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. 102 The University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, March 11, 1963

Broadcast Leaders
Open Week Confab

Television and radio leaders set
down their microphones today and
take the UF lectures stand to give
students and faculty a 'behind-the
-scenes view of the broadcasting
world as part of the School of
Journalisms Fifth Annual
Communications Week.
Sander Vanochur, White House
correspondent for the National
Broadcasting Co. and one of
several in the current news
Mayors Yield
To Request
The Mayors Council of the UF
married students community
quietly acquiesced at its Friday
night meeting to demands it submit
another list of nominees for
secretary of married student
affairs to Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick.
The names of Howard Margolis,
Homer Garner and Lee Robinson
will be submitted to the president
for appointment to the post.
A previous list with the names
of Lou Voelkel, William Wright
and Gordon Johnson was rejected
by Hendrick with a request that
the council submit more nominees.
Hendrick said last week that he
wanted a person in the post with
whom he could workclosely and
that he felt the council could find
people better qualified than
those originally submitted.
Sources in Student Government
indicate Hendrick wishes to appoint
Margolis to the job.
Hendrick could not be reached
for comment yesterday.

correspondent -Kennedy
administration controversy, will
be the speaker at the 7 p.m. dinner.
Luncheon speaker will be F.
Basil Thornton, of New York,
international director of National
Educational Television and Radio
Center. Luncheon is at 12:30.
All sessions including luncheon
and dinner, will be open to the
public.
We would like as many as
possible to hear these mass
communications leaders, School
Director Rae O. Weimer stated.
To accommodate as many
as possible, all sessions will be
held in the banquet room of the
Student Service Centerorthe
auditorium of Dan McCarty Hall.
Tickets for the luncheon
and dinner sessions can be obtained
from the school of Journalism.
No tickets are required for the
regular sessions.
A direct hook-up with NBC in
New York will highlight NBC

Millionth Volume
Slated March 22

When a library has 999,999
books what does it choose as its
next volume?
A first edition of Miltons
Paradise Lost? A 350-year
old book by Galileo? A first
edition by Sir Francis Bacon?
That is the pleasant problem
currently faced by the UF Lib Libraries
raries Libraries and their director,

Presents at 11 a.m. in McCarty
Hall. Also in McCarty Hall at
2:30 p.m., a panel of NBC
executives and radio and television
station owners will field questions
from the audience on any aspect
of broadcasting. A special guest
on the panel will be Sol Taishoff,
editor and publisher of
Broadcasting magazine, the
nations leading foe of government
intervention in broadcasting.
Thomas H. Dali and Robert L.
Heald of Washington, both of whom
as associated with law firms who
specialize in handling dealings with
the Federal Communications
Commission will be on hand at 9
a.m.
A research discussion will begin
at 9:50 that morning, headed by Dr.
Sidney Roslow, president of Pulse,
Inc. He will be followed at 10:15
by Melvin A. Goldberg, vice
president of the National
Association of Broadcasters in
charge of research.

Stanley L. West.
Sometime this month the UF
will become the sixth in institution
stitution institution in the South and the thirt thirtieth
ieth thirtieth in the nation to boast
of one million books in its lib libraries.
raries. libraries.
The actual millionth volume will
slip quietly on a library shelf as
one of the more than 4,000 books
normally acquired this month.
The UF, however, is seeking
a volume to serve as a
symbol of the educational mile milestone
stone milestone and will present it at a spe special
cial special convocation at the annual
Spring Alumni Reunion, March 22.
The convocation, at 4 p.m. in
University Auditorium, will fea feature
ture feature addresses by UF Pres. Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz and English De Department
partment Department Chairman Dr. C. A.
Robertson.
The library is commemorating
the occasion, also, with a special
search to improve its rare book
collection. Unable to secure the
important rare books with UF
appropriations, the library is turn turning
ing turning to alumni and friends of the
UF for aid.
What type of book will the mil millionth
lionth millionth volume be?
A look at some of the books un under
der under consideration fives s him of
the philosophy behind (be search.
AAUP Sending
2 To Conclave
UF professors Seymour Block
and Donald E. Williams, will
represent the UF chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors (AAUP) at the
Third Conference on Higher
Education today.
The meeting will be held in
Tallahassee. The final report of
the Florida Space Era Education
Study Committee wil be presented
at todays meeting, called by
Gov. Farris Bryant.

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A REBEL NO MORE
... as KA Joe Raulerson gets a shave from date.

Governor Reveals
Study Today

The destiny of Floridas higner
education in the field of space
education may be known today as
Gov. Farris Bryant announces the
long-awaited recommendations of
the Space Era Education Study

All are valuable not only be because
cause because of their age and rarity, but
also because they represent signi significant
ficant significant steps in the cultural history
of man, according to West.
An example is a first edition of
a book by Galileo which helped
tear down the earth centered
concept of the universe.

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AG FAIR QUEEN
. . is Ann Beall. Gail McCaleb of the Ag fair ->rt
looks on as Ann receives her flowers.

(SEES).
SEES is headed by Dr. Ralph
W. McDonald, president emeritus
of Bowling Green University and
a nationally known authority on
higher education.
Fact-gathering groups in four
fields completed work about a
month ago and filed reports with
McDonald.
Amid rumors and speculation,
McDonald has been assesing the
reports of the study groups to
determine the direction the states
higher education program will
move.
One specific rumor has a SIOO
million space institute in the offing
for the Orlando-Cape Canaveral
area.
The SIOO million rumor brought
political fireworks and charges of
attempted Influence on the study
groups by lobbyists representing
real estate groups.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Monday, March ll # 1963

MONDAY
10 a.m. Elementary Art
10:45 Visiting Spanish Neighbors
11:15 Lets Speak Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 Whats New
7:30 Humanities
8:00 American Memior
8:30 Camera Three
9:00 Great Decisions
TUESDAY
10 a.m. Elementary Science
10:45 World of Numbers and
Forms
11:15 Elementary Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 Whats New
7:30 North Florida Viewpoint
8:00 Alcholic Hospital
8:30 TBA
9:00 Government in Action
9:30 Cameo Theatre
WEDNESDAY
9:30 a.m. New Horizons
10:00 Science Around You
10:45 Visiting Spanlsu Neighbors

