Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 100

UF Officials
Register Plea
UF officials pled with a state
legislative delegation here
Tuesday in an effort to regain
the sl7 million sliced from the
1963-65 state universities budget.
Reitz and his staff members
were supported by Board of Control
Executive Director J. Broward
Culpepper in their pleas to the
eight-man delegation from both
house and senate subcommittees
on appropriations and higher
education.
Reitz backed up his arguments
with graphs and charts prepared
from the College of Arts and
Sciences need study," which
emphasized the need for more
faculty and facilities.
Since 1958 there has been
practically no increase in total
faculty in spite of the continuing
increase in students," Reitz said.
There is a limit you can go
towards quality education by
Increasing productivity."
The total state university budget
of $97.6 approved by the Board
of Control for the coming
biennieum was sliced by the State
Budget Commission last January
to SBO million.
The budget had called for one
research position for every four
teachers, but was reduced to one
for every six by the Budget
Commission.
Reitz cited new positions in
engineering and arts and sciences
as most critical. After his
presentation, Retiz turned the
meeting over to other members
of his staff.
Vice Pres. Harry M. Philpott
presented the needs for new
buildings and Medical Center
Provost Dr. Samuel P. Martin
outlined the needs in the medical
sciences.

Missile Range Head
Honored by Military

Maj. Gen. Leighton I. Davis,
commander of the Atlantic Missile
Range, will be the guest of honor
at Saturdays Military Ball.
Gen. Davis, who took command
of this test center in 1961, is also
the Department of Defense repre representative
sentative representative for Project Mercury.
The 9,000 mile Atlantic Missile
Range, unique among U.S. Air
Force organizations in both com complexity
plexity complexity and scope, is the largest
missile proving ground in the
world. The test center is charged
with accomplishing long range
missile research and development
in flight test and the evaluation
of flight test data.
More than $23 million has been
Peru Politico
Visits Campus
Dr. Hector Cornejo Chavez,
prominent member and former
president of the Christian
Democratic Party of Peru and
Professor of Civil Relations Law,
Catholic University, Lima, Peru,
is visiting the UF campus today.
He was originally scheduled to
visit the UF yesterday, but a
siege of flu delayed his departure
from Washington.

The University of Florido, Gainesville Thursday, March 7, 1963

DON'T LAG GO AG
ASICULTUREJ&
* BS ?: "
I MARCH 10-15 P.M. 15*00
HOW'S THAT AGAIN?
In all the recent fuss over missiles, the three Rs seem to have been neglected'
or at least one of them anyway, a spot check of campus billboards showed yester
day. Thi s particular sign was in front of the Student Service Center (Hub).
More Appointments
Made by Hendrick

Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick yesterday created a new
cabinet position, appointed four
cabinet officers and named a
number of lesser cogs in the
Student Government (SG) political
machine.
Eric Smith, 3BS, was pegged
for the newly created post of
Secretary of Inter-University
affairs. The post has pseudo pseudocabinet
cabinet pseudocabinet status since it is not
provided for in theSG constitution.
The new post was created to
step up the pace of communications

poured into the test center which
includes the $1 billion plants of
Patrick Air Force Base and Cape
Canaveral.
The range extends from the Cape
'-A JMHUir
n
MAJOR GENERAL DAVIS
.. .guest of honor at UF.
to the Indian Ocean, past the Cape
of Good Hope in Africa.
The general is a graduate of
West Point and received his
masters from Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.

between the UF and other univer universities.
sities. universities.
Inter-University Affairs will
try to solve one of the major
problems we now face, the
insolidarity of the UF with other
educational institutions,"
Hendrick added.
Smith said he will bring some
new ideas into a new and
challenging field."
Our first activity will be
exchanging ideas with student
governments in universities com comparable
parable comparable to the UF," Smith said.
Smith has served as secretary,
vice-president and president of
Tolbert Area Council and as a
member of the SG Housing
Recognition Banquet Committee.
Gail McCaleb, Chi Omega, was
named new secretary of school
traditions. She has been a member
of the Florida Blue Key Speaker's
Bureau, orientation group leader
and homecoming committee chair chairman.
man. chairman.
New secretary of traffic and
parking is John Jenkins, Sigma
Nu. Jenkins, 2UC, has served as a
traffic court justice and was
recently manager of Seminole
Days.
The secretary of social affairs
slot went to Norman Vaughn-Birch
3JM. A member of Chi Phi,
Vaughn-Birch was a member of

Spring Homecoming To Find
Return of 5 Alumni Classes

Spring Homecoming for IF
alumni will be on campus March
22 and 23.
During the annual Spring
Assembly, five classes, those of
1913, 1923, 1928, 1933 and 1938,
will bold reunions. The (Hass of
1913 will receive special honors
as it is initiated into the Grand
Old Guard, a group celebrating
the 50th anniversary of graduation.
A reunion banquet for the five
classes will be held on Friday
night, March 22.
James Y. Wilson, Lake City

