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

V 01.55, N 0.97

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Ifc|gg%re' ; T i m y -f V {
. . Wednesday and Thursday on Military Ball finalists, from left, Libby Baker,
Jeannie Maynard and Susan Saunders.

156-Unit Apartment
Sets Fall Deadline

By WALKER LUNDY
Staff Writer
A 156-unit, five-story apartment
house costing almost a million
dollars is being constructed one
block east of the campus on SW
Second Avenue with partial
occupancy slated for Sept. 1.
Colonial Manor, the luxury
apartments being built by Harold
J. Zeig of Columbus, Ohio, will
have the lower two floors ready
by the beginning of the fall tri trimester,
mester, trimester, and the complete building,
Drew Pearson
Sets Speech
March 15
An address by nationally known
columnist Drew Pearson and
selection of the Outstanding Student
Leader of the Year will highlight
the annual Student Leaders
Banquet March 15, Chairman Pep
Michie announced today.
The Outstanding Student Award
will be presented to the student
who has represented his group on
campus In an outstand manner,
Michie said.
All campus organizations are
asked to submit the name of their
candidate to Room 315 of Florida
Union by Friday.
The selection committee will be
made up of Bill Cross, Bill Fleming
and Assistant Dean of Women
Evelyn Sellers.

The University of Florida, Gainesville

including two penthouse
apartments, is expected to be
completed by Oct. 1.
The 17,303 square foot
structure will include 154 one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom efficiencies, the
two- bedroom penthouse, two
sundecks and parking for over 150
cars. Half the parking will be
underground.
The building will be constructed
in colonial-style brick and the
interior decor will be Danish. Wall
to wall carpeting and individual
heating and air conditioning will
also be included in each apartment.
Each one will have its own kitchen.
Arnold and Wright Construction
Company, who last year built the
SBOO,OOO Alachua County Court Courthouse,
house, Courthouse, is constructing the 285-foot
long Colonial Manor building,
which is estimated to cost over
$900,000.
Colonial Manor brings to three
the number of off-campus luxury
apartments that have been started
in the past two months.
Most expensive is Lakeshore
Towers, a $1.4 million structure
located at 2306 13th Street. Being
built by Clark Butler, Lakeshore
Towers Is scheduled for comple completion
tion completion in about one year.
The 12-story building will house
88 one-bedroom apartments, 16
two-bedroom units and 16
efficiency apartments. At 137 feet,
Lakeshore Towers will be Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles second tallest building, only
29 shorter than the Seagle Building,
the citys tallest.
A swimming pool and inside
recreation facilities will be
included plus a private balcony
with each apartment.
Campus Land Corp. is building
the third apartment house, a $l5O,

Monday, March 4, 1963

000 three-building complex to be
located three blocks north of the
campus on NW Third Place.

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MISS B-DAY CANDIDATES
... are from left, Justine Kibbe, Keightley Garrard, Mary L. Coleman, Sherrill
Rigot and Ann Brown. Students in the College of Business Administration pick the
queen by casting votes for one penny each.

Gville Govt, j
Three Pronged|
(Third In A Series)
By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
The three-headed administrative body in
Gainesville government responds in three |
ways to proposals for coordinating their |
separate departments.
They are City Manager William T. Green j:;
Jr., Finance Director A. Clarence ONeill |
and Utilities Director John Kelly.
Two heads Green and ONeill prefer not
to discuss the campaign issue of the March |
j 19 city elections.
Getting tangled up in Gainesville politics |
: isnt healthy, Green said in refusing to |
comment whether the Finance and Utility
j Departments should be under his control, x;
; No, the affairs of the Finance Department |
i are not for public comment, ONeill saich |
The third headKelly, who some |
: candidates running for seats on the City |
I Commission say has the most powerful voice |
jj. in Gainesville government is willing to |
: discuss the situation.
The City Commission grants just about g
|all my requests, Utilities Director John |
j Kelly said, because I explain my problems |
! carefully to them. The nature of my de-|
ijpartment is such they must act immediately. |
The Gainesville Utility Department has |
:jj become big business, Kelly said.
Kelly said it doesnt make sense to have |
Ijlthe Utilities Director report to someone not ;j
| versed in Utility Department matters. He jj
| should report directly to the City Commis- j;
j|; sion.
City Manager Green said there had been j
jj: no problems when all city departments had ;
| been under him in the town where he was j
| City Manager before coming to Gainesville. !j
Os course that was a town of only 15,000 ;
j;! much smaller than Gainesville, Green
| said.
Qreen mentioned that some other cities
larger than Gainesville, however, have co coil:
il: coil: ordinated all departments under the
| City Manager. He hasnt heard of any pro prolilblems
lilblems prolilblems resulting from this setup.
But Green said he came to Gainesville
|in 1961 with his eyes wide open and he
j:j isnt going to start complaining now.



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 4, 1963

Page 2

Contest Winner
Says Kissing OK

How does it feel to win a kissing
contest?
The pleasure was all mine,
said Karen Nelson, last weeks
Sigma Chi Derby best kisser.
The much-discussed event was
added to this years Derby at the
last minute and was sanctioned by
the administration, according to
Derby Chairman John Rothwell.
Four judges, Including Rothwell
sat in the middle of the biggest
Fat Study
Gets Grant
A pregnant animals fat diet
may cause heart disease in later
lifea point which may be related
to human heart ailments, accord according
ing according to Dr. John P. Feaster who
recently received an $83,235 grant
to study the problem.
Under the three-year grant
Feaster, associate biochemist for
the UF agricultural Experiment
Station will try to learn if an
animalss fat diet affects the
metabolism of fats in the fetus
during its development and causes
fat-related circulatory or heart
disease.
Such fat-related diseases fre frequently
quently frequently cause sudden death in
livestock as well as humans, he
said.
Cattle and swine will be used
in the investigation.
The grant was awarded to the
UF Animal Science Department
by the National Institutes of Health.

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Derby crowd ever and kissed re representatives
presentatives representatives from 12 sororities.
We didnt realize that the girls
would be so eager to win. It was
quite an experience,explained
Rothwell.
Alpha Chi Omega sorority did
not take part in the event.
Unanimous winner, Miss Nelson,
a Zeta Tau Alpha, explained that
she did her best so that the
sorority would win and would do
it again.
i
Best Dressed
Meet Tonight
A meeting for all contestants
in the Best Dressed Girl on Campus
contest will be held at 8 tonight
in Room 208, Florida Union.
Contestants will be given details
on judging procedures. Judging
will be held Monday, M&rch 11,
in Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union.
Judges will include Assistant
Dean of Women Evelyn Sellers,
Student Body President Paul
Hendrick Florida Blue Key
President Bob Hendry,
Mortarboard President Karen
Ellers, and Managing Editor of the
Seminole Linda Baskind.
Contestants will be judged on
ten points of dress and general
appearance.
Any girl who cannot attend the
meeting should notify Maryanne
Awtrey, contest coordinator at
campus extension 2519.

