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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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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

1 Vol. 55, No. 98

Business Leaders
Stage B-Day Rally

Leaders of the states business
community will converge on the
UF today to lend a practical side
to the education of business admin administration
istration administration students.
Theyll be speakers at the annual
Business Day activities.
Visitors will represent the fields
of accounting, insurance, real
estate, marketing, banking,
financing and foreign trade. Theyll
be lecturing, answering questions
and looking for prospective em employes.
ployes. employes.
The main speaker will be Paul
Brandenburger of Merrill Lynch,
Pierce, Fenner and Smith.
At 12:30 p.m. he will speak at
a luncheon in the Hub. His
subject: The Missing Link
B-Day is an annual affair spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Business
Administration Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization Council (BASOC).
Registration for the days
program will begin at 9 a.m.
Coffee and donuts will be served
in Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Jerry Berlin, president of
BASOC, advised the $1.50 tickets
be purchased before the luncheon
as there will only be a limited
amount available at the door. Ti Tickets
ckets Tickets are on sale each day in
Room 109 Matherly Hall.
Winner of the queen contest
will be presented at the luncheon.
Meetings during the day begin
with the opening meeting and

Concert Slated Tonight
For Minneapolis Symphony

The Minneapolis Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra under the direction of
StanislawSkrowaczewski will pre present
sent present a concert tonight at 8:15 in
the Florida Gymnasium.
UF students will be admitted
free with identification cards.
Noted for richness of orches orchestral
tral orchestral tone, clarity and precision
of attack and outstanding ensemble,
the orchestra is one o f the most
widely traveled orchestras in the
United States. Because it leads
all other orchestras in number
of miles traveled during its his history,
tory, history, the group has been called
the "Orchestra on Wheels." This
is the first season that the sym-
I phony has toured the southeast.
Skrowaczewski aims to have the
concert programs "speak to as
| many listeners as possible and
|to arrange them so that no one
jgoes home from a concert empty emptyllhanded.
llhanded. emptyllhanded. All this must be done,
while maintaining a
strict balance of musical taste
and artistic integrity.
According to the director there
can be no Justification for a
compromise with art.
The Minneapolis Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra has played to the largest
Average concert audience in the
fjnited States on the campus of
Ane of the worlds largest
educational institutions, the Uni University
versity University of Minnesota.
I The Min. eapolis Symphony was
formed in 1903 by Emile
Oberhoffer. Outstanding men who
have served as conductors have
been Eugene Ormandy, Dimitri

The University of Florida. Gainesville

convocation scheduled for 9:45
Tuesday morning in the Florida
Union Auditorium. During this pro program,
gram, program, presided over by Business
Administration Dean Donald J.
Hart, awards for scholarship will
be presented to various members
of the honorary fraternities.
* V
Jp JjlL
. .main B-Day speaker.
Scheduled for 2:15 p.m. today
i are panels for the departments
of business women, management,
transportation and foreign trade,
and sales and marketing to be
held in Matherly Hall. A special
panel for placement will be con conducted

Mitropoulos and Antal Dorati.
Os conductor Skrowaczewski re
viewers say "the Minneapolis
Symphony Orchestra has a man
..... gSm
. . Skrowaczewski
to perform here tonight.
who interprets the classics with
great clarity, depth and precision
and yet one who is not afraid
to experiment with such new
sounds as electronic compositions
and percussion ensembles."
Skrowaczewski 40 year-old na native
tive native of Poland, came to the United
States in 1958 as director of
Cleveland Symphony. He had con conducted
ducted conducted extensively in Poland,

Tuesday, March 5, 1963

ducted conducted by George Sims, Business
Administration placement director
Maurice Mayberry, UF placement
director, and William Fleming,
director of Alumni Affairs. A
placement panel will be held in
the morning and afternoon.
Morning panels, beginning at
10:30 will be conducted for those
interested in accounting, banking
and finance, and insurance.
Panel meetings will be held
in the Florida Union.
The morning and afternoon
programs are free and open to
the public.

Mimic, Crooner Set
For UF Spring Frolics

Staff Writer
Three stars of the recording
and entertainment field will be on
UF campus March 29 for the Inter
Fraternity Councils (IFC) annual
Spring Frolics.
Vaughn Meader, comedian who
received nation wide fame for his
impersonation of President Ken Kennedy;
nedy; Kennedy; Anita Bryant, international
TV and recording star, and Steve
Alaimo, rockn roll singer will
perform in the Florida Gymnasium
for the spring concert beginning at

France, Italy, England, Belgium,
Czechoslovak ia and the Soviet
Union. In 1956 he won first prize
in the International Competition
for conductors in Rome. He has
written four symphonies, four
string quartets, an opera, a ballet,
several vocal works and music
for stage and screen. He was
appointed conductor of the Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis Symphony in the 1960-61


Cuban Exiles
MIAMI (UPI) Dr. Jose Miro
Cardona, president of the Cuban
Revolutionary Council, yesterday
opposed a plan by some mem members
bers members of the 1961 invasion brigade to
hold elections among Cubans in
this country to form a govern government
ment government in exile.
Miro called for unity among the
thousands of exiles in the Miami
area and said he would step down
if necessary to achieve this goal.
"I have called on all exiles to
collaborate with the council and
I myself will not be an obstacle
to any solution that unifies them.
"But only the prospect of immi imminent
nent imminent action against Castro can
achieve such unity. As soon as
there is action, unity will be auto automatic."
matic." automatic."
Miro said be agreed with the
assessment of John A. McCone,

. . signs for Spring Frolics appearance.

9 p.m.
Admission is $3.50 per couple
for both fraternity men and inde independents.
pendents. independents. All prefits go to the
Interfraternity Council (IFC) Loan
Vaughn Meader, whose broad
Massachusetts accent and political
satire have brought him to the sum summit
mit summit of the entertainment world, is
a 26 year old comedian who
literally rocked the nation recently
J 1 L
' :: Kh i: m
**:' IpSfc*
! pr
ANITA BRYANT vocalize at Frolics.

Central Intelligence Agency chief,
that an internal uprising to top topple
ple topple Castro is not likely at present.
Post Publishes
NEW YORK (UPI) News Newshungry
hungry Newshungry New Yorkers snapped up a
half-million copies of the New
York Post yesterday as the pub publishers
lishers publishers of eight other newspapers
and striking printers continued
trying to work out a settlement
in the 87-day-old newspaper
The Post's first edition since
the strike began Dec. 8 ran 96
pages. It put out five editions.
Mrs. Dorothy Schiff, Post pub publisher,
lisher, publisher, said in a statement that
she decided to resume publication
because she felt it was not help helping
ing helping end the strike by keeping her
paper closed down.