Prexy, Mayors
Said at Odds

Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick and the Mayors Council
of the UF married students
community are at odds over the

the IFC Blood Drive committee.
Warren Spiller, 3AS, was tapped
as the new inspector general. He
is president of the pre-law
fraternity and a member of Phi
Epsilon Pi. Spiller has served as
under-secretary of the interior,
member of the Florida Union Board
RecreatioaCommittee and Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Forum.
Hugh Wilson, Phi Delta Theta,
was named administrative
assistant to the vice-president,
and Bill DeGrove, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, was selected as assistant
to the treasurer.
New legislative Council majority
floor leader is Steve Freedman
while the majority party whip is
A1 Leonard, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Owen Schwaderer, Phi Delta
Theta, was chosen as the new
Student Lobby coordinator and the
Dollars for Scholars chairman is
Ed Abbott, Pi Lambda Phi.
Football seating will be under
the direction of independent chair chairman
man chairman Jack Strickland, 2UC, and
fraternity chairman John DeVault,
Delta Tau Delta.
Hal Jones, Phi Kappa Tau, is
the new director of alumni affairs.
Three cabinet posts remain to
be filled, secretary of womens
affairs, secretary of student
affairs and secretary of
registration.

insurance man, will assume the
presidency of the Alumni
Association at the business session
of alumni Saturday morning. He
succeeds Homer E. Hooks,general
manager of the Florida Citrus
Commission from Lakeland.
Elections will be held for a
new president-elect of the
association. William Conway,
Daytona Beach businessman, and
Nelson Harris Jr., Jacksonville
attorney, have been nominated for
the post.
Other events scheduled during

appointment of a secretary of
married students affairs,
principals in the fracas said
yesterday.
Jerry Stillson, chairman of the
Mayors Council, said his group
has been rebuffed by Hendrick
in its recommendations for filling
the vacancy.
Hendrick reported he is hoping
to be able to choose someone with
whom he can work closely in this
area.
The Student Body Constitution
requires the appointment from the
recommendations of the council,
but allows the president to reject
the nominees and ask for an
additional listing.
> Immediately after the election,
Stillson said, the Mayors Council
met and submitted the names of
William Wright, Lou Voelkel and
Gordon Johnson.
We feel these men are among
the best qualified to be found for
this position," Stillson said.
Several were nominated at our
meeting, but each of these received
more than a majority vote of the
council.
Hendrick said he interviewed
the three and that each expressed
much interest in married students
affairs.
I have asked the Mayors
Council for an additional list of
nominees, Hendrick said,
because I believe this to be
,critical area in student
government.
A lot has been said In the
past about the lack of attention
in student government to married
student housing and related
matters. For these reasons I feel
that it is essential to have a man
in this spot with whom I can work
in a close relationship.
The Mayors Council will meet
Friday to consider action on the
rejection of their original
nominees.
Hendrick said he had no specific
recommendations to make to the
council but believed they could
come up with a list of better
qualified candidates.
Old Peel Sale
Debub Today
The controversial Old Orange
Peel goes on sale today.
The Peel will be sold all day
at the Florida Book Store across
University Avenue from campus.
Jack Horan and Bob Dixon,
publishers of the magazine, said
the publication will come out on
a quarterly basis beginning next
fall, although a revamped edition
is planned for Daytona Beach and
Fort Lauderdale at E aster vacation
time. The next regularly scheduled
edition will come out in September.
Dixon said he and Horan will
publish several other local publi publications
cations publications and will function as an
advertising agency in Gainesville.

(he weekend Include the traditional
(acuity-alumni barbecue at noon
Saturday, an alumni coffee hour
and registration preceedlng the
business meeting, bus tours of
the campus and the Orange and
Blue intra-squad football game.
Fridays events Include
meetings of the association's
executive council and a workshop
for new officers of local alumni
blubs. The alumni will also take
part In a convocation recogn zing
acquisition ofthemilllonlth vo ur.ie
in the UFs Library.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 7, 1963

Page 2

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'Bipartisan Liar to Speak
On 'Behind the K-K Scenes

Cursed by presidents, denounced
by press secretaries and
clobbered by Washington lobbyists.
Thats Drew Pearson who will be
on campus next week.
The Saturday Evening Post
refers to him as America's most
controversial reporter.
Newsweek called him abipartisan
liar.
Pearson, son of a Quaker
professor, has been described as
tall and mild-mannered, but in a
1948 profile, Time said,The mild
manner camouflages a tough
diamond-hard core.
Following World War 11,
Pearson became a self-appointed
prosecutor and helped convict four
Congressmen of crimes. He
rounded up witnesses needed to
convict Mildred Gillars, alias
Axis Sally.
A one-time mother-in-law
described the man as one of the
weirdest specimens since Nemo,
the Turtle Boy.
When Pres. Truman publicly
called him a 5.0. b., Pearson
replied, While I may beans.o.b.,
I hope I am not a heel.
On friendlier terms a few years
later, Truman said to him, Drew,
the next time you write something
about my wife, I'm going to shoot

you."
A native of Evanston, 111.,
Andrew Russell Pearson took an
A.B. at Swarthmore College in
1919. He received his L.L.D.
from Harding College in 1945.
Pearson taught industrial
geography at the Lniversity of
Pennsylvania in 1921 -22 and
lectured on commercial geography
at Columbia in 1924.
An oldtime reporter, Pearson
covered the Geneva Naval
Conference for Consolidated Press
in 1927 and reported the
Pan American Conference in
Havana in 1928. He also covered
the Cuban revolution of 1931.
His syndicated column,
Washington Merry Go Round,
earned him the Sigma Delta Chi
award for Best Washington
Journalism in 1942.
In 1947, Pearson organized the
Friendship Train which
gathered food and clothing from
coast to coast in an effort to help
a cold and hungry Europe.
As author, reporter and
columnist, Pearson has received
many honors including the French
Legion of Honor. Pres.
Eisenhower presented him the
award of Father of the Year for
1948.
Pearson will speak on Behind