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CONNIE COOK
. . Today's Gator Girl is
a bI ue-eyed, blonde
freshman from Tampa who
lives in Jennings Hall.
A basketball fan, Con Connie
nie Connie also enjoys swimming
and sunning at Florida
beaches.
Connie is 18 years old
and is planning to major
in nursing.
Peace Corps
Plan Exhibit
At Ag Fair
The Peace Corps will be among
the guest exhibitors at the 1963
Agricultural Fair on the UF
campus March 8-10.
According to Dr. J. N. Joiner
chairman of the .Agricultural Fair
Committee and associate
professor with the College of
Agriculture, the Peace Corps
exhibit has a Frank Lloyd Wright
flavor and is made up of various
colored panels and pictures of
Peace Corps volunteers in the field
of agriculture abroad.
Paul A. Daly, special assistant
with the Peace Corps, and Norman
Snead, Washington Redskins quar quarterback
terback quarterback will accompany the
exhibit. Miss Harriett Parsons,
who according to Daly knows
and understands the need for
agriculturists overseas, will take
charge of the exhibit and answer
questions.
Hours for the Ag Fair, which
has as its theme Agriculture,
Mightier than Missiles are as
follows: Friday, March 8, 7-9
p.m.; Saturday, March 9, 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m.; Sunday, March 10, 1-
5 p.m.
The Fair will be held in McCarty
Hall, Rogers Hall, and the Dairy
Science Lab.
Book Discussion
Held At BTU
A book discussion on Lord of
the Flies by Golding will be
presented at 7 p.m. Monday in
the Baptist Student Union. UF
faculty members Dr. John Penrod,
Dr. Tommy Ruth Waldo and
Charles Beall will lead the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. Public is invited.

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS GIT ACTION
One Day 3 Consecutive Days
20 words SI.OO 20 words $2.40
25 words 1.15 25words.; 2.50
30
35 words 1 .*45 30 words 2.70
40 words. 1.60 40 words 2.80

Civil Defense Plan
Gets Renewed

By KING D. WHITE
Staff Writer
A revised basic civil defense
plan to provide fallout shelter for
more than 27,500 people of the
university community was
announced this week by Col* R. G.
Sherrard Jr., UF civil defense
coordinator.
The plan will provide grot?)
assignments to campus buildings
for all university students, faculty,
staff members and their families*
according to Col. Sherrard.
Details of the plan are being
published and will soon be distri distributed
buted distributed on campus.
We have completed a survey
of every building on the UF
campus, Col. Sherrard said, and
have selected 34 buildings which
will provide maximum protection
in the event of atomic attack.
The rated capacity of these 34
buildings is 33,528 people by Sher Sherrards
rards Sherrards calculations aiK
provides a total assignment of
27,554 persons, leaving room for
an additional 5,974.
All campus buildings have been
licensed by Civil Defense ats
shelters, Col. Sherrard said.
The ones we have selected as
primary shelters are those which
would provide occupants with a
protection factor of 40 or better.
Col. Sherrard explained the
/protection factor- in this
manner:
Our planning has been
predicted on the assumption of a
20-megaton atomic device being
dropped on Jacksonville.
If the atomic debris from such
a device was borne in the direction
of Gainesville by winds at the time
of the explosion, we would expect
fallout within two to four hours
at the rate of 500 roentgens per
hour. (The roentgen is the
unit by which radiation is
measured.)
Radiation of this intensity
would be fatal.
The protection facto is cal calculated
culated calculated from the thickness of a
given materialsteel, concrete,
wood, etc. necessary to reduce
this fallout rate by 50 per cent.
Suppose a half thickness
material would reduce the rate
from 500 roentgens to 250. Two
half thicknesses would reduce


Century Tower Flunks
Civil Defense Test

Tne UF Century Tower may be
utilized for an air-raid warning
system, according to Col. R. g.
Sherrard, UF civil defense co coordinator.
ordinator. coordinator.
The tower and its amplifier
system flunked a recent test
conducted by CD officials who are
working on ways to devise an
adequate warning system.
After finding that our present
equipment wont do the job, Col.
Sherrard said, we contacted the
company which manufactured the
carillon. They have promised to
help us in this field.
The carillon in Century Tower
was made by the Schulmerich
Carillon Co. of Sellersville, Pa.
Col. Sherrard said that the

the rate to 125 roentgens.
By setting 40 as a minimum
protection factor, we would reduce
the 500 roentgen rate to a harm harmless
less harmless 12.5.
Col. Sherrard also explained
that the rapid decline in the fall fallout
out fallout rate would make the first six
to eight hours after an explosion
the most critical time period.
As the intensity of radiation
reduces, people in the shelters
would be able to move into parts
of the buildings which provide a
lesser degree of protection, down
to a protection of 10, he stated.
Also included in the plan is a
reorganization of personnel under
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz as head
of campus civil defense activities.
Sherrard explained that the
organization chart would put deans
and other administrative personnel
in charge of the various phases
of civil defense activity.
The administrators will in turn
supervise the actions of volunteers
at lessers levels.
New Deadline
Set by Institute
The Institute of European Studies
has announced new admissions
procedures and application dead deadlines
lines deadlines for its academic year
programs in Vienna, Paris and
Freiburg, West Germany.
Application periods for all three
programs will open officially on
Monday, March 4.
Application deadline has been
moved from June 15 to June 5
for the programs, beginning next
August and September. The
Institutes admissions committee
will review all applications si simultaneously
multaneously simultaneously after the deadline
and mail notices of acceptance
or rejection June 15.
Each program includes two
field-study trips in Western
Europe with Institute lecturers.
A folder describing the
programs and listing requirements
is available from the Institute of
European Studies, 35 E. Wacker
Drive, Chicago 1.

companys president, G. J.
Schulmerich, will visit the campus
within the next few weeks. He
will bring with him equipment to
amplify the electronicaly produced
siren sounds and voice communi communications
cations communications over the tower system,
Sherrard said.
If the tests of Schulmerichs
equipment are successful,
Sherrard said** a major problem
in the establishment of a warning
system will be solved.
Orientation
Begins Hunt
Applications for Orientatioi
group leaders and staff positions
are available in Room 128 Tigert,
beginning today.
Interviews for group leaders
and staff positions will begin
Wednesday, March 6.
According to Bill Stanford, Ori Orientation
entation Orientation director, the applications
are for spring and fall trimester
orientation positions.
Interviews will run through
March 29.



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TAPPED THURSDAY
for Mortarboard, women's honorary, were, front row: Nancy Brannam, Ginger
Harrell and Joan Gilliatt. Second row: Toba Ulman, Sharon Sites, Pep Michie and
Mary Ann Mi 11 sap. Not pictured among the tappees are Judy Gillis, Cathy Pierce
and Liz Allen.
UF Clothing Tastes Shift
To The Shift, Os Course

The big shift in womens wear
this spring will be to the shift.
Coeds apparently will adorn the
Campus
Compass
Monday,
Swimming: Fla. vs. East Carolina
College, Univ. Pool, 3 p.m.
Gator Gras Talent Show Tryouts,
Univ. Aud., 7 p.m.
Lecture: "Engineering Today and
Tomorrow, Dr. T.H. Chilton,
McC Aud. 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club
meeting, Rm 525 Eng., 8 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club, Gym Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Rm., 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday,
Lyceum Council Presentation:
Minneapolis Symphony,
Stanislaw Skrowacze wshi
conductor, Fla. Gym. 8:15 p.m.
Music Seminar: "Honeggers King
David, Edward Troulin, Music
Aud. 2:30 p.m.
"B Day (Business Day), Fla.
Union
Wednesday,
Botany Lecture: "Plant Explor Explorations
ations Explorations in Brazil, Dr. L.B.
Smith, McC Aud. 7 p.m.
Gator Gras Talent Show Tryouts,
Univ. Aud. 7 p.m.
Thursday,
State High School Basketville
Tournament, uym
Agricilture Fair j. *n Contest,
McC Aud, 8 p.m.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Spring Con Concert,
cert, Concert, Music Bldg, 8:15 p.m.
Alpha Omega Alpha, Annual Lec Lecture
ture Lecture and Banquet, Dr. C. S.
Doswell, Harvard Med. Sch. MSB
Aud, 5-10 p.m.
Friday,
Agricultural Fair, McC Hall, 7-9
p.m.
Engineering Fair, Eng. Bldg., 12
p.m-9:30 p.m.
Club Rendezvous Dance, FU, 8 p.m.

