
in Student Government for any
time at all are armed with example
after example where they or
someone higher in the party have
been damaged either by mis-quotes
or by being implicated in some
unjustifiable article of critical
nature, not supported by all the
facts. For this reason, many people
in Student Government hesitate
to talk to young student reporters
and circumvent them by going
directly to the editors, where they
are assured of more refinedtreat refinedtreatment.
ment. refinedtreatment.
Incidentally, I am still trying
to smooth over a problem with a
member of the county school board
resulting from a very embarrasing
mis-quote by a cub reporter last
semester.
The Alligator justifiably com complains
plains complains that with the pressure of
a daily newspaper, tri-monster
problems and heavy academic
loads, that student government is
going to have to cooperate more
or continue to be mis-quoted and
have other problems with *he
press.
I think that until President Paul
and Editor Dave work out some
solution, we can all read the
Alligator student government news
releases with a grain of salt.
To the reporter who wrote the
10 Bicycles Cost Students SIIO.OO
Apiece trash, I would only like

to say SHAME. There are
over 100 bikes awaiting repairs.
And to the boys who fre about
to lose faith, I suggest you contact
Paul Hendrick. I am sure he would
be happy to let you assist
the pledges from the various
fraternities in putting them
together.

Our Town
(An Editorial)
Weve said it before, and well probably
have to say it again:
Letters to the editor do not necessarily
express the Alligators viewpoint. On the
contrary, often they are diametrically
opposed to our avowed stand and are only
run because they serve to illustrate fallacies
in arguments presented.
University of Florida President J. Wayne
Reitz called yesterday, explaining at the
same time that it was only the second time
he had had to call a student editor of the
Florida Alligator. His complaint: a letter
from a Mr. Robert Berman, a sophomore
at the UF, had advocated free love.
Printing this letter was, according to Dr.
Reitz, contrary to the best interests of the
university.
We disagree.
We dont think this letter will damage
this schools reputation and intent to the
legislators. We dont think it will serve
to lower the moral standards of the
university, and we further dont believe
there are too many students with the same
views as Mr. Berman.
Mr. Berman, we feel, exhibited
a sophomoric attitude, was illogical and his
views werent indicative of those of the
university and/or its student body.
We must disagree with Dr. Reitz on
three points:
1) The printing of the free love letter
may serve as a learning experience for
many, i. e., how ridiculous can a guy get.
2) The legislators, who will soon pass
on University of Florida budgets, we feel, ;
are not going to allocate funds on the basis
of a free love attitude held by some
individuals.
3) Many students, and this is apparently
true across the country, do espouse a free
love viewpoint. Maybe theyre being
smart, maybe they really believe that
way. In either case, theyre entitled to
their opinion.
We dont like to shout the word free
press, and we do appreciate,
administrative reaction to the Alligator.
We hope it continues.
This time, however, we think more good
than harm came from the letter.
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Student Praises
Dovell Speech
EDITOR:
It is gratifying to find that there
are still men on our faculty who
are genuinely well-informed AND
willing to say what they feel on
issues. Such a professor is Dr.
J. Dovell of the Political Science
department who spoke without res reservation
ervation reservation to the Young Republicans
Club Thursday night.
Dovell openly lambasted
Bryants bond proposal, saying
that it hardly made sense for a
man who ran on a platform
advocating no new taxes to support
a $25 million bond program for
buildings on Florida campuses!
The real way to raise money for
state-supported education, Dovell
says, is through across-the-board
direct taxes on ALL goods and
services, including medical
services.
The professor likewise spoke
out on the need for a two-party
system in Florida. He maintained
that past campaigns have been
typified by only numerous Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidates or by personality
clashes.
Though one may not agree with
all Dovell says, it is heartening
that he has not let administrative
Johns Committee, or Board of
Control pressure stifle him.
Jo Bunch, 3JM