the Scenes with Kennedy
and Khrushchev* in University
Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. on March
15.
HI ife WBO&
f V
slll
M ijfc
>' ' '-mb. Iv&tfgtK A
SUE SHIVELY
. 0 is a freshman English
major from Winter Haven,
An enthusiast of baton
twirling and piano play playing,
ing, playing, Sue is pinned to Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha baseball star
Garry Biggart.
Cops List
Requisites
Any 21-year old male is eligible
to join the Campus Police
Department, provided he has good
health, good moral character and
a high school education, according
to Police Lt. V.K. Holliman.
Holliman said the applicant has
to pass a written examination and
a physical examination before
Campus Police can hire him.
Previous experience as a
policeman is not necessary,
according to Holliman.
A beginning UF policeman
averages $3,000 a year salary,
Holliman said. The new
policeman, however, usually stays
with the UF Police Department
long enough to gain experience,
then he is lured away by either
city police or the county sheriff,
Holliman said.
The sheriff will s'art the new
man with $4,200 a year, Holliman
said.
According to Holliman, the rate
of turnover in the police
department is high. In a five fiveto-eight-year
to-eight-year fiveto-eight-year period, the police
department had a turnover of 80
to 85 men, most of whom went
to other police jobs that paid
higher, he added.
Graham Stages
Playboy Club
Graham Area is planning
a followup to its Harolds Club
party Friday, March 15.
Residents of the area will turn
two floors of the hall into an
exclusive Playboy Club with
bunny hostesses and floor shows.
The upstairs will be exclusive,
admitted only with a Playboy
Key costing 50 cents. The club
will feature The Soulmen dance
band.
Downstairs will be the main
Playboy Club, with several floor
shows during the evening. A chorus
line and several individual acts
will also be included.
Main feature is over 100 bunny
hostesses in modified bunny suits.
Male non-residents of Graham
will be charged 50 cents admission.
Coeds will be admitted free.



Ag Fair Opens,
Expects 3,000
The UF campus will be the
center of agricultural activity this
weekend with more than 3,000
persons expected to attend the 1963
Agricultural Fair.
Following the theme, Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Mightier than Missiles,
the Friday, Saturday and Sunday
fair will cover phases of
agriculture ranging from vegetable
and fruit production to economics
and the animal sciences.
According to Dr. J. N. Joiner,
chairman of the agricultural fair
committee, students may attend the
fair free of charge.
Many of us are unaware of the
opportunities in agriculture and
fail to recognize its importance
in the preservation of the free
world, he said This fair will
give visitors the opportunity to
learn about agriculture in an in interesting
teresting interesting and fasinating way.
A special Career Day for
high school students will be held
in conjunction with the Fair
Saturday. Students from high
schools throughout the state are
expected to attend activities
designed to inform the student of
opportunities for college graduates
in agriculture.
Career Day, which is being
sponsored by the'UF College of
Agriculture and the School of
Forestry, will be concluded by
tours through fair exhibits.
Hours for the Fair are: Friday,
7-9 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. to 9
p.m.; and Sunday, 1-5 p.m. Fair
exhibits will be on display in
McCarty Hall, the agricultural
engineering building and the dairy
science laboratory.
The fair is sponsored by the
college of agriculture and by the
Agricultural Council, a student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty organization.

Scientists Depart UF
After Research Work

Two top scientists from widely
separated parts of the world are
preparing to leave Florida this
week after lending their talents
and energies to the UFs Quantum
Theory Project.
They are J. O. Hirshfelder of
the University of Wisconsin
Theoretical Chemistry Institute
whose work in theoretical
chemistry convehicles, and E. A.
Hyllerass, Norwegian physicist
and mathematician credited with
one of the first major advances
in quantum theory calculating
electron paths for the helium atom.
Quantum theory is an explanation
of the behavior of electrically
charged particles.
Both scientists were brought to
the UF campus to participate in
the unique international science
program headed by Dr. Per-Olov
Lowdin, professor of theoretical
physics at the UF and the
University of Uppsala, Sweden.
Uppsala cooperates in the project
supported by a grant from the
National Science Foundation.
Hyllerass of the University of
South Secedes
As KAs Revel
Over 100 Southern Belles have
agreed to withdraw from the Union
along with the bearded rebels, a
UF coed said yesterday.
The rebels Tuesday told the
Alligator they were planning to
withdraw from the Union for a
weekend and return to the ways
of the Old South.
University Police said
apparently nothing could be done
to stop the members of the group
who have recently been
complaining about the degradation
of the yankee-run U.S.
Coeds who have been accepted
by the band will receive invitations
on horseback for the parties and
relvery slated for tee weekend

' ML
MAJORETTE
. Laura Laird twirls.
Tiny Majorette
Spurs Morale
Three-year-old Laura Laird is a
basketball majorette--a self
appointed one who played the role
convincingly during the recent
basketball season.
Laura marches up and down the
sidelines of Florida Gymnasium
basketball court twirling her baton
and prancing like any majorette
would.
According to her father, Dozier
T. Laird, 1104 SW 7th Ave., Laura
has been acting her role for almost
two basketball seasons.
When the music is good, she
goes to town. But when its bad,
she sits still, Laird said.
Lauras mother, Dr. Dorothy
Laird, is an associate professor
of education at the UF.

Oslo, Norway, is spending the year
in the United States, after being
invited by Hirshfelder to
participate in the University of
Wisconsin nroiect.