Stanislaw

campus wearing this simple two twopiece
piece twopiece dress belted with a shoe
string, selfbelt or unbelted.
According to Gainesville mer merchants,
chants, merchants, the shift may be worn in
all colors.
The shirt waist dress will
continue to be a coed favorite
according to William (Bill) Doni Donigan
gan Donigan of Donigans. The A-line dress
with big pockets, and the I-beam,
will be among the newest items
on campus.
Madras will be popular in all
fashionsskirts, shirts, dresses,
jackets, suits, headbands, wallets,
and scarves will be worn in the
material.
Banana, a new shade of yellow
will be a strong contender, es especially
pecially especially in men's fashions. Robert
Young of L and L said the new
colors popularity will be due to
the conservativeness of mens suit
colors, traditionally charcoal,
black, olive and navy.
Sport jackets, however, will be
bright madras plaids, stripes, and
sirsucker.
Most fashionable item in

UF Librarians Plan
Conference This Week

Plans to put research material
where it belongs in the hands
of scientists, will be hammered
out at the Agricultural Library
Workshop March 7-8 at Hastings.
The 11th Annual Workshop, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the UF Agricultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station Library, is
expected to host 30 delegates from
experiment stations throughout the
state.
Fourteen delegates representing
library staff members and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Experiment Station
departments, will be from the

womens apparel will be the short
skirt. The wrap-around, A-line,
culotte, and action skirt will be
worn in dacron-cotton.
Spring shoes in bone, black,
patten leather and white will be
appearing with warmer weather.
Flats and sandals will replace
loafers.
The wineglass heel will con continue
tinue continue to be outstanding, according
to Thomas Fagan of Fagans
Bootery. Shoes with square
throats and nipped toes will be
more prominent.
Charles Pringle of Butler's Shoe
Store said colored patent leather
shoes will take the spotlight in
spring fashions. Although medium
heels were forecast to be the
biggest sellers, high heels have
been more popular.
The flip-top pocket book will
continue to be a big seller, accor according
ding according to Donigan.
Bags will be bright denim color
made from sail cloth. With spring
straw and leather combinations
will appear in finished and wool
straws.

UF, Mrs. Keeling Cresap, UF
Agricultural Experiment Station
librlarian, said.
Highlight of the workshop, Mrs.
Cresap added, will be a report
given by Albert C. Strickland, UF
assistant librarian.
Strickland will cite ways state
agricultural libraries can get help
from national agencies in keeping
their facilities up to date. Strick Strickland
land Strickland compiled the report during
a recent trip to Washington and
visits to the U. S. Book Exchange,
Library of Congress and National
Agricultural Library.

Mondays March 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Best In Books
f Happiness Is
Warm Puppy

A blanket may not mean security
and happiness to UF students, but
happiness is different things to
different people, according to
Charles M. Schulz, creator of
Peanuts.
Linus and the others tromp
merrily through the pages of
Happiness is a Warm Puppy,
on sale in the Campus Book shop.
Through this small, hard-cover
book march the comic strip
character Peanuts and his friends.
Plucked from the shelves by UF
students looking for pleasure and
escape from required reading, it
has a current popularity among the
ten best sellers in the Campus
Book Store.
This book is in such heavy
demand it is impossible to keep
in stock very long, Mrs. Ann
Crawford, in charge of the paper paperback
back paperback book section, said.
Other books on this list,
according to Mrs. Crawford, are
Harper Lees recent prize-winning
novel, To Kill a Mockingbird,
Allen Drurys Advise and Con Consent,
sent, Consent, Irving Stones Agony and
the Ecstasy, J. D. Salingers
Catcher in the Rye, and J.
Hillers Catch-22.
Some books seem glued to the
top ten list, such as Aldous
Huxleys Brave New World,
written in the early 19305, and
Ayn Rands Fountainhead,
written in the early 19405.
Never losing their timliness
these two books continue to spark
the Interest of generations of UF
students looking for authors whose
voices speak with the freshness
of today and the promise of
tomorrow.
Ayn Rand proves to be a popular
writer with UF students,according
to Mrs. Crawford, for her
Anthem and Atlas Shrugged
also are among the ten favorite
books not bought solely for re required
quired required reading.

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The list of ten best-selling books
in the Campus Book Store cannot
be compared with the national list.
With the exception of Happiness
is a Warm Puppya hard-cover,
non-fiction bookall those on **
bookstore list are a mixture of
fiction and non-fiction and avail available
able available only in paperback editions.
UF Librarian
Is Compiling
TV Art Guide
A scholarly way of tossing a
shoe at a television set is being
contrived by a UF librarian.
Research is being compiled into
a guide to television arts, designed
to help people find the content of
television programs.
According to Mrs. S. Yancy
Belknap, director of archives of
dance-music and theater in the
main library, the purpose of the
publication will be to help tele television
vision television from making the same mis mistakes
takes mistakes over again and to help pro producers
ducers producers find critiques of entertain entertainers
ers entertainers past performances before they
hire them.
According to Mrs. Belknap, te television
levision television content is improved by
the desire to Improve and the a avallabillty
vallabillty avallabillty of technical tools.
Other fields erf artpainting
and musichave tools of criti criticism,
cism, criticism, but there is not such publi publication
cation publication in the area of television,
she said.
Material has been found in in international
ternational international magazines of Paris,
Italy, Denmark and Montreal.
After reading the item, Mrs.
Yancy puts the article into index
form. She covers no technical
material, which is often compiled
in scientific indices.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday March 4, 1963

Gators Raiders End
Grueling Training

Thirty-three Gator Raiders have
completed eight weeks of their
new ROTC counter-guerilla war warfare
fare warfare training program.
The group, recognized by their

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An Afternoon For The Bride
. . was presented Saturday in the FU. Here Miss Jan Janice
ice Janice Coley models a bridal gown. Other wedding acces accessories
sories accessories were displayed and eight models showed brides bridesmaids
maids bridesmaids and mother-of-the-bride gowns.

Student Says Discipline r Fair l

The UF Faculty Disciplinary
Committee is more 'than fair in
defending the student's rights,
according to student member of
the committee Wiliam A. Norris
Jr.
Norris is the first and only
student to ever serve on the
committee; He was appointed last
summer by UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz for a trial period of one
year.
The committee is made up of
11 professors from the various
colleges and Norris. All
professors are men from the
teaching level and not deans.
Committee Chairman Dr. J. D.
Butterworth Jr., is head of the
marketing department.
iTJUST DilflVT FIGURE,
that they would...
MIRGCH PICTURES ( ROBERT WISE PRESENT
ROBERT I SHRIEY
MIKMM I MSLAiNE
FLORIDA

TONIGHT
of 7 p.m. only
"BLACK WIDOW
Ginger Rogers Van Heflin
Florida Ualon Auditorium

fatigues and green beretts,
represent the expanding efforts
of the Continental Army Command
to establish volunteer counter
insurgency detachments in campus

Norris served on the original
committee to recommend putting
a student on the committee. The
request was put before Reitz
last summer and approved.
K / J
WILLIAM A. NORRIS JR.
Dean of Men Frank Adams
interviewed about 15 men for the
position and selected two men to
be Interviewed by Reitz before
I HEELS put on in 5 minutos
I SOLES put on in 15 minutos
I MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR-SHOP I
jocross from Ist notionol bonk |