with his recording of "The First
Family. The album has become
the fastest selling in disc history
with a dally sale of better than
fifty thousand.
Mead er' s recording has sold
more copies as a single album than
any other album ever recorded.
Anita Bryant, famed television
Coca-Cola girl, was voted the
outstanding female vocalist in
She has performed in hotels,
supperclubs and on many televi television
sion television shows.
Miss Bryant appeared on the
Bob Hope Special, the Ed Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan Show, the Jack Baar show, the
George Gobel show and others.
The vocalist, representing her
home state as Miss Oklahoma, was
runner up in the 1959 Miss Ameri America
ca America Pageant.
She has received four Golden
records for topping the million
mark in record sales.
Miss Bryant got her start on
the Arthur Godfrey Talent Scouts
show and for some time appeared
regularly on Godfrey's morning
Rockn roll artist Steve Alai mo
is the third performer on the Fro Frolics
lics Frolics billing. Alaimo, who came to
University of Miami to attend med medical
ical medical school, formed a band called
the Red Coats to back his sing singing.
ing. singing.
While singing for high school and
college crowds, he became very
popular in the South Florida area
and recently has performed at the
Eden Roc Hotel and the night nightclub
club nightclub Circuit in Miami.
Alaimo records on Checker
Records. He recorded Unchain Unchained
ed Unchained Melody," Mashed Potatoes,"
and an album Twist with Stey?
His most recent recording is
Everyday I Have to ,Cry" Is
climbing to the top around the
country according to local disc
jockeys. Alaimo also has written
many o f the songs he recorded.
Dress for Frolics will be semi semiformalsport
formalsport semiformalsport coats and ties for
boys, heels and dresses for girls,
according to Howard Gllcken, IFC
social chairman In charge of Fro Frolics.
lics. Frolics.
The combination of atop come comedian,
dian, comedian, top female vocalist and top
rock'n roll singer should make 'or
one of best Frolics this /- is
has ever seen," Gllckensn *
expect a record-bre

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesdays March 5, 1963

Democratic Wedge Planted

The Dominican Republic
shattered a history of political
dictatorship with the inauguration
of president-elect Juan Bosch last
week and may be the wedge that
will sweep democracy throughout
Latin America, UF Professor of
Political Science Harry Kantor
said last night.
Kantor, who attended Boschs
inauguration as a guest of the
Dominican Republic, said This
is a golden opportunity to establish
democracy in Latin America.
The Dominican Republic has
become a symbol in Latin
America, Kantor added, due
to its past history of dictatorship.
Bosch is the first president of
the Dominican Republic to be
elected under a democratic system

will interview on this campus 8.5., M.S., Ph.D.
Aeronautical, Electronics,
Electrical, Mechanical
and Chemical Engineers:
Physicists; Mathematicians;
Engineering Mechanics
1 1 MONDAY, MAR. 11 1

The Aiesearch divisions of the Garrett Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation are among the most successful organizations
in the fascinating field of producing specially
designed aerospace systems and components for
prime manufacturers or government agencies.
% They also compete in industrial and commercial
fields on an international basis.
At Garrett-Aiesearch the products are highly
engineered. You work on advanced systems and
equipment doing much original design and state
of the art work. The majority of your engineering
Aiesearch Division
Los Angeles, California
Space environmental control systems (for Mercury, Gemini,
Apollo space vehicles).
Central air data computing systems, submarine controls.
Miniature cryogenic refrigeration systems using high speed
(150,000 rpm) turboexpanders.
Life sciences studies for space.
High speed (48,000 rpm), high frequency power generation
systems. Static power converters and controllers.
Supersonic transport aircraft studies.
Waste heat recuperators for gas turbine engines.
Aircraft environmental systems utilizing Freon and air cycle
Aircraft engine control systems.
Missile and spacecraft accessory power systems, thrust vec vector
tor vector steering, reaction attitude control systems.
Environmental space radiators, evaporators, condensors.
42o F to 2200 F heat transfer systems.


in 32 years.
From 1930 until 1961, the country
was under the thumb of the military
dictatorship of Gen. Rafael Tru Trujillo,
jillo, Trujillo, Kantor said.
Trujillo was assassinated on
May 30, 1961 and control of the
country passed to a Council of
State headed by Dr. Rafael Bon Bonnelly.
nelly. Bonnelly. The Council arranged for
a democratic election last Decem December
ber December and Bosch won the presidential
post by a 2 to 1 majority.
Kantor said the unafilliated
countries of Latin America will
keep close tabs on the new Bosch
Latins feel that if democracy
can survive in the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic it can live anyplace, Kantor
said. They will be watching to see

Make an appointment to meet with Garrett-Aiesearch interviewers on your campus.
Literature is available at your engineering placement office.
AIRESEARCH MANUFACTURING DIVISIONS Los Angeles 9, California Phoenix, Arizona
Systems and Components for:
Aircraft, Missile, Spacecraft, Electronic, Nuclear and Industrial Applications

if the U. S. will support the rise
of a democratic government in the
Dominican Republic.
Vice President Lyndon Johnson,
head of the American delegation
attending the inauguration, pledged
complete cooperation with the new
government, Kantor said.
With a little luck and a lot
of help Bosch has a very good
chance of stabilizing democracy
in the Dominican Republic and
throughout the entire Carribbean
area, Kantor added.
Kantor said the new government
may rise or fall on the strength
of its land reform program.
During his inaugural address,
Bosch promised 16 acres of land
to each peasant. The parceling
out of land is slated to begin

background and training will not be wasted; you
will need it to solve the problems encountered in
the development of sophisticated equipment.
The demand and respect for an intense engineer engineering
ing engineering effort at Garrett-Aiesearch creates a profes professional
sional professional atmosphere that is second to none in the
aerospace industry.
To help you in job placement, an orientation
program covering several months is available to
acquaint you with various laboratory, design and
development assignments.
Aiesearch Division
Phoenix, Arizona
Aircraft gas turbines for onboard auxiliary power, heli helicopter
copter helicopter prime power, ground support applications for
aircraft and tactical missile units.
Pneumatic, hydraulic and electromechanical systems and
controls for aircraft and missiles.
Cryogenic fluid control systems.
Industrial gas turbine systems providing electrical power
and air conditioning for buildings.
Nuclear engine control systems.
Jet aircraft starters, constant speed drive-starter units.
Special purpose pneumatic analog computers for process
Air moving and control systems for Ground Effects Machine
Gear box drives.
Nuclear and solar power conversion system for space.
Air turbine motors.

today, Kantor said.
lm very optomistic, Kantor
said. During a trip to the
Dominican last summer I saw
people living closer to animal
level than Ive ever seen before.
Bosch will change that. He is not
another Castro.
Kantor made the summer trip
through a research grant from
the UD Carribbean Research Pro Program.
gram. Program.
Kantor said he was invited to
attend the inaugural ceremonies
because of his past friendship
with Bosch and his academic rep reputation
utation reputation as one of the leading
authorities on the democratic
process in Latin America.

gaM g'd

. . brunette treasurer of
Alpha Epsilon Phi is an
Alpha Lambda Delta mem member
ber member and president of Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council. Dina is
a junior education major.
Survey Shows
Play Dangers
Plague UF'ers
Play is more dangerous than
work, for UF students according
to a survey made on student acci accident
dent accident rates by physical education
Prof. William H. Solley.
One-third of student accidents
happen in play areas on campus
and practically all the rest occur
when the students are working or
going to work. The highest
number of accidents on campus
is falling.
Almost three-fourths of all in injuries
juries injuries concern arms or legs and
another 15 per cent involve the
Dr. S. S. Wright, infirmary
director, said the accident rate
follows the weather.
Usually, the rate is higher
when the weather gets better,
Wright said. The beginning of
spring is especially bad.
Usually when the weather im improves,
proves, improves, everybody gets out and
does things after spending all
winter loafing, he said.
We suggest the kids take it
easy at first and build up a
little muscle tone before going
all out.
Wright said the recent 50-mile
hike fad hasnt caused any upswing
in injuries.
Gras Features
Parent's Day
Parents Day, scheduled for
March 23, is one of the events
planned for Gator Gras Week.
Invitations have been sent to
parents of University College stu students,
dents, students, but all parents are invited.
According to Parents Day
chairman Ed Abbott, this will be
an excellent opportunity for
parents to become acquainted with
our university campus.
Activities include registration
at the Florida Union Social Room
at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, a bus tour
of the campus at 10 and the Alumni
Faculty Barbeque at the Hub from
11 -1. Free tickets for the Orange
and Blue football game at 2 p.m.
will 6e given to all parents.
Herbert J. Doherty of the C-l
department will lecture in Walker
Auditorium at 11 a.m.
Latin To Speak
Hector Cornejo-Chavez, head of
the Christian Democratic Party
of Peru and one time candidate
for president of that country, will
speak in the International Center
on campus at 3;30p.m. Wednesday.
Chavez ran for President of
Peru in 1962. He will speak on
Latin American Affairs.