. ' M< k
HOW CAN THIS HAPPEN? SEE
211 W. University Are.
-*

Committee OK Needed
To Slate Singer Baez

Negotiations to bring folksinger
Joan Baez to campus on May 1,
are almost completed, according
to Lyceum Council Business
Manager Barry Diamond.
The only thing holding us up
on this end of the project is
approval by the University
Functions Committee Diamond
stated.
The University Functions
Committee is a committee of the
University Senate passing upon all

Homework Brings
Evening of Drama

UF speech and drama students
are putting their homework in
action by presenting six one-act
plays for the public March 22 and
23.
Students in Speech 310, an acting
course, and speech 504, stage and
lighting, will present the six
playlets in McCarty Auditorium
under the direction of Dr. John
Kirk.
The program, entitled An
Evening of One-Act Plays, will
include works of wide subject
matter.
The plays are:THE SANDBOX
by Edward Albee is directed by
Lee Hanson and Joan Hall. It is
a modern satire of social protest,
ridiculing the familys treatment
of its older members by
ludicrously presenting
Grandma with hypocritical
relatives and the awkward problem
of burying herself.
THE LONG GOODBY by
Tennessee Williams is a drama
of moving day in the life of a
man who realizes his life has been
meaningless, and will continue to
be so unless he finds a new life
to go with his new apartment.
Donna Willoughby is director.
LADY OF LARKSPUR
LOTION by Tennessee Williams
is a life-in-the-raw play with a
writer and a prostitute as main
characters. Diane Pelfrey and Joe
Gonzalez direct.

Thursday, March 7, 1963 The Florida Alligator

events requiring the student-paid
admission.
The Joan Baez concert would
have a general admission fee of
$1 for everyone, Diamond said.
Reason for the $1 admission fee
according to Diamond is that the
Lyceum Council was only given
S2,SOCf by the Legislative Council
for the summer trimester. The
Lyceum Council usually gets
SIO,OOO a trimester.
The Baez concert will cost us

Carter and Clyde Schofield.
TRIUMPH OF THE EGG by
Sherwood Anderson is a comic comictragedy,
tragedy, comictragedy, dealing with the defeat
of a man who cannot accept his
own limitations. It is directed by-
Barbara Paridon.
Producer for the program is
Jane Soil. Technical coordinator
is Joe Pankowski.

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around $2,500 and with only $2,500
for the entire summer we would
be unable to put on cultural events
free to the students, Diamond
said.
According to Diamond, the
reason for the drastic reduction
in the council budget was that
the Athletic Council is expected
to receive a larger portion of
the student fees.
In addition to the Baez concert,
several plays and a symphony
concert are tentatively scheduled
by the Lycem Council for the
summer trimester.
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Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 7, 1963

Easter Nassau Jaunt
Delayed by Trimester

By PETE HATHAWAY
Staff Writer
The annual Easter trip to
Nassau, arranged by the Florida
Union, has been switched to April
19, one week after Easter because
of trimester scheduling problems.
We dont know if the program
will get off the ground this year
because students who have finished
finals will probably want to go
home, Florida Union Program
Director Kay Welborn said.
The trip costs SSB. It includes
passage, meals* and tips aboard
either the S.S. Bahama or S.S.
Florida.
The excursion will leave Miami
Friday afternoon, April 19, and
return the next Monday morning.
Transportation from Gainesville
to Miami will be provided for $lO.
Accommodations will be on B B-deck--second
deck--second B-deck--second class.
Students do not need to go
through a red-tape process such
as obtaining passports for the
trip, Welborn stated.
Foreign students should check
with the Adviser to Foreign
students about regulations on their
visas, she said.
About 50 students and faculty
members go to Nassau each year
from the UF.
Students are allowed to bring
S2OO worth of goods back into the
United States.
Upon reaching Nassau, the
students are free to use the time
as they please.
We dont schedule any guided
tours or set any hours, Mrs.
Welborn said.l
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Nassau is the capital city of the
British Bahama Islands southeast
of Florida. Nassau is on the island
of New Providence. The population
is about 17,000 the island is

MILITARY BALL FINALISTS
. . make a final bid for the crown to be presented
Saturday night at the ball festivities. From the left are
Jeannie Maynard, Susan Saunders and Libby Baker.
Cadet Captain Nick Touchton holds the mystic ball.

Computing Center
Open for Students

The new UF Computing Center
is bulging with IBM computers
open to any student with a scien scientific
tific scientific or mathematical problem,
according to center manager
Burton M. Woodward.
Assuming activities formerly
administered by the Statistical
Laboratory in April 1962 the
Computing Center moved into
newer and larger facilities situated
west of Alice Lake.
The IBM 709 computer recently
purchased by the UF, required
much more room and efficient
air conditioning facilities than the
old statistical laboratory building
could offer, Woodward said.
The IBM 709 is a highspeed
computer capable of nearly any
mathematical or scientific pro problem,
blem, problem, according to Woodward.
Expected this month is another
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Painting, Silversmithing
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For registration and folder write to:
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807 N. Main, Wichita, Kansas

seven miles wide and 21 miles
long.
Students may sign up for the
Nassau trip in room 315, Florida
Union. A S3O deposit is required.

