The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

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

V 01.55, No. 104

' : ;> V
jifS fl . ft: / T a, /^
r E % fIUSk. MaraHi %v
|!LMJ '
.. .with the girl who wins the title ot Gator Gras Sweetheart. See accompanying
story for details. Thegirlsare, from left, Julie Freeman, Joanne Notaris and Karen

Says Federation Executive

Advertising Needs
To Get Into Politics

Advertising had better get into
politics if it wants to keep adver advertising,
tising, advertising, William Kight, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the American
Federation of Advertisers said
here yesterday.
Speaking during the fifth annual
Communications Week at the UF,
the Columbus, Ohio, agency
executive said legislators and
congressmen should be made to
realize that advertising must be
judged on the basis of its record
and not on what it hasn't accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished.
We have talked too much about
other people and not enough about
ourselves, Kight said. We must
get interested in politics and take
a look at some of the things that

Todays Program

Newspapermen will take the
stage today at the School of Jour Journalism's
nalism's Journalism's Communications Week.
The nation as a whole and the
New York scene will be highlighted
in talks by Don Carter and Jerome
H. Walker during Newspaper-Ma Newspaper-Magazine
gazine Newspaper-Magazine Day. Carter is the first
managing editor of the United
States first national newspaper,
the National Observer,
Washington, D.C. Walker is the
executive editor of Editor and
publisher magazine, a leading
trade publication in the Journalism
Carter will speak at the 8:40
a.m. session and Walker at the 9:50
Speaker at the Florida Daily
Newspaper Association Florida
publishers Association luncheon
will be Miles Wolff, second vice
president of the American Society

The University of Florida, Gainesville

are affecting advertising in our
law-making bodies, alluding to
recent proposals to restrict
Kight pointed out advertising was
born in the United States and is
responsible for the nations high
standard of living, but that this
country is beginning to get com competition
petition competition in advertising from
Wouldnt it be ironic, Kight
said, if our competitors forged
ahead in advertising while we
became bogged down in restrictive
In another session of Advertising
Public Relations Day, Donald
Martin of Jacksonville, vice vicepresident

of Newspaper Editors. The lunch luncheon
eon luncheon will be at 12:10 p.m.
All sessions will be held in the
Banquet Room of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center. Tickets for the lunch luncheon
eon luncheon may be obtained at the School
of Journalism.
At 11 a.m., Don Baldwin, execu executive
tive executive editor of the St. Petersburg
Times, will discuss Editing the
Florida Newspaper.
Newspaper promotion and
community affairs will be the topic
at the 2:30 session, when the
speaker will be Robert F. Feagin,
Florida Times Union and the
Jacksonville Journal.
At 3:40, a panel of UF Journalism
graduates will discuss problems
in Journalism. Moderator will be
Ed Johnson, executive editor of
the Gainesville Sun.

Wednesday, March 13, 1963

president vicepresident of the Atlantic Coast
Line (ACL) Railroad, termed the
recent U.S. Supreme Court
decision upholding the railroads
position on featherbeddihg as a
tribute to advertising and public
relations working together.
According to Martin, a few years
ago the National Association of
Railroads launched a campaign
to inform the American public
what featherbedding is and how
it cost the public billions of dollars
in extra transportation costs.
Up to that time most Americans
had never heard the word feather featherbedding,
bedding, featherbedding, the ACL public relations
director said, and advertising
was the main medium selected
in getting information about it
Martin explained that the cam campaigh
paigh campaigh was so effective
the President appointed a
commission to study
featherbedding and that
newspapers and radio and
television commentators picked
up the story. He said the Supreme
Courts decision was based on
information gathered by the
Ray Weber, advertising director
for Swift and Company, said selling
ideas is the main tool of the
advertising trade.
Ideas are the solid fuel of the
communications explosion in the
world and if we dont get ideas
and a lot of them, we could well
die in the explosion. Weber com commented.
mented. commented.
Jack I. Green, a Miami adver advertising
tising advertising executive, said Florida
advertising is running scared
because it is faced with
advertiser demands for Immediate

Frosh Support
ROTC Cutback

The Freshman Council this week
threw its weight behind a move
to cut Reserve Officer Training
Corps (ROTC) activities down to
a volunteer program with a formal
endorsement of the proposed
Officer Education Program (OES).
The new plan would toss out the
present program calling for two
years of basic ROTC for all male
freshmen and s
freshmen and sophomores and two
years* of advanced ROTC for stu students
dents students aiming for a commission.
The councils move, aimed at
Florida Congressmen, calls for
active legislative support of the
Officer Education Program.
If adopted the volunteer ROTC
program would be worth $2,200 to
qualified candidates. Students
would attend three hours of
classroom instruction per week
and those selected for advanced
training would be eligible for a
Gras Sets
Top Prize
Top prize in the Gator Gras
Carnival this weekend will be a
dinner date with the new Gras
sweetheart who will be crowned
Saturday night.
Tickets for various carnival
booths may be purchased at the
gate Saturday. Holder of the ticket
with the lucky number will win
a dinner with the sweetheart at
the General Gaines Steak House.
The new queen will be announced
at 10 p.m. Saturday at the north
entrance to University Auditorium
in the midst of carnival festivities.
Three finalists are Julie Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, sponsored by Kappa Alpha
Theta; Joanne Notaris, Sigma Nu,
and Karen Roberts, Alpha Gamma
Sweetheart contest chairmen are
Marlon Neel and Bill Croucher.

jjL a. H
JUST STRUMMIN* ALONG Jeannie Carson, featured performer in last night's
presentation of "The Sound of Music." She played the
Baroness von Trapp.

$2,200 scholarship.
The council also pointed out that
the present program hurts junior
college students.
ROTC now eliminates 64 per
cent of all college freshmen who
enter the nations junior
colleges from participation in the
program, the council said.
In other action Monday, the
council announced a Freshmen
Reception at UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitzs home would be March 31
from 3-5 p.m.
Pianist Peter DeWitt and the
Floridians will perform.
Transportation will be provided
by buses at 3 and 4 p.m.
Schram Gels
Nod As Editor
Os IFC Paper
Marty Schram has been named
as new editor-in-chief of the Gator
Greek, official Interfraternity
Council (IFC) publication, by the
IFCs Executive Committee.
A junior majoring in political
science, Schram fs a member of
the Board of Student Publications
and president of Phi Epsilon Pi
The newGatorGreek,Schram
said, will be distributed to
fraternities and sororities on
Southern campuses, alumni and
civic and governmental leaders
throughout Florida. As such, it
will be a primary Instrument for
promoting both the UF and the
fraternity system.
Also appointed to the Greek
editorial staff were: managing
editor, Mike Hollingsworth of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; circulation
manager, Bill Pennell of Delta
Upsllon and advertising manager.
Bill Conner of Sigma Alpha

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 13, 1963

Camp Seeks
For Summer
Interviews for men and women
camp counselors at two North
Carolina camps will be held on
campus Wednesday afternoon.
Frank M. Bell will conduct the
interviews for counselors at Camp
Green Cove, women, and Camp
Mondamin, men. Appointments for
interviews may be made between 3
and 5 p.m. weekdays in Room 309,
Florida Union.
The camps are near
Hendersonville, N.C., on Lake
Summit. Water sports, horseback
riding, tennis and hiking are
o f f f e r ed.
Editors Quit
NEW YORK (UPI) Seven edi editors
tors editors of the Columbia Review, a
student Literary quarterly pub published
lished published at Columbia University,
have resigned in protest against
university Interference, it was
learned yesterday.
Mitchell Hall, 20, editor of
the Review, said the editors were
told last Friday *that we could
take it on faith that powerful pro propie
pie propie in the university would object
to contents of the upcoming issue
and use us as fall guys in their
anger against student publications
in general.