ROTC programs across the
country.
Under the leadership of Maj.
John M. Holko Jr, the Raiders
are being trained in hand to hand
combat, map tactical
problems, navigation patroling and
the ability to survive under adverse
conditions.
Similar training programs now
operate at Rutgers, Dartmouth,
Virginia Military Institute and
others.
President j. Wayne Reitz said
the program appears to be very
interesting and a worth while
activity.
On the basis of the procedures
established, I am happy to lend
my endorsement to the program,
said Reitz.
The course requires the student
to have a 2.0 overall average and
a 3.0 average in all ROTC courses.
Also a physical fitness test must
be passed for entrance which in includes
cludes includes a run, dodge and jump
course, verticil ladder test,
grenade throw, mile run and 40
yard crawl.
The Raider unit now consists of
a platoon leader and four patrols.
The patrols are made up of a
patrol leader, assistant patrol
leader and five patrolmen.
The groups rather unique
uniform makes them a standout on
the campus. They wear black battle
boots, dark green fatigue outfits,
white scarfs and green beretts with
gold pins.

Norris was chosen.
The purpose of the student
member is to provide student
outlook on student actions. The
cpmmittee handles all major
disciplinary problems. Honor
Court cases can be appealed to
the committee.
The committee can find the
student not guilty, can place
him on probation, can suspend him
for a definite period of time or
for an indefinite period of time
or can expel him.

CANT MISS!
ml II II
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS GET RESULTS i

GATOR CLASSIFIED
CLASSiF ED ADS APE A VALUABLE SERVICE TO ALL
,V-N YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
p : l [ VENTION VO-; SAW IT IN Tur GATOR

Autos J

'55 PONTIAC*- Automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, radio and
heater. Must sell: $325. New
tag included. Call FR 6-4177. (G (G---95-st-c).
--95-st-c). (G---95-st-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).
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
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).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
SCOOTER: 150 cc. Excellent
mechanical condition. SIOO or best
offer. 1420 NW Ist Ave. Room #l.
(A-92-tf-cX.
1956 ENGLISH FORD S2OO. For
inspection call FR 6-9768 or Uni University
versity University extension 2131. Ask for
Gene Ellenson. (G-94-st-c).

Personal

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-ChildCare Center.
By day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or
FR 6-4329. Will pick up at
Littlewood School. (M-81-20t-c).
NESTORS TV, Radio, HiFi
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).

Help Wanted

LARRY NEEDS WAITERS apply
Larry's Wonderhouse Restaurant
After 2 p.m., 14 SW Ist Street,
Behind Sears. (E-96-ts-c).

1

DIAMOND: I have a 3/4 c t.
diamond. Will sell for equity of
$293. Appraised value of $390.
Ask for Gordon Godfrey, Ruther Rutherfords,
fords, Rutherfords, 103 W. University Ave.
(A-94-st-c).

For Rent

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).
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).
FOR RENT -1 bedroom
apartment with kitchen and living
room. $65 per month. FR 2-5754.
(B-93-st-c).
HAVE ROOMS AND WILL BOARD
three quiet male students in private
home. Available April 15. Write:
Florida Alligator,Classified Dept.,
Box M. (B-94-3t-p),
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Jf
GET RESULTS

| Lost (Sc Found

LOST: Blue framed eyeglasses
near Jennings or Leigh Hall. Con Contact
tact Contact Pat DeVaney-2-6381 Jennings
Reward $5. (L-96-4t-p).

Real Estate

DOWN PAYMENT VETS
Low down payment F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74. High Highland
land Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terr. (1-78-ts-c).



' WmSaimMa §j^WWMW^
kVlfelr<* -*
Bf'" tB h Ww
CATHY JONES, SHARON Mangum and Donna Lacson try out the new hotplates
recently installed in Broward Hall.
Broward Hot Plates
Now Installed Legally

Hot plates have now been
Installed in East and West
Broward.
T
We feel the hot plates will
stop illegal use of electrical appli appliances
ances appliances in the rooms," Northeast

Television Highlights

MONDAY
10:00 a-m. Elementary Art
10:45 Visiting Spanish Neighbors
11:15 Lets Speak Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 What's New
7:30 Humanities
8:00 High School Basketball
8:30 Origami
9:00 Great Decisions
TUESDAY
10:00 a.m. Elementary Science
10:45 World of Numbers and
Forms
11:15 Elementary Spanish
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 Whats New
7:30 North Florida Viewpoint
8:00 Alcoholic Hospital
8:30 Personal Survival
9:00 Government in Action
9:30 Cameo Theatre
WEDNESDAY
10:00 a.m. Science 'round You
10:45 Visiting Span Neighbors
11:15 Lets Speak Span.sh
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 World of Numbers and
Forms
7:00 Whats New
7:30 Sports Almanac
7:45 Florida Blue Key Presents
8:00 Turn of the Century
8:30 The House We Live In
9:00 Lotte Lehman Master
Class
9:30 Tropical Gardener

Broward Pres. Carol Rosenfeld
said.
We feel a girl is not going
to break a rule when she can
walk down the hall and cook canned
goods or make coffee," Miss
Rosenfeld added.

THURSDAY
11:15 a.m. Elementary Spanish
11:30 High School Chen.jtry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 What's New
7:30 This Week
7:45 Exposition
8:00 Agriviews
8:30 Personal Survival
9:00 Computers and the Mind
of Man
9:30 Time for Living
FRIDAY
11:30 a.m. High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Elementary Science
7:00 What's New
7:30 TBA
8:00 Two For Physics
8:30 45 Years with Fitzpatrick
9:00 Age of Kings
No Epidemic
Reported Yet
The UF has not yet been affected
by the Asian flu epidemic currently
sweeping the nation, according to
Dr. Samuel S. Wright, director of
student health.
Wright said there has not been
an unusually large number of stu students
dents students with flu reporting to the
infirmary.
Because a large number of
diseases usually occur during
February, Wright said that patients
with Asian flu probably will
increase.

Hall Council wanted the hotplates
and coffee urns and the idea was
cleared through University
Housing. The permanent House
funds paid for the hotplates
according to Resident Counselor
Edith Calvert.
Os course we have a kitchen
open to students who want to cook
elaborate meals," Miss Calvert
said.
We felt the students were re responsible
sponsible responsible enough to take
responsible care o f the
equipment," Miss Calvert said.
The hot plates seem to be the
answer to the wide spread clamor
for better food machines. Now
the girls may store canned goods
or Instant coffee in their rooms
for light snacks or breakfast, she
added.
The hot plates have become
very popular for making pop corn.
They have also been installed in
Rawlings and Yulee areas.
Jim >,
La Brec*
says...
{{Even if you cant pats the
Physical Exam at that time,
you can get more insurance
later on . with College Life's
famous policy, THE BENEFAC BENEFACTOR,
TOR, BENEFACTOR, designed expressly for col college
lege college men and sold exclusively to
college men. Call me today and
I'll explain how and why. No obli obligation,
gation, obligation, of course. ? ?
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
. .i the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

Monday, March 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Populationoom Topic

Population boom paradise or
doom? is the theme of the student
branch of American Society of Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Engineers (ASAE) ex exhibit
hibit exhibit to the 1963 UF Engineering
Fair.
In keeping with the population
theme, students will portray the
role of the agricultural engineer
of the future.
1984 style farming will have a
new twist.according to William W.
Deen, SED, ASAE representative
to the Fair.
A 21st Century model farm,
complete with plastic canopy to
provide controlled environment
and climatic conditions, will be a
feature of the agricultural exhibit.

