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, 105 The University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, March 14, 1963

Pearson Talks Friday
'Behind The Scenes

Drew Pearson, one of
Washingtons top reporters as well
as one of the most controversial,
will speak at 8:15 Friday night
in University Auditorium.
Pearsons topic will be Behind
the Scenes with Kennedy and
Khrushchev,
Pearson, who regards the job of
a Washington reporter as that of
watchdog of the people, has
seen several members of Congress
as well as other office holders
1 1 3$ I.
|j 1a
A BSI r*
DREW PEARSON
. o o speaks Friday,
removed from office as a result
of his exposes.
In recent years his articles
on the Federal Communications
Commission revealed misconduct
that led to the ousting of one
member and reforms in the
commissions operation.
Pearsons best known single
case was his running battle over
several years with the late Sen.
Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin.
McCarthy, who conducted Senate
investigation into Communism in
government, was eventually
censored by the U.S. Senate for
his witch-hunting.
Pearson, author of the Wash Washington
ington- Washington Merry-Go- Round,
graduated from Swarthmore
College in 1919. He then went
overseas with the American
Friends Service Committee to
supervise relief programs in
devastated Balkan villages.
Returning to the United States
Show Tickets
Up for Sale
Tickets for Spring Frolics,
featuring Anita Bryant, Steve
Alaimo and Vaughn Meader, will
be on sale between 10 a.m. and
5 p.m. weekdays, March 20-29.
Tickets will also be sold at the
Florida Gymnasium. Price is $3.50
a couple, and $1.75 stag for
independents and Greeks.
The concert will begin at 9
p.m. and last until about 12.
Dress in semi-formal.
Miss Bryant and Alaimo will
hold a twist contest near the end
of the show, according to Chairman
Howard Glicken. A trophy will be
given to the winning couple, picked
at random from the audience.
I think the combination of a
top comedian, a top female vocalist
and a good rock *n roller,
plus the Art Freeman Orchestra
with Lon Norman will give the
show the variety and personality
it needs to be successful, Glicken
aid.

in 1921, he taught at the University
of Pennsylvania for a year, then
worked his way around the world
as a merchant seaman, lecturer
and correspondent for United
States and Australian papers.
He has worked for the United
States Daily and the Baltimore
Sun. j
He co-authored the book
Washington Merry-Go-Round
with Robert S. Allen. Publication
of a sequel led to Pearsons
dismissal from the Sun. Allen
and Pearson teamed up in 1932 to
author the Merry-Go-Round
column.
In 1947 Pearson staged what was
termed by the Christian Science
Monitor as one of the greatest
projects ever born of American
journalism, the Friendship
Train.
The train rolled across the
United States, collecting 700 car carloads
loads carloads of food worth S4O million
for France and Italy.
The next year the French
government sent the Mere!
America train of 49 carloads
of gifts to the United States.
The project was followed-up in
1951 with the Freedom Ballon
campaign, operated by Crusade
for Freedom. Pearson helped
organize the campaign to reach
people behind the Iron Curtain
with air-borne messages.
Pearson wrote The American
Diplomatic Game with Constan Constantine
tine Constantine Brown, NineOld Men with
Allen, and USA Second Class
Power with Jack Anderson in
MEN
MMKePHL
f
NEW ORANGE PEEL
. fresh out.

New Peel on Stands
After Years Absence

The new Peel hits the
newstands today as the UF again
has an official student body
publication.
Resurrected from the original
UF Orange Peel, the new
student magazine is essentially
original and all material used
is related to the UF, according
to editor-in-chief Marcello
Truzzi, 7AS.
Format of the new edition
includes humor and satire,
features, literature and art, and
opinion. Cartoons by Don Addis
and Milton Bloch will be featured.
Although the old Peel was

1958.
Pearsons speech on the UF
campus is sponsored by the
Florida Union Board of Student
Activities.

i JHtv/fl
**" > I Mr
BARKER TOM TROTTA
. draws attention to one of the many Gator Gras
carnival attractions which are set to open Saturday night.

Kennedy Receives Full Rap
For No Paper Strike Halt

The vice president of the
American Association of
Newspaper Editors criticized the
Kennedy administration here
yesterday for lack of initiative in
the New York newspaper strike.
Miles H. Wolff, editor of the
Greensboro (N.C.), Daily News
said, The government sent troops
(to the University of Mississippi)
to see that the Supreme Courts
interpretation of the Constitution
was carried out. But it did virtually
nothing when a clear statement In

considered too risque, look for
pin-up called the Orange Peel
Doll Baby.
Everyone has an official coloring
book these days and the New
Peel is no exception. Complete
instructions on painting your
favorite personality are included.
A Sound of Music article
discusses folk music and its per performance
formance performance on campus.
The new Peel will be on sale
today and tomorrow at the Hub,
the library, Matherly and Peabody
at 25 cents per copy.