computer, the IBM 1401. Unlike
the IBM 709, the 1401 will be
used for non-scientific
computation. Capable of reading
and writing quickly, the IBM 1401
will be consulted primarily for
office and business computations.
The Center is used primarily
by the faculty and research staffs
for research project computing.
The UF Colleges of Education,
Medicine and Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration presently use the services
of the center.
Baby Bearers
Given Course
A six-week course to aid
expectant parents is offered at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
for two hours Tuesday nights.
The course is offered free to
all expectant parents in the
Gainesville area.
Study includes a tour of the
maternity ward, bathing demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations with live babies, talks
from obstricians and others
involved in obstetrics and infor information
mation information about feeding and baby
care.
The expectant parents are
taken on a tour of the delivery
room and other hospital facilities
so the mother may know what to
expect when she comes to the
hospital, said Miss Elizabeth M.
Bear, who instructs the course.
According to Miss Bear,
expectant fathers are particularly
encouraged to attend the class in
order to understand the physical
and emotional aspects of
pregnancy. About one-third to one onehalf
half onehalf of the class members are
men. Many men are unable to
attend the meetings because they
have night classes.
The class averages 10-15
members.
Ordinarily only about two out the
class of 15 have their babies before
the six weeks is over.
One time, Miss Bear siad,
a mother started labor during
class and her baby was born four
hours later.
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GATOR CLASSIFIED
classified ads are a valuable service to all
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
PLEA A MENTION YOU SAW IT IN' THE GATOR

Autos

GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
STICK SHIFT 53 Olds. Super
88, $175.00. George Gross Frame.
Phone 29497. (G-100-st-c).

Lost & Found

LOST black alligator billfd d
Wednesday afternoon on the Plaza
of the Americas. Reward for re returning
turning returning billfold and contents
to E.M. Powell, Gen. Delivery,
University Station: or to Room 14,
Fla. Union. (L-100-lt-p).

Services

NESTORS TV, RADIO, HIFI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
KIDDIE KORT-Child Care Center.
By day, week, month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or
FR 6-4329. Win pick up at Little Littlewood
wood 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).
I DO DRESS making, alterations
and ironing with reliable and
reasonable service. 1943N.E.16th
Terr. FR 2-6025. (M-99-st-c).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74. High Highland
land Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd Blvd.
and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).

X X

Wanted

THE NEW ORANGE PEEL
announces its second call for con contributions
tributions contributions to its second issue to be
released in April. Bring all ccn ccntributions
tributions ccntributions and manuscripts to
Room 14, Florida Union. (C-100-
lt-c).
WANTED Unfurnished 3 or 4
bedroom house by June 1 on year
lease. Within walking distance of
Walker Hall. Central Heat and
Air Conditioning. Only mature
adults in family. Professor A.D.
Wallace, 1332 Audubon Street, New
Orleans 18, La. (C-99-st-c).

Help Wanted

INVESTIGATE ACCIDENTS -Earn
$750 to SIOOO monthly. Men ur urgently
gently urgently needed. Car furnished.
Business expenses paid. No
selling. No prior experience
necessary.. Pick own job location.
Investigate full time. Or earn
$6.44 hour spare time. Write for
free literature. No obligation.
Universal CCA-3, 6801 Hillcrest,
Dallas 5, Tex. (E-99-3t-p).

For Sale

SPORTS CAR for Sale. 1952 TD TDMG
MG TDMG in excellent condition. Selling
to best offer. Will be in Florida
March 15-21. If interested, write:
David Getz, Alpha Gamma Sigma
Fraternity, 1918 Indianola Avenue,
Columbus, Ohio. (A-99-3t-p).
ELECTRIC PAINO Loud volume
Ideal for fraternity or sorority.
Portable. $195. Call FR 2-1270
after 5 p.m. before, FR 6-8333.
(A -99-st-c).
FOR SALE Set of 7 golf clubs
plus cart. $28.00. Call FR 6-7860.
(A-99-st-c).

For Rent

ATTRACTIVE, bright, clean room
for mature student in new home.
Student desk. See to appreciate.
$35 per month. FR 2-8944. (B (B---99-3t-c).
--99-3t-c). (B---99-3t-c).



Movie Review

'Long-Distanceunner Flic
Receives Reviewers Roses

By BRUCE KORTH
Movie Reviewer
One sees so many movie ads
attesting the fact that this or that
movie is great, stupendous,
wonderful, etc., that you soon
become immune to their usually
fantastic and unrealized claims.
The ads for The Loneliness
of the Long-Distance Runner
could not possibly say too many
good things about this movie.
This movie has set a brand new
standard of motion picture
perfection, in every phase.
The plot, taken from a short
story by Alan Silitoe, is