IfSPOaCaiqns Max Shulman I
[ (Author of 1 Was a Teen-age Dwarf \ "The Man u
Loves of Dobis GiUis n etc.)
HAIL TO THE DEAN!
Today let us examine that much maligned, widely misunder misunderstood,
stood, misunderstood, grossly overworked, wholly dedicated campus figure
the dean.
The dean (from the Latin Deanere to exj>el) is not, as many
think, primarily a disciplinary officer. He is a counselor and
guide, a haven apd refuge for the troubled student. The dean
(from the Greek Deanos to skewer) is characterised chiefly by
sympathy, wisdom, patience, forbearance, and a fondness for
homely pleasures like community singing, furinu, spelldowns,
and Marlboro Cigarettes. The dean (from the German Deange Deangemachtto
machtto Deangemachtto poop a party) is fond of Marlboros for the same
reason that all men of good will are fond of Marlborosbecause
Marlboro is an honest cigarette. Those good Marlboro tobaccos
are honestly good, honestly aged to the peak of perfection, hon honestly
estly honestly blended for the best of all possible flavors. Marlboro
honestly comes in two different containersa soft pack which
is honestly soft and a Flip-Top box which honestly flips. You
too will flip when next you try an honest Marllwro, which, one
honestly hopes, will be soon.
in? ii tpf a dry eye
But I digress. We were learning how a deun helps poor,
troubled undergraduates. To illustrate, let us tuke a typical
case from the files of Dean S of the University of Y
(Oh, why be so mysterious? The deans name is Bigafoos and
the University is Yutah.)
Wise, kindly Dean Sigafoos was visited one day by a fresh freshman
man freshman named Walter Aguincourt who came to ask permission to
marry one Emma Blenheim, his dormitory laundress. To the
dean the marriage seemed ill-advised, for Walter was only 18
years old and Emma was 91. Walter agreed with the dean, but
said he felt obligated to go through with it l>ccause Emma had
invested her life savings in a transparent rainhood to protect
her from the mist at Niagara Palls, where they planned to spend
their honeymoon. If Walter called off the wedding, what use
would the poor woman possibly have for a rainhood in Yutah?
The wise, kindly dean pondered briefly and came up with a
brilliant answer: let Walter punch holes in the back of Enunas
steam iron. With steam billowing back at the old lady, she
would find a rainhood very useful possibly even essential.
Whimpering with gratitude, Walter kissed the deans Phi
Beta Kappa key and hastened away to follow his adviceand
the results, I am pleased to report, were madly successful!
Today Emma is a happy womansinging lustily, wearing
her rainhood, eating soft-center chocolates, and ironing clothes
twice as happy, to be candid, than if she had married Walter
... And what of Walter? He is huppy too. Freed from his un unwanted
wanted unwanted liaison with Emma, he married a girl much nearer his
own age -Agnes Yucca, 72. Walter is now the proud father father*/father,
*/father, father*/father, to be perfectly accurateof three fine, healthy
boys from Agness first marriageEverett, 38; Wilhelm, 43;
and Irving, 55 and when Walter puts the lxys on a lead and
takes them for a stroll in the park on Sunday afternoon, you
may 1* sure there is not a dry eye in Yutah.
And Dean Sigafoos? He too is happy-happy to spend long,
tiring hours in his little office, giving counsel without stint and
without complaint, doing his l>it to set the young, uncertain
feet of his charges on tlie path to a brighter tomorrow.
C 1003 Mu Mhulman
* *
We dont say Marlboro is the dean of filter cigarettes, but
were sure its at the head of the class. Get some soon soon.
. soon. wherever cigarettes are sold In all fifty states of the Union.
I. ....

The farm will emphasize remote
controlled equipment.
A farm such as this could avert
a disaster like this years citrus
bust Deen pointed out, By eli eliminating
minating eliminating the element of weather
flcjr
Farms at sea may become a
reality if and when the anticipa anticipated
ted anticipated population boom erdates a need
for new land. A model will be
displayed by the ASAE students.
In order to feed a rapidly
growing population, Deen said,
The farmer of the future will
have to produce more yield per
land area.
ASAE students won tirst place
with their exhibit in the 1962
Engineering Fair.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 4 t 1963

Page 6

£>l. ligaf a.-fco **
" editorials
summer jobs
Each year about this time a UF students mind
turns from thoughts of the classroom and the books
to other, more enjoyable and more interesting to topics.
pics. topics.
One of these is that of summer employment. The
trimester system, due to the schedule change, has
forced a revolutionary change in summer employ employment
ment employment situation.
Now under this system, instead of completing
the second semester around the end of the first
week of June, the UF student who does not plan to
spend his summer studying in Gainesville is free
to leave town around April 20. roughly a month
to five weeks earlier than in previous summers.
Some feel this to be a positive merit of the tri trimester
mester trimester system. It allows students who are working
their way through college to spend four months
instead of three on a summer job. This adds up
to more money, more recreation time and longer
reprieve from the books.
And, according to Dr. John Wells, assistant UF
prof, erf economics, greater student employment op opportunities
portunities opportunities exist in Gainesville during the spring
trimester than during the summer. Wells, who only
recently completed an analysis of seasonal employ employment
ment employment variation, declared the working student will
find it more profitable to attend college during the
first and third trimesters, since he or she will
be able to find steady employment during the second
trimester.
This, he explained, is partially due to the tourist
trade, especially in the southern part of the state,
where the winter months constitute the peak of the
tourist exodus to Florida.
He specified, however, that this was true pri primarily
marily primarily for southern and central Florida, and that
the northern section is, in general, open to seasonal
employment. The north of the state is more indus industrial-minded
trial-minded industrial-minded and less oriented to the tourist trade.
According to Wells, it matters little what season it
is in the northland.
Moreover, many summer or spring jobs do exist
for college students throughout the state many
of which are untouched now by college hands. A
vein of potential summer jobs remains virtually
untapped for those willing to take out a few minutes
from their busy schedule to look more closely at
summer job possibilities.
Where to look? One place to seek and find in information
formation information concerning summer jobs is the third floor
of the Florida Union Buildingthe Secretary of
Labor.
A visit to the Secretary of Labor could open new
vistas too for you, vistas which you may have never
realized existed.
Now is the time to start asking questions-if
you havent already begun the quest for summer
employment and do not have any plans for attend attending
ing attending school third trimester. Summer camps, na national
tional national parks, industries in your particular field,
hotels, resortsall of these and many more are
possibilities for summer employment.
The smart student intent upon discovering a job
both monetarily and recrecreationally pleasing in investigates
vestigates investigates in several areas, then narrows his focus
to those which particularly interest him. Theres
no reason at all why summer employment cannot
be both wallet-pleasing and recreationally pleas pleasing.
ing. pleasing.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manage l Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Ron Spencer
Editorial Assistant Bob Wilson
Photo Coordinator Jan Pittman
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.