NOW OPEN
Town House
CHICKEN DINNER F
2 vegetables rolls
or-french fries, cole slaw....
formerly GOLD HOUSE
2200 S.W. 13th Street
-

21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE i SII rtr ipjd
20 WONDERFUL SMOKES! ||| Mt l I
Vintage tobaccos grown, aged, and blended || O j taste ORDINARY cigarettes t
mild... made to taste even milder | KING; i 1
the longer length of Chesterfield King. W ?r i enjoy the chesterfield king
j CHESTERFIELD KING T WT s j #. £
T )3ACCOS TOO MILD TO FILTER. PLEASURE TOO GOOD TO MISS Llllffliiipiij smootha^gwUetoyou/SS 1 6

TV Highlights

11:15 Lets Speak Spanlsn
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 World of Numbers and
Forms
7:00 Whats New
7:30 Sports Almanac
7:45 Florida Blue Key Presents
8:00 Turn of the Century
8:30 The House We Live In
9:00 The Unfolding Vision
THURSDAY
11:15 a.m. Elementary Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 Whats New
7:30 This Week
7:45 Exposition
8:00 Agriviews
8:30 Parents and Dr. Spock
9:00 Computers and the Mind of
Man
9:30 Time for Living
FRIDAY
11:30 a.m. High School Che Chemistry
mistry Chemistry
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Elementary Science
7:30 The Call of Duty

8:00 Two for Physics
8:30 45 Years with Fitzpatrick
9:00 An Age of Kings
GINGER
. . Today's Gator Girl is
a blonde mathematics
major ""from Jacksonville
Beach.
The Sweetheart of Phi
Gamma Delta fraternity,
Ginger is pinned to Fiji
past president Earl Claire.
With a 3.0 academic av average,
erage, average, Ginger manages to
work 20 hours per week.

Election to Affect
Student Housing

By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
Substandard housing due to lack
of minimum housing codes in
Gainesville is one of the campaign
issues in the March 19 city election
which touches the lives of many UF
students.
UF Student Housing Director
Harold Riker said 589 students
on campus are in need of better
living quarters. Lack of closer,
adequate accommodations he
said, are causing 132 students to
commute unreasonable distances
--often from outside the county.
A total of 680 on and off campus
are inadequately housed, he
figured.
We are always interested in
how our students are housed, and
work toward providing better
accommodations both on and off
campus, Riker said.
The federal government, through
the Community Facilities
Administration, has approved a
laon to build 208 additional housing
units for UF students families,
Riker said.
The problem of deteriorated
housing off campus remains.
Figures taken from the 1950 city
census show that 1,045, or 15 per
cent of all housing units in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville were substandard, according
to Off-Campus Housing Director,
Carl Opp.
The 1960 census showed an
increase in ten years to 1,847,
or 25 per cent of substandard
housingand this in spite of 603
dwellings have been torn down, with
three per cent not occupied, Opp
said.
These figures were based on

the same number of buildings
standing in 1950 and did not include
buildings erected after that date.
According to Opp, *hen his office
discovers living quarters not up to
par, these are taken off the housing
list and not recommended to
students.
But some students need
accomodations so badly they go
out and rent substandard units on
their own, Opp said.
The furor to do something about
the reputation Gainesville was
acquiring for being one of the worst
slum cities of its size in the country
caused the League of Women
Voters to make a study of the
problem in 1954.
The League brought in Fulmer
Associates, outside consultants, to
advise the city on zoning and
planning.
As a result, the Citizens Housing
Association of Gainesville was
organized to study the problem and
work for legislation.
The city adopted the Southern
Standard Building Code in 1957,
but this applies only to new
construction, Opp said, who is
secretary of the Citizens Housing
Association.
We also got a Dangerous
Buildings Ordinance passed in
1958, but it is neither adequate
nor specific enough to be
effective, Opp said.
Were trying to get a housing
authority 6r commission but
havent gotten either one.
Opp said a modern housing
ordinance would provide for proper
upkeep of structures and prevent
over-crowding.
"Both the landlord and tenant
would be protected under a housing
ordinance, Opp said.
In 1957 the city applied for
Federal Housing Administration
(FHA), section 221 housing
for people removed by government
action from deteriorated units.
The city had to certify a workable
program which included:
(1) adequate financial re resources;
sources; resources; (2) available utilities; (3)
stable city government; (4) modern
zoning ordinance; (5) modern
building codes; (6) plumbing and
electrical codes; (7) a citizens
group working on the housing
problem; and (8) a housing
ordinance.
The city said theyd pass a
housing ordinance by 1959, but
they didnt. Demolition had to be
stopped because there was noplace
for people to go, Opp said.
Not until a private developer
came to town to work with the
lower economic groups were any
new housing units built to replace
the old ones.
This developer is Philip Emmer
who has worked with clients to
help them qualify for federal loans
to purchase homes in Lincoln
Estates subdivision, according to
Opp.
Opp said a housing ordinance is
still being studied but whether one
will be passed that wont be watered
down or unenforceable will depend
on who is elected to future City
Commissions.
lve heard statements made
such as, lm not going to get
on my bicycle and tell my neighbor
how to run his property, Opp
said.
Ive also heard the
self- fulfilling prophecy that
these people are pqor and
uneducated; if I furnish them with
modern plumbing they wont use it
so why give them plumbing, or
*l'm good to them. I give them
clothes and peanutsisnt that
enough, Opp said.
According to opp there are
counter-arguments such £s Susie
Jones is on welfare that so
substandard it keeps her on
velfare.
Many people are hard-working
but the cost of living is so great
it unbalances their meager budget
and keeps them in bad health,
Opp said.



Creativity Shaped
At Union Craft Shop

By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
Creativity takes a variety of
shapes in the Florida Union Craft
Shop, open to UF students, staff
and their families.
Wives pull their hands out of
uninspiring mop-water and come to
the craft shop to happily thrust

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METAL ARTICLES
. . are produced by craft shop workers. The soldering
process by which pieces of metal are joined is shown.