For Higher Education

Group Plans
Money Fight

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Editor-In-Chief
A 10 pronged attack to bring
more dollars into Florida state
universities, and specifically to
the UF, was outlined here last
night.
Pledging cooperation and
coordination, 16 education
fighters representing students,
faculty and the local legislative
delegation met at the Holiday Inn
to map out plans to make the UF
one of the great universities in

the Constitution was being
trampled by a labor leader."
He spoke at the Florida Dally
Newspaper Association luncheon
at the fifth annual Communications
Week sponsored by the School
of Journalism and Communications
at the UF.
The next time it might not be
Just New York/' Wolff said. It
might be nationwide. What is to
prevent a Bertram Powers (head
of the New York printers union)
from getting absolute control of
one of the newspaper unions and
calling a strike on a nationwide
basis.
I know this sounds fantastic/
he added, yet if the federal
government is powerless to
prevent nullification of the First
Amendment in New York, could it
and would it stop such a strike?
Another speaker for Newspaper
Day, which closed Communications
Week, Don Carter, managing editor
of the National Observer, said after
a year of publication he had found
fashioned patriotism still flurishes
in the United States.
Were not as sophisticated as
we think, he said, Were a
happy nation with high morals.
He described the Observer as
about the same as a home-town
newspaper except its community
is the whole country,
Don Baldwin, executive editor
of the St. Petersburg Times, said
this country is currently
experiencing one of the biggest

the country.
In addition to talks by education
leaders, a 15-minute film was
presented summing up Floridas
higher education crisis, and what
could be done about it.
Planks in the more money
platform presented last night
include:
1) Student Educational
Legislative Lobby head John
Strickland outlined' plans calling
for student county representatives
to talk with state legislators on
higher education needs, and
pledged cooperation with Florida
State University and University
of South Florida student groups.
2) John DeGrove of the
American Association of
University Professors(AAUP)
pledged to contimje maintaining
close contact with the State Board
of Control. In addition, DeGrove
said a brochure prepared by the
AAUP and listing education needs
would be distributed to faculty
members and interestedgroups
next week.
3) Truman Skinner, co-chair co-chairman
man co-chairman of the Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau, outlined apilot
program in which student
speakers would speak before Blue
Key alumni groups throughout the
state.
4) Florida Universities Need
Dollars (FUND), represented by
John Young, will send out a movie
listing higher education needs to
civic clubs and to television
stations in Tampa, Orlando, Miami
and Jacksonville. More than 7,200
letters have already been mailed
to alumni, Young said.
5) Dean of University Relations
Harold B. Crosby urged a
coordination of activities because
we are so pressed for time. We
have the possibility for a really
selling program, he added.
4 At no other time, Crosby
said, has there been a prospect
of so much being done to further
(See MONEY, Page 2)

technical advancements in
newspaper history. Nearly all
metropolitan papers arousing
computors for various functions,
he said.
When these computors are
developed further it will be the
biggest advancement since
Gutenburg invented movable type,
he added.
Baldwin, whose newspaper is
among the leaders in the use of
color, said a full-color picture is
used every morning because
everyone feels so bad we want to
brighten up their day.
Student Injured
In Gym Fracas
Kenneth S. Keyes HI, 4AS of 902
SW 7th Ave., remained In the UF
Infirmary last night with injuries
suffered in a fracas at Florida
Gym March 9.
Keyes was admitted to the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary with what official terms a
possible concussion following a
scuffle with Joel B. Krleger, lUC
of 659 Tolbert Hall. Police said
Keyes fell and struck his head
on a brick wall.
Campus police turned the case
over to the dean of men's office
for further action.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

Lyceum Offers
Summer Jobs
Students with theatrical talent
may find summer employment with
the Arrow Rock Lyceum Summer
Theatre, in Arrow Rock, Missouri.
The first performance of the
season is scheduled July 4.
Acting director of the theatre
is Henry D. Swanson, instructor
in the department of speech at
UF.
Arrow Rock is sponsored by a
non-profit board of directors who
wanted a theatre of a certain kind,
Swanson explained.
Swanson, who directs, manages
and designs for Arrow Rock will
be spending his third summer with
the theatre.
We've just started the business
of assembling a company. We dont
have a crew, the company does
all of the work, Swanson
explained.
Arrow Rock is essentially an
actors theatre. The emphasis is
placed on the actingper actingperformance,
formance, actingperformance, Swanson remarked.
Last summer Arrow Rock had
a company of nine men and six
women. Four of the nine men
were over 25 years old and held
a masters degree. They were all
teaching in college and had had
three or four years of summer
stock experience.
Rehearsals at Arrow Rock begin
on June 15.

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
SALUTE: GARNER CHENEY

Garner Cheney (8.5., 1961) is an accountant in Southern
Bells Birmingham, Alabama, office. He is responsible for
technical problems involved in programming and operating
high-speed digital computers.
Garners present position with the company came about
as the result of two previous assignments where he
proved himself.
Shortly after joining Southern Bell, he was given the

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CAROL JOHNSON
. blonde elementary ed education
ucation education major from North
port, New York, is social
chairman of Alpha Omicron
Pi sorority, having former formerly
ly formerly served as recording sec secretary.
retary. secretary. A junior, Carol is
a member of the Student
Florida Education Associa Association
tion Association and a past undersec undersecretary
retary undersecretary of legislative affairs.