Entry Deadline Nears
In Sweetheart Contest

Organizations may still enter
a contestant in the Gator Gras
Sweetheart contest set for
Sunday evening.
Deadline for entries has been
extended till Friday. Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations wishing to sponsor a girl
must fill out entry blanks in room
315 of the Florida Union.
We only have eight entries so
far. We feel that Gator Gras has
grown to such a large degree in
the past few years that a queen
is only appropriate, said Wilson
Atkinson, Gator Gras chairman.
Girls will be judged Sunday night
by a committee of five on the
basis of poise, personality and
appearance. They will appear in
coctail dressed.
The Sweetheart will be an announce
nounce announce d along with two runners
up during Gator Gras Talent
Show March IC.
The year 19G3 will be the first
Prof To Bring
Better Math
Department
Since apparently there are no
high quality mathematics depart departments
ments departments in the South and few in
the country, Alexander Dpniphan
Wallace says he plans to help
establish one at the UF.
Presently chairman of the
mathematics department atTulane
University, Dr. Wallace is a South Southerner,
erner, Southerner, who will go to the UF Sept.
1 to build a major quality
department, according to head of
the mathematics department, Dr.
John E. Maxfield.
Wallace said his decision to
come to the UF was based partly
on the UFs engineering and
chemistry departments, because
his work is in conjunction with
these two fields.
At Tulane University, Wallace
built a small high quality depart department,
ment, department, extremely productive in new
mathematics. At UF he will teach
graduate seminars in mathematics
at $25,000 a year.
Wallace has researched the
relation theory, a study of multi
value functions in the collection
of ordered pairs of numbers
for every *A there may be a
large number of Bs.
He is known as the father
of topological algebra--algebra
used in work including circuit
design for the guided missile
system and computer design.
After receiving a Ph.D. at the
University of Virginia, Wallace
taught at the University of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and later at Princeton.
He has been at Tulane since 1947.
He has published 58 wprks in
major mathematics' journals.
Wallace is one of three members
at large of the mathematics panel
of the National Academy of Science
Research Council, a branch of the
National Academy of Science.

tremendous, and it is handled with
consummate skill. Flashbacks are
a \ery difficult and overworked
device, but they fit so well with
the picture and they are presented
with beautiful finesse.
The plot centers around Tom
Smith, rfumber 993, who is sent
to Borstal, a kind of combination
orphanage-reform school. The
film opens with Smith, played by-
Mike Redgrave, on his way to
Borstal.
His life up until then is presented
in flashbacks, in which
materialism, conformity,
misplaced power, progress and
particularly the lack of human

time in the history of the tra traditional
ditional traditional talent show that a Gator
Gras Sweetheart will grace the
activities.
Talent Show Chairman Larry
Rosen expects the talent show to
be the greatest ever.
The sweetheart plus the two run runnersup
nersup runnersup will recieve trophies during
the talent show.

IL I .... 1
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J : *v ~I ?=. -i _virsjg_2
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understanding are given the shaft
royale.
The acting is superb, especially
that of Michael Redgrave. He is
also well cast for the part
physically, as are most of the
parts. No one'is ugly, just
somewhat disheveled.
The photography is both
unbelievably beautiful and
glaringly harsh, depending on the
location.
The few dramatically striking
scenes occur while Smith is
training by running through the
English countryside. The starkest
scenes are in the city, which is
always seen from the backside.
The music is such a vital integral
part that it could be played without
the movie proper and it would
still convey the same message.
Military bands and rock n roll
combos play for the people. The
most glorious jazz trumpet plays
for Smith w-hile hes running free.
Os course, all of this is
attributable to the director, the
single most important element of
any film. He has made this the
most beautiful, the most moving,
the most delightful, and the most
terrifying film you may ever see.

Thursday, March 7, 1963 The Florida Alligator

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March 13 and 14, 1963
Find out more about the wide range
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For interview appointment or Inforrr
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Bettman Archive

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 7, 1963

Page 6

alligator
editorials
'new plan'
Floridas educational machine is facing rough
going caused by chaff being thrown into its gears
by the many study groups that have recently
emerged in order to evaluate and recommend
improvements for it.
The first of the study groups was the Tampa
Citizens* Committee, formed in the early fall
to lobby for establishment of an engineering school
at USF. They based their request on the premise
that Floridas need for engineers is rapidly out outpacing
pacing outpacing its ability to supply them. They predict
that by 1975 Florida will need more engineers
than its schools can produce. In addition, they
contended that this lag in the training of engineers
will eventually hinder Floridas acquirement of
new industries.
Not to be outdone by Tampa, Melbourne and
Orlando formed their own study groups to analyze
the situation. They concluded that establishment
of an Institute of Technology on the east coast
is an immediate necessity;
Stanton D. Sanson, chairman of the scientific
and technical higher education committee in Cocoa
Beach, said that the states existing institutions
at Gainesville and Tallahassee are not suited to
the needs of a technological institute to service
the space industry at Cape Canaveral and in mid-
Florida.
Campus colleges are a luxury we can no longer
afford, said Sanson. An institution designed to
meet the demands of heavily research-oriented
industry must be located close to the people peopleto
to peopleto the industries whose personnel it is designed
to serve. And so the wind blows and the air is
filled with flying objects.
In order to get a true picture of what Florida
is lacking in the way of necessary college
facilities at the present and what will be needed
In the future, Gov. Bryant set up a committee
headed by Dr. Ralph W. McDonald to study the
situation and report to him on March \1 at the
3rd Governors Conference.
In a preliminary report released last month,
the committee called the establishment of a
separate research institute which would be devoid
of the distractions of a large multi-purpose uni university,
versity, university, an accelerated building program at the
universities, establishment of an undergraduate
engineering school at USF, and establishment of
lower division courses at the yet-to-open Atlantic
University. In addition, they recommended that the
graduate and research programs at the UF should
be vigorously expanded.
Theres no doubt that all of the proposals made
by the various study groups have a good deal of
merit; however, theres only so much dough* Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, the amount presently available falls
short of the current budget, which doesnt include
group recommended proposals. In fact, the money
is so short that the Board of Control has been
sent stomping across the state in an effort to get
more tax dollars for higher education. These
additional recommendations would add many
millions of dollars to the already sky-rocketing
budget.
Since all of these recommendations cannot be
met, either some new plan must be formulated,
or a compromise made between the current pro proposals.
posals. proposals. Os the two, the latter seems more feasible.
**********
(Tomorrow we will offer a suggested plan by
which the UF could be expanded in the field of
engineering and other state universities could
specialize in various other particular fields, thus
perhaps helping to cure some of the university
systems growing pains.)
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryann* Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official' student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter 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
of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
P
I