... r
LETTERS;
SG Should Represent Students

EDITOR:
A full scale debate is developing
on this campus about the role of
Student Government. Charges that
Student Government is Mickey
Mouse" and a plaything for student
politicians are being made and
denied in heated tones.
It is my opinion that Student
Government does not deserve a
blanket condemnation, but cer certainly
tainly certainly leaves something to be
desired.
As now constituted, Student
Government is primarily a training
ground for students contemplating
a career in politics. This, in itself,
is good. Our future leaders have
Jump In Lake
EDITOR:
In regard to the article entitled
Premarital Sex Increasing," in
the Feb. 22 issue of the Alligator:
University of Florida college stu students
dents students are adult enough to decide
for themselves on premarital sex
affairs.
To Dean Brady, Dean Adams,
x Dr. Grigsby and the rest of the
educators; Go jump in the lake.
Walter Waligunda, 2UC
******
(EDITORS NOTE To Walter
Waligunda, we say (and we hope
there aren't too many as narrow narrowminded
minded narrowminded as yourself on campus)
go jump in the lake!)
Grass Greener?
EDITOR:
I am writing in response to a
poem published in your paper
Monday, February 23. The poem"
was written by one W. R. McClure
and was entitled College Man."
The writer was obviously a man
of far-reaching and keen insight,
so I feel that he might enjoy it
if you would print the following
poem".
Thank you very much.
M. E. Weddington, 4JM
******
THE GRASS E GREENER ON THE
OTHER SIDE
I see you in the Hub each day.
You stumble around or drop
your tray.
The clothes you wear just yell
and holler
I was bought at the Bottom
Dollar.
Your bat-wing shirt and ROTC
shoes,
(The grease from in your hair
does ooze,)
Your righteous look and baggy
pants, too,
Speak perfectly the importance
of you.

to come from somewhere, and
Student Government experience is
a fine asset to an aspiring poli politician.
tician. politician. However, it is STUDENT
Government, and should better
represent the student body than
it does now.
It is a sad fact that political**
parties must depend on fraternity
blocs for most of their support,
when three-quarters of the
students are independents. This
encourages machine politics and
the domination of campus life by
fraternities. Independents must
lose their apathy and take a greater
interest in student politics if Stu Student
dent Student Government is to become
more fully representative.
Another reason for classifying
Student Government inadequate is
that it is completely divorced from
the main purpose of this school schooleducation.
education. schooleducation. Student Government will
always be Mickey Mouse" as long
as student politicians are
concerned with who gets to spend

Bill Curry
Free Love, Creativity Cesspool--
The Great Laughs Backward

Two recent letters to the editor
left a bad taste in some adminis administration
tration administration and student mouths, they
left a bad taste in my mouth, too,
but so did the reactions to those
letters.
The first referred to the campus
as a cesspool of creativity be because
cause because of lack of contributions to
the New Orange Peel. It about
summed up the frustration felt
by many persons trying to as they
say to elevate the campus. It
was brutally frank, in its
indictment, unrealistic in its
reasons.
The other letter, written by a
sophomore, advocated free love.
His attack on current institutions
was labeled not in the best
interest of the University by the
administration and sophomoric
by The Florida Alligator.
The controversy over what is
not in the best interests of the
University is as old as The
Florida Alligator and is
responsible for the frequent
problems faced by publications.
Just as the Alligator labeled the
free love letter sophomoric
the Administration tends to dis discount
count discount The Florida Alligator itself
as collegiate.
Just as the senior looks back and
laughs on his sophomoric opinions,
so also the administrator looks
back and laughs at his thoughts
in college.
Lets stop looking back and
laughing and start looking back
and understanding.
It is this laughing that serves
as a barrier to that maturing of
the campus that the cesspool of
creativity letter writerloi^ed

student fees and who gets the
nice-sounding title in front of his
name.
Why cant something be done
to give students a share in the
decisions concerning their
education, such as course content
and class schedules?
Donald Albury, 2UC
The Alligator welcomes
expressions of student
opinion i n its Letters
column. All letters must
be signed and we re reserve
serve reserve the right to edit
those published.
Bring your letters to
the Florida Alligatorof Alligatorofice
ice Alligatorofice in the basement of
the Florida Union.

for.
Administrative and student
reaction to sophomoric ideas
cut these ideas off but do not
resolve the problems.
Instead we constantly breed
more sophomoric ideas and then
frqstrate them. In doing this, I
feel we stimulate more sophomoric
reactions.
Even the most casual com comparison
parison comparison of the Michigan Daily and
the Daily Texan with The Florida
Alligator reflects a difference.
The difference is not really in
the papers themselves as some
might argue but rather in the
campuses that they reflect.
In this bi-weekly column I will
try to marshall evidence to show
that it is possible to look back and
understand and also that In so
doing the campus can move
forward with each look back.
AFrat Man Too
V
Not So
(to M. G.)
I, an Independent man you say?
Not so. I am a frat man too.
You wrote your ways quite well
today;
YOU'RE Sharp and Able, this is
true?
Not so. Yourself you did betray;
I aimed that poem at guys like
you.
W. R. McClure



Tankers Take Eighth

I The flu-crippled Gator swim
Beam meets Eastern Carolina
College here at 3 p.m. today in
Florida Pool.
Next Saturday they play host
o Florida State here. Head coach
Blill Harlan said he hopes the
Baling swimmers will be back
Bn time for the Florida State
Bneet.

f| \
BHB
W mlfc T^KHBBBPBp
Mu iffKsK
A.£f| 3W f
GREEN

Win Meet
And Respect
ATLANTA, Ga. (Special) A
Georgia swimmer showed he had
respect for ailing Terry Green of
Florida in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference swim meet here this
weekend and went out and won a
race for him.
Green caught a bad case of the
flu Friday morning and when it
was announced he would not swim
in his specialty, the 200-yard
freestyle, the second-place Ala Alabama
bama Alabama team gave out with a cheer.
Since they had the next best
swimmers in that event, they
forsaw a victory which would
bring them closer to over-hauling
the front-running Gator team.
But Bulldog Mike Walsh had
other ideas.
He didnt think the Alabamans
were very polite so he promptly
set out to beat them, which he
did in a record time of 1:57.8.
His best time to date had been
a 1:59 flat earlier in the season.
Green had recently done under
1:53.
After the race, Walsh visited
Greens hotel room and confided,
I won that one for you, Terry.
Those Alabama boys just didnt
deserve it after being so happy
about you getting sick."
A true Southern gentleman,
indeed.
Gator Sailing Club
Meeting Today
The Gator Sailing Club,
sponsored by the Intramural
Department will elect new officers
at the meeting today at 7:30
p.m. in the Recreation Room of
the Gym.
Also on the agenda will be
planning for the Southeastern
Inter-Collegiate Sailing
Association Dinghy Championship
to be held at Lake Wauberg March
30. The racing a til be done in
the penquins purchased for the
club by the Intramural Department
last spring.
Races are held every weekend
at the lake, weather permitting.
Presently eight races have been
sailed which count toward the
winning of the Admiral Albert
Trophy donated to the club by
the faculty advisor. The club
will sponsor races for those with
their own class boats provided
that there are at least two of a
kind.

Capture SEC Title
Despite Flu Bug
ATLANTA, Ga. (Special)--Even the old flu bug
couldnt keep the Florida Gator swim team from
collecting its eight consecutive Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference tank title here this weekend.
Half of the Gator team, including head coach Bill
Harlan and co-captain Terry Green, came down
with severe cases of the flu Friday morning, the
second day of competition in the three-day meet.
But the remaining healthy Floridians, ten strong,
picked up any loose slack that might have been
left, and the Gators won the meet going away.
Florida ended with 148 points, compared to se second-place
cond-place second-place Alabama with 108, and Georgias third thirdplace
place thirdplace total of 55. The Gator freshman team also
won its,division with 44 points.
The whole bunch was feeling pretty rotten phy physically,
sically, physically, Harlan said in a low, flu-ridden voice
himself yesterday. It really hit us pretty
badly.
Also sick from the illness that swept the team
were sophomore diver Jerry Chaves, freshmen
Charlie King and Bill Cordin, and team manager

Mark Valenti.
Chaves had placed fifst in the
low-board diving event Thursday,
the meets opening day, and was
heavily favored to cop the high highboard
board highboard division as well when he
got sick Friday. He did not com compete
pete compete at all in the high-board event.
Florida finished first in four
of the seven events run during the
final day of the meet Saturday and
set a pair of SEC records.
All-America Jerry Livingston
reeled off a 52.8 to establish a
new conference mark in the 100-
yard butterfly for Florida and
Gator Dick Farwell bettered the
100-yard backstroke record with
a time of 57.7. 0
Friday, Florida set three SEC
marks and won five of the six
events.