Delegates Return
From Corps Meet

By JIM CASTELLO
Staff Writer
Delegates from the UF have
returned from the conference on
the National Service Corps to
express and hear ideas on this
domestic organization designed to
work in developing the depressed
areas of America.
Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick, Barry Sinoff and Mac
Melvin represented the UF at the
Washington meet March 1-3.
The meeting was sponsored by
the National Student Association
(NSA), a national organization of
student government repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives.
1 National Service Corps will be
comparable to the International
Peace Corps in services rendered,
except that all work will be done
in the United States. When it is
formed, areas slated for attention
include juvenile delinquency,
migratory labor, refugees and
unemployment.
Hendrick attended a workshop
on organization and function of
the Service Corps in universities.
Sinoff went to the migratory labor
workshop and Melvin participated
in the workshop on youth
employment needs.
Hendrick plans to appoint a
Student Information Services
committee to keep the UF informed

them into an assortment of gooey
materials. Vases, jewelry,
pictures and statuary are some
of the many items produced to
accent homes.
Little boys--and big, bearded
menlosing pedals, screws and
pieces of wire from their bicycles
seek help from the shop. Available
here are mending tools and

on the progress of the "domestic
peace corps.
Os the 250 students who attended,
approximately 95 per cent were
in favor of the program Sinoff
said.
Legislation for every area to be
served by the organization was
drafted by the conference. The
legislation goes to a congressional
committee as formal student
opinion stating how the Corps
should be organized and how it
should serve.

WANTED I
I Alen who are graduating and looking for positions where I
| the sky is the limit for progress and advancement. I
I The College Life Insurance Company of America, the original I
and only company specializing in insurance for the college I
I man. .represented only by college men. .selling exclusively
1 to college men, has a limited number of openings for men 1
I interested in sales and sales management careers in Florida. I
1 We will be conducting campus interviews on March 12, 1963. 1
I contact Mr. Mayberry at the Placement Office for an appointment. I

materials needed to set them back
on their wheels.
Language barriers are
surmounted by visual messages
expressed through hands at work.
Foreign students working under
the guidance of UF student
assistants find new friendsand
opportunity to display the art of
their own cultural heritages.
The craft shop is a place for
achieving many ends, according
to Mrs. Barbara Weber, director
since 1960.
Special events, a part of the
continual whirl of UF campus life,
are made more colorful by the
materials available in the shop.
Students make posters and other
displays and fraternity men often
make pledge "paddles.
"At one time a pre-dental
student came regularly to improve
the use of his hands by doing
intricate draft work, Mrs. Weber
said.
No charge is made for use of
the shop. Materials can be bought
for metal tooling and etching,
leather carving, copper enameling,
wood and glass craft, mosaics,
ceramics and silk screening.
Cost of material ranges from
16 cents worth of copper for a
pair of earrings to $3 for metal
etchings and pieces of sterling
silver, Mrs. Weber said.
Campus
Compass
Monday,
Broadcasting Day, Fifth Annual
Communications week, Hub
Tuesday,
Advertising-Public Relations Day,
Hub
Tennis: Fla. vs. Rollins College,
Varsity Court, 2:30 p.m.
Music Dept. Student Recital, Music
Auditorium, 2:30 p.m.
Lyceum Council Presentation:
Rogers and Hammersteins
"Sound of Music Gym, 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday,
Newspaper and Magazine Day, Hub
UF Concert Band, Conrad
Bauschka, conductor, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Thursday,
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts Lecture Series: "Technics
and Techniques Prof. H.
Wright, McC Aud. 2:30 p.m., and
W. Scheick, McC Aud. 8 p.m.
Friday,
Baseball; Fla. vs. U. ofGa., Perry
Field, 3 p.m.
Forums Committee Lecture:
"Behind the Scenes with Kennedy
and Khruschev, Drew Pearsons,
Univ. Aud. 8:15 p.m.
Saturday,
Air Force ROTC Drill
Competition, Drill Field, 3 p.m.
Tennis, Fla vs. U. of Ga, Varsity
Court, 2:30 p.m.
Baseball: Fla. vs. Ga. Perry Field
2:00 p.m.
Gator Gras Carnival. U. Aud. lawn,
7 p.m.

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11, 1963

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. . and handmade pottery are the results of this op-

eration.
376-3261 |lr
ext. 2832 £||
to place your II
result-getting /B^
GAT R iMjk
CLASSIFIED J/^k

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1963 SUMMER SESSIONS ABROAD
University of San Francisco
GUADALAJARA, MexicoJuno 24-Aug. J
$240.00 include* tuition, board and
room, and activities
VALENCIA, SpainJune 21- Augutt 21
Several plant to fit individual re requirement*
quirement* requirement* from $425.00 including
tuition, board and room, activitiei,
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRID-VALENCIA
PALMA da MALLORCA, SpainJuly
, Augu*t 24
Several plant io fit individual re requirement*
quirement* requirement* from $445 00 including
tuition, board and room, activities
and ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRIO-PALMA.
INFORMATION: Dr. Carlo* G. Sanchot
Univertity of San Francitco
San Francitco 17, California

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11, 1963

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_
SOLID RUBY
... rod is used in the laser beam machine. Robert Smith, 4AS, shows Lynn Rader,
lUC, the laser, which promises new techniques to scientists. A similar device, only
larger, was used recently to illuminate an area of the moon. The laser was displayed
over the weekend at the Engineering Fair.

Movie Review

Acting Bad In Darin Flick

By BRUCE KORTH
Movie Reviewer

If you want to keep your husband
happy, savs Mama to daughter
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on in §
I MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP
Boyoss from Ist notionol bonk |
The '".yj
missile \
LORDS I
; ;.. Jefferson Sutton
Set in a missile
manufacturing
company, a business
novel with an in interesting
teresting interesting inside story
on missile making and
launching.
Putnam $5.95
ALL THE BESTSELLERS
MIKE'S
116 S.E. Ist Street

Sunday and Monday
AT 7 P.M. ONLY
"INTERRUPIED MELODY
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM
f * ** ** ~ |l - I _r I |~ ||| j