Invitational Program
Much More Personal

By BARBARA GEYER
Staff Writer
The University College
Invitational Honors Program
attempts to lend a small college
atmosphere to the large UF
campus.
Begun in September 1961, the
program is characterized by a
small student faculty ratio,
smaller classes and more
individual work.
Although the subject matter is
more extensive, the courses are
comparable to the regular C*
courses. Courses in the program
include all the C courses, except
C-42, and CY 217 and CY 218.
Students do not use the same
textbooks nor do they take the
same tests as those in the regular
sections.
Fifty students are selected from
the entering freshman class to
participate in the program. They
are chosen on the basis of high
school placement scores and
grades, personal interviews and
an aptitude for reading.
To encourage students to think
more critically and to do more
work on their own iniative are the
main objectives of the program
according to George E. Wolff,
director of the invitational honors
program. The work is done on
the facultys suggestion, but on

supervision of four work groups totaling 64 people in an
accounting office. Hp then went on to another supervisory
assignment in the data processing center. This led to his
present joball in less than a years time.
Garner Cheney and other young men like'him in Bell
Telephone Companies throughout the country help bring
the finest communications service in the world to the homes
and businesses of a growing America.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

the students responsibility, he
said.
Gail McCaleb, 2UC, feels the
program is accomplishing these
purposes.
My high school teachers never
made me work on my own or think
for myself, nor do I feel that the
C courses would have either,
she said.
The ratio of students to faculty
members in this program is 7-1,
according to Wolff. This allows
IBM Brain
Loses Out
A UF carpenter knocked a
checker-playing IBM brain off its
pedestal recently.
The brain was displaying its
talents at the UF Engineering Fair
Friday. Then along came D. J.
Richey, a carpenter on a campus
maintenance crew.
He matched wits with the
machine for two hours. Then
victory was his. Witnesses said
most of the time was taken up
by the brain which sometimes
took several minutes to decide on
a move.
The IBM machine, however,
apparently learned its lesson well.
It didnt loose another game
during the fair.

professors to better evaluate the
students and to give them more
individual attention.
Better subject matter is another
definite advantage to the program
according to most students.
Humanities and English are
especially stimulating Lynn
Meachem, 2UC, added.
Smaller classes encourage more
discussion, Brian Morgan, luc
said. For example, American
Institutions meets twice a week
once for lecture; the other for a
discussion with about six students.
Tim Burleigh, 2UC, feels the
program is advantageous in that
it allows one to learn broad con concepts
cepts concepts rather than insignificant
facts.
Most participants in the honors
program say doing term papers
for each course is very valuable.
Doing a term paper makes one
think more critically. Very few
tests are given throughout the
trimester, and whether or not
a final is given depends upon
the professor.
Students apparently feel biology
is the weakest course offered in
the program.
We have to get the background
material on our own, Lynn
Meachem said.
After completion of the
sophomore year the honors
program is spotty, according to
Wolff.
Arts and Sciences offers a high
honors program which requires
departmental seminar in the junior
year and interdepartmental
seminar in the senior year.
We are trying to continue the
program in upper division, he
continued.
Money
(Continued from Page I)
higher education.
6) Alumni Liason Committee
chairman Clifford Beasley pledged
a dedication to higher education,
in general. Were not an island
unto ourselves, he. said.
Our dedication is to all of
Florida.
Beasley said he would be on
call to the alumni association and
the administration for almost
anything they need done.
7) Administrative Assistant to
the President George Corrick
outlined a program to cooperate
with the Blue Key Speakers Bureau
making speakers available to civic
clubs throughout the state.
The program is on a real crash
basis, he added.
8) Alumni Affairs Director
William Fleming will be
distributing information about the
UFs fight for more funds to
alumni.
Were acting as a service
organization, he said.
9) Hoke Kerns, director of the
Office of Informational Services
here, will release news stories
designed to show that the
university has tremendous
inherent strength.
10) Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz will give
interested groups information on
the UF budget.
Anything that benefits the state
will benefit us, Mautz said. We
(the UF) must be the bell cow of
this future.
Sound Group
Needs Money
The UFs Modern Sounds
Sextette is looking for tickets to
the Notre Dame Collegiate Jazz
Festival March 29-30 in South
Bend, Ind.
They have an invitation and SSOO
in hand. They still need S2OO
more to pay for the trip, according
to Bob Agnew, leader of the band.
The group is seeking a sponsor
to pay the S2OO.



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MID DAY FATIGUE OR SUMMER SUNSHINE
. . seems to have taken hold on this Florida man whose siesta helped to rumple
the grass in front of Tigert Hall.

Resident Students
Run Coed Housing

Twenty-two women students are
working their way through the UF
by running dormitories.
Theyre resident assistants.
The hours and salary of a
resident assistant in the womens
residence halls are comparable to
those of a graduate assistantship
in any department, says Miss
Phyllis L. Mable, senior resident
counselor.
The resident assistant program
is directed to graduate students,
but qualified upper division women
may be chosen. Applicants may
major in any field. They must
be willing to work with individual
students and student groups.
Past experience is helpful, but
not necessary.
The main qualification for this
work, Miss Mable said, is the
individuals desire to serve as a
staff member. We are looking for
women who are able to balance
their classwork and activities with
the duties of the resident
assistant.
Duties of the resident assistant
are in the areas of programming
the halls activities and in
administration.
Two resident assistants are
assigned to each hall or section
of hall. Duties vary with the halls
program.
The resident counselor and the
resident assistants are the staff
of the hall, Miss Mable said.
They form a team. For this
teamwork to function properly
they must assume initiative in
developing planned and organized
communication with the students.
This channel of communication
must be kept open with a two-way
flow of information, she added.
Each resident assistant serves
as an advisor to one or two student
groups. Assignment to groups is
according to interest or
experience.
Resident assistants advise stu students
dents students informally. They have a
minimum of five office hours per
week and often visit students to
help estbalish better relationships
with them.
Direct responsibility is assumed
by the resident assistant for
closing the hall or serving on call
for her area on specified nights
Choir to Sing
ForWesleyans
The UF Choir will take part in
the Sunday Services of the Wesley
Foundation, University Methodist
Church in Gainesville March 17.
The 60-member choir, directed
by Dr. Elwood Keister of the
Department of Music will sing
Grauns Surely He Hath Borne
Our Griefs, Spaydes Great and
Marvelous Are Thy Works and
Gretchaninoffs Holy Radiant
Light.
The group will sing at the 11
a.m. service only and will be at
the First Baptist Church the
following Sunday, March 24.