W C,3
SMB \ m.,
sy \ m
I 1!
8 '4 / S
11 1
i 8 If I Wt
W f
> m g tr
. .are the three new sweethearts of Kappa Psi Phar Pharmaceutical
maceutical Pharmaceutical fraternity, left to right, Nancy Hawkins,
Becky Fox and Susan Garber. All three are pharmacy

History Prof Finds America
An Ideal Life Study Source

The Japanese have a great
interest in American studies and
in our way of life, said Dr.
Arthur W. Thompson, of the
University of Floridas history
Dr. Thompson has first-hand
information. He taught American
history courses for a year at
Tokyo University and at Rikkyo
University in Japan. In 1961 he
taught the summer session at
Kyoto University at the request
of the State Department.
My family and I love Japan,
he said, theres nothing like it.
Its like our second home.
Dr. Thompson is one of eight
professors honored for superior
classroom teaching, in the lower
division, in balloting at the
beginning of the present trimester.
Those honored received engraved
gold plaques at a student-faculty
assembly held January 16.
I was pleased to be one of
those chosen, he said, as my
work is primarily with the
graduate school.
Dr. Thompson has taught history
at the U of F since 1946. He
teaches American History in lower
division and American Cultural
and Intellectual History in the
graduate school. He holds a M.A.
and Ph.D. from Columbia Univer University.
sity. University.
He is presently engaged in
writing a three volume history
of the United States dealing with
American response to modern
world revolutions. Within the next
few weeks, he will travel
to Washington, D. C., to do
research on the Diplomatic Record
of the House and Senate Foreign
Relations Reports, in the National
The first volume will be com completed
pleted completed next year and will be
entitled, The United States in
Revolution. It will be concerned
with the United States' position
in the European, Latin American,
Chinese, Russian, and Cuban
Other books he has written
include, Gateway to the Social
Sciences, Jacksonian

Democracy on the Florida Fron Frontier,
tier, Frontier, and the two volume Guide
To the Principle Sources for
...UF history professor.
American Civilization.
I enjoy analyzing the develop developments
ments developments of cultural patterns and
trying to determine the nature of
causation and processes of
change, he said,l am interested
in how other peoples live.
Dr. Thompson has been teaching
on the college level for 17 years,
interrupted only by four years of
service with the Army as a clinical
psychologist (attached to the
Tryouts Today
Cheerleading practice and
tryouts for positions on the 1963-64
cheering squad will begin today at
3:45 p.m. at Florida Field.
Tryout date is tentatively set
for Friday, March 15.
Five men and six women will
be choosen along with four
alternates for the next school year.
The new cheerleaders will be
cheering for the first time at the
Orange and Blue football game.

Grant Renewal to Aid
Child Dwarfism Study

Clues to the nature of a rare
congenital disease causing a form
of dwarfism in children are to
be followed up in a continuing
study at the UF under a grant of
$46,313 from The National Foun Foundation
dation Foundation March of Dimes.
The award, a renewal
was announced last week by Dr.
George T. Harrell, dean of the
College of Medicine, and Basil
OConnor, President of The
National Foundation. Dr. Andrew
E. Lorincz, associate professor
of pediatrics at the College of
Medicine is directing the project.
Known as Hurlers syndrome,
or gargoylism, the disease has
been established as being
hereitary and is believed to be
the result of a defect in
metabolism of the bodys
connective tissue. Affected
children appear normal at birth.
Its symptoms include oversized
head, short neck, coarse facial
features, stunted body development
and enlarged abdomen. With in increasing
creasing increasing age. progressive
symptoms frequently include the
development of heart valve and
coronary vessel abnormalities.
Most of its victims die by the
.time they are 15 years of age.
Though rare, Hurler's syndrome
is of great interest to medical

Medical Corps) during W. W. 11.
He has been a visiting professor
at New York and Columbia Univer Universities,
sities, Universities, City College of New York,
and Japan. Tokyo University is
his favorite school.
A change of atmosphere alwavs
helps, he added, I like New
England and am planning to teach
at the University of Massachusetts
this summer.
His ambition is to complete
his multi-volume history on
which he has been working for
a year and a half.

We Appreciate You, So No Profit Deal f
Hows this...
Fries & Chopped Salad
Coffee or Tea (all youwanto .10
Large Slice of Pie -20
...Now For You Guys & Dolls
Mon. thru Thurs. Jf V 4:30 8:00
2 P R? F " 'l4 S.W. First St. C.IL

Tuesday, March 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator

science because it appears to be
related to more common diseases
which show the same kind of faculty
metabolic mechanism at work in
the connective tissues.
O 3 I
r fir
||r jj LrntijUi^
/ */ vHBI
. . of Minuteman Missile
will be on display outside
the Student Service Center
(Hub) today through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning.

Whatever is learned about any
of these, conditions is likely to
prove valuable in the treatment
or prevention of the others, Dr.
Lorincz said.
Dr. Lorinczs investigation of
gargoylism, starting with afflicted
children in Chicago several years
ago, has led him to tests on dwarf
cattleand even dwarf lion cubs.
At the UFs Beef Research Unit
near Gainesville, he found a herd
of various types of dwarf cattle.
One type was the so-called
snorter dwarf. Some of this
herd were of normal size and
appearance, others were under undersized
sized undersized with short legs, pot bellies
and abnormalities of the head and
Those with the appearance of
normal cattle were carriers of
the recessive gene for the snorter
dwarf trait. The actual dwarfs
(known as snorters because of
their difficulty with breathing) had
symptoms so analagous to those
in the children he had been studying
that similar biochemical tests
were performed on these cattle.
These tests revealed the same
excess of acid mucopolysac mucopolysaccharides
charides mucopolysaccharides (complex sugars) as had
been found in the children, with
Hurlers syndrome.
During the coming year the UF
researchers plan to continue tests
and analyses already initiated, as
well as try to determine the effects
of certain vitamins and hormones
on the cattle and their complex
sugars production and metabolism.
It is hoped that experiments
with the cattle may reveal the
specific chemical defect Involved
and provide clues to the basic
nature of the similar human
disease, Dr. Lorincz said.
Class Hours Cut
Class will become one hour long
for the summer trimester at the
UF, but Saturday class will be
eliminated according to a memo memorandum
randum memorandum passed by Pres. J. Wayne
Reitzs office recently.
Classes will begin at 7:30 a.m.
with a 15-minute break between
day periods and a ten minute break
between night classes, according
to the memorandum.
Tenth period will be eliminated
to allow for the extra five minutes
on the other periods.