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All you have to do to enter is visit your nearest
Parker dealer and fill out an entry blank or write
your name and address on plain paper. Mail
/m your entry to: Monster Contest. Box No. 748. Janes-
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Why not test-write our newest Parker the
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NOTE: All entries must be postmarked on or
before midnight. April 7. 1963, and received on
or before April 14. 1963. Winners will be notified
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Open to any college student in the U.S.A. One
entry per student. Prises awarded by drawing. /jm*
All entries become property of Parker. Decision
of judges final. Void in Nebraska. Wisconsin, and
wherever else prohibited by law.

Birtji Deformities
To Get UF Study

The unknown causes of many
birth deformities will be the
subject of intensive investigation
at the UF under a new $54,689
grant from the U.S. Public Health
Frosh Can
Get Ahead
UF professors will be finding
more and more freshmen students
in their advanced courses as a
result of the Advanced Placement
Program initiated officially this
The program makes it possible
for bright high school students
use .knowledge gained in some high
school classes to receive college
credits before arriving on campus.
According to Robert B. Matuz,
dean of Academic Affairs, the
success of the program has en enabled
abled enabled the UF to extend the
maximum credit hours up to 32.
He explained that the UF gave
college credit to students
receiving specified grades in the
special examinations administered
in the spring by the College
Entrance Examination Board at
various schools over the state.
Tests are given in eleven fields:
American history, European
history, French, German, Latin,
Spanish, English, mathematics,'
chemistry, physics and
Part of the philosophy of the
program is that a student should
not repeat the work which he
has already covered adequately.
If he wishes to go on with a
subject he should be encouraged
to proceed at the next level if he
has the ability, Mautz added.
The program allows the students
to enrich rather than acceler accelerate
ate accelerate their educational programs in
both school and college, Mautz
According to Mautz, the pro program
gram program will allow some students
to shorten the time spent in college.
Now, vacationing students and
faculty members can enjoy summer
accommodations at Sheraton Hotels
and Motor Inns, at special low rates!
Thanks to Sheratons Student I.D. or
Faculty Guest Cards, youll have a
better vacation this summer for less
money! Sheraton Hotels get straight
A's in every department: Comfort,
convenience, and cuisine. And if
youre traveling by car, theres Free
Parking at most Sheraton Hotels and
at all Sheraton Motor Inns. Get these
discounts at any of Sheratons 80
hotels in the U.S.A., Hawaii and
Canada by presenting your Card To
get a Sheraton I.D. Card or Faculty
Guest Card- with credit privileges,
write us. Please state where you are
a full time faculty member or student.
Hr. Patrick Qraan
College Relations Dept.
Sheraton Corporation
47# Atlantic Avenue
Boston 10. Mass.

Under the terms of the three threeyear
year threeyear grant, Dr. James G. Wilson
chairman of the Department 0 f
Anatomy in the College of Medicine
will investigate the possibility that
two or more apparently
insignificant influences on an
unborn child might combine to
produce a major defect.
Dr. Wilson is past president
of the Teratology Society, a
national organization of scientists
who are working in the field of
birth defects.
The problem of teratogenicity
the ability of a drug or other
internal or external factor to
damage the developing offspring offspringhas
has offspringhas been under intensive study
for at least 15 years, Dr. Wilson
said. Only recently has the
thalidomide incident brought public
attention to the problem.
So far, most studies have been
directed toward the discovery of
single factorsthe taking of drugs,
dietary deficiencies, infections infectionsthat
that infectionsthat cause damage to the unborn
offspring in experimental animals.
Now we think that no one factor
gets all the blame, but that it
may be a combination of things
that appear insignificant, he
Dr. Wilson said only 30 per
cent of the birth abnormalities
that occur in humans can be
attributed to specific hereditary
or environmental influences. This
has led researchers to believe
that the other 70 per cent are
caused by combinations of factors
that are negligible when taken
In order tb test the idea, the
Florida researchers will experi experiment
ment experiment with a strain of rats that
are known to have a very low
rate of genetically caused
malformations. They will then try
to determine the effect of diet,
living conditions, infections and
other environmental factors in
combination upon the offspring of
the rats.
Wilgus To Go
To London
Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus, director
of the UFs School of Inter-
American Studies, has been invited
to the University of London to
attend a four-day conference con concerning
cerning concerning Anglo-American policies
toward Latin America.
The conference is being
sponsored by Great Britains
Ditchley Foundation and Canning
House, Londons center of the
Hispanic and Luso-Brazilian
The purpose of the meeting is
to determine what British univer universities
sities universities should add to their curricula
concerning Latin America, Dr.
Wilgus said. Wilgus leaves New
York for London today and will
return to campus March 22.
Dames Meet
Arts and Sciences Dames will
meet Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Thomas Pyles, NE
629 Blvd.
Irene Silver, interior decorator,
will speak on Decorating on a
The Medical Dames will meet
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Wright,
124 SW 23 St.
Speaker will be from Ruddys
Department Store.
Sign Up Now
C ampus organizations wishing to
sponsor a coed in the Miss
University of Florida contest may
pick up applications in Florida
Union, room 311.
Applications will be available
through Friday.