and weekends.
As part of her in-service
training, the resident assistant
must discuss her duties and
program for the trimester with
the senior counselor. The resident
assistant is directly responsible
to the resident counselor and must
submit a weekly evaluation of her
work and discuss her weekly
program with her.
The salary is SIOO per month,
plus a furnished apartment with
a living room, kitchenette,
bedroom and bath. Utilities
including a telephone are provided.
Total value of a resident
assistantship is about SI4OO for
10 months. In addition, for out outof-state
of-state outof-state students the non-Florida
student tuition of $175 per tri trimester
mester trimester may be waived. Resident
assistants must pay their basic
registration fee of sll3 per
trimester.

Friday Tryouts
For Cheerleaders

Tryouts for the 1963-64 cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading squad will be at 4 p.m.
Friday at Florida Field as
approximately 55 girls and 15 boys
compete for 19 regular and
alternate positions.
Weve had an excellent turnout
and theyve been practicing every
afternoon for the past two weeks,
says George Sprinkle, head
cheerleader.
Ten girls and nine boys will
be chosen for eleven regular and
eight alternate positions.
Assigned a number, each of
the candidates will perform cheers
in groups and individually. Judges
include Assistant Dean of Women
Evelyn Sellers, Student Body
President Paul Hendrick, a repre representative
sentative representative from the football team, a
faculty member and Head
Race Riot'
The southern sons of Kappa
Alpha Order and the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon (SAE) lions have made
the bigtimein Moscow, Russia.
A film entitled The Heart of
Dixie was televised recently to
Moscow viewers. The documentary
depicted the American South as a
society still under the slave and
feudal system of agriculture.
After scenes of plush southern
resort cities followed by Negro
shanties, the film ended with an
alleged race riot at the UF.
According to the Associated Press,
the film showed a tank flying a
Confederate flag and lunging in
random attacks on the egg
throwing crowd.
Actually, however, the incident
referred to happened about two
years ago on the UF campus
during the annual Kappa Alpha
Plantation Ball Weekend. It did
include SAE egg throwing.
No riot was involved.

1 ~ 1 The institute, under the direction
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. probably the latter, a rather common occurrence
nowadays as spring fever and final exam fervor seem
to be invading the campus atmosphere.

Cheerleader Sprinkle.
The judging is completely
unbiased and is based on ability,
personality and appearance, said
Sprinkle.
Wed like to see a large number
of people in the stands at tryouts
to add to the spirit, he concluded.

"Its Out!
"Your bird?"
"What bird?"
"The bird from your cage!"
"I don't own a bird!"
"But the cage!"
"Oh that 1 I'm just embarrassed
to carry a lunch pail 1"
"Then*what do you mean, out?"
"The NEW ORANGE PEEL is out!"
THE NOV SRMMiE PER
ON SALE ALL DAY TODAY AND TOMORROW, OR UNTIL SOLD OUT,
WHICHEVER COMES FIRST, AT THESE EVER-POPULAR LOCATIONS ON
CAMPUS:THE HUB(BOOK StORE); MAIN LIBRARY; BUSINESS ADMIN ADMINISTRATION
ISTRATION ADMINISTRATION (MATHERLY); AND THE CORNER AT PEABODY & BENTON
CATCH VOLUME ONE, NUMBER ONE AT JUST 25 CENTS A-THROWIII

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

HEW Gives UF
Confab Grant

The U.S. Office of Education
has granted the UF $90,160 to
conduct a specialized institute
during the next academic year for
training secondary guidance and
counseling personnel.
This is the fourth consecutive
year UF has been tapped by the
U. S. Depart ment of Health,
Education and Welfare to conduct
such an institute. A new grant,
plus additional stipends to the 30
teachers selected to participate
in the program, has been approved
by the Board of Control.

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of Dr. Robert 0. Stripling, College
of Education's Personnel Services
head, is designed to prepare
secondary school counselors with
special skills for dealing with a
wide range or problems
encountered in their work with
youth.
The 30 participants in the
institute will be selected from
some 5,000 prospective candidates
throughout the United States,
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands.
They are chosen by their
respective schools and the
Personnel Services Department of
the College of Education.
The institute begins in
September and continues for two
and one half trimesters. Practical
field counseling will be done in
schools in Alachua and surrounding
counties.
Sign Up Now
Applications for the
International Host Program, a
Mortarboard Florida Blue Key
foreign student sponsor program,
are now available.
The applications may be picked
up in Room 314, Florida Union,
during March.
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oast sidt of ACL dopot
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Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