Sandra Dee, treat him like a
dog." This will keep him generally
in line, but uue should do
something that annoys you, Invent
a lover to make him jealous. Have
a friend call your home, and tell
them that if a man answers,hang
up.
Its the click that drives them
crazy.
Everything is just perfect,
says Sandra, the real life Mrs.
Darin.
Things are, as a matter of
fact, just too perfect. Sandra is
the perfect wife (American
definition, i.e. she looks and cooks
good), Bobby Darin is the perfect
husband (hes rich), their
apartment is perfectly beautiful,
and her clothes are perfectly
fabulous.
Ironically, this couple cant
stand too much perfection either.
The roses that Sandra sends
herself pile up and the perfume
is overwhelming. Both Dee and
Darin have to go out to get some
air.
The acting is classically
Hollywood, namely bad. The one
great unity of the entire movie is
Sandra Dees expression. One
exception is Cesar Romero, who
cant miss as a suave playboy.
The most important single part
of a comedy is the humor. There
are a few good lines, but there
are a number of lines that fail
because they try to be funny by
merely being risque. The sexiest
part though is the animated
beginning, which gives a lesson in
popular genetics.
The situation is fairly funny,
but this is a very poor, over overworked
worked overworked type of humor since the

advent of TV. The best laughs
come when Robert Swan, the
imagined lover, actually shows
up for dinner.
IHP Seeking
To Improve
UF Relations
By JERRY WARREN
Staff Writer
Overcoming the problems
foreign students face when first
coming to America is the goal
of the International Host Program
(IHP) currently looking for
hosts for the summer and fall
trimesters.
When a foreign student first
comes to the UF, he must deal
with strangers who speak a
different language and practice
different customs.
To help the student learn what
to do and not to do, a host is
assigned to him by the IHP. The
host, who usually rooms with the
foreigner, introduces -him to
friends and helps him to learn
his way around campus.
The IHP, sponsored by Florida
Blue Key and Mortar Board,
interviews each candidate. The
interviewers look for maturity,
tact, adaptability, interest and
certain Intangibles that make a
good host. Candidates who are
accepted may request a student
of a certain country or ethnic
grouD.
To prepare lor being a nost,
the student must read the sponsors
handbook and the booklet, The
Voice of Experience. This material
tells the host what to do and not
to do in dealing with his charge.
A training session is also provided
for those who are already hosts.
The host is expected to write his
charge prior to their first meeting
The IHP began under the
leadership of the Trianon,
now Mortar Board, when a member
of the Trianon was assigned as
a big sister to each of the
female foreign students. In 1960,
FBK began orienting the male
foreign students, joining the
Mortar Board in creating the IHP.
There are presently about 430
foreign students on campus.
Applications to become a host
nwtta P4 k#d W

GATOR CLASSIFIED
classified ads arf a valuable service to all
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE,
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

For Sale

ELECTRIC PIANO Loud Volume.
Ideal for fraternity or sorority.
Portable. $194. Call FR 2-1270
after 5 p.m. Before, FR 6-8333.
(A-99-st-c).
LAMBRETTA Motor Scooter.
Overhauled motor, new tire and
cables, windshield, second seat,
basket. Perfect condition. Call
FR 6-2691. (A-102-st-c).
A & O BINOCULAR MICROSCOPE
Low-high power, scanning and oil
lens. Movable stage, variablex
condenser. Anatomy Dept,
approved. Sell for $350. Call
FR 2-0384 after 7. (A-102-st-p).

For Rent

ATTRACTIVE, bright, clean room
for mature student in new home.
Student desk. See to appreciate.
$35 per month. FR 2-8944.
(B-99-st-c).
RENTALS houses and
apartments. Furnished and
unfurnished in all sections of
Gainesville. Contact Wayne Mason,
c/o Arnold Realty Co. Two blocks
east of campus. 1119 West
University Avenue. FR 2-3522.
(B-102-st-c).
THREE BEDROOM HOUSE to
lease. Three miles from Medical
Center. Call FR 2-0845 weekends
and weekdays after 3 p.m. (B-102-
ts-c).

Wanted

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).
ALGERIAN REFUGEES NEED
used clothing and blankets. Leave
in dorm containers or at 1005 SW
Bth Ave. Gainesville Friends
Meeting. (C-101-st-c).

Help Wanted

PART TIME evening only.
Gainesville Drive-In Theatre
Manager. Married man presently
employed days with desire for
added income. Address application
to Box A, Florida Alligator,
Classified Dept., Florida Union,
U. of F. (E-101-2t-c).

CANT MISS!
. > V VCLASSIFIEDS
CLASSIFIEDS VCLASSIFIEDS GET RESULTS
1- ...

Autos
,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 2-9497. (G-100-st-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W.* Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-8(>-30t-c).
1957 KARMANN GHIA. Red and
Black, 45,000 miles, seat belts,
radio, heater, all accessories,
excellent condition. Call 6-6327.
(G-102-st-c).
'62 MONZA, Ivory, 102 hp 4
speed. Can be seen on campus.
S3OO my equity or trade on your
Sprite, TR-3, Fiat. Up to SBOO
value. $1527 bal. Reason -College.
GR 9-6422 High Springs. (G (G---102-st-p).
--102-st-p). (G---102-st-p).

Personal

THE NEW ORANGE PEEL
announces its third and final call
for contributions to its second
issue to be released in April.
Bring all contributions and manu manuscripts
scripts manuscripts to Room 14, Fla. Union.
(J-102-lt-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).

Services

NESTOR'S TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue. Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
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. 1943 N.E. 16th
Terr. FR 2-6025. (M-99-st-c).



Military Parade Rained Out
But Other Festivities Were Go

Ik --J"
K K;
; K; Bk IF
DOLORES LOLL
. . crowns the new queen, Susan
Saunders.

KAs Revel In Ways of Old South

Kappa Alphas returned from the
land of magnolia blossoms and
Southern Belles yesterday and
accepted for another 362 days, the
ways of the Union.
Starting with the'assination of
William (War is Hell) Sherman
in the Florida Theater Thursday
night, the KAs officially seceeded
from the Union Friday afternoon
following a -parade of Southern
strength down University Avenue.
From then until yesterday
afternoon when C.S.A. General
Fred Hohnadel read Robert E.
Lees * Farewell to the Troops
the fraternity partied southern
style.
On Friday night Beverly Boone,
a Kappa Delta from Orlando was
crowned Kappa Alpha Rose and
reigned over the ball while the
Southern Gentlemen in their
Confederate uniforms partied with
their dates.
On Saturday, they invaded nearby
lake resort and returned that
evening for the sharecroppers

;C f .H P 4- "'* ~
l
p% jf r 4 :./
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i '*PPPP- ; : c f'
B' J latllfcli 11. 11l ill, 5
Rl I 1 [ I
If V J "-;'^^>>.
W I AO
SUPRISED X
. .is Susan Saunders, new Militqry Ball Queen- Princesses Jeanne

Maynard a nd Libby Baker look on.