NCAA Teams
Finish Out Season

By MARTIN LADFR
UPI
Mississippi State yesterday
joined Duke, West Virginia and
Connecticut as the latest entrants
in the NCAA basketball champion championships.
ships. championships.
Duke, ranked second among the
countrys college teams, gained
its berth by overcoming Wake
Forest, 68-57 to win the Atlantic
Coast Conference tournament;
West Virginia turned back
Davidson, 79-74, for the Southern
Conference crown; and Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut won its showdown battle with
Rhode Island in the Yankee
Conference, 88-73.
As a result of the weekend
activity, both on and off the court,
Mississippi State will meet the
winner of the Loyola Ohio Valley
Conference game in the mideast
regional at East Lansing, Mich,
March 15; Duke will take on the
winner of the New york
University-Pittsburgh match in
an eastern regional at College
Park, Md. March 15; and West
Virginia will square off against
Connecticut in a first round con contest
test contest at Philadelphia, March 11.
Ohio State, which was .defeated
by Cincinnati in the NCAA finals
the last two years, took over
undisputed possession of first
place in the Big Ten Saturday by
beating Purdue, 95-75, while
Illinois was upset by Michigan,
84-81. Both the Buckeyes and
mini have two games remaining,
however, and Ohio State still may
be hard pressed to return to
tournament play.

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Kansas State eliminated
Oklahoma State from the Big Eight
race with a 56-54 squeaker over
the Cowboys and assumed a
full game lead over Colorado, the
only other contender.
Princeton is on top of the
Ivy League following its 64-55 tri triumph
umph triumph over Columbia and Yale
stayed in contention by topping
Harvard, 56-52. Yale must beat
Harvard again Tuesday night to
tie the Tigers and force a
playoff next Friday. The champion
is expected to draw an at-large
bid to the NCAA.
EAST TENNESSEE was upset
by Eastern Kentucky, 77-68, but
still can force a three -way tie
for first place in the Ohio Valley
Conference with Morehead State
and Tennessee Tech by beating
Tennessee Tech on Tuesday.
The West Coast is providing
a couple of nip-and-tuck finishes
to decide the final two NCAA
berths, with Stanford, Washington
and UCLA battling it out in the
Big Six and San Francisco, St.
Marys and Santa Clara all in
contention in the West Coast
Atheletic Conference.
Tourney Coverage
Alligator sports will pro provide
vide provide coverage of the 1963
State High School Basketball
Tournament at Florida Gym
Thursday, Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday on the days the Alligator
is published because of the
interest shown in the
tournament and the daily
publication of the
Alligator.

Monday, March 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator I

lI^SPORTS^
Rebels Lead Prep
Meet Returnees
By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
The South may not rise again, but the Rebels
may. St. Petersbirg Dixie Hollins Rebels, that
is.
Hollins will be shooting for its third Class AA

Pompano Beach (District 7),
powerhouse of southeast Florida,
returns for another shot at the
title. Pompano lost to Hollins in
the semi-finals last year.
Also back is Orlando Boone,
(District 3) defeatedintheopening
round last year by Pompano Beach.
Four newcomers to the playoffs
are Miami High (District B),West
Palm Beach Forest Hills (District
6), Tampa Plant (District 4) and
Jacksonville Paxon (District 2).
Miami High, kingpin of state
basketball until recently returns
for the first time in four years
in an attempt to regain the top
spot.
State Class A champion Apopka
will also be looking for a second
tournament crown in a row. The
central Florida five downed Lake
City 58-55 in overtime in 1962.
Apopka represents District 3.
state championship in a row over
the top teams in Florida prep
basketball at Florida Gymnasium
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Three other schools return for

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another shot at the title. Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola Escambia (District 1), elimin eliminated
ated eliminated from two strlaght tournaments
by Dixie Hollins, will seek to
reverse the form and win the
crown.
District representatives in class
A are: 1. Pensacola Tech, 2. Perry,
3. Apopka, 4. Deland, 5. New Port
Richey, 6. Dunedin, 7. Plant City,
8. Ft. Lauderdale Aquinas.
Neither the winner or runnerup
in class B is returning. Zephyrhllls
edged Blountstown last year CO CO-58,
-58, CO-58, but both failed to get by district
competition. In Class B. the dis district
trict district representatives are: 1. Jay,
2. Graceville, 3.Tallahassee Flor Florida
ida Florida High, 4. Baldwin, 5. Wildwood,
6. Ocoee, 7. Mulberry, 8. Jupiter.
Class C champ Paxton, winner
of the title with a 56-55 win over
Campbellton, lost in district play
and will not play here. Runnerup
Campbellton also lost out in dis district
trict district play. District representatives
are: 1. Laurel Hill, 2. Sopchoppy,
3. Havana, 4. Hilliard, 5. North
Marion, 6. Olviedo, 7. Laelle,
8. Miami Beach St. Patricks.

Page 7



I The Florida Alligator Monday, March 4, 1963

Page 8

Cagers End
Sourly, 79-77

ATHENS, Ga. (Special) Florida ended its
basketball season in a valiant but futile attempt
to even its record with a 79-77 loss to hot shooting

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Golfers Beat
Florida State
TALLAHASSEE (Special)
Florida's golf team remained
undefeated Friday with a 23 1/2
>3 1/2 win over Florida State here.
The win gave the UF its fourth
win of the season and second over
the Seminole llnksmen.
Gator Bob Murphy was the days
medalist with a two-under-par 70.
FSU's freshman golf team
stopped the UF freshman 16 1/2
1 1/2.
The results:
Dave Philo of FSU defeated
Harry Root, 2-1; Floridas Murphy
defeated Roger Kennedy, 2 1/2
1/2. Root and Murphy won best bestball
ball bestball 2 1/2 1/2.
Laurie Hammer (F) beat Mark
Blair, 3-0; Richard Leckey (F)
downed Roy Beall, 3-0. Hammer
and Leckey won best ball, 3-0.
Chip Anderson (F) defeated Doug
Davis, 3-0; Marlen Vogt (F)
stopped Davis Lee, 2 1/2 1/2.
Anderson and Vogt won best ball
3-0.
Greeks Start
Dribblethon
VALDOSTA, Ga. (UPI) A 28-
man fraternity team started on a
125-mile *dribblethon from here
to Jacksonville, Fla., Sunday.
The group of Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon students from Valdosta State
College plan to bounce a basket basketball
ball basketball all the way to Jacksonville
University.