'Ugly Vies
With Beauty
Beauty will be snubbed attheUF
next week as campus beasts vie
for top billing in the annual King
Ugly Contest.
The contest, slated to begin
Monday, is sponsored by Alpha
Phi Omega, national service
Contestants must be sponsored
by a campus organization and don
their ugliest clothes during the
contest period.
Selection of King Ugly will be
based on penny votes and a point
Points will be awarded to those
who participate in the contest by
wearing ugly clothes to class and
generally live it up, Contest
Chairman Bob Shifalo said
yesterday. The points will be
added to the number of penny votes
a candidate receives and this will
be the base used for selecting the
Votes may be cast at the
Information Booth, across from
the Student Service Center (Hub).
The contest will run from Monday
until March 29.
Top three uglies will receive
keys and prizes donated by area
merchants. A rotating trophy will
be presented to the organization
sponsoring the winner.
Application blanks are available
at the Florida Union information
desk. A $2 entry fee is required.
Money collected during the
contest will be used for the Alpha
Phi Omega scholarship fund.
Frank Menke, Sigma Chi, has
won the King Ugly title for the
past two years.
Contestants will meet Thursday
night in Room 116 of the Florida
Golf Club
Will Open
The UF Golf Club will open its
fairways to students, faculty and
their wives sometime early in
September, Dean D. K. Stanley of
the College of Physical Education
and Health announced yesterday.
The UF Athletic Association
purchased the club last summer
from the Gainesville Golf
and Country Club.
Membership fees have been set
on a day, trimester and yearly
basis and include husband-wife
rates. Dates when memberships
will be accepted and further
application instructions will be
announced later. The club will
be used daily until noon primarily
for physical education classes.
Trimester Green fees for UF
students will be $25 and for
students and wife $35. Faculty
fees will be S3O, with $lO extra
for faculty wives. Fee for
dependent children 12 years or over
will be sls.
Yearly green rates will be $65
for UF students andss for student
and wife. Faculty yearly fees will
be SBO, faculty and five SIOO and
for dependent children 12 or over
Daily green fees will be $1 each
for UF students and wives and $1.25
each for faculty and faculty wives.
Alumni and guests who
accompanied by students or faculty
pay $3 each and other guests $3.50
Faculty includes both academic
and non-academic personnel.
The UF will operate a pro shop,
clubhouse and pool. The small
swimming pool will be made
available on a membership plan
to faculty and their families.
JM Dames Meet
At Weaver Home
injournalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications Dames will meet at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Weaver, 1426 NE 7th St., tonight
at 8. interested parties are

. .is Mrs. Maxine Fraser, Tolbert area receptionist.
She is unofficial advisor to Harvey Meltzer (on phone)
and 1,099 other residents.
UF Concert Band
Performs Tonight

The Gator Concert Bapd directed
by Conrad R. Bauschka will present
the first in a series of Twilight
Concerts on the Plaza of the
Americas tonight at 6:45.
The program includes a variety
of marches, overtures, descriptive
pieces for band, Broadway musical
selections and a featured soloist.
Selections include The Tsars
Bride Overture by Rimsky
Korsakov; a transcription of a
section of the Lt. Kiji Suite
by Serge Prokofieff entitled
Troika; The Forty-Niners, an
American rhapsody by George
McKay; Casa Grande by Henry

Member, The College Board-Accredited by Middle States Association
Now Accepting Applications for
June 24th to July 26th July 29th to August 30th
An exceptional blend of modern, superior educational
and cultural facilities on a traditional 126-acre campus
setting: this is C. W. Post College on the North Shore
of Long Island, one hour from midtown Manhattan.
Nearby are famous beaches, sailing clubs,
summer stock theatres, parks, golf courses.
On-campus features include swimming, gymnasium,
riding, bowling, theatre and concerts.
UNDERGRADUATE COURSE offerings include studies in
Liberal Arts & Sciences, Pre-Professional, Pre-Engineer Pre-Engineering,
ing, Pre-Engineering, Business, Education, Dance Workshop.
GRADUATE COURSE offerings include studies in Biological
Sciences, Education, English, Guidance and Counseling,
History, Library Science, Mathematics, Music Education
and Political Science.
from other accredited colleges.
For additional information, summer bulletin end
application, phone MAyfair 6-1200 or mail coupon
I Director of Summer School, C. W. Post College, P. 0., Groenvale, L.1., N.Y. I
Please sand me Summer Sessions information bulletin. g p a
! Womens Residence Hall Man's Residence Hall
J Undergraduate Graduate Day Evening
J Name |
Address 1
City **
S If visiting student, from which colleger
.- *

Gass; Rowdy Dance by Burnet
Tut hi 11; Selections from the
Broadway musical Gigi by
Frederick Loewe; Bossa Nova,
by Harold Walters; King Cotton
March by John Philip Sousa;
Brighton Beach March, by
William Latham and a
transcription of the famous choral
If Thou Be Near, by Johann
Sebastian Bach.
Trumpet soloist Richard Rice,
a sophomore music major from
North Miami, is featured
in Kenneth Whitcombs Evening
The public is invited to attend

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 13/ 1963

Shes a Rose
Among Thorns

News Editor
Maxine Fraser is a rose among
1,100 thorns.
An ex Mrs. Corry Village
contestant, Tolbert Dorm Area
Receptionist Mrs. Fraser serves
as mother, counselor and friend
to 1,100 boys away from home.
As a typical dorm receptionist,
her main jobs consist of checking
keys in and out, answering the
telephone and typing and handling
appointments for the area
counselor and area coordinator.
She is not allowed in the living
area of the dorms.
But Mrs. Fraser finds her job
entails a lot more than typing
and answering the telephone--it
entails a lot of off-the-record
I feel that women are more
sympathetic toward boys
problems, Mrs. Fraser said.
Boys at this age--mostly
freshman and sophomores--are
two people. They are adults
physically and boys mentally.
Mrs. Fraser advises boys on
grooming, girls and etiquette. She
often tells them they need a
haircut or tells them to put a
shirt on. More than once she has
advised a boy on flowers for his
girl or told him how to advise
his girl to dress for an occasion.
Last year I became quite
attached to two boys that were
having girl problems, she said.
I talked to them quite often but
I was mostly the listener.
Freshmen usually have the most

f, A H n .'yymvy m 1 ~ .
m I|y
.x : ; x .:'
How far does a nickel go
inaVW Truck?
Two miles.
Which is pretty far, when you consider that
this includes the cost of gas and oil and tire wear
and maintenance.
When you take into account that conventional
trucks run the same two miles for about 126, you
get some idea of how much youll save with the
VW Truck.
How does the Volkswagen do it?
First of all, it doesn't have a lot of excess
weight to push around. It doesnt sport fenders,
or a heavy drive shaft, or a radiator, or even a
front hood. (The engine's in back. And air-cooled.)
Then, there's the gas. Almost all VW owners
get 24 m.£.g. Many even hit 30.
Oil? 5 pints (not quarts) fill it. And youll rarely
need any between changes.
You con expect about 35,000 miles from a set
of tires.
VW Truck owners tell us maintenance runs them
roughly half as much as their former trucks did.
When you add it all up, you might very well
find you're stashing away 350 bucks eve/y 10,000
miles. That's a lot of nickels.
1030 East University Avenue l""

problems, but its hard for Mrs.
Fraser to say what age group
gives the most trouble.
It takes the boys one good
year on campus to learn how to
live with others, she said. Only
children and boys from small towns
have an especially hard time when
they are suddenly thrown in with
so many other boys.
Other problems of freshmen
include homesickness and
adjusting to the problem of
becoming a small fish in the large
U F pond. They usually try to hide
the homesickness.
Disciplining the boys makes
Mrs. Fraser unhappy, however.
I get very upset typing letters
home about disciplinary
problems, she said.
Mrs. Fraser has had a variety
of cute experiences.
One time a boy came in the
office with just a towdl wrapped
around him. I acted nonchalant
and ignored him because I heard
*a lot of giggling in the background.
Another time I got a call for
a boy from Paris, she said. I
cant speak French and I got the
conversation all balled up.
After experience gained in
Tolbert Area, Mrs. Fraser isnt
too sure she would send her son
to the UF.
I think it would be a big shock
to him, she said.
And working with so many young
people has taught Mrs. Fraser
something elsemake people
A grouch would make a terrible
dorm receptionist, she said.