WmLtm&Mmf' wBHHB
SOUTHERN BELLES
. . wave to students lined on University Avenue to watch the

annual KA parade.

|| 1|
§§ sai
m '''\
KAPPA ALPHA
... Rose is Beverly Boon, shown with
her escort. <

a jfjf
* .-or *'?"& *
~ \-* pi §pp -" t
FIRST DANCE
. . with the new queen goes to Jim
Pugh, commander of the Army ROTC
unit.

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11, 1963

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By EVY BUZZELL
Staff Writer
Susan Saunders, 18-year-old
freshman from Eglin Air Force
Base, was crowned Military Ball
Queen Saturday night at the annual
ROTC social event.
The Military Ball Court included
another freshman, Jeanne Maynard
and junior education major Libby
Baker.
The Military Ball Review Parade
scheduled for Saturday morning
wa s rained out at the last
moment.
Events got under way with a
banquet in the Student Service
Center (Hub), featuring Maj. Gen.
Leighton I. Davis, commander of
the Atlantic Missile Range, as the
honored guest.
An added attraction for the
Military week-end was a show
in the University Auditorium. The
Hustlers, a rock and roll band
of university students with Roberta
Fitzsimmons as vocalist, started
the entertainment. The Melodettes,
female singing group from
Gainesville High School were
followed by another university
group called "The Southgate
Singers. Dutch Shaffer, disc
jockey for a local radio station,
emceed the show.
The advanced cadets and
officers, their wives aod dates
rnawed back to the Hub for the
crowning of the queen.
Warner Robbins 18-piece Air
Force Band provided the dance
music as couples were surrounded
by stars and bamboo for the
"Furlough in the South Seas
theme.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11 1963

Page 6

alligatox*
editorials
The Papers Aim: All the new u/th decenr, our on!: limit.
'shot-in-arm
The states supporters for higher education have
been demanding more and more in the way of money
for college improvements deemed necessary by
them. Up until now the stock answer to this quest
for additional revenue has been that the tax dollars
arent available /in amounts large enough to go
around. Perhaps now though, if a total across acrossthe-board
the-board acrossthe-board three percent sales tax can be brought
to life, the money-starved colleges can feast, if
not to their hearts content, at least better than
in the past.
More than $85,808,000 has been requested by
Floridas Space Era Education Study (SEES) for
state university expansion between now and 1971.
This figure comes from a report which will be
released during TJie Third Governors Conference
on Higher Eduction scheduled to start in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee on March 11.
Whats really shocking about this $85.8 million
figure is that it provides only for the construction
of addition institutions during the next eight years.
It provides no request for funds to cover operational
expenses and normal expansion costs.
Who is to supply this tremendous sum? The state
taxpayers of course. But (and its a big but),
already many dollars have been trimmed from the
Board of Controls budget for the next year which,
vhen compared to the SEES recommendation, is
modest indeed.
However, a partial answer may lie around the
proverbial corner, providing the State Legislature
can be motivated into adopting an across-the-board
3% sales tax.
The results of such a plan are startling. Simply
put, the across-the-board extension would pour into
the state treasury $368 million as compared to the
$181.7 that is currently collected.
Desirable as this sales tax may seem to the
money-starved educational system, such a move can
be expected to have much opposition heaped in its
path. Already The League of Women Voters has
launched a campaign to stifle any plan which will
levy taxes on medicines and groceries now tax-free.
We can well understand the position of these
women who, for the most part, are housewives.
During the past few years, the housewife has
repeatedly .been caught in the squeeze formed by
the rising cost of food. But also, is it not these
same housewives who form committees to study
why Johnny and Suzy dont have all the educational
conveniences listed by Nason and the other experts?
The across-the-board 3% tax, though the fastest
way to raise the mostest, is not the only way in
which the taxes could be upped to benefit both the
colleges and other state agencies.
The legislative committee that gave the tax report
from which the above figure is taken also gave
figures on various other ways in which taxes might
be raised. For example, extension of the 3% tax
to groceries would net the government an additional
$46 million while extension to drugs and medicines
w>uld provide some $5.4 million extra.
Other areas where taxes could be extended
include: gasoline, radio and TV advertising, motor
vehicles, industrial machinery, and utilities.
We feel that such action would give the educational
system a very much needed shot-in-the-arm in
addition to allowing the state to better prepare
itself for the vast influx of people and industry that
can be expected as the Space Age really starts
booming.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager j ay 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
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

* I JUST HOPf /i-T/V
' ~ : V
LETTERS:
'Just A Student Newspaper

EDITOR:
In his column of Monday, March
4, Bill Curry has recognized the
existence of one of the basic
problems which I feel is plaguing
the Alligator, and perhaps UF
student publications in general. I
refer to his statement that, Just
as thd Alligator labeled the free
love letter sophomoric the
Administration tends to discount
The Florida Alligator itself as
collegiate."
By the Administrations label
of collegiate" I assmume Mr.
Curry means something to the
effect of let the little boys and
girls play their games, just so
long as nobody gets a finger
mashed." Let them stir up
controversy, just so long as its
acceptable controversy.
Bob Park

Excessive Loads A Problem

With preregistration underway
for the summer and fall, lets
discuss OVERLOADING.
w.
First, some students are talked
into excessive loads by their
counselors. The counselor is
overly impressed by entrance
exam scores, past grades, or the
'CI
hnJ 808 PARK
teachers
\ A viewpoint.
?ym
articulate student. But these cases
are a small minority compared
with overloadings where the
students talk the counselor into
an unrealistic program. What leads
students into too heavy a schedule?
Frequently it is false optimism,
stimulated by a sense of
disappointment and guilt at
current low grades. This kind of
thinking frequently takes certain
patterns. Lets look at some of
these fallacies, the way students
themselves put them:
1. NEXT TRIMESTER WILL BE
DIFFERENT. We might call this
the new leaf fallacy. Students
frequently improve from one term
to the next. Sometimes, but rarely,
they improve radically. Still, the
best measure for predicting per performances
formances performances In any trimester is the
previous trimesters work. If you
are determined to improve, good,
but dont overreach!
2. I WORK BETTER WITH A
HEAVY SCHEDULE. The student
who has too much time is frequently
less efficient than the one with
too much to do, but this cliche
is easily abused. Dont try to
discipline yourself by deliberately
overloading or by unconsciously
punishing yourself. It frequently
backfires.
3. BUT ITS ONLY 14 HOURS.