Med School Research
Required of Students

The UF Medical School is the
only medical school in the country
where all students must do
research as a part of their
curriculum.
According to Dean George T.
Harrell, because new medical
discoveries are made so
frequently, today's physician must
continually self-educate himself.
With a research background
students will be better qualified
to evaluate the merits of any
medical discoveries or research
material they may read about in
their future practice, Harrell
said.
The mandatory research pro program
gram program is also aimed at encouraging
students to go into the research
field as their profession. Harrell
said because medicine is growing
more specialized there is a need
for more research oriented
specialists.
UF medical students do required
research during their sophomore
year in a course in experimental
medicine given by the Department
of Pharmacology and
Therapeutics.
Dr. Thomas H. Maren, head of
the department, said students
choose their own subjects for
research. Students take a
laboratory course for a four-month
period and later in the year findings
Icy Life Flic
The UF German Club Monday
will sponsor the showing of a
movie depicting life in Iceland.
The presentation, which will also
include a slide showing a trip
through Germany, will be at 8:30
p.m, in Room 121 of the F U.
New STATE
THEATRE
"Sweethearts"
starring
Nelson Eddy
and
Jeanette McDonald
(Operetta *4)
ALSO
"Mysteries of
the Deep
A WALT DISNEY
Production

1 ... I /rouizm
l To? kill 3
\ MockinQbird (
s ' '1 *Urrtoa
| GREGORY PECK^
rr
5:17 ( O Ar y I
7:30 0
9:40 J Inc2?**o )
. / c hr*yt**' of *n /
13 tLll fe o r /

are presented to the rest of the
class.
Some students come up with
research work later printed in
national journals. Several students

TEPS GET BOMBED AT HILLEL CARNIVAL
. .with water balloons, no less, in an effort to raise
money for Hi I lei's adopted child, Yaakov, from Israel.
Their efforts topped al I entering fraternities with S2OO
at the Sunday event held at the B'nai B'rith Center.
Orientation Posts
Now Up For Grabs

The UF is looking for people
to minister to those lost feelings
new freshmen get when they first
arrive on campus.
Applications are being accepted
for Orientation Week workers.
Students with a 2.0 average or
higher can apply in room 128 of
Tigert Hall.
We always have more
applicants than positions, says
Orientation Chairman Bill
Stanford. So we must decide who
gets the job on the basis of grades,
personality and knowledge of the
University.
Eight group leaders are being

have won prizes.
Topics for student research
include development of new drugs,
new procedures on heart surgery
and the mechanism of immunity.

sought to orient newcomers in the
summer trimester. About 130 are
needed to work in September.
During orientation, new students
both freshmen and transfers,
become indoctrinated to campus
life. Included in the weeks
curriculum are tours of the Florida
Union, the library, a reception
with UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz,
a pep rally, religious forums and
Panhellenic and Interfraternity
Council rush meetings.
Planning these activities is the
job of the orientation staff.
Carrying them out falls into the
province of the orientation group
leaders.
Ceramic Prof
Talks Design
Phillip Ward, UF assistant
professor of art, will be one of
two Floridians participating in the
Second Southeastern Regional
Conference of the American
Craftsmen's Council in Winston-
Salem, N. C. Friday through
Sunday.
The other is Fred Metzke of
Florida State University.
A nationally known potter and
Tiffany Award winner, Ward will
discuss the developing of good
design in ceramics before an
assembly of artist-craftsmenfrom
the southeast. He is a Council
member.
m HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on m IS minutes
I MODERN SHOE!
REPAIR SHOP I
[across from Ist notional bonk |

GATOR CLASSIFIED
\ .classified ads are a valuable service to all
WHfN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE,
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

For 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).
A & 0 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).
?-- 11
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).
AIR CONDITIONED, furnished
American trailer and cabana, full
size refrigerator, hot water
heater, range, oversize built-in
book shelves, 2 miles from campus
in Oak Grove overlooking Bivens
Arm. Congenial neighbors, needs
painting. SBOO or best offer. Move
in around finals. McClellan, FR
2-0972. (A-105-st-c).
KEYSTONE 16 mm movie camera
(Criterion A-9), in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Must sacrifice, $35. 1105
N.W. 6th St., FR 6-3612. (A (A---105-3t-c).
--105-3t-c). (A---105-3t-c).

For Rent

RENTALS house 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 I
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).
Jk
New air-conditioned apartments
for summer. Two room efficiency j
close to campus, utilities paid I
except light. SIOO per month with i
4 in apt. slls with f ewer than :
4. Available for girls or boys, i
Call FR 6-4353. (B-104-st-c).
HOUSE TRAILER furnished for ~
2. Close to campus, ssoper month.
Call FR 6-7871 or see at 2212
SW 13th St. (B-103-st-c).
TWO BEDROOM furnished house
$65 month. 1322 N.W. 3rd Avenue!
3 blocks from Matherly. Contact
Off-Campus Housing. (B-105-3t (B-105-3tc).
c). (B-105-3tc).

Autos

1957 All white Ford convertable
Thunderbird automatic -goo I condition. Must sell $450. Wes
Patterson, 306 NE 6th st. call
4-6 p.m. (G -104-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
j Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
j WANTED TO BUY 'SO through*^
| Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
i Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
I FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).

i 1 1
| '62 MONZA, Ivory, 102 hp 4
! speed. Can be seen on campus.
1 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. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Call FR 6-6327.
(G-104-st-c).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and4bedroomdesigns.
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

m
NESTORS 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),

Lost
LOST pair of mens black glasses.
If found, please contact Edward
Folf, c/o Department of Music.
(L-103-3t-p).

" 1
Wanted

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

Personal

LQ. TESTS. Accurate, home homeadministered,
administered, homeadministered, professionally
scored. Research data needed.
University Testing Institute, R-39,
Box 6744, Stanford, Calif. (J-105-
3t-P).