Page 3

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March !3, 1963

Page 4

Sixth In a Series
A City Womans Platform:
'Clean Up Government

Staff Writer
It takes a few men to mess
things up and a woman to clean
up," says Mrs. Myrtle Cherry,
Gainesville dress shop owner and
candidate for a City Commission
seat opposing Alan D. Sutherland
and John T. Brasington in the
March 19 election.
I want to bring back unity in
city government. I never dreamt
there could be so much bitterness
in Gainesvillebut no doubt that
is politics," Mrs. Cherry said.
Mrs. Cherry said she is in the
race for a commission seat with without
out without being bound to any group or
I will not be intimidated into
withdrawing from this race
either," she said pointedly.
Mrs. Cherrys pledge is for
clean, progressive government for
all of the people in Gainesville.
She is gratified at the response
over her being the first woman
to run for city office.
People must not think that just
because I'm a woman I'm going
to say yes' to anybody. The
issues must be studied thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully and carful decisions made,"
she said.
Mrs. Cherry said she has been
reading literature on city govern governments
ments governments and particularly those like
Gainesville. She has written to
other cities the same size for
information, and to women holding
elective offices, to familiarize
herself with all the problems.
Some of the issues in Gaines-
Blanks Available
Deadline for submitting applica applications
tions applications for work on the 1963-64
Religion-In-Life Committee has
been postponed until today
in order to provide more opportun opportunity
ity opportunity for students to apply.
Application forms may be ob obtained
tained obtained in Room 209, Florida Union.
David Niven
Thursday Only!
Operetta *4

cture, Actor ,Di rector,
Supporting Actress,Art Dl Dl|
| Dl| rection, Cinematography,
Musical Score, Screenplay

ville have grown too big for five
people, with five different ideas,
serving on a City Commission,
according to Mrs. Cherry. She
referred specifically to the ex expansion
pansion expansion of the Utility Department.
Those big headlines wouldn't be
appearing night after night in the
newspaper if the people were s atis
fied with the Commission
decisions, Mrs. Cherry said.
The issues must be settled by
referendum, she said. Only then
can the citizens be satisfied.
My opinion is not worth much
and neither is anyone elses con concerning
cerning concerning utility expansion. Im
convinced the people want a chance
to have their say, she said.
Mrs. Cherry added that if the
people are dissatisfied they should
express themselves by attending
the City Commission meetings,
where they can ask questions, state
opinions, and Insist on a right to
be heard.
Capital improvements which
Mrs. Cherry said she would sup support
port support include the East Gainesville
sewer project, first on her list,
and two new fire stations second.
Im also in favor of more off offstreet
street offstreet parking and a long-range
study of better downtown area
planning. Downtown needs con-
Hits JFK
Sander Vanocur, special White
House correspondent for the Na National
tional National Broadcasting Co., (NBC)
ridiculed recent criticism of the
Kennedy Administration for news
management" in a speech at the
UF Monday night.
The current discussion of news
management is pursued with vigor
and authority by people who know
nothing about it," Vanocur said
to more than 150 students and
faculty members of the UFs School
of Journalism and Communi Communications.
cations. Communications.
The truth is that news manage management
ment management has been with us for years,
and it's going to stay, he said.
Vanocurs speech completed
first day activities of the fifth
annual Communications Week con conference.
ference. conference.
The Florida Association of
Broadcasters (FAB) presented its
second annual SSOO scholarship to
a UF communications student at
the banquet the same night.
The scholarship awarded to a
student of Florida, Florida State
University or the University of
Miami each year, went to Howard
Kelley, a junior from Jacksonville.
THEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in I?minutes f
across from Ist notional bank I

side rable improvement," Mrs.
Cherry said.
She would also support public
housing, but only if slum clearance
could not be accomplished through
private enterprise.
This racketeering in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville has been a horrible situation.
We need a strict housing ordinance
and qualified personnel to enforce
it," she said.
Spot-zoning is ruining neighbor neighborhoods,
hoods, neighborhoods, according to Mrs. Cherry,
and long-range cooperative plan planning
ning planning is needed.
All capital improvements,
including two new recreation
centers, more parks and
playgrounds, should be financed by
general obligation bonds voted by
the people, she said.
The wrangle over secret
Commission meetings does not
concern her. Pre-meeting dis discussions
cussions discussions are necessary to under understand
stand understand the issues, but decisions
should be made in public, she said.
Neither does the conflict-of conflict-ofinterests
interests conflict-ofinterests drum being beaten by
other candidates rattle Mrs.
Cherry. She said her dress shop
is too small to play a part in
any City Commission decisions.
Mrs. Cherry is a native
Floridian. She has lived in
Gainesville 17 years and has owned
her dress shop for 10. She has
a business college education and is
president-elect of the Business
and Professional Womens Club.
Charles M. Cherry, local phar pharmacist,
macist, pharmacist, is her husband. They have
three married children and five
Mrs. Cherry is a member of
the Pilot Cluban executive wo womans
mans womans clubthe Chamber of Com Comrr,
rr, Comrr, e r c e and the Downtown
Merchants Association.
She is a Baptist, a member of
the Eastern Star and aboard mem member
ber member of the American Cancer
Mrs. Cherry is past-president
of both the Alachua County and the
State Pharmaceutical Auxiliaries.
Prol To Go
On D.C. Trip
Dr. B.G. Dunavant, associate
professor of radiation physics at
the UF, will meet in Washington
today with an educational
committee of the Atomic Energy
Commission (AEC).
Dr. Dunavant is a member of
the AECs three-man Advisory
Committee on Equipment Grants,
which considers requests from
educational institutions for fin financial
ancial financial assistance in acquiring nu nuclear
clear nuclear research facilities.,
The committee is a part of the
commissions ne w Division of E du ducat
cat ducat ion and Training, which is
headed by Dr. Russell Poor,
former provost of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center here.
Glee Club Goes
On Concert Tour
The UFs Men's Glee Club, The
Singing Gators", is on a spring
concert goes on tour today
Sunday, playing four concerts from
here to New Orleans.
The group, under the direction of
Guy B. Webb of the UF's Depart Department
ment Department of faculty, will
a balance of sacred and secular
'numbers, including two themes
from West Side Story.
After a special concert for the
New Orleans Chapter of the UF
Alumni Association, the group will
return to campus by plane Sunday
The tour is the second of the
year on clubs 23 concert agenda.