Its okay to knock religion religioneven
even religioneven specific religionsbecause
everybody does it and its all
good clean fun and lots and lots
of people write letters to the
editor in indignant protest, and we
have acceptable" controversy.
Its part of our educational
enlightenment.
Its okay to run a feature about
premarital sex activities of
students, because the noted Dean
of Women (or somebody) at the
noted Vassar (or someplace) had an
article published in a noted national
magazine (and it was, notedly,
reprinted in another more widely
noted national magazine). Its okay
because our Dean Brady and our
Dean Adams and our Dr. Grigsby
pointed out that: (1) Yes, the
problem exists; but (2) Its not

Some students overload not in
hours but in course- content. CY
218, MS 353, BLY 181, MAF 201
and PL 103 total to 14 hours, but
a very difficult 14 hours.
4. ILL BE TAKING COURSES
I LIKE. Many students feel that
once they reach their major
courses then life will be beautiful.
Many students do improve. Few,
so much as they expect.
5. THIS TRIMESTER I WAS
SICK. or . .1 HAD
PROBLEMS. When a student talks
like this to his counselor he
is usually trying to persuade
himself. It is probably perfectly
true. The issue is, simply, it
relevant? This is a difficult one
to evaluate, but very important.
6. I WANT TO TRY IT JUST
ONE MORE TIME. Sometimes
students in the wrong field are
embarassed to change. Sometimes
they feel that if they want to do
well badly enough they must
succeed. It is hard to persuade
these students that they may be
defeating themselves. The just
one more time fallacy is one the
student must discover for himself,
unless he has reached the
suspension stage.
Each of these fallacies is
paralleled by a similar line of
reliable thinking. What makes one
line unreliable, the other satis satisfactory?
factory? satisfactory? We don't know. The
best signs to the counselor, though,
are: (1) specific short-range
planning; (2) general long-range
planning; (3) moderate
expectations as to change or
reform; (4) flexibility; and (5)
personal maturity.
If you find any of the above
rationalizations in your planning
for next term, pause for a moment
and check the last five points.
If you find it difficult to judge,
ask your counselors help. He will
be delighted at your attempt to~
be realistic and will be anxious
to help.

as bad as everybody thinks it is;
and (3) They dont approve.
But let a narrow-minded
sophomore slip in a letter ad advocating
vocating advocating free love, and that
red phonethe direct line from
the Presidents office-begins to
jangle in the Alligator operations
room.
And therein lies the problem
which I mentioned at the beginning:
As long as we speak in nice broad
generalizations or in the
acceptable side of specifics, all
is well; but let a solid example
of the very thing which many, if
not most, of us object to show
itself in print, and the Big Boys
come up with contrary to the
best interests of the university.
(This, incidentally, is not intended
as a condemnation of President
Reitzs action, for it may well
be that from the Administrations
viewpoint the letter was not in the
best interests of the university;
there are always Big Daddies who
are bigger than the Big Boys,
you know.)
The following day the Alligator
ran a special editorial to clarify
its position in the matter and to
justify its publishing the letter lettergreat!
great! lettergreat! I agree wholeheartedly with
the Alligators reasoning. But the
very fact that it had to re-state
its position in the face of Admin Administration
istration Administration protest* and that in so
doing it felt it necessary to label
the letter sophomoric and
illogical is the problem which
I speak of, and which I feel Mr.
Curry has recognized when he
says:
Even the most casual
comparison of The Michigan Daily
and The Daily Tekan reflects a
difference.
The differfince is not really
in the papers themselves as some
might argue but rather in the
campuses that they reflect.
As a former student at The
University of Michigan and a
regular reader of The Michigan
Daily for the past three years
(and of the Alligator for the past
year), I would change that to read,
--'--in the University attitudes
and policies regarding student
publications .that they reflect.
In closing, I would add one thing
which I feel is significant, and
which the Alligator has neglected
to bring out in all of the times
it, has quoted the Daily in
editorials or mentioned it in other
columns. The Michigan Daily is
nationally recognized as one of the
topif not THE topcollege
newspaper in existence; or to put
it another way, the Daily is a real
newspaper while the Alligator is
just a student newspaper.
On its front page, immediately
below THE MICHIGAN DAILY and
above the dateline, there appears
in bold, black letters Seventy-
Two Years of Editorial Freedom.
I would venture that it will be
somewhat more than seventy-two
years before The Florida Alligator
can make such a claim.
Bob Dew



LETTERS:

Florida Alumnus Says 14th Amendment Illegal

KDITOR:
May I intervene in the letter
exchange between Messrs. Taylor,
Kurrie and Grubbs to insert a
ew comments. I feel as an alumnus
Byho from time to time receives
Bhe Alligator, I can justifiably
Bomment upon its editorial and
Biterary content; but, of course,
Rhether I have this right depends
Bpon you.
I In the exchanges between these
Rree gentlemen it seems that the
Biestion of the validity of the
ourteenth Amendment has been
Bnored by all concerned and it
upon the Amendment that two
ve based their arguments.
The arguments of Mr. Taylor
Ke based upon the validity of
Pe Tenth Amendment; and,
questionably, it is a valid

pBDITOR:
The Gators may have walloped
Texas A&M, but a group of Lone
Star promoters from the cow town
of jLubbock turned sheepman and
pulled the wool over Floridas
E|p ase in point; the 62-63
fflSculty -Staff -Student Telephone
This years Directory
was taken out of Student
Hvernment hands. Plains
of Lubbock, Texas
ms given the contract.
>lains arranged with the
diversity Business Office to
Bmpile the Director by
Botographing the master file of
Miversity faculty, staff and
This past summer I placed a
Bnimum size ad (2 lines-$27.00)
ini the Directory for a local
Bsiness. The young salesman who
lied on me said he had answered
opportunistic-sounding ad in a
Bn Francisco newspaper the week
fore.
I was told the University had