Page 3

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 5, 196:

Page 4

Physics Prof Set
To Join UF Staff

| .>
... to join UF physics
Contest Eyes
Poster Design
A poster design contest is being
sponsored by the International
Student Center to build better in international
ternational international understanding.
The poster should be 30 x 40
inch board, in standing position,
illustrated with any color media.
The words University of Florida,
International Week 1963, May 18-
25, Building International Under Understanding
standing Understanding should be included as part
of the design. The over-all design
should concern an international
festivity week on campus.
Each poster will be judged by
professors of the Architecture and
Fine Arts Department. A $25 prize
and free tickets for all events
during International Week will be
awarded the winner.
Deadline for the contest is 6
p.m., March 30. Entries should
be turned in to Ahmed Rodriguez,
at the International Student Center,
with an envelope containg the en entrants
trants entrants name and address.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15* minutes

Robert wine shiriey mmne
.... Edgar Snow
... .Alexander Solzhenitsyn
.Al Dewlen
...Franco Russoli
.... Pierre Devombez
....John Bartlett
Technical and Reference Books
. .Sadler
EARTH STRUCTURES....Tschebatarioff
Campus Shop& Bookstore,
University Center

Dr. Alex E. S. Green, who is
doing research in the new field
of space physics, will join the
UF staff effective Sept. 1, Grad Graduate
uate Graduate School Dean LintonE.Grinter
announced yesterday.
Green, who has a double interest
in nuclear and space science, will
teach graduate and undergraduate
courses and do research.
Green is coming to the UF
from Convair, a subsidiary of
General Dynamics of California
because Florida is progressing in
his fields at a rapid pace and he
likes the weather.
Green became acquainted with
Florida weather when he taught
at Florida State University several
years ago.
Green received a master of
science degree and taught at the
California Institute of Technology
and earned his Ph.D. at the Uni University
versity University of Cincinnati in 1948. His
studies included the long-range
ball as tic missile re-entry
Green an international au authority
thority authority on physical phenomena of
the upper atmosphere and space
is noted for his work with in infrared,
frared, infrared, ultraviolet and visible
regions of the optical spectrum.
Green chose the UF over offers
from the University of Illinois
and the University of Alabama.

W US Receives S4OO
From UF Donations

World University Service (WUS)
contributions and pledges totaled
S4OO as WUS Week ended Saturday.
This amount more than doubled
last years and is the most raised
in 15 years. The peak contribution
year for the UF was 1946-47, with
a recorded $536.15.
Vernon Swartsel, WUS campus
chairman, said Individual and
group desire may further raise the
total. Donations can still be sent
to WUS, Dept, of Religion, Fla.
Swartsel expressed appreciation
to' all organizations contributing
to the 1963 UF drive; Alpha Delta
Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, AlphaOmi AlphaOmicron

I. TWl I § A ; |
m t 1 IP Pa ~ V \ 1 jm |
... Six of the Ag Fair Queen contestants pose in front of McCarty Hall where
the queen contest will be held this Thursday night. Winner will reign over the Ag
Fair being held this week. From left: Sandy Schwartz, Sue Baker, Ann Beall, Karen
Roberts, Quien Flood and Charlene Glasser.

cron AlphaOmicron Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Delta
Delta, Kappa Delta, Beta Theta
Pi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Tau
Epsilon Phi, East Jennings Hall
Council, West Jennings Hall
Council, Murphree Area Halls
Council and South Rawlings Hall
Kangaroo Rat
Ousts Rodents
The Mongolian Gerbil, a small
mammal similar to the Kangaroo
rat, may be vital to experiments
here in the near future.
Dr. Bradford N. Bunnell of the
Comparative and Physiological
Psychology Department said the
animal has an extremely low
maintenance cost compared to
other rodents.
A native of the Asian mountains
and deserts, the Gerbil requires
little water and very little food.
The low maintenance cost stems
from the lack of need for per personel
sonel personel to care for them. Their
cages never need cleaning because
of their almost non-existant urin urination
ation urination or defication.

TODAY & g Features



WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
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-e).
'55 PONTIAC Automatic
transmission, power steering,
radio and heater. Must sell; $325.
New tag included. Call FR 6-4177
inspection call FR 6-9768 or Uni University
versity University extension 2131. Ask for
Gene Ellenson. (G-94-st-c).


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).
KIDDIE KORT- Child Care 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).
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).

For Rent

furnished, private bath. Call
Wilsons Beauty Shop, FR 6-5751.
one or two men. Across from
Military Drill Field. Call FR 2-
0320. (B-98-lt-c).

For Sale i

DIAMOND: I have 3/4 ct.
diamond. Will sell for equity of
$293. Appraised value of $390.
Ask for Gordon Godfrey, Ruther Rutherfords,
fords, Rutherfords, 103 W. University Ave.

Lost <&. Found r

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

Low down payment F.H.A. 23
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).

Whos Got The Action
Features Lana, Dean

... is Alpha Omicron Pi's
Virginia Lee Otts who is
seeking the title of "Flor "Florida
ida "Florida Citrus Queen 1963" at
Winter Haven's Florida
Citrus Exposition, set for
March 9-16.

UF Police Eye
Illegal Autos
Campus police are cracking
down on illegal car registrations
at the UF.
Police Chief Audie L Shuler said
yesterday names, addresses and
classifications on car registra registrations
tions registrations are being checked against
records in the registrars office.
A surprising number of dis discrepanices
crepanices discrepanices are being found,
Shuler said.
The check is designed to catch
students who give wrong names,
address or classifications to get
better parking privileges. All of offenders
fenders offenders found during the survey
will be hailed to the police station
next to Jennings Hall on Radio
Coast Guard
To Discuss OCS
Representatives from the United
States Coast Guard will be on
campus Wednesday and Thursday,
March 6 and 7, to interview winter
trimester graduates interested in
Officer Candidate School.
The representatives will
administer a ninety-minute
aptitude test to qualify for the
school, which is of a semi semitechnical
technical semitechnical nature.

Movie Reviewer
Whos Got the Action is only
a fairly decent movie, despite
Lana Turner and Dean Martin
-who really do a good job. Martin
is hooked on horses, so his wife,
Turner, decides to cure him by
acting as his bookie and presum presumably
ably presumably collecting all his money
Built around this rather thin
plot are some really tremendous
lines, 90 per cent of them
fortunately delivered by Nita
Talbot, the best part of the whole
movie. Says Talbot about her love
life with the Bookie King, Every Everything
thing Everything is done through a middle middlemanwell,
manwell, middlemanwell, nearly everything.
The second best actor in the movie
is the Univac.
If I thought that this column
carried as much weight as the
manager of the Florida Theater
thought it did, I would pan this
movie as I have never panned a
movie before. Maybe I could make
some clever remark about the
movie being in PANavision.
When I went to the theater Friday
night, I was confronted by the
manager (we dont have any
smaller type.), who informed me
that the Alligator movie critic criticwould
would criticwould no longer be allowed free
admittance to the theater. It seems
that he was tremendously upset
about the review of Gypsy,
which I didnt even write. As a
matter of fact, I thought Gypsy
was entertaining if not terrific.
Naturally this was disturbing.
Were I Fred Schneider, I would
have suggested anything, rather
than go to this theater. Recognizing
the fact that there isnt anything
else to do in Gainesville, however,
I next thought of recommending
that everybody go to the theater
and bring your motorcycle
jacket and upholstery knife.
We could use Strike a Blow
for Anti-materialism and Freedom
of Speech on our banners. But
I realize that this only makes
things much worse and really
wouldnt solve anything; besides
that it could easily get the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator and myself in trouble.
r .
I shall refrain, therefore, from
saying anything. Let it suffice
that I have described the incident,
another in the series on How
Gainesville Handles the College
Burden and also Its MONEY.
While Im on the subject, may
I say that this manager looks
much worse when he is compared
with the other theater manager,
who has always been nice, even
after things like my Toreadors

Applications For
*Managing Editor
* Business Manager
of the
for the
will be accepted until
MARCH 19,1963
Application forms may be obtained
in rooni 14, Florida Union, where
full details are available, between
the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.