gator classified

Sale ||

DRUM TRAP SET Snare, tom tomtom.
tom. tomtom. bass, cymbal, and acc accessories.
essories. accessories. Excellent condition.
Must sell. Call Jeff Williams,
FR 2-1549. (A-103-st-p).
NOW HAVE CAR 1961 Yamaha
motor scooter, electric starter,
new battery, three geared,
unbelievable power for 50 c.c.
Double seats. Jim White FR 2-
9303 (A-103-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).
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).
Any Way You
Look At It i
FOR SALE 1951 Travelmaster
house trailer, 8 by 33. Spacious
11 1/2 by 22 cabana, large closet,
air conditioner, reasonable.
Phone FR 6-1112 (after 5:30
weekdays.) (A-104-lt-c).
Electric Piano Loud volume.
Ideal for Fraternity or Sorority.
Portable $195. Call FR 2-1270
after 5 p.m. Before 5 p.m. Call
FR 6-8333. (A-104-st-c).
FOR SALE Sacrifice. 1958
Sunbeam Trailer. 35 by 8 with
24 by 9' cabana. SI7OO. Phone
FR 2-5510. Hillcrest Trailer
Park. (A-104-st-c).
Furnished 26 Travilite Trailer.
Located 1/2 mile west of Medical
Center on Archer Road. Full
kitchen and bath. Very clean. Good
for Study, $695. Don Dalton, FR
2-9283. (A-104-st-c).

For Rent

New air -conditioned apartments
for summer. Two room efficiency
close to campus. Utilities paid
except light. SIOO per month with
4 in apt. slls with fewer than
4. Available for girls or boys.
Call FR 6-4353. (B-104-st-c).
HOUSE TRAILER furnished for
2. Close to campus, SSO per month.
Call FR 6-7871 or see at 2212
SW 13th SL (B-103-st-c).
RENTALS houses and apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished 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.
lease. Three miles from Medical
Center. Call FR 2-0845 weekends
and weekdays after 3 p.m.(B-102-


WANTED TO BUY 'SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th street
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo
English Ford or D. K. W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-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).
1958 KARMANN GHIA. Red and
black, 45,000 miles, seat belts, radio,
heater, all accessories. Excellent
condition. Call FR 6-6327. (G (G---104-st-c).
--104-st-c). (G---104-st-c).
1957 All white Ford convertable.
Thunderbird -automatic -good
condition. Must sell $450. Wes
Patterson, 306 NE 6th St. Call
4-6 p.m. (G-104-st-c).


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

Real Estate

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 Uth Terr. (I-78-ts-c).

LOST pair of mens black glasses.
If found, please contact Edward
Rolf, c/o Department of Music.


SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
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).
If Gator Classifieds

Here She 15...
UFs Miss Best Dressed
Managing Editor
Mj, M x &
IPSdB ip*
v mm
mr ..?-. r
IsisXHHKE v. *w. -i v
- v .'l
V : J i
i I*6s ;.h
gsKSKL..' S
SMB WL~ ft
Hgf Jr |||
. .and their sponsors were, left to right, Jo Beth Hart, Delta Delta Delta;
Priscilla Sanborn, Sigma Nu; Susan Kaufman, Delta Phi Epsilon; Linda Cox,
Phi Gamma Delta; Linda Badgley, Alpha Tau Omega; and Diane Hoehne of
Order of Athena.
mB : i ; j, \ v4|
#M,% : : -. 4?
M j I bbbmMMH^>H|B|
vL - I
B&/-' r£ I -
... for the five judges: Linda Baskind; managing editor of the Seminole;
Miss Evelyn Sellers, assistant dean of women; Karen Eilers, Mortarboard
president; Bob Hendry, Florida Blue Key president, and Paul Hendrick,

student body president.

Priscilla Sajjborn was chosen
Monday night as the UF's Best
Dressed Coed. First and second
runners-up were Linda Cox and
Linda Badgley.
Priscilla was sponsored in the
contest by Sigma Nu fraternity.
She will be entered in the Ten
Best Dressed College Girls in
America contest, sponsored
annually by Glamour magazine.
Results of the Glamour judging
should be available later this
**\ cant believe it, I guess you
always feel your clothes are never
quite as good as they should be,
said Priscilla. I was just so
suprised, I never thought Id win
anything like this.
Miss Cox, of Starke, was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta. She
is a 2UC, a member of Alpha
Chi Omega, Florida Players and
Secretary of the Broward Hail
Miss Badgley, Miami, was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega. She
is a 2UC, a member of Alpha Chi
Omega sorority. Her hobbies are
designing and sewing clothing.

franklins owjTsV
401 W. University Ave. Dial FR2-4606 (/ ff J
Free parking rear of shop \V* y
new way to shape! \
Fiesta \
New design idea based on pure, simple //
logic! Amoves where yot/move. ft shapes yJ
where a girl should be shaped. Spandex
elastic inserts front, back, underarm
move in the same directions you move V. V/ftsjy m
-up, down, slantways, sideways. For /
' shaping, firm, circle-stitched cotton cups f \
with underbust seam for lift-that-lasts. \ \
Style 548, A32 to C 44. \ \ /
*3 95 d a
Os W
(032 to D 4655.00)
FORMFIT FIBER FACTS: Rigid material, all cotton; Elastic \ f
sections, nyton, polyester and spandex. \

The Florida Alligator Wednesday. March 13. 1963

.... 9 *' ^
a *"
4 1 H m w
Li ,m 0 1
' j mt^K
UF*S BEST DRESSED COED Priscilla Sanborn, 3AR from Lakeland..
_ ,v
j ~f
Its greasy, by George! But Vitalis with V-7 PI
keeps your hair neat all day without grease. (/vhiu'l
Naturally. V is the greaseless grooming discovery. Vitalis'*"
with V 7 fights embarrassing dandrult, prevents dryness, '~*l
keeps your hair neat all day without grease. Try it today! irihr'*