Help Wanted
-

HELP WANTED NOWdesk clerk,
10 p.m. to 7 a.m., also split
shifts. Accounting major pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Only those remaining in
this school for at least 1 yeai
need apply. University Inn, U.S.
441 South, Mr. Pozin. (E-105-st (E-105-stc).
c). (E-105-stc).



New Frontier Ranks Boast 6 UFers

Harvard University may win the
prize for having the most faculty
serving in the Kennedy adminis administration
tration administration but the UF apparently has
made a good showing.
At least six professors here have
been tapped from various fields
of learning to serve in advisory
capacities in the JFK

I|HUUH
imjt IA T i JfiiiL
jM mm )/ i /IW A
t I
I gs HI
JUDO GRAPPLERS TAKE TO THE MAT
. in the campus intramural tournament. Finals begin Friday at 8 p.m. Jim South Southhall
hall Southhall downs Rayo Saji while Richard McAleer slams Charlie Jones for a full point.

Scruggs Supports Edwards,
Claims UF Breaks Promises

(Seventh in a Series)
By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
Like an echo from the past,
former United States President
Calvin Coolidges words, The
business of government is
business takes on new life in
the Gainesville city commission
elections Tuesday.
Attorney and former City Plan
Board member Sigsbee Scruggs
says he will support Harry C.
Edwards for re-electipn to the
Gainesville City Commission.
Edwards is opposing vocational
high school teacher Edwin B.
Turlington.
Edwards is the __ best
businessman in Gainesville,
Scruggs said, and knows what is
best for Gainesville.
Im not against a technician
or professor running for office
but he is an expert in only ope
line. He doesnt understand
business. Edwards does.
Scruggs said the UF is in a
position to benefit the town, but
hasn't. While he was on the City
Plan Board, from 1947-1959,
Scruggs said the UF reneged on
promises made to the City
Commission.
He said the UF promised Thir Thirteenth
teenth Thirteenth Street would be used for
churches and private lodges from
University Avenue south to the
railroad tracks if the City
Commission would not zone that
area business.
The UF changed building plans
that had placed the administration
buildingTigert Hall off
Thirteenth Street and neither
consulted nor cooperated with the
commission, Scruggs said.
On the basis of that Im for
seeing a gas station on the corner
where Sigma Alpha Epsilon House
is, Scruggs said.
UF Students should be interested
in the coming election because they
use city services and city enter entertainment
tainment entertainment places, and some live
off campus in private housing,
Scruggs said.
I'm not against students. But
some of them are ill-mannered

administration.
The most recent appointment
was that of Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus,
Director of the UFs School of
Inter-American Studies, to a 12-
member board responsible for
supervising the educational ex exchange
change exchange program authorized by the
Fulbright Hays Act. The appoint

and destructive. I rent houses to
them and they pound nails in the
walls and smash windows, and I
dont get enough rent from them
to pay my taxes, Scruggs said,
who added he charged a 15 per percent
cent percent depreciation fee.
Scruggs said he would be more
sympathetic toward the problems
of students if they would act like
ladies and gentlemen.
The issues involved in the city
election are what is important,
not who is involved, according to
Scruggs.
The local newspaper has
designated one group of candidates
as the Old Guard and the other
group the Young Turks. Im with
the Old Guard. They stand for
progress without burden of
excessive taxation, Scruggs said.
Playgrounds, swimming pools
and pairks are out as far as Scruggs
is concerned if a bond issue has
to be floated to pay for them.
Im against taxpayers paying
for conveniences that other people
who do not pay taxes to the city
will get the most benefit.
There are plenty of vacant
lots in Gainesville. If these
unfortunate people want a place
for their children to play they
can send thorn to clean up a few
lots and make their own ball
diamond. Thats what we did when
we were kids.
Scruggs said the Old Guard is
against putting the finance and
utility departments under the City
Manager because he is not trained
to understand such problems.
The Old Guard believes in the

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10 reels ONLY $11.95
Add 25c per order for m
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ief/ttmTAPE /
BOX ll7> NEW VORK 14 NV S

ment to the Board of Foreign
Scholarships is on a three-year
basis.
John E. Kiker, head of the
sanitary engineering section of the
UFs Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station was appointed
earlier this month to the staff of
the Air Force Surgeon-General

advancement of the city and special
utilities as a permanent matter,
not an expedient one. To be
permanent, Scruggs said, would
cost more but the income derived
would pay for its own way without
costing the taxpayer a dime.
The Young Turks, on the other
hand, stand for progress
unrestrained. They say to Hell
with taxes because they dont pay
much.
The Young Turks believe
parks, swimming pools and
playgrounds should be acquired
by bonding. They justify their
position by saying the time has
come when government no longer
looks to the people but the people
to government even for their
leisure playground time.
The Young Turks believe
utilities should be presently ex expanded,
panded, expanded, handled cheaply and the
money not spent used for
recreational facilities for those
who can afford their ownor for
children of people who pay no
taxes and foist their responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities onto the playgrounds.
Scruggs said he owns
considerable rental property and
is paying 26 1/2 per cent of his
gross income for taxes besides
paying utility and other taxes.
The back of this camel has
almost had its last straw. Im
trying to sell most of my rental
houses and if the Young Turks
are elected Ill redouble my
efforts, Scruggs said.
I don't want my tenants to
furnish recreation for those who
pay no taxes.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

as a national consultant insanitary
engineering.
Darrel J. Mase, Dean of the
College of Health Related Services
is currently serving on the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents Panel on Mental
Retardation. The panel studies
present facilities and recommends
plans for care of the mentally
retarded.
Representing the College of
Business Administration in the
Kennedy administration is Dean
Donald J. Hart, named to the Reg Regional
ional Regional Export Council by U. S.
Secretary of Commerce Luther
Hodges. Hart is serving as