UF Rifles
The UF Army ROTC Rifle team
won last weekend in a small bore
rifle match at Florida Southern
College in Lakeland.
Other teams participating were
Florida State University, Florida
Southern College and Spring Hill
College in Mobile, Ala.
Final match scores by team
were: UF, 1,265; Florida Southern,
1,229; Florida State, 1,251 and
Spring Hill, 1,144.
High individual firer was John
Gordon of the Florida Rifles with
a score of 263 out of a possible
In collegiate competition this
year, the Florida Rifles have won
nine matches, losing one.

1 HL 1 r| yilMmjrfrrfi
. . where dirts undergo complex analysis.
Lab Sees, Knows All
When Dirt Involved

The UF Agricultural Extension
Services Soils Testing Laboratory
is uncovering dirt this tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Sifting, feel, burning and
analyzing soils sent to it from
various parts of the country, the
laboratory aids farmers in dis discovering
covering discovering modern-day methods of
According to soils specialist
James Nesmith about 20-25
thousand soil samples are tested
each yearabout four times the
figure a few years ago.
Many tests are run by the 10
branch experiment stations or the
10 field laboratories throughout
the State.
About 100,000 samples are tested
in the state each year. Another
75,000 tests are conducted by var various
ious various commercial firms in the state.
Functioning under the direction

Tuesday, March 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Prof Tapped to Post
For Ford Foundation

Dr. Lyle N. McAlister, chairman
of the UFs department of history
was today tapped to represent the
South on a five man national com committee
mittee committee recommending allocations
of Ford Foundation funds for Latin
American studies in the United
Dr. McAlister, nationally recog recogcivil-military
civil-military recogcivil-military relations and
history, was appointed by the
national conference on Latin
American History of the American
Historical Association.
Dr. McAlister recently attracted

of the UF College of Agriculture
and the agriculture experiment
station here, the laboratory re receives
ceives receives funds from the state and
federal governments.

,* th, TO* ,W '\ S> f*\o* 7 I M
ojhratioM*"*" Z.t- ylto-ML.mmmnmm
WNElldikctcd W \ *wx mu* c^
,LJ r-r^CL.
"** *, Co *

Few students can remember every
name, date, formula, conjugation,
theorem, definition, principle, de demanded
manded demanded by a 4-year program. Edu Educators
cators Educators know that through the ex extinction
tinction extinction process you will forget
many of the facts taught last week,
last month, last term, last year.
Thus a Memory Gap develops be between
tween between the facts you are required
to remember and the facts you do
remember. The smaller you can
make your Memory Gap" the
higher your grades will be.
Only DATA-GUIDE solid plastic
loose-leaf summaries are specific specifically
ally specifically designed to close the Mem Memory
ory Memory Gap. DATA-GUIDES preserve,
on solid plastic, the essential fact-

guide p|||s|§§l
English: English Grammar; Punctuation Guide, Writing Guide; Vocabulary.for Litera Literature;
ture; Literature; Library Guide. Languages; french Gr .; Spanish Gr.; German Gr.; Latin fir. 1,2, 3.
History-Government: US. History J, 2, World History 1, 2; Principle* of Govt; Vocabu Vocabulary
lary Vocabulary for Gov t Mathematics; Elementary Algebra; Plane .Geometry; Intermediate Alge Algebra;
bra; Algebra; Trigonometry; Basic Algebra Summary; College Algebra; Analytic Geometry;
Differential Calculus; Integral Calculus; Statistics; Slid* Rule Guide Sciences: Basic
Biology 1,2; Basic Chemistry 1,2; Basic Physics 1,2; College Human
AnXomy 1, 2, 3; First Aid. Sec.-Psych. Phile.: Principles of Sociolopr; Vocabulary for
' *ogy; Principles of Psychology; Vocabulary for Psychology; Basic Philosophy.
.: Basic Music Theory; Vocabulary for Music. Businets-Ecenemlcs: Bookkeeping
4 1, 2; Accounting 1,2; Business Law 1,2 j Principles of Economics; Vocabulary for
Economics; Vocabulary for Marketing.

widespread interest in academic
and government circles with his
report on the historical bases of
the current Latin American mili military.
tary. military. He presented the report at
a national meeting of Latin
American specialists in Arizona.
A graduate of the State College
of Washington, Dr. McAlister re recelved
celved recelved his Ph. D. from the
University of California at
Berkeley in 1950.
He has taught at the UF since
Evelyn Waugh reminisces about his
younger days in "Father and Son"
Oscar Handlin'. A critical look at neu neutralism,
tralism, neutralism, its development and the disas disastrous
trous disastrous form it has now taken
Saul Bellow writing on "The Writer as
James R. Killian, Jr.: On the Impact
of federal research spending on private
industry and on our economy
Special Supplement on Children:
Some fascinating views of children by
Dr. Robert Coles, Jim Brosnan, Watt
Kelly, Ogden Nash and others.

Every month the
Atlantic provides a
platform for many of
the world's most ar articulate
ticulate articulate and creative
men and women. The
result is always enter
taining and informa informative,often
tive,often informative,often brilliant, oc
casionalty profound
More and more, the
Atlantic is finding its
way into the hands of
discerning readers.
Get your copy today.

core of each subject to give you a
permanent, portable reference that
can be used from term... to term termthroughout your en entire
tire entire school career. Thus in spite of
lost notes, surrendered texts, a dif difficult
ficult difficult program, and an overbur overburdened
dened overburdened memory, with DATA-GUIDE
solid-plastic charts, you will al always
ways always have the facts you need.
Authored by leading educators, the
subject matter on each DATA DATAGUIDE
GUIDE DATAGUIDE solid-plastic chart is imag imaginatively
inatively imaginatively written and uniquely or organized
ganized organized for rapid fact location and
memory strengthening. Students
throughout the U.S. are using all allplastic
plastic allplastic DATA-GUIDES to insure
success in school. REMEMBER:
Today's lessons are based on yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's facts! HOW IS YOUR

Page 5

* / ON
if NOW

Page 6

The Ftorida Alligator Tuesday, March 5, 1963

The Papers Aim: All the news with decenc) our onl ) limit.
law of the west
The vigilantes ride again.
It seems that there are some machines on campus
which operate much like one-armed bandits, robbing
students of their hard-earned nickels and dimes
in return for nothing. Theyre called automatic
vending machines. Some contain and distribute
milk and orange juice, some have candy and chewing
gum, some contain cookies, and others serve non nonalcoholic
alcoholic nonalcoholic beverages once the coin is deposited.
The coins have been deposited, in most cases,
but often the goods are not being delivered.
So, like the old days of the American West,
the desperadoes (faulty vending machines) are being
rounded up by average citizens gathered together
in vigilante groups (disgruntled dorm victims at
the machines).
This is no doubt an expression of disgust at
being continually cheated by the heartless
machines. Phantom acts like this may focus
attention on a problem that exists, but in the long
run they do little to correct the situation.
Recently we heard that a machine had been
removed from Hume Area. These wanton acts of
removal of machines constitute a misdemeanor,
possibly punishable by disciplinary action or even
arrest, if the machines are pilfered or stolen
Saturday night or early Sunday morning, a group
of students in the Murphree Area calling
themselves the Phantom Murphree Area
Vigilantes struck back at the one-armed bandits
in a sudden attack. They bodily moved a cookie
and gum machine from in front of the Murphree
Area office to the tennis courts in back of Florida
Pool. Evidently, they were fed up.
Machines, the products of human labor, are,
like their masters, filled with faults. Machines
take advantage of the students; students take
advantage of the machines. Phantom vigilantes
striking in the middle of the night are not the
answer. Better and more-workable machines which
are checked more often and students who do not
try to gum up the machines by getting for a
nickel what sells for a dime could answer a lot
of the problems.
Some dorms have already inaugurated a system
by which students losing money to faulty machines
can reclaim their dimes and nickels at the front
desk by filling out a card stating that they were
the victims of one of the /one-armed banditos.
This, perhaps, is a step in the right direction.
We recommend that Student Government set up
a campuswide claims system to help solve this
problem, whereby cheated students could re reclaim
claim reclaim their money.
Perhaps if SG decides to pin on a tin star, there
will be no more need for vigilantes and the last
vestiges of one-armed bandits will forever be
eradicated from the campus.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Ron Spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida. FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