Page 5

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 13, 1963

Page 6

the money angle
Confusion reigns as the Honor Bike melee storms
onward toward an ultimate conclusion.
Much has been said concerning the possible
misuse of UF student funds, etc. According to
new Secretary of Finance Jim Crabtree, who since
being named to the post by Pres. Paul Hendrick
has initiated and carried out an exhaustive study
of the financial side of the Honor Bike fracas,
the facts and figures are:
A total of $1215 was appropriated for the project.
Where did this money go? Thats the big
question. . .one which still has not been completely
solved. However, some of the rays of light are
beginning to show through an otherwise cloudy
According to Crabtrees study, $1133.10 worth
of equipment, tools and parts were purchased in
the late fall from Sears and Roebuck and from
Baird Hardware.
From this total, $392.08 worth of equipment is
now not located in the central storage room in the'
UF police station.
Breaking down this $392.08 figure, we find that
$229,97 worth of equipment has been accounted
for (i.e. is either in the process of being used in
the program or has been returned to storage.),
Thus, a figure of $162.11 worth of equipment, parts
and tools is left unaccounted for $38.11 of which
has been delivered to the KAs, TEPs and SAEs.
This $38.11 worth of equipment is yet unaccounted
for, but it is still possible that some or all of it
may turn up at a later date, according to Crabtree.
This leaves $124 worth of tools and equipment
completely unaccounted for. Presumably, this amount
simply vanished into thin air. Where did it
go? Doug Midgley, ex-Honor Bike Chairman who took
the reins of chairmanship of the project upon the
resignation of Steve Freedman- in November, said
that UF police did not guarantee protection for the
tools, parts and equipment.
In other words, though stored in the presumably
safe confines of UF police station, the parts, tools
and equipment were actually, it seems, unsafe
from being pilfered by anyone wishing to pose as
an official obtaining honor bike equipment for
According to a recent inventory, most of the
tools are missing from the police station and some
$26 worth of tires are missing.
The facts are: at least $124 and possibly as much
as $162 of the Special Projects monies is missing
whereabouts unknown.
- Furtnermore, no one seems to know who took
these parts, their present whereabouts or the
possibility of recovery. According to Crabtree SG
may simply be forced to write off the loss of
the $124, or whatever the final figure may be.
We can draw several general conclusiqps from
the above facts and statements. One is that the
Honor Bike Program has, in at least some facets,
proven to be unsatisfactory and monetarily
The question next posed is that of whom is
responsible for this $124 deficit? The answer
is not simple. Perhaps one person should be
shackled with the majority of the blame in the
apparent loss of $124. We simply do not know, and
the issues remain so clouded under veils of self selfimposed
imposed selfimposed secrecy that it is doubtful that we will
ever know the full truth. On someones shoulders
rests the responsibility of supplying adequate
check-out system to insure the correct disposal
of parts. Ultimately, this blame must rest with
the chairmenprobably both of them. Perhaps bU
should also be responsible for not following up
with adequate support of the project, or for
biting off more than they could chew. The entire
project seems a fine example of the art of
The Florida Alligator
Editor-ln-Chif David Lawrenc* Jr,
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.

*mATVc>You lT XVtjX
(?£ appear!? thats mom o

Taxes'Thanks a Lot, Buddy!

Your editorial shot-in-arm in
the March 11 Alligator is a prime
example of jumping to conclusions
without thinking.
You seem to think its a fine
idea to put the sales tax across acrossthe-board
the-board acrossthe-board on groceries and
medicines, and you deplore the
opposition from the League of
Women Voterseven though you
condescendingly understand the
position of these women, who for
the most part are housewives.
Did it occur to you that some of
them might be WIVES OF
As for the costs of higher
education, consider for one
minute the costs that STUDENTS
have to bear (that is, the large
group of us students who are NOT
living off our parents). Im sure
that the students in Flavet, Corry
and Schucht Villages would really
appreciate a sales tax on their
groceries its hard enough for
some of us who have children to
feed them. But YOU would slap
a sales tax on the babys milk.
Taxing groceries would be bad
enough, but you even want to tax
drugs and medicines thanks a
lot, buddy! My wife just had some
EXPENSIVE surgery a few weeks
ago and now she is having to take
some expensive pills that cost
over twenty dollars for each trip
to the drugstore. And you want to
hit us for three per cent of that
And to top it off, in the other
areas where taxes could be

Maryanne Awtrey
Foreign Students Know
What Loneliness Means

Lonliness is the bugaboo of
almost every golden dream of
todays American.
The American people fear being
alone and unknown more perhaps
than anything else in the world.
Editors Notes
But the average American doesnt
really know what lonliness means.
Most citizens of the United
States, and especially most
citizens of college age who have
not been in the service don't know
what it means to be really lonely.
Most students have never been
several hundred or several
thousand miles away from home,
with no one around from the home
town or the home state.
The foreign students at the UF
know what lonliness means. They
know, as* the Americans do not,
what it means to leave home and
go to a school where they do not

extended you didnt even mention
assessments! But maybe that would
be reaching into YOUR wallet. I

Hemisphere In Action
Venezuela: A Testing Ground

The Communists are waging a
battle to the death in Venezuela.
In establishing open guerrilla
warfare and promoting terriorism
on an unbelievable scale, the
Caribbean Comintern has begun a
campaign whose ultimate goal is
the destruction of democratic
institutions in this country by
promoting chaos and insecurity
for the Venezuelan people.
Since the total strategy employed
in Venezuela by Soviet imperialism
has as its maximum objective the
overthrow of President Betancourt
the conquest of Venezuela'is
following in the same line of
subversive tactics which brought
Fidel Castro Ruz into power.
Furthermore, it is surprising how

expect to meet even the friend of
a friend of a friend.
The purpose of the International
Host Program, jointly sponsored
by Mortarboard and Florida Blue
Key, is to provide a friend for a
foreign student in the person of
an American Host.
This program has been success successful
ful successful in the past, and should continue
to be a thriving part of UF life.
The average American can do no
more for his country than present
a friendly face and hand to a
citizen of another country.
Applications for this program
are now available and interviews
will continue throughout March.
Being a participant in the Host
program does not involve rooming
with a foreign student, as was
erroneously stated in an article
in Monday's Alligator.
Being a foreign students host
does involve a giving of oneself,
ones time, and ones patience.
Perhaps you, the typical
American, will never know what
it is like to go to a place where
you know no one. But, if you do,
perhaps you too will find a host
who is willing to help you adjust
to a strange land, a strange
language and strange customs.