o
SP RTS

Tech Cage Coach
Wants To Go Too

ATLANTA (UPI) Georgia Tech
basketball coach Whack Hydersaid
Monday he hoped that
Mississippi State could jump its
racial hurdle and represent the
Southeastern Conference in the
NCAA playoffs.
B,ut Hyder was quick to point
out that if State was barred from
the national tournament again, his
second place Engineers were
ready and eager to return to
the tournament for the second
time in four years.
SEC at a Glance
CONFERENCE ALL
TEAM W L W L
Mi ss.State 11 2 20 5
Georgia Tech 10 3 21 4
Auburn 94 17 k
Kentucky 85 16 o
Vanderbilt 85 15 7
Alabama 7 6 14 10
FLORIDA 5 8 12 13
L.S.U. 5 8 12 11
Tennessee 58 12 11
Mississippi 49 7 16
Georgia 3 10 8 17
Tulane 3 10 5 16
Includes games thru Monday Feb.2s
GAMES THIS WEEK
Friday- LSU at Tuxane
Saturday-FLORIDA at Georgia, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama vs Auburn at Montgomery,Georgia
Tech at Vanderbilt,Kentucky at Tenn Tennessee,Mississippi
essee,Mississippi Tennessee,Mississippi State at Mississip
If the runnerup Engineers get
the SEC berth as expected, it
will mark the fifth straight year
that the SEC champion has stayed
at home. Mississippi State, cur currently
rently currently ranked seventh in the nation
and sporting a 20 5 record,has
already earned at least a share
of its fourth league title in five
years. Each time, the state of
Mississippis unwritten law
prohibiting state supported
schools from playing in events
where they might have to play
against Negro players has kept
the Bulldogs out of the national
tournament.
The only time in five seasons
that Mississippi State wasnt the
champion, 1960, the title was won
by Auburn which at that time
was banned from NCAA play be because
cause because of football recruiting
irregularities.
Mississippi State raised its SEC
record to 11-2 Monday night with
a 78-67 victory at Tulane. Georgia
Tech took over second place at
10-3 by beating Florida 89-69 while
Auburn dropped to 9-4 by losing
to Tennessee 55-47. Since Tech
beat Auburn this season, the En Engineers
gineers Engineers remain second choice aft after
er after Mississippi State no matter
how the final games turn out Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Mississippi States chances of
going to the tournament were slim slimmer
mer slimmer than ever. Tuesday S.R.
Evans, chairman of the state col college
lege college boards athletic committee,
said at Greenwood, Miss.,
Queen Reigns
Over Ag Fair
The Agricultural Fair queen will
be selected March 7 and will reign
over this year's fair.
The three divisions of judging
will be street clothes, personality,
and swim suit.
Swimsuit competition is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 8 that night in Dan
McCarty Hall and is open to the
public.

that the unofficial state policy re regarding
garding regarding integrated sports events
was expected to keep the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs at home as it has in past
years v
Evans, a businessman here, said
the athletic committees present
feeling is that the situa situation
tion situation wont change unless there is
an expression from the legisla legislature
ture legislature and the state administration
in favor of a change.
Evans said the committee would
not vote on the matter until the
official invitation for State to par participate
ticipate participate arrives.
Coach Babe McCarthy said
Monday night after his team de defeated
feated defeated Tulane at New Orleans that
it would make my heart
sick to thing that these players
will have to put away their uni uniforms
forms uniforms and not complete in the
NCAA tournament.

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Bettman Archive
t.

Graves Sends Gators
Through Scrimmage

Florida head coach Ray Graves
sent his Gator gridders through
an hour scrimmage in Florida
Field yesterday after only three
days of spring practice.
The Gators spent 90 minutes
on the practice field before ad adjourning
journing adjourning to the stadium for the
scrimmage and Graves seemed
generally pleased with the teams
showing.
We. have been very satisfied
with the drills so far, he said.
Weve had a lot of real com competition
petition competition at every position and I
think thats a good sign.
But all is not wine and roses
for the head mentor, whose Gators
next fall will be defending their
second Gator Bowl title in three
years.
Weve got to find five or six
ends who will have to play next
year without any real experience,
he said. Thats our major pro problem
blem problem right now.
SENIOR RUSS BROWN, an
experienced, very able pass
catcher will be returning for
action at end but he is the lone
letter-winner who hasnt
graduated.
Transfer Barry Brown and some
other promising first-year men

The Florida Al I igator Thursday / February 28/ 1963

''r H
.Jfl
Hf
should help ease the head Gators
dilemma.
Tne Gators began spring work workouts
outs workouts Saturday and will continue
for the next five weeks, working
four days each week. Twenty days
is the Southeastern Conference
limit for spring football practice.
The first regular scrimmage
by the Gators is set for Saturday
at 2:30 p.m.. Graves said.

Graves and his coaching staff
are working only with the sopho sophomores
mores sophomores and juniors so far, letting
the more experienced seniors
have time off until later.
WERE TRYING to give
everybody a chance to play. Weve
been working with a lot of boys
so far and will continue to do
so, Graves said.
Then he turned the discussion
to the battle royal going on for
the starting halfback berths.
Thats a hot battle alright,
he said with a sizable grin
wrinkling across his face.
Up from the freshman team
are Pete Stroud, Jack Harper,
Dallas Johnson and Scotty
Baeszler.
Ex-Gainesville JUgh School All-
America John Feiber, who quit
practice before the first game last
year on the freshman team, is
back out and Graves named him
as a contender for a backfield
spot.
Red-shirts Alan Poe, Alan
Trammell and Dick Klrck are
also In the running along with
lettermen Larry Dupree, who is
also a fullback, Haygood Clarke
and Jerry Newcomer.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday / February 28, 1963

Tennis Team
Faces FSC
The University of Florida tennis
team opens its 1963 sewson at 1:30
p.m. in Lakeland against Florida
Southern.
The Gators, out to improve on
last years 14-5 third place SEC
finish, downed Ft. Eustis 5-2 last
Saturda y in an exhibition match.
Overall, said Gator coach Bill
Potter, we looked pretty good
against Ft. Eustis. Jerry Pfeiffer
and Bob Agnew played real strong
games.
Both Pfeiffer, playing number
two, and Agnew in the fifth slot
topped their singles opponents 6-0,
6-1.
Bill Tym, who lost 6-2, 6-3
to nationally ranked Norm Perry,
is the Gators number one player.
Co-captain Fred Shaya, a 6-2,
6-3 winner Saturday, Ronebhuhn,
a 6-1, 7-5 victor, and Don Los man
fill out the six man starting slate.