don addis a Vknou), Some or THEM
'UC Reading Room Big Farce

The University College Reading
Room in the Florida Library is,
perhaps, one of the biggest farces
on this campus. I have been at
this university for three years,
and its almost time I said some something
thing something about the misuse of this
section of the library.
The room is supposedly for
freshmen and sophomores, hence
the name U.C. Reading Room,
yet whenever I go into the room,
I see more 300 level texts
around than anything else, and they
are almost all boys.
Upperclassmen seem to think
this is a room for surveying the
freshmen girls.
Table-hopping is amain
characteristic of the U.C. Reading
RoOm. You can actually get dizzy
watching fraternity iq>perclassmen
hop from table to table, group to
group, girl to girl.
The other night a certain upper-
How About It?
After two semesters and one
trimester at this university, I
have noticed very few gross
inequalities in our student
facilities. There is one, though,
that I would like to point out
while Im in the appropriate mood.
I would venture to say that
there are easily over one thousand
students in the Murphree Area. For
this number of students, there are
four washers and four dryers lo located
cated located in a cave-like room in the
bottom of Sledd Hall (about a 10
minute walk from some sections
in Murphree Hall), and these
overworked machines seem to be
continually out of use. When they
are working, there is often such
a line of prospective scrubbers that
one cannot get his laundry done
at all. It is no fun to trot around
to class all day in a pair of dirty
socks; either for you or for the
people around you.
Also, this steamy, damp room is
about the most unsavory place to
while away fifteen or twenty min minutes
utes minutes that I can think of, and the
wittisicisms written on the walls
do not make ones stay any more
pleasant. The alternatives are a
do-it-yourself laundry across
Thirteenth Street, or the more
expensive dry cleaning establish establishments
ments establishments on University Ave.
With all the money that these
over-worked slaves make, it
seems that we could afford some
post-war washing machines that
will give proper service to Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area residents. And there
must be SOMEPLACE in this area
besides that God-forsaken laundry
room to put them in.
How about it S.G.?
Ken Wieand, 2UC
* *****
They ARE pretty bad.
Marion Barnett Jr., 3AS

classman, let us call him Freddy
Filth, went around to four tables
telling the same dirty joke.
Freddy was annoying several
people, but not one even went so
far as to ask him to be quiet.
One person gave him a shh,
which has about a snowballs
chance in .... of doing any good.
No one will go to the librarian in
the room for fear of being called
a tattletale.
I guess this is the only way
that something can be done about
this situation in the University
College Reading Room.
I hope this letter is printed,
because I feel that it is important
to every freshman and sophomore.
O. B. Green, 3BA

Taylor At U.N.

Dual Incrimination No Answer

N.Y. FEB. 21)
On the agenda for today was
How to celebrate the 15th. Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary of the Declaration of
Human Rights."
The first speaker, re representative
presentative representative of the United States,
saw fit to begin with a defense
of the internal policy of the U.S.
concerning human rights and end in
condemning the U.S.S.R. for its
abuse of human rights.
The UJS., he said, considered
these rights God-given, sacred and
unalienable. He was given to
uttering such platitudes as life,
liberty and the pursuit of
happiness,as given by the creator
are non-negotiable. He noted that
racialism in the UJS. was declining
as the Mississippi Incident
He then continued by observing
that recently Ghanian students
visiting Bulgaria be&p hailed
by the local populace as black
monkeys and had endured other
insults. Also, he said, there was
a glaring disparity between the
human rights guarantee of the
Soviet constitution and actual
Soviet practice concerning them.
He alleged that N. Kruschev in
the 22 nd. Party Congress admitted
the mistake of the liquidation
of the Kulaks in the 3os; that
human rights had been crushed by
tanks in Hungary. He admitted the
existence of scallywags in the
U. S. but claimed that
corresponding groups denied
human rights in Johannesburg,
Sophia, and Moscow.
In defense and counter-defense
the representative of the U.SJS.R.
began by an emphasis of the alleged
U.S. denial of human rights both

Bible Does Not
Stifle Science
The Bible does not stifle science,
though as Mr. Taylor observed,
some churches have.
At the time the ancient Greeks
thought Atlas held the earth on
his back, the Bible said, He
stretcheth out the north over the
empty place, and hangeth the earth
upon nothing. in Job 26:7.
Does the Bibles description dis disagree
agree disagree with false science or true
science? The Bible was right 3000
years ago, though science could
not reveal this fact until a few
hundred years ago.
He hath made the earth by
his power . . Jeremiah 10:12.
God made the earth-(matter) out
of his infinite power ~ (energy).
Einstein proved mathematically
that matter and energy can be
transformed from one to the other.
Does the Bible's claim sound im impossible
possible impossible in the light of Einsteins
work? (E-mc 2).
As for the earth, out of it
cometh bread: and under it is
turned up as it were fire. Job
28:5. Is this a myth or doesnt
wheat grow from the thin layer
of topsoil and isnt the earth pretty
hot underneath several hundred
The Bible has never disagreed
with TRUE science, but many a
theologian has. If certain churches
had been earnestly reading Gods
Word instead of the writings of
their own theologians discoveries
in true science would not have
been supressed and condemned.
So, I (a conservative) must agree
with Clive Taylors liberal view viewpoint
point viewpoint about church dogmas (Feb.
26) though my basis of reasoning
(ie the Bible) may or may not
be the same as his.
Eugene J. Carr, 3AR

within and outside of her own
The definition of democracy in
the U.S.S.R., he continued, is that
state in which the majority of
the people run the country. The
U.S. definition of democracy is that
state in which the financial mono monopolies
polies monopolies run the country, where the
citizens choose only which
members of the oppressing class
are going to represent and oppress
them. And democracy with dis discrimination
crimination discrimination is fictitious."
The report about Bulgaria," he
said, was merely an unconfirmed
and isolated newspaper report of
no importance and little reliability.
As for the Kulaks and Hungary,
this was necessary for the pro protection
tection protection of the revolution, just as
the Cuba consolidation of internal
powers is necessary to protect
the revolution against the same
type of foreign subversion which
was attempted in the Soviet Union
and E. Germany and succeeded
in Guatemala."
And so on.
Then the representative from
Guinea spoke, commenting that
the ideas of the U.S. and the U.S.
S.R. were interesting and even
important but totally irrelevent to
the matter on the agenda. He was
joined by the representative from
Saudi-Arabia who pointed that the
contest of mutual incrimination
was not a fitting way to find out
how to clebrate the 15th.
Anniversary of the Declaration
of Human Rights", but was merely
propaganda detrimental to the
interests of the United Nations as a
This seemed to me a reasonable
is currently en route to his home
in Maidstone, Kent, England. Due
to death in his immediate family,
he has withdrawn from the UF
to return home. He plans to reenter
the University for the summer
trimester, and will be continuing
his column, written from England)


Johns Committee Legislation or Police Work?