wouldnt know-but you sure
didnt speak for the majority of
the students.
Eric Clarke, 6EG

closely and with what exactitude
the Communist Party of Venezuela
has followed the so-called "cuban
school" in its play for creating
another Marxist-Leninist state
within the hemisphere. The tactics
employed include kidnappings,
bombings, the creation of a
clandestine army of national
liberation, assassination of all
law-enforcing officers, an alliance
with politically misguided groups
which the party cynically calls
"useful idiots," and, finally,
piracy on the high seas.
The proposition now advocated
by the Party is to coerce the
government and its armed forces
into a position in which it will
have to use mass reprisals in
order to curb the internal violence.
President Betancourt, appears
to be maintaining the support of
the peasantry and industrial
proletariat in a party which
certainly shows a greater
militancy than any which supported
former dictator Fulgencio Batista
in pre-Castro days.
Another difference between
Venezuela and Cuba is the fact
that the Venezuelan armed-forces
maintain an acute espir de corps
and have not thus far been
degenerated by pecuniary
corruption as was the case of the
Cuban National Army.
Furthermore, Betancourt has
shown that he is determined in
beating his Marxist foes without
imprudently liquidating the
principles of democracy (e.g.
cancelling elections; introducing
dictatorial powers for himself,
et al.) which Venezuelans have
traditionally cherished.
Today, the U.S. has not been
duped into believing that the
Venezuelan problem stems from
a basic desire on the part of
the people for liberating them themselves
selves themselves from a despot.
Since Venezuela is trying
desperately to establish a type
of flexible social democracy, the
case now stands that this
country is serving as a testing
ground for a new concept in
democracy in the Hemisphere. The
superiority of a pragmatic
liberalism in government is
meeting its challenge in an ideology
which is geared to a utopian
idealism and which is certainly
alien to the hemispheric social
structure and Inter-American
Ultimately if Venezuela falls to
Marxism-Leninism, so will the

Aiding Florida
The deficiencies of land merely
zoned for industrial used in Florida
have actually encouraged the deve development
lopment development of organized industrial
districts in tjie state, according to
a noted UF real estate authority.
Dr. William M. Shenkel, who
is teaching the nations first in industrial
dustrial industrial real estate course here,
reports in the current issue of
Economic Leaflets, organized in industrial
dustrial industrial districts have grown in
Florida because modern industry
needs more than land zoned just
for industry.
Conducting a study of industrial
districts in Florida, Shenkel found
42 of 55 districts surveyed now
use land-use control to promote
objectives of the organized dis district.
trict. district.
Organizing areas by selecting
industries based on performance
standards and their effect on sur surrounding
rounding surrounding land uses is better than
organizing based on old zoning
statutes, he said.
Such controls in Florida are
leading to orderly development,
compatible industries and attrac attractive
tive attractive surroundings, he added.
In striking contrast, he said,
areas simply zoned industrial
permit mixed land uses and un unattractive
attractive unattractive buildings; allow incom incompatible
patible incompatible land uses and sub-standard
construction, and usually include
incomplete land controls and
obsolete lists of prohibited indus industries.
tries. industries. Some lists date back to
1935, Skenkel added.
Modern industry cannot accept
such defects, he said.
The survey apparently supports
an earlier report Dr. Shenkel that
organized industrial districts in
Florida are well on their way to
leading the nation in furnishing su superior
perior superior industrial space for the
new technologies.
All evidence points to the fact
that in organized industrial dis districts
tricts districts occupants received added
protection and superior service,
he reported.
If the maximum industrial de development
velopment development of Florida is desired,
community zoning boards surely
must follow the leadership shown
by the sponsors of Floridas in industrial
dustrial industrial districts.
The new study indicates, accord according
ing according to Shenkel, relatively
inexpensive land is necessary to
develop organized industrial dis districts.
tricts. districts.
Sites in Florida districts show
wide price variation, but-the ma majority
jority majority were priced at less than
$5,000 per acre, he said.
The study shows that land use
controls often not delineated in
current zoning ordinances, are
needed and can be provided in
the organized district, Shenkel
Talk Set
By Arabs
A lecture on Arab Nationalism
and the Palestinian Question will
be held at 8:15 tonight in Room
324, Florida Union.
There will be a question and
answer period after the lecture.
This is a regular Arab Club
At a Friday meeting the club
members voted unanimously to
send a cable to the Revolutionary
Council of Syria reading The
overthrow of the reactionary
regime is a step toward the
achievement of Arab unity.
Club members stated they
believe the boundary lines drawn
by the imperialist forces have to
be removed and they encourage
any movement which works for
the achievement of Arab unity.

... for Sunday's sports car show are members of the Car Club and The Florida
Union Fine Arts Committee. The show, including a concours d'elegance and a gym gymkhana,
khana, gymkhana, will begin at noon on the Tigert Hall parking lot.
Folk Singers Are Cutting
Record For UF Loan Fund

UF folk singers are making a
record for the profit of the Dollars
for Scholars Loan Fund.
Songs such as This Land,
John Henry, and Rasberries-
Strawberries will be featured
according to Mary Margaret
(Mimi) French, chairman of the
Florida Union Fine Arts
The record will be released the
beginning of the spring trimester
or, possibly, the end of the present
trimester said Miss French. It
Chocolate Milk
Cuts Calcium
Chocolate milk is actually a
very poor food, according to Food
Technology Prof. Gerald Kuhn.
Chocolate, when consumed with
milk, holds back the calcium in
the milk, he said.
This includes cocoa, chocolate
ice cream or any other food where
in milk and chocolate are consumed
at the same time, he added.
Calcium is the mineral that
builds bones and teeth, and special
danger arises when growing
children drink mostly chocolate
milk. Although they are drinking
the milk they need, the calcium
is being destroyed.
Nursing mothers should not eat
chocolate in any form for the same
reason--if they wish to nourish
their children properly, he said.
1314 s.Main Fr 2-1497
tcomplefe brake service
for all makes of American
and foreign cars
experienced, trained
mechanics to serve you
10,000 miles or one year
member, Independent
Garage Owners of
America, Inc.

will be a 10 or 12 inch, long longplay
play longplay record, costing around $4.
The idea of cutting a record
originated with the success of the
Florida Union sponsored folk folksinging
singing folksinging contest last November.
tfhe Fine Arts Committee with
the help of Howard Kelly of WRUF
radio now is making the master
tape. When completed, the tape
will be sent to one of the larger
recording companies to be cut.
In addition to making the record,
UF students will also design the
record jacket. Ray Wertheim will
do the photography, and the art

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The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 13, 1963

department will probably do the
art work, Miss French said.

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Group Slates
Sports Car
Show Sunday
A Concours DElegance and
Gymkhana contest will be featured
at the Sports Car Show beginning
at noon Sunday in Tigert Hall
parking area.
Sponsored by the Florida Union
Fine Arts Committee, the contest
is open to any European or
American sports car or compact.
A car may enter either or both
contests for sl, but to compete
for the overall championship a
car must be entered in both events.
The Concours DElegance
judging will begin at noon and will
involve judging the car solely on
its appearance. The Gymkhana
competition begins at 1:30 p.m.
and judges the drivers skill in
manuverlng an obstance course.
Judging will be according to
class and several dash plaques
and two silver cups will be awarded
the winners, according to a point
Chairmen of this years show
are Tom Parkinson of the Sports
Car Club and Bill Found of the
Fine Arts Committee.