I Protests Housing Ruling

DITOR:
grafiraf <
jw| I would like to protest the ruling
Bf the University of Florida
Bousing Division, concerning the
Besidents of the Flavet Villages.
We are required under the new
isrimester system to be out of the
Billages by April 21, 1963, if we
Bre graduating.
T I This is only two days after final
Bxams. I feel that this puts undue
Bressure on the students. Time
siat will be needed for studying
||Bill have to be used for packing
Bnd moving.
I Play A&M ?
'
HI The Alligator recently carried
Bn article that quoted D.W.
president of Mississippi
Btate, as follows: Unless
jjindered by competent authority,
|B shall send our basketball team
|mo the N.C.A.A. Tournament.
Mitl Many students would ask that
c>r. Wayne Reitz make a similar
Ijtatement regarding participation
,Bf Negro athletes at University
Jjf Florida track meets. Florida
SB and MhastheSouthsoutstanding
Back team. One of its members,
Robert Hayes has tied several
Borld records. Four other
ijMiembers of the team have run
||Be 100-yard dash in less than 9.7
Seconds, yet none have ever
performed at the University of
§|§jThe rather conspicuous deletion
gB Florida A and M from the Florida
Belays every year cannot be
Bstified.
Name Withheld

Did Texans Pull Wool
Over Floridas Eyes?

Messrs. Grubbs and Currie base
their literary gems upon the
invalid assumption that the 14th
Amendment supersedes and over overrides
rides overrides the 10th. This is invalid
because the 14th Amendment is
not and has never been a valid
amendment.
It is invalid or at least competent
authority will consider it so for
it was not ratified as prescribed
by law by duly constituted state
legislatures.
Rather had Messrs. Grubbs and
Currie cared to investigate, they
would have found that the 14th
Amendment was passed in 1868
under the following conditions:
1. The Southern States ratified
the 13th Amendment abolishing
slavery and this action was
accepted as valid by
Congress.
2. The same Southern Legis Legislatures

picked Plains because it would save
the school money and that the
University was dissatisfied with
past student-edited directories.
Heres where the trouble comes
in. Many local merchants spent
freely on advertising, believing
the Directory to be a student
publication. Other merchants
spent their entire budgets set aside
for student publications. Alligator
as salesmen often hear from
merchants, Im sorry, but Ive
spent my budget (often $300) in your
student directory.
Judging from advertising rates
quoted me, Plains sold over
$15,000 in Directory advertising
to local merchants.
The 62 -63 Faculty-Staff
-Student Telephone Director has
failed because:
1. Directory does not give
campus address (good for
sucker lists Bad for
dates). It gives mailing
address.
2. Directory contains very
few student phone numbers.
3. Directory costs Student
Publications many dollars

Worse than this, however, is the
effect upon graduation. I have
been looking forward to this day
for a long time. I feel that this
is an important and momentous
day in the life of a college graduate,
and only once in a lifetime does
one have an opportunity to graduate
from college.
Such action as this discourages
graduation attendance by married
students living in the villages. We
have paid the SIO.OO fee for
graduation, and I feel that we should
have every opportunity to attend
this commencement.
When I called the Housing Office
to present my views, and asked
if one could petition to stay on
for graduation, I was reminded
that attendance of the graduation
exercise was not compulsory. I
get the feeling that when one is no
longer of monetary value to the
University, then the University
is no longer concerned with one.
I have written both Pres. Reitz,
and Gov Bryant, concerning this
situation, and protested it to them.
I ask each of you who also feel
as I do about this situation, to also
write them and let them know it.
It may not do us any good, but it
may help students in the future
Robert T. Hughey, 4FY
The Alligator welcomes
expressions o f student
opinion in its Letters
column. All lettersmust
be signed and we re reserve
serve reserve the right to edit
those published.

latures Legislatures refused to ratify the
14th Amendment. The same
Congress which accepted their
action as legal in the case of
the 13th declared that these
Southern states were outside
the Union and Federal troops
were sent to create new legis legislatures
latures legislatures which were coerced, at
gunpoint so to speak, to ratify
the amendment.
The Supreme Court has declined
to judge whether under such
coercive action the 14th is valid.
Indeed, the Court cannot so judge
for it is behind this illegal action
that the Court has hidden.
In October 1868, the State of
Oregon, which had earlier ratified
the 14th Amendment, passed a
resolution rescinding its action and
in doing so, it declared that rati ratifications
fications ratifications by Southern States were
usurpations, unconstitutional,

in advertising revenue.
Robbing Peter to pay Paul
is not the answer. Especially
when Paul is from Texas. The
Directory, like the Alligator,.
Orange Peel, Seminole and Scope
should be under control of the
Student Board of Publications.
Bob Hqj;(on, 2UC

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-- r

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11, 1963

revolutionary and void. It further
said that until such ratification
is completed, any State has a
right to withdraw its assent to any
proposed amendment. Thus a
northern state, three months after
the Secretary of State, with tongue
in cheek, declared the 14th. as
passed, judged that, indeed, it was
not passed and withdrew its
ratification.
These two questions regarding
the 14th. Amendment have
remained unanswered by the
Courts. Did the illegal action of
destroying legislatures and
creating new ones and forcing the
affirmative vote of the 14th.
Amendment as the price of
readmission to the Union, consti constitute
tute constitute the requirments of a legally
passed amendment. The second
question regarding the withdrawal
of a states approval after once
it has given it is profound and

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unanswered.
Thus, upon the illegal 14th.
Amendment are based the
assumptions of Currie andGrubbs.
While their arguments wax long
and are filled with some sound
reasoning, they are based upon
illegality and are thus invalid. The
whole question and the long series
of unfortunate incidents which have
been connected with desegregation
have been the direct result of the
interpretation and enforcement of
an invalid and illegal amendment.
Unquestionably, of course,
Messrs. Currie and Grubbs can
brush off the illegality of the 14th.
because it will suit their purpose
to do so; however, the facts are
unalterable the amendment is
invalid and illegal.
Allen R. Houk, BA57
3015 1/2 Nashville Ave.
New Orleans, La.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 11, 1963