The enclosed editorial from to today's
day's today's (Feb. 28) Leesburg Daily
Commercial may be of interest
to you. It concerns the doings
of the Johns Committee.
I think the time '.as come wnen
we must get of the Johns gang by
putting sufficient r~?ssure on the
legislature to cut off its appro appropriation
priation appropriation just as the legislature
cut off the funds of a worthwhile
organization, the Florida Judicial
Council, at its last session.
Emmett Peter Jr.
The Daily Commercial
Leesburg, Fla.

Red Subversion--So Whats New?

Since the October crisis when
the United States finally conceded
that there existed aggressive
weapons in Cuba, the average
citizen has demanded more
information on the day -to day
activities of the Castro regime and
... Hemis Hemisphere
phere Hemisphere in
the Communist movement in Latin-
With this proposition over its
head the present Administration
has taken certain steps in
satisfying the general consensus,
and within the last few days John
A. McCone, director of the Central
Intelligence Agency, has publically
announced that there exist in Cuba
certain schools for Communist
subversion of the hemisphere
which are incompatible with the
Inter-American system and which
he considers "dangerous.
This statement is, supposedly,
an overt declaration which
demonstrates the precision of the
C. I. A. apparatus and one that
clearly denotes the desire which
the Agency has in keeping Congress
(e. g. the American people)
informed on any "new
developments which may
constitute a threat to the national
security Yet, the case stands
that these institutions have been
in full operation SINCE March of
The first of these schools was
established in Havana to prepare
the ill-fated guerrilla invasions of
Haiti, the I>ominican Republic,
Nicaragua and Panama during
1959-60. The initial institute was
officially named the Institute for
Inter American Liberation, and
was one of Castros best kept
secrets. Directing its operations
was an ex-general of the Spanish
Republican Army Alberto Bayo.
It was this very man who trained
Fidel Castro Ruz and Ernesto
The Guevara in Mexico and who
organized Castro's first
campaigns in the Sierra Maestra
Bayo, reknown as an astute and
cunning guerrilla in revolutionary
circles, fought with the famous
Campesino Spains greatest
guerrila and was one of the
heroes of the Battle of the
Ebro (Spanish Civil War, 1936-
1939). Furthermore, intelligence
data clearly implicates him as an
active organizer of the
Latin-American Comintern, and
one who has master-mined many of
the pseudo nationalists uprisings
which have occurred in the Hemis Hemisphere
phere Hemisphere during the last decade. He
indeed may be classified as a type
of man behind the power.
In 1960, the old Institute de
Liberacion was superceded by a
more politically orientated
organism which took the innocent
name of the School for the Tech Technical
nical Technical Advancement of the Rebel

IN FLORIDA ca.i be
rough and unpleasant business. A
newspaper reporter stationed
in Tallahassee found thai out the
other day. The Capitol Press
Corps member had made a speech
some months ago o.i the campus
Oi Florida State University. In
it he deplored the vast power of
the Joans Committee ( a popular
name for the Legislative Investi Investigating
gating Investigating Committee). He told his
audience, in fact, that the
Committee had become "so
powerful that ordinary people no
longer dared raise their voices in
protest for fear of being labeled
a homosexual. Communist or
N A A C P member. The
newspaperman had also written

The school has gradually refined
its curriculum and offers two, four,
or six month courses for each
Latin-American who desires to
return to his individual country
in order to achieve its
Once in Cuba, they recieve an
accelerated course on Marxism Marxism-Leninism
-Leninism Marxism-Leninism and are then placed,
according to their nationalities,
in trainee battalions. After the
culmination of their programs,
they are returned to Mexico, and
from there go on to their countries
where they plunge the dagger of
revolution and subversion into the
"heart of the Yanqui

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stories questioning the
qualifications of R. J. Strickland,
chief investigator for the
committee, at the time Strickland
was hired.
Well, the staff of this committee
evidently didnt think it was very
nice o: tha. reporter to say such
things. Word drifted back to him
that he was "on the list to be
* *
IT TOOK A FEW months, but
he was. The fellow was nailed
good. He was picked up, in the
company of a woman, and a morals
charge lodged against him. All
this happened in Tallahassee motor
court. The reporter said he went
there on the invitation of an attrac attractive
tive attractive woman who said she was a
singer and needed help because of
an alcohol problem. And who do
you suppose was lodged in the very
next room? Two city vice
squadsmen with cameras at the
ready. And who showed up at
the police station minutes later
for the booking? R.J. Strickland,
the Johns Committee chief
investigator. And who was the gent
who registered this woman in the
motel the day before? Nobody
needs a vivid imagination to figure
that out. Wasnt it a remarkable
coincidence? Vice squadsmen in
the very next room of the very
same court where, and when, the
alleged immorality took place. At
the exact right moment (by a
pre-arranged signal?) they enter
the room, take photos, and make
the arrest. Whether the woman
actually posted bond cant
be learned. She did, however, leave

Tuesday, March 5, 1963 The Florida Alligator

town immediately. There isnt
much doubt she has finished her
work and is gone for good.
Now lets get this straight. I
am in no way defending the act
of immorality charged in the
case - or, for that matter, any
immorality. Presumably the
proper court will decide whether
the defendant has broken any law.
If he has, let the sentence be
identical with that of anybody else.
It is the method of arrest, and
the role of Mr. Strickland in it,
that raise grave questions. Who
was the woman in the case? What
is her record? Has she in the
past worked with police as a decoy?
Was she known beforehand to Mr.
Strickland or to the vice squads squadsmen?
men? squadsmen? If not, how did police
happen to be lodged In the very
next room? Why did the woman
leave town? Is she going to be
on hand to testify? If not, why not?
In plainer words, is this an example
of police planting temptation and
springing a trap? Otherwise, why
would a Johns Committee strong strongarm
arm strongarm man be involved at all in a
jurisdiction solely that of
the Tallahassee Police
Florida legislators ought to ask
themselves these questions, and
others, when it comes time to
renew the quarter-million dollar
appropriation of this Johns
Committee. If its investigative
arm is involved in an entrapment
case to eliminate a critic, is any anybody
body anybody at all safe? Wouldnt any
political foe be equally fair game?
* *
JERRY MOCK, who covers

Capitol News for The Daily
Commercial, writes us that he, too,
is said to be on the list. He
says: Last Monday the word came
out through the grapevine, 'You are
next. Since he found himself
on the blacklist anyway, Mr. Mock
decided he might as well give the
Johns Committee cops ample
reason for whatever they elect to
do. He puts it this way way
way Why were they out to get me?
This column attempted to report
without bias the relationship be between
tween between the Johns Committee, and
the Board of Control, and the State
University. Background was used
in an attempt to give clearly both
sides of the story. This column
has not appeared heretofore with
the following information about
the Johns Committee:
1. Lives of innocent persons
have been ruined through
Committee actions because of their
being connected, through bungling,
with others who were convicted of
law violations. (Guilt by
2. Money belonging to
the people of this state has been
wasted by this cruel and ineffec ineffective
tive ineffective group; money is spent that the
Committee doesnt need to account
3. Police-state methods are
used in investigations by people
not fully qualified for any res responsible
ponsible responsible Investigative work.
4. Infringement by the
committee on the ordinary police
functions in this state is a
demonstrable fact.