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grams programs write (giving name of your
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We purchase only the finest dairy, produce and meat
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Lunch $1.26 Dinner $1.94

Track Season Underway

iggfg m '* iiiiiiiibi ji nin ;

PACE SETTERS
. . for the Florida Gator track squad are sprinter George Leach (left) and team
captain Charles Oates.
t
Gator Tankers Down Tech
ATLANTA,Ga. (Special)-- The UF swimming team preparing
for today*s SEC meet downed Georgia Tech £9-35 yesterday
at the Tech Pool, Gator swimmers won eight of 11 events to
setback the Jackets.
Baby Gator
swimmers also
wi"h t the r Tech t Frosh Baseball Team Begins
frosh -8-34*

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Floridas Baby Gator baseball
team opens its 1963 schedule to tonight
night tonight at Raidord.
This will be the first of a 20-
game slate for Coach P.A. Lees
team. Eleven of these will be
played at home, with week day
game time set at 3:30 p.m. and
Saturday at 2 p.m.
Weve got some of the finest
looking freshmen prospects weve
had in some time, said Lee.
This whould be a good team.
In the opener with Raidford,
which begins at 7 p.m., Lee plans
to take a look at all eight pitchers
on his staff. Each will pitch an

t : *'^

inning.
Baby Gator home schedule starts
March 11 against the Florida State
Freshmen, and concludes April 20
against Manatee Junior College.
The Schedule:
Feb. 28AtRaidford. March 11-
12FSU here, 15St. Johns Jr.
College at Palataka, 20-21 Dade
Jr. College here, 22-23Manatee
Jr. College at Bradenton, 27-28
FSU at Tallahassee, 29-30
St. Johns Jr. College here.
April 3St Johns Jr. College
at Palatka, 4At Raidford, 8
Florida Southern here, 9Florida
Southern at Lakeland, 19-20
Manatee Jr. College here.

By HALL CAIN
Staff Writer
The Gator track team armed
with seven returning lettermen and
two transfer athletes have begun
the 1963 season. Two weeks ago
the UF cindermen opened the sea season
son season with a tie so r fifth place at
the Southeastern Conference In Indoor
door Indoor Championship.
The squad journeys March 9 to
Chapel Hill, N.C. for their next
meet, the Atlantic Coas t Con Conference
ference Conference (ACC) Indoor. In past
years UF has finished high in the*
non conference division of this
meet and again this year is given
a good chance of placing well up in
the rankings.
After the ACC meet, the Gator
squad returns to their home track,
for contests with Army and Miami
and the 20th annual Florida Relays.
UF then moves to Atlanta for a
meet with Georgia Tech and over
to Tallahasse for a meet with the
Florida State Seminoles.
The squad comes home again
for a meet with highly touted
Auburn.
On May 4, the Florida trad
opens up to teams from the entire
East for the Florida Relays.
Elected captain for this season,
Charlie Oates will be running the
hurdles along with Pete Rowe.
Rowe also beefs up the mile relay
team in their bid for points.
In the 100 and 220-yd. sprints,
George Leech stands as top man
for Florida.
Coach Percy Beard said he will
be placing much of the load on the
shoulders of the sophomores. Jim
Brown, holder of the Florida fresh freshman
man freshman 880-yd record, promises to
aid the Gators greatly.
Florida appears to have strength
but there are a few shallow spots
in the field events. Hopes to over overcome
come overcome these short comings rest with
boys like Mike Docsh who will
be elegible in April in the high
jump and Jerry Wilson in the broad
jump.
Orange Blue
Track Meet
Set Saturday
The track team will hold its
Orange and Blue meet Saturday
at 2 p.m., Coach Percy Beard
announced yesterday.
Beard divided the te&m into two
approximately equal squads with
captain Charlie Oates in charge
of the Orange team and Charles
Goodyear head of the Blue unit.
They will make up a list of en entries
tries entries for their respective teams
and serve as acting coaches for
the meet.
The meet will include all >f the
standard outdoor events except the
high and low hurdles which will
be set for 70 yards to conform
with the standards of the Atlantic
Coast Conference indoor meet next
week.
The field events start at 2 o'-
clock along with the mile run. The
final event, the mile relay, will
be run at 3:25 p.m.
Oates will bank heavily on Tom Tommy
my Tommy Harrell, Allan Hoffman, Pete
Rowe, and himself for the multiple
entries while others are expected
to win or do well in their indi individual
vidual individual events.
Goodyear said, I will be count counting
ing counting on Jim Brown, (who broke the
varsity time trial record for the
half mile Saturday with a 1:56.0)
and Peter Skafte (who broke his
freshman javelin throw mark with
205 ft. 3-1/2 inches.
With the aid of George Leach,
Jerry Wilson, and the members
of the mile relay team, we should
win this meet."