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Billy Rado and his Georgia asso associates
ciates associates Saturday night in the season
finale for the Gators.
The loss gave Gator coach
Norman Sloan his first losing
season since coming to the UF
three years ago and was the fourth
UF loss in a row.
Rado paced the Bulldogs all the
way with 31 points and then with
30 seconds to go and the score
tied sunk two foul shots for the
winning margin.
"Brooks Henderson and Tom
Barbee lead UF shooting with 21
points each. Henderson hit seven
for eight from the charity stripe
and Barbee scored five for six
from the line.
Although Florida led Georgia
in field goals, there just wasnt
enough points to combat*the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs rebounding and free throw
attack. Georgias foul shooting was
led by Rado with 11 for 12.
Florida jumped off to a quick
lead only to have it disappear
just as quickly.
After Rado warmed up, the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs pulled away and raced to a
46-37 halftime lead.
In the second half the Gators
crept up and with only 30 seconds
left the score was tied 77-77.
Georgia attempted to hold the ball
for one shot and Rado was fouled.
His two shots provided the margin
for Georgias win.

SEC ROUNDUP
Mississippi State Closes Out
Season With Ole Miss Win

Mississippi State wrapped up
another Southeastern Conference
title Saturday night by edging intra intrastate
state intrastate rival Mississippi 75-72 in a
close battle at Oxford.
Joe Dan Gold, one of four
seniors starting for the Bulldogs
set the pace with 24 points. Mis Mississippis
sissippis Mississippis scoring aces, Donnie
Kessinger and Mel Edmonds, had
23 points apiece.

SEC Standings
CONFERENCE ALL
TEAM V L V L
Miss. State 12 2 21 5
Oeorgla Tech 10 4 21 5
Auburn 94 17 4
Vanderbilt 9 5 16 7
Kentucky 86 16 9
Alabama 7 6 14 10
Tennessee 68 13 11
FLORIDA 5 9 12 14
L.S.TJ. 99 12 12
Oeorgla 4 10 9 17
Mississippi 4 10 7 17
Tulane 4 10 6 16
Mississippi
State's Cagers
In NCAA Meet
STARKVILLE, Miss. (Special)
Southeastern Conference champion
Mississippi State shook its segre segregation-in-athletics
gation-in-athletics segregation-in-athletics taboo this
weekend with the announcement
that the Bulldog basketball squad
would go to the NCAA cage tourney.
The announcement by university
President D. W. Colvard has
opened the doors of the World
Series of collegiate basketball to
a Mississippi State team for the
first time.
Previously, although the
Bulldogs had won the past two
SEC cage titles, they were for forbidden
bidden forbidden to enter the NCAA meet
because teams with Negro athletes
were also participating.
In a simple statement Saturday
Colvard said, Unless hindered by
competent authority, I shall send
our basketball team to the NCAA
tournament.
State is now 21-5 overall and
ranked seventh nationally.

Tulanes Jim Kerwin scored 28
points in the Green Waves 77-65
victory over Louisiana State
Friday night and won the SEC
individual scoring title with a 230
average -one -10th of a point
below his second place finish
of a year ago.
Kessinger finished second with
a 213 mark-up slightly from last
years fourth place 21# average;

UF Gridde rs
In Scrimmage
The UF football team went on public display
for the first time .Saturday on Florida Field as
the Gators held their first scrimmage of spring

practice.
Several hundred fans came to
see what was in store for the
fall football season.
Thd Gators looked ragged around
the edges, as was expected for
sophomores and juniors in the
first week of practice, but the
players appeared enthusiastic.
Seniors will have this week off
before entering into the practice
schedule.
End Russ Brown of Miami will
miss all of spring practice be because
cause because of neck trouble but is
expected to be ready in the fall.
Coaches praised the pass-re pass-receiving
ceiving pass-receiving of ends Charlie Casey
of Atlanta, Ga. and Randy Jackson
of Lake City. Dick Kirk of Ft.
Lauderdale received priase from
UF coaches for scoring the White
team's only touchdown in the game
won by the Blues 30-6.
Netters Rained
Out In Lakeland
A UF tennis teams match with
Florida Southern in Lakeland was
postponed Saturday when heavy
rains made the courts unplayable.
The match will be rescheduled
for sometime in April.

Georgia Tech, which would have
gone to the NCAA tournament if
Mississippi State had been barred
again, lost to Vanderbilt in a
thriller 75-74.
That loss, coupled with Auburns
74-67 overtime win over Alabama
at Montgomery, left Tech and Au Auburn
burn Auburn tied for second place with
10-4 SEC records. Mississippi
State finished with a 12-2 mark.
In over-all records, Mississippi
State and Tech were both 21-5
and Auburn 18-4.
The loss to Tennessee was Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys sixth this year in the
conference. This was the most
conference losses ever suffered by
the Wildcats who used to dominate
the SEC and the overall 16-9 record
was the worst posted by a Kentucky
team in the 33 seasons that Adolph
Rupp has been coach there.
Georgia Tech, which has been
winning close games all season,
almost pulled another one out of
the fire but couldnt quite catch
a hot Vanderbilt team which shot
51 per cent after a 6y> first-half
performance. Tech senior Keith
Weekly was high scorer with 23
points while Vandy soph Roger
Schurig had 21.
Junior college transfer Larry
Cart scored 21 points for Auburn
to lead the Tigers to their 12th
victory in their past 13 encount encounters
ers encounters with Alabama. Alabama missed
on a last-second shot which would
have given the Tide victory in
regulation play and Cart and
company pulled away in the over overtime
time overtime period.
SEC SCORING LEADERS
Name G Pts Ave
Kerwin, Tulane 20 460 2sp
Kessinger, Miss 23 501 2\B
Nash, Kentucky 25 514 2Q£
Rado, Georgia 26 495 iqp
M Edmonds, Miss 23 443 Is>
Davidson, Tulane 22 402 183
Stroud, Miss St 23 400
Mitchell, Miss St 26 443 ljp
Schurig, Vandy 23 387 168
Baxley, Florida 25 407 163


f"I : \
DUPREE
Larry Dupree
At It Again
Much to the joy of Florida
coaches, it has taken all-confer all-conference
ence all-conference halfback Larry Dupree less
than a week to show he Intends
to be even better than he was as
a sensational sophomore.
Experience, confidence and
poise a boy develops from having
done well under pressure, are rea reasons
sons reasons he's better now says head
coach Ray Graves. He takes
complete advantage of experience
by working hard and being full of
ambition.
And, physically, Dupree is a
much stronger boy than he was
last fall."
With the Gators having
completed one week of drills,
whose eventual culmination will
be the March 23 Orange-Blue
game, Dupree has been one of
the highlights thus far.
Added strength is what has
impressed me most," says head
offensive coach Pepper Rodgers.
He's harder to bring down, and
he really jolts tacklers. Dupree
is breaking more tackles than he
did in the past, and getting extra
yards by simply taking tacklers
with him.
Track Team
Sets Marks
Two records were broken and
one tied in the annual Orange and
Blue intrasquad track meet here
Saturday afternoon.
The Orange team, headed by
captain Charlie Oates, won the
nip and tuck affair 66-64.
Mike Docsh, who will be eligible
for varsity competition in April,
broke J. Papa Hall's 1953 high
jump record with a 6-feet 7 1/2
inch effort. This bettered the time
trials mark by a half inch.
Tony Bascelli snapped the fresh freshman
man freshman time trials record for the
discus throw with a 144-feet 5
1/2 inch mark. The record had
been held since 1951 by Frank
Black with 141 feet 2. inch.
George Jahnigan tied the
freshman broad jump record with
a 22 feet-9 1/4 inch leap. He now
shares this with James Wilcox who
set the mark in 1946.
George Leach and Oates were
both double winners, with Leach
in the 100 yard dash and 220 and
Oates sweeping both hurdle events
and third in the broad jump as
well.
Coach Beard said he was well
pleased with the results. Next
Saturday, he will take part of
the squad to the Atlantic Coast
Conference meet in Chapel Hill.