IffclP On Campus Msjt2ha]man|
V (Author of *7 Waa a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of DobieuiUis etc.)
MARKING ON THE CURVE AND WHAT
TO DO ABOUT IT
Twonkev Crimscott was a professor. Choate Sigafoos was a
sophomore. Twonkev Crimscott was keen, cold, brilliant.
Choate Sigafoos was loose, vague, adenoidal. Twonkey Crim Crimseott
seott Crimseott believed in diligence, discipline, and marking on the curve.
Choate Sigafoos believed in elves, Julie tandon, and thirteen
hours of sleep each night.
Yet there came a time when Twonkey Crimscottmentor,
sage, and savantwas thoroughly outthought, outfoxed, out outmaneuvered,
maneuvered, outmaneuvered, outployed, and out-witted by Choate Sigafoos,
It happened one day when Choate was at the library studying
for one of Mr. Crimscotts exams in sociology. Mr. Crimscotts
exams were murderplain, flat murder. They consisted of one
hundred questions, each question having four |>ossible answers
A, B, C, and D. You had to check the correct answer, but the
trouble was that the four choices were so subtly shaded, so
intricately worded, that students more clever by fur than Choate
Sigafoos were often set to gibbering.
So on this day Choate sat in the librury [wring over his
sociology text, his tiny brow furrowed with concentration, while
all around him sat the other members of the sociology class,
every one studying like crazy, every one scared and pasty.
Choate looked sadly at their stricken faces. What a waste!
he thought. All this youth, this verve, this bounce, chained to
musty books in a musty library! We should lx? out singing and
dancing and cutting didoes on the greensward! Instead we
are here.
Then, suddenly, an absolute gasser of an idea hit Choate.
Listen! he shouted to his classmates. Tomorrow when we
take the exam, lets allevery one of uscheck Choice A on
every questionevery one of them.
Huh? said his classmates.
Oh, I know that Choice A can't lie the right answer to
every question, said Choate. But whats the difference? Mr.
Crimscott marks on the curve. If we all check the name ans answers,
wers, answers, then we all get the same score, and everybody in the class
gets a C.
Hmm, said his classmates.
So wby should we knock ourselves out studying? said
Choate. Lets get out of here and have a ball!
So they all ran out and lit Marllwro Cigarettes and had a
ball, as indeed, you will too when you light a Marlboro, for if
there ever was a cigurette to lift the spirit and gladden the
heart, to dispel the shades of night, to knot up the ravelled
sleeve of care, to put spring in your gait and roses in your
cheeks, it is filtered Marlboro*firm and pure and fragrant and
filled with rich, natural, golden tobacco. And, whats more, this
darlin smoke comes in soft packs that are actually soft and
flip-top Iwxes that actually flip.
Well sir, the next morning the whole class did what Choate
said, and, sure enough, they all got Cs, and they picked Choate
up and carried him on their shoulders and sang For He's a
Jolly Good Fellow and plied him with sweetmeats and Marl Marlboros
boros Marlboros and girls and put on buttons which said I DOTH OX
CHOATE.
But they were celebrating too soon. Because the next time
shrewd old Mr. Crimscott gave them a test, he did not give
them one hundred multiple choice questions. He only gave
them one questionto wit: write a 30,000 word essay on
Crime Does Not Pay.
You arid your ideas, they said to Choate and tore off his
epaulets and broke his sword and drummed him out of the
school. Today,, a broken man, he earns a living as a camshaft
in Toledo. e im u* stmiauui

At the top of the curve of smoking pleasure, youll And
Marlboro Cigarettes, available at every tobacco counter in
all fifty States of the Union.

chairman of the education
committee of the Council.
Serving as scientific advisor
to Secretary of Interior Stewart
Udall is Solar Energy Expert Dr.
Erich A. Farber, professor of
mechanical engineering.
And presently directing an office
of research advisors to U. S.
Secretary of Commerce Hodges
is UF professor Edgar S. Dunn,
Jr. A specialist in economic theory
and regional analysis, Dr. Dunn
advises Hodges on subjects that
come within the scope of respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the Department of
Commerce.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