Page 7

Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 5, 1963

Cincinnati On Top,
One Week To Go

NEW YORK (UPI) Cincinnati, having completed
the regular season with a 23-1 record, begins
workouts this week for the defense of its NCAA
championship and awaits certification as the United
Press International No. 1 college basketball team
for 1962-63.
Dukes Atlantic Coast Conference champions

gained a few points in their pursuit
of Cincinnati; Arizona State took
over third place as Loyola of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago slipped, and Wichita jumped
back into the No. 6 spot in the next
to-last weekly voting by the UPI
board of coaches.
Although Cincinnati, Duke and
three other teams among this
weeks top ltylafigte completed their
regular sci Mules, five others
among the leaders still have games
to be played. The UPI na national
tional national champion thus will be
crowned next week.
One more coach shifted his sup support
port support this week from Cincinnati to
Duke. While 32 of the 35 coaches
on the UPI rating board continued
to make the Bearcats from Ohio
their top choice, three picked Duke.
Cincinnati was the unanimous
favorite of the coaches for eight
straight weeks earlier in the
The three teams among the top
10 which gained ground this week
were Arizona State, fourth place
to third; Ohio State, sixth place
to fourth; and Wichita, ninth place
to sixth.
Loyola, third last week to the
No. 5 rating after losing the sec second
ond second game in 26 starts to Wichi Wichita.
ta. Wichita. Mississippi State held seventh
place; Illinois dropped three notch notches
es notches to No. 8; Standford fell one
place to No. 9 and New York Uni University
versity University held 10th.
Os the weeks top 10, six have
qualified for the NCAA champion championship.
ship. championship. Cincinnati, Duke, Arizona
State, Loyola, Mississippi State
and NYU; Stanford has clinched
at least a tie for the far west
.Big Six title which carries an
NCAA berth, and either fourth fourthranked
ranked fourthranked Ohio State or eight-ranked
Illinois will represent the Big Ten.
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For full information about get getting
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our office. Or write for the free
booklet, Career Opportuni Opportunities".
ties". Opportunities".
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Box 13744,
Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160
Life Insurance Com deny
of Philadelphia

mm Ifekt.
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a|A % qn
kk, ly i wf i*. y /iv
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. . receives congratulations from swimming coach Bi-ll Harlan after breaking meet,
pool and varsity records in the 200-yard butterfly yesterday against East Carolina
Kerwin Leads All-SEC

\TLANTA (UPI) The 1963
United Press International All-
Southeastern Conference basket basketball
ball basketball team was announced today
and it was a familiar sight with
three repeaters and two second
teamers of a year ago.
Sharpshooting Jim Kerwin, Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes SEC scoring champ, lanky
Layton Johns, scoring and
rebounding leader of the Auburn
Tigers; and Cotton Nash of
Kentucky, one of the top scorers
and rebounders, all made the UPI
first team for the second straight
Moving up to the first five from
last years second team were
Mississippis Donnie Kessinger,
No. 2 scorer in the conference,
and W. D. (Red) Stroud, who
lead Mississippi State to its fourth
SEC title in five years.
Layton Mitchell of Mississippi

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State, first team choice last year
when only one senior was named,
dropped to the second this time
where he was joined by team teammate
mate teammate Joe Dan Gold, Mississippis
Mel Edmonds and sophomores Jim
Caldwell of Georgia Tech and
Billy Rado of Georgia.
The final five members of the
15-man squad included four
sophomores Bob Andrews of
Alabama, Roger Schurig of Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, Tom Baxley of Florida
and R. D. Craddock of Georgia
Tech .- junior John Blackwell of
Thus 10 teams in the Dixie
Dozen were represented, with
Mississippi State placing three
men and Auburn, Mississippi and
Georgia Tech two each. Only
Louisiana State and Tennessee
were ignored in balloting by
sportswriters and sportscasters.

Sick Tankers
Win, 49-45
A flu-ridden Florida swimming team came from
behind in the final relay race yesterday to beat
East Carolina College 49-45 at Florida Pool.
The swimmers set nine meet records and one
varsity record.
The 400-yard medley relay team, Bud Floyd,
Ed Reese, Jerry Livingston and Harry Wilder
set a meet and dool record with 3:49.h

The five men on the first team
were closely bunched and all
finished well ahead of Mitchell,
who led the second team. Kerwin
and Kessinger, who finished 1-2
in SEC scoring with averages of
23.0 and 21.8 respectively, were
the top vote gainers although their
teams posted the two worst records
in the league.
Kerwin, a 6-3 senior from Long
Branch, N.J., totaled 460 points
in 20 games to give him a three threeyear
year threeyear career total of 1,462 points
in 66 games for a 22.2 average.
Kessinger, a 6-1 junior from
Forrest City, Ark, tallied 501
points in 23 games to raise his
two-year average to 21.6.
Nash, a 6-5 junior from Leo Leominister,
minister, Leominister, Mass, failed to defend
the scoring title which he won
last year with 23.8, but his 20.6
was good enough for third place
and a two-year average of 22.1
Jonns, 6-7 senior from Nahunta,
Ga., remains the tallest number
of the first team for the second
year. Although slipping out of the
top 10 in scoring, Johns continued
as one of the leading rebounders.
Stroud, 6-1 senior from Forest,
Miss, missed the first three games
but then paced Mississippi §tate
to a 21-5 record and the title.
Caldwell, at 6-9, is the tallest
man on the squad. He and Crad Craddock,
dock, Craddock, despite being sophomores,
led Georgia Tech to a 21-5 record.
Rado, Edmonds and Mitchell all
finished high among the scoring
leaders with averages of 190, 185
and 170 respectively.

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Livingston set a meet, pool and
varsity record in the 200-yard
butterfly with a time of 2:01.7.
The 400-yard freestyle relay team
set a new record of 3:24.5 with
Wilder, Reese, Dick Farwell and
Terry Green swimming.
The Gators won their eighth
consecutive Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference title in competition in Atlanta
this weekend.
Green, co-captain, won the 200
yard freestyle in 1:57.5 for a meet
record. Sober, of East Carolina,
won the 50 freestyle in :23.2 for a
meet record. Reese, co-captain,
won the 200-yard individual medley
in 2:19.0.
Kingrey, East Carolina, won the
three-m et e r diving event with
243.25 points. Jerry Chaves and
Lansing Price of Florida placed
second and third.
Carolinas Howes won the 100-
yard freestyle in :51.2, a meet
record. Farwell won the 200-yard
backstroke for Florida in 2:11.9,
a meet record, and Carolina's
Hansen won the 500-yard freestyle
in 5:32.9, a meet record. Living Livingston
ston Livingston and Doug Stark, Florida,
placed second and third.
Marasco of Carolina won the
200-yard breaststroke in 2:26.4, a
meet record, followed by teammate
Somma, and Floridas Price.
The Gators swim long-standing
rival Florida State here this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Games Set
First round pairings and tines
of first round games of the State
High School Basketball Tournament
at Florida Gym on Thursday*
9 a.m. --A-Pensacola Tech vs.
Ft. Lauderdale Aquinas
C-Sopchoppy vs. Miami
Beach St. Patrick
10:30 -AA-Tampa Plant vs. West
Palm Beach Forest Hills
B-Florida High vs.
1 p.m. A-Deland vs. Plant City
C-Lawrel Hill vs.
2:30 -AA-Orlando Boone vs.
Miami High
B-Jay vs. Mulberry
4 P.m. A-Perry vs. Dunedin
C-Hilliard vs. Laelle
6:30 -AA-Pensaoola Escambia vs.
St. Pete Dixie Hollins
B-Baldwin vs. Ocoee
8 p.m. A-Apopka vs. New
Port Richey
0-Havana vs. No. Marion
9:30 -AA-Jacksonville Paxon vs.
Pompano Beach
B-Graceville vs.
KAT Tops DPhiE
For Final Berth
Kappa Alpha Theta whipped Delta
Phi Epsilon yesterday by the score
of 648 to 567 to win a berth in
the Blue League sorority bowling
finals against Phi Mu.
Male Kom mend ant was high
scorer for both teams with 180
points. The finale will be Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at Rebei Lanes.