' I BtAT IT, lap, <& T-tr C
VA BWEK ME* -tV^t

Political Potshots

Honor Bikes-Complex Project

A word of warning concerning
the rapidly developing honor bike
issue.
Any argument propounded by
anyone that there should be more
honor bikes on campus should out outline
line outline how that individual would have
reasonably expedited the program.
This argument should explain how
the individual is going to give a
large group of fraternity pledges
§JGH MCARTHUR
. political potshots.
already exhausted by extra-curri extra-curriculars,
culars, extra-curriculars, a deadline to meet. I think
if this were attempted, some one
would soon find the entire time timeconsuming,
consuming, timeconsuming, dirty, clothes-soiling
mess right in his or her lap.
I believe someone studying this
phase of the problem could soon
conclude that the program has
lagged a little but the complex
nature of the entire project pro prohibits
hibits prohibits any overnight completion.
In fact, as far as the number of
bikes on campus there is no real
reason for anyone to be getting

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terribly upset. In any endeavor
of this proportion, involving the
cooperation of this many people,
you can reasonably expect some something
thing something short of perfection.
Now the big stink will probably
be about some quantity of materials
unaccounted for. Needless to say,
in a project this size some loss
can be expected. I think we could
safely subtract twenty or thirty
dollars from the total discrepancy
and become indignant only to the
extent that the remainder would
support.
Now who is to blame for the
unreasonably misplaced
materials?
Be very careful about blaming
student government, in toto.
Hesitate to blame Steve Freedman
or Doug Midgley either individually
or together for all the foul up.
It will behove your objective in interests
terests interests to keep in mind that both
of these men worked without the
cooperation of the IFC or Inde Independents.
pendents. Independents.
Remember that Freedman and
Midgley both delivered various
materials to the several
fraternities. I wonder to what
extent these fraternities should be
held responsible for any materials
delivered to them and then mis misplaced.
placed. misplaced.
Before anyone can intelligently
report this entire story, and start

placing blame, they must either
state exactly what parts were de delivered
livered delivered to what fraternities and
what has happened to them or
explain why this information is not
available.
Should an investigation of this
project reveal some real
misjudgement and irresponsibility
then I believe the blame will be
the product of the errors of many
people who were sincerely trying
to help the student body, but who
simply bit off more than they
could chew.
Os course, Doug Midgley,last
chairman of the project, will
probably absorb much of the
apparent blame but to my reader
I say; if Doug can reasonably
show where he placed the mater materials,
ials, materials, then I think the responsibility
for those materials immediately
becomes that of the individual
receiving them.
If he cannot reasonably show
how he disposed of the parts,
then my knowledge of both his
character and the character of
Steve Freedman allows me to con conclude
clude conclude only that if either made a
mistake it was unfortunate and
unintentional. Any student wanting
to severly criticize either of these
men should first check their back background
ground background and review the hundreds
ground and review the hundreds
of hours both of them have spent
helping you, the student, without
making a mistake.



Prep Meet Starts Today

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
High school players from thirty
two schools who have always
dreamed of playing for the State
Championship get their chance
today as first round action begins
in the Florida State High School
Basketball Tournament at Florida
Gymnasium.
Action begins this morning at
9 a.m. and runs through 11 p.m.
tonight with every team entered
seeing action today. The semi
finals will be played Friday and
the finals Saturday.
Today and Friday two games
will run at the same time on the
two Florida Gym courts. Class
AA and A games are played on
the north court and B and C
games on the south court. AA
and B, and A and C games run
simultaneously.
Kicking off the three day tourn tournament
ament tournament is the 9 a.m. meeting
between St. Thomas Aquinas of
Ft. Lauderdale and Pensacola Tech
in class A action. Also at 9 a.m.
Sopchoppy faces Miami Beach St.
Patricks in class B play.
Tampa Plant duels West Palm
Beach Forest Hills at 10:30 a.m.

Kerwin Tops
In Conference

ATLANTA (UPI) Jumping
Jim Kerwin, the Tulane sharp sharpshooter
shooter sharpshooter who won the Southeastern
Conference scoring title this past
season after finishing third and
second his first two years, has
been named SEC basketball player
of the year by United Press In International.
ternational. International.
Ignoring the fact that Tulane
finished with the worst over-all
record in the conference, sports sportswriters
writers sportswriters and sportscasters from
throughout the Southeast selected
Kerwin by a slender margin over
W.D. "Red Stroud who led
Mississippi State to its fourth
league title in five years.
Layton Johns, star of the third thirdplace
place thirdplace Auburn Tigers and one of
the most accurate marksmen in
the nation, placed a close third.
Kerwin, Johns and Kentuckys
Cotton Nash were all repeaters
on the 1963 UPI All-SEC team
while Stroud and Mississippis
Donnie Kessinger moved up to
the first five from last year's
second team. Nash and Kessinger
received only scattered votes for
player of the year honors.
KERWIN SCORED 460 points
in 20 games this season for a
league leading 23.0 average. His
23.1 average last season was a
close second to Nashs pace pacesetting
setting pacesetting 23.8 and his 20.5 mark
as a sophomore placed him third
in the SEC behind Roger Kaiser,

WANTED
Men who are graduating and looking for positions where
the sky is the limit for progress and advancement.
The College Life Insurance Company of America, the original
and only company specializing in insurance for the college
man. .represented only by college men. .selling exclusively
to college men, has a limited number of openings for men
interested in sales and sales management caiffers in Florida.
We will be conducting campus interviews on March 12, 1963.
Contact Mr. Mayberry at the Placement Office for an appointment.