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/ March 13, 1963

Page 8

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. first-team returnee for the Gator football team.
The story below is the first in a series outlining the
Gators' chances at each position next fall.

Gator Gridders
Tops At Center

Center should prove to bo the
strongest post on the football team
next fall, according to offensive
coach Pepper Rodgers.
Players in contention for the
starting post are last years first
teamer Roger Pettee of Bradenton,
Jimmy Morgan of Lake City, Russ
Staples of Palatka, Jim Bernhart
of Miami, Gary Cliett of Bain Bainbridge,
bridge, Bainbridge, Ga. and Bill White of
Pittsburgh, Pa. They provide depth
and experience to the team,
Rodgers said.
Because of his size and speed,
Pettee has the potential to be
one of the finest centers in the
Southeastern Conference this
coming fall. The coaching staff
considers this 6-4 200 pound
junior a likely prospect for an
all-conference nomination.
If he continues to play as
expected, he should be the starting
center on the 1963 Gator team,
says offensive line coach Gene
E llenson.

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Morgan, a 6-1, 200 pound senior
is said to be more aggressive
than anyone on the squad, accord according
ing according to coach Don Brown. Morgan
was buried in the depth charts
when the season began, but quickly
gained a regular spot on the Side Sidewinders
winders Sidewinders team, the defensive unit,
last year. He £hows great ability
in the center position with his
speed and hustle, Brown said.
Because of a still-healing
shoulder injury received during
the Miami game last year, Russ
Staples playing status is
Brown, assistant defensive line
coach, says of his 6-1, 208 pound
senior, He is an experienced
letterman whom we feel has
improved considerably since last
season. He will be held out of
spring practice because of his
injury, but is definitely considered
a promising prospect for the

Champs To Defend

From The Sidelines
Rattler Fate Up
To Control Board
Sports Editor
The State Board of Control will ultimately have to give its stamp
of approval before Florida A&M could compete in the Florida Relays.
But the Rattlers dont want to come anyhowat least this year they
A&M track coach, Richard Hill, told The Alligator yesterday via
telephone from Tallahassee that they had their own relays set for
March 30, the same day as the Florida Relays.
We certainly would like to come though, the soft-spoken Hill
said. But its an invitational meet so we would have to receive an
invitation from Florida.
ON THE A&M track squad currently is the worlds best sprinter,
Robert Hayes, who has reeled off a 9.2 sec. in the 100 yard dash.
And it doent take Bob Mathias to know thats laying em down in
a hurry.
Speaking about a future engagement here, maybe next year when
his Rattlers would be available, Hill said, It sounds pretty good as
long as the two administrations did not have any objections. Thats
the main thing.
We made the bold assumption that Florida A&Ms administration
would not veto the idea and called Tigert Hall to sound them out.
Thats when Dr. Harry M. Philpott, the university vice-president,
informed us that Ye Ole Control Board would have to put thumbs up
on the project before it became a reality.
PHILPOTT SAID he had no idea about how the Board would feel
about the project.
We have an inkling.
Out idea is that the project would be done-in BEFORE it reached
the Board. Why?
Too much pressure would be brought to the ear along with too much
publicity if the thing snowballed as far as the Board. Besides, 50
miles of red tape exists between the Athletic Department, where
the thing would start, and the Board of Control.
Another point to be considered was raised by Philpott.
A number of schools in the meet have an unwritten law against
participating in integrated meets. We would probably lose them and
perhaps damaging the overall meet.
The man dlfinitely has a point. Schools from the part of Free
America known as Mississippi and Lousiana wouldn't think hot hottoddies
toddies hottoddies about the idea of A&M running in the Relays againat them.
BUT THEY MAY be in for somewhat of a shock when they arrive
here anyhow.
Word has it that Brown University, an Ivy League College, may
bring some Negro athletes when it comes for the Relays. Might
prove to be interesting, huh?
The American Athletic Uhion (AAU) will hold a track meet here in
May in which Negro athletes from A&M will no doubt participate.
Philpott said the university and the Board have no say-so over
this since it is sponsored by the AAU.
Lets see how First Mississippi State, then the state high school
basketball tournament. Gosh, may be the progressive UF might
even get around to it in a few years.
I J panacea! ONE DOSE AND WE I I
! me Hen I
i I I

The Gator baseball team, headed
by confidentbut reserved
Coach Dave Fuller, places its
SEC title and top national ranking
on the line when the season opens
If I had to point to any one
position as being pivotal, Id say
it was pitching, Fuller predicted.
We lost our two top pitchers
through graduation and the boys
coming up are going to have to
really pick up the slack if were
going to win. When you come
down to it, depth in pitching is
the secret to winning baseball.
Actually our club will be much
the same as last years, except
of course, the pitchers, Fuller
continued. Our outfield should
be the best defensively in the
whole country with Montgomery
(Earl), Lopez (Al) and Haskins
(Bernie) out there.
The Gators led the nation in
stolen bases last year and Fuller
feels that, if anything, Floridas
speed has improved over last year.
We still have one of our biggest
base thief s, (Tom) Moore,
returning. Moore is an All
Returning pitchers with varsity
experience are senior Art Ondich,
and three juniors, Jim Elliott, Jim
Biggart, and Danny Eggart.
Fuller said, Our big question
mark are these unproven sopho sophomores.
mores. sophomores.
Sophomores who will get their
Game Friday
The Gator baseball team opens
its season here this weekend
against the Georgia Bulldogs in
a two-game series. Game time
at Perry Field is 3 p.m. Friday
and 2 p.m. Saturday.
baptism under fire this season
include Neil McMillan, Ron Creese
and Ron Rollyson.
its a shame that we lost last
years starting catcher, Len
Scheinhoft, but well be all right
behind the plate.
Gator catchers include juniors
Jim Duncan and Dave Porter and
sophomore Jack Kenworthy.
Our shortstop, Ron Birchall,
has really improved and we expect
a lot from him. We also expect
some things from these two new
sophomores, Aldrich (Paul) and
Boyd (Mac).
Baby Seminole
Nine Gets Even
The Florida State Bullpups even evened
ed evened up their visit here as they came
back to beat the UF Baby Gators
8-3 yesterday afternoon at Perry
Field. They lost on Monday.
FSUs starting pitcher, Larry
Smith, went the route in holding
UF to only four hits. Al Sparkman
led the Bullpiqps with three hits.
Floridas starter, Kelly Prior,
was the losing pitcher and Bill
Blomgreen led the Gators with two
runs batted in.
UF Nette rs Top
Roll ins College
The UF tennis team yesterday
came from behind to beat Rollins
College 6-3.
Winning in singles matches were
Bill Tym, Jerry Pfeiffer and Fred
Shaya. The turning point of the
match was the third set of Shayas
match when he came back to nip
his opponent 8-6 and have the
match go into the doubles tied
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