UF Swimmers
End Perfectly

Floridas swim team splashed to their first
undefeated season in 22 years Saturday but head
tank coach Bill Harlan says it will take a tougher
brand of competition than what theyre used to

for the Gators to achieve national
ranking.
On March 28, 29 and 30 well
be up in Raleigh, N.C. with the
NCAA nationals, said Harlan,
and I still think until we play
tougher competition more often
in any sport we will never achieve
national prominance.
The Gators completed their
undefeated season with a 58-37
win over intrastate rival FSU for
their ninth win.
The Gators were led by Co-
Captains Eddie Reese and Terry
Green, and All-America Jerry
Livingston, who set a meet, pool
and varsity record in the 200
butterfly. His time of 2:01.5
bettered his old mark of 2:01.7
set last week against East
Carolina.
Floridas Baby Gators avenged
an earlier defeat by downing the
FSU frosh 53-42.

r i
H (Mm, og 19 1 compl.lion ol ol Itoil I nor ol college )
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
THE ASSOCIATION OF'PRIVATE CAMPS
... comprising 350 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brothar-Sistar
1$ and Co-Ed Camps, locaiad throughout tha Naw England. Mid*
I dla Atlantic Statas and Canada.'
f| ... INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as Head
H Counselors. Group Leaders. Specialties. General Counselors.
Writ*, Phone, or Call in Person
Association of Private Camps Dept. C
ft Maxwell M. Alexander, Executive Director
mm 53 Watt 42nd Street, OX 5-2656, Naw York 36, N. Y. WM

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Pompano Tops Plant
For A A Prep Title

Pompano Beachs Pete
McKinnon paced his teammates to
their first Class AA championship
with a decisive 51-40 win over
Tampa Plant Saturday night before
7,500 people in Florida Gymnasium
and gave Coach Morris Tucker the
title in his first year as head
coach at Pompano.
McKinnon, with game totals of
25 points against Paxon, 22 against
Miami High and 25 against Plant,
earned a berth on the Class A A
all-tournament team along with
Ken Doyle and Lee Canter of
Plant, Jeff Ramsey of Dixie H and Jack Gilbert of Miami High.

Frosh Baseball
Game Today
The UF freshman baseball
team meets Florida States
Baby Seminoles this afternoon
at 3:30 p.m. at Perry Field,
which is located near the drill
field across the street from
Tolbert Hall.
Coach P. A. Lees Baby
Gators will be playing their
first home game of the season.

In what was probably the upset
of the tournament, the Bulldogs of
Deland High squashed defending
state champion Apopka 46-34 for
the Class A crown. Deland trailed
by one point at the half, but returned
to find Apopkas shooting stone
cold in the second half.
Ken Parlin, Delands scoring
ace, placed on the Class A all
tournament team with Larry
Beasley of Apopka, Paul Cross
of Dunedin, Tommy Payne of
Pensacola Tech and Pat Garvey
of St. Thomas Aquinas.
Florida High, with 23 points
from Eddie Hayes and 19 points
from Dick Kline, offset a 35-point
scoring attack by Baldwins Steve
Adams to stop the Indians 62-52
and capture the Class B title.
Thirteen and seven proved lucky
numbers for Hilliard as the
Red Flashes, in the tourney for
their 13th time in a row, won
the Class C crown for the first
time with a 70-59 triumph over
Poplar Springs. It was the seventh
attempt by Hilliard Coach Roger
Wrench to take the title home.
Donnie Conner led the Flashes
to the win with a 35-point barrage.

GATOR SPORTS

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TITLE-GRABBERS
... are Plant's Ken Doyle (50), Pompano's John
Clancy (25) and Fred Tuel (33) as they go up for a
rebound in the state prep AA finals in Florida Gym
Saturday.
1 1 - From The Sidelines --^TI
i
28 Games Down,
0 To Go-Whew
li By WALKER LUNDY -f
Sports Editor

A three-day, three-ring circus
nicknamed the state high school
basketball tournament came to a
close Saturday night after 28 games
had been played in 72 hours.
After watching about 25 of the
cage affairs, we must admit we
didn't cry salty tears when the
last final buzzer buzzed. But it
was an exciting three days.
The Florida High School
Activities Association, with the
complete approval of the
University, runs the show annually
and uses it to make money for
the coming years activities.
And make money they did.
If a University student attended
every game, paying his way in at
each session, and bought a
Jim
La Brec*
says...
You get so much more for
your life insurance dollars from
College Lifes famous policy,
THE BENEFACTOR, because
College Lite insures only college
men and college men are preferred
risks. Let me tell you more. )}
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
... the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

program, the entire tourney cost
him more than $6.
Yet the thing is being put on
in the Universitys own gym.
We realize the association must
make a killing during the three
days the. tourney is on, but why
cant it inflict itself on someone
else besides its hosts, the UF
students. We dont mean to start
a love thy students campaign,
but six smackers, we feel, is a
little steep for University students
to pay. Why not just one admission
a day, instead of three?
If anyone agrees or disagrees,
make yourselves known. The wheel
that squeaks the loudest. .
* *
Fight developed after the Class
AA finals Saturday night. A campus
policeman was seen getting socked
but a real donnybrook didnt
develop. Mostly high schoolers
involved. . Hanky-panky amongst
the preppers reported at local
motels. .Brand of basketball in
the tourney was excellent. Much
improved over last year in all
classes.
Track Team
Gets A First
The Gator track squad collected
only one first place in the Atlantic
Coast Conference indoor meet held
this weekend.
Sprinter George Leach won the
first spot in the GO-yard dash,
winning both his heat and the
finals.
Team captain Charlie Oates,
after bruising his knee in the
semi-finals, took second in the 70
-yard high hurldes and fourth in
the lows.
Semi-Pro Team
'* :
Being Organized
A semi-pro team from
Gainesville will hold its first
practice today at 4:30 p.m. at
Harris Field, and all university
students are invited to come.
Manager Jim Reeves said the
tea m will compete in the Central
Florida Semi-Pro League with the
first game set for April 28.