0
in the opening Class AA game
and Tallahassee Florida High
collides at the same time, with
Jupiter in Class B.
At 1 p.m. Plant City tackles
Deland in a Class A contest and
Poplar Springs meets Olviedo in
Class C. Poplar Springs is repre representing
senting representing District 1 instead of Laurel
Hill as reported earlier.
Miami High plays Orlando Boone
in AA section at 2:30 p.m. inquest
of its seventh state crown. In B
play Jay faces Mulberry at 2:30
p.m.
Perry duels Dunedin in Class
A play and Hilliard meets Laelle
in a Class C contest at 4 p.m.

23.4 of Georgia Tech and Jerry
Graves, 21.2 of Mississippi State.
Thus, the 6-3 Tulane senior
from Long Branch, N.J., com completed
pleted completed his three year college
career with 1,462 points in 66
games, for a 22.2 average-high average-highest
est average-highest in the SEC since All-America
Bailey Howell of Mississippi State
who was graduated in 1959.
JOBS IN EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
Feb. 1 1963 Would you like to
work at a Swiss resort, a Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian farm, a German factory, a
construction site in Spain, or a sum summer
mer summer camp in France? Thousands
of paying suinmei jobs (some offer offering
ing offering 190 monthly) are available
in Europe to U. S. students.
The American Student Infor Information
mation Information Service, celebrating its 6 th
Anniversarv, will award TRAVEL
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants.
F o r 20 page Prospectus,
complete selection of .European
jobs and Job Application (enclose
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The first 8000 inquiries receive a
$ 1 coupon towards the purchase
of the new student travel book,
Earn, Learn & Travel in Europe.

St. Petersburg Dixie Hollins
faces, for the third time in three
years, Escambia High of
Pensacola. Hollins having defeated
Escambia in key games in the
past two tournaments embarks on
a try for its third consecutive
state title in the evening opener
at 6:30 p.m. Badlwin meets Ocoee
at 6:30 p.m. in Class B action.
At 8 p.m. of
Class A battles New Port Richey
and Havana faces North Marion
in a Class C skirmish.
In the evening first round closers
Pompano Beach meets Paxon of
Jacksonville in AA play and Grace Graceville
ville Graceville duels Wildwood in a Class
B contest at 9:30 p.m.

Men, genuine
1 r bleeding madras \
Handbags short sleeve sport Hilpil \
shirts $6.95 V
// Skirts wrap-arounds, X Wide selection of
fjf |l\ culottes in latest A Madras ties $1.50
k U madraScolorS mi bel ts. watch bands
I Beouiifulf, inilored
jfrrF \ Womens lightweight mens Madras sports
\ madras shorts solids jackets $35.00
and gay plaids __
Mens madras shorts 6.95
f : f ... TfiflC. \ Madras swimmers 8.95
kerch i efs ha i rba nds
"SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY APPAREL"
c
225 W. Univ. Ave.

Thursday, March 7, 1963 The Florida Alligator

SUMMER SCHOOL AND EUROPE! YES!!
through the
HEART OF EUROPE
A comprehensive visit of Europe for students,
recent graduates, and young adults; Fifty
fun-filled days visiting:
ENGLAND SCOTLAND NORWAY* SWEDEN
DENMARK*GERMANY*AUSTRIA* ITALY
SWITZERLA ND FRA NCE SPAIN* PORTUGAL
Departs from New York C14.Q5 P er
On Sunday, June 16 person
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
write or telephone at once: Mrs. Lois H. Boggs, 714
714 Lothian Drive, Tallahassee, Florida. Telephone
Telephone 385-2264 (Evenings).

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 7, 1963

A SPORTING PROPOSITION...
WILL YOU ATTEND THE...
- o
...OF THE L & L MENS SHOP FRIDAY 4, SATURDAY
Slag n Draft

"TRADITIONALLY YOURS"
13 W. University Ave.



1) ijLj
Featuring These Famous Name Brands:
EVAN PICONEHARBURTPANTINOMR. PANTS
-LADIES- COUNTRY SHIRTGLEN OF MICHIGANYANKEE
PEDLAR# JEUNE LEIGUE BY CHERBURGMacKENNA
SEATON HALL
Natural Shoulder Suits by HASPEL and GRIFFON*
-MEN- Sh'fts hy CREIGHTON, ENRO, EAGLESlacks by
HIGGINS, JEFFERSON, YMMGOLD CUP SOCKS
Toiletries by CANOE and ENGLISH LEATHER

THE PROPRIETOR of this emporium takes great pleasure
in giving notice of the Grand Opening of the
Stag 'n Drag, a new sportswear shop of the L&L
Men's Shop* The informality of this new shop will
be a shopping pleasure for the lady in love with
casual fashions, or the gentleman who likes to
indulge in an extra portion of tradition.
It's the desire of the proprietor to derive frequent
pleasure seeing how well dressed his patrons look
in fashions from Stag 'n Drag. You'll love it,
and we'll be flattered to sell you ... do come
in and browse.

Florida