Alli^atox*
editojpiAls
The Papers Aim : All the news with decency our only limit.
'the shot heard
round the state
The Florida university system is in desperate
need of an entire overhaul.
That is the crux of the report released Monday
in Tallahassee at the third annual governors
conference. The report was made by Dr. Ralph
W. McDonald, higher education consultant from
Washington, D.C. who is directing a study into
Floridas space age needs in an attempt to chart
an effective course for the future.
According to this report, Floridas university
system hasnt a ghost of a chance unless it is
freed of the political controls which are currently
shackling it and has hampered its progress in
the past.
McDonalds space age proposal calls for an
appropriation of about $33 million in excess of
the amount which the State Board of Control is
asking the state legislature to allocate to the
universities. It is imperative, McDonald said, that
all the boards proposed budget be approved by the
legislature simply to achieve average status in
comparison to the rest of the nation.
This implies that, in order for Floridas expanding
university system to rise above the level of
mediocrity, a larger budget than that proposed
by the board of control is needed.
Concerning the political aspects of the report,
McDonald pointed out that Florida is one of few
states in the nation which pays its university
president less than the salary received by the
state governor. UF Pres.' Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
receives $17,500 per year plus an automobile and
a home, compared to Gov. Farris Bryants $22,500
salary, a personal automobile and home.
According to Dr. McDonald, Under the present
political plan of university control at the state
level, a complex institution of higher learning, the
president of which guides, advises and inspires
hundreds of highly trained scientists, artists and
historians, is just another state agency.
In listing the flaws in the current system,
McDonald said the present scheme: 1) renders
useless the quality of administrations and teaching;
2) is foreign to the entire philosophy and nature
of intellectual inquiry for which a university exists;
3) shackles research and teaching rather than
freeing these priceless ingredients of progress,
and 4) places the emphasis upon the form and
mechanics of political management rather than
upon the spirit and dignity of effective leadership
in higher education.
Furthermore, McDonald adds, the continuation
of this system would destroy all possibility of
achieving greatness for Florida in the space era
because the essential qualities of strength and
effectiveness in higher education institutions could
not be attained.
This, perhaps, is one of the most important
points brought out in the report, if not the most
importantthat the continuation of the status
quo will result in the probable stifling of Floridas
chances of achieving greatness in higher education.
Mondays shot heard round the state is both
a warning and an attempt to rectify the current
weaknesses inherent in the states university
systemconditions which cannot continue to exist
if this state effectively makes the transition into
the space age a position above mediocrity.
We only hope that Dr. McDonalds report does
not fall on deaf ears.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr,
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-3261. Ext. 2832, and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

1 ~ *** .... _ i

LETTERS:
New Peel-'What YOU Make It

EDITOR:
I hesitate to use your pages
for a prolongation of what should
be a dead issue, but since I have
been attacked, some response
seems warranted.
1) As editor of The New Orange
Peel, I was admittedly personally
in favor of having The Old Orange
Peel denied space for advertising
in the Alligator. However, to think
I was the cause attributes powers
to me which Ido not have. The

Political Potshots

Not 'Key-Krazed, Just Deserving

Key-Krazed students face SG
purchasing crackdown reads the
headline of a story written by
Gator staff writer Bonnie
Dahlquist, in last Tuesdays
Alligator. The article contains
statements by Jim Crabtree, sec.
of Finance and Paul Hendrick,
president of the student body,
\ HUGH MCARTHUR
lIL P^ tica potshots.
expressing their feelings that the
amount of monies presently being
spent by student government and
other student-fee-supported
organizations, are unnecessarily
extravagent.
Permit me to first say that
sentiments expressed by the
Secretary of Finance and the
President of the student body do
not constitute a crackdown.
Next, I think the term Key-
Krazed is an unnecessarily
loaded adjective, used in this case
to describe a person who quite
normally looks forward to and
appreciates the rewards offered
him at the end of a full years
service to the student body.
Certainly no one would want to
criticize the President of the
student body and the Secretary of
Finance for wanting to shave the
budget and redistribute funds to
deserving areas. However, in this
case I believe the money spent
for keys is going to a deserving
area.
The people receiving these
awards have, in most cases,
done a real service for the student
body. Most of them wear their
awards proudly and young people
in the same area work hard to
earn their symbol of achievement.
I dont believe the award will
mean as much to the individual
if he has to pay for it. And for
the relatively small amount of
money involved, it would be a
shame to depreciate the value of
this small material reward that
represents so many hours of
service and means so much to
the beholder.
Paul apparently feels the
rewards are unnecessary, as a

decision to do so was made by
the Chairman of Student
Publications, with whome I never
discussed the matter, and for
reasons of his own concerning
questions about their methods in
obtaining advertising. Mr. Dixons
statements do not answer any of
the questions which existed. For
example, how could they claim
an existent circulation figure on
their cards of 7000-plus for a
magazine never before printed or
distributed? Their reaching of

gift, and that service should be
recognized more as its own
reward.
I agree, but to me, with all due
respect, this is an idealistic
platitude which might have a
home in the realm of theoretical
philosophy but certainly is not
compatable with what has been
proven to be expeditious and
necessary in getting people to
work without pay.
Please don't misunderstand. I
am not implying that student
government, and other fee feesupported
supported feesupported organizations, will
dissolve if they are denied free
keys, but I think in the long run
more will be lost than will be
gained by the change if it suceeds.
I hope many students will
contact their legislative council
representatives, if they can find
out who they are, and express
a positive opinion concerning this
matter.
Each council member will be
faced with voting to spend student
fees on himself and this is going
to be difficult. To you council
members who might feel self selfconscious
conscious selfconscious about spending fees on
yourself, I remind you that your
vote eliminating fees for keys
will deprive many people of a
very cherished traditional symbol
who are outside the council and
who are also depending upon you
to represent their desires and
interests.
Student fee distribution for 1962-
63 involved disbursement of
$361,050.00 The keys will cost
$625.00 for the same period and
will serve as a symbol of student
body appreciation for the services
of more than two hundred deserving
students who have saved the student
body thousands o f dollars in
salaries.
I suggest if someone in the
present administration really
wants to save money they should
eliminate the salaries of the top
four positions, a saving of well
over SIOOO.OO a year, and tamper
only with the people who have
already received the most out
of student government and not
start removing incentives from
people in the lower echelon.
In closing, I add congratulations
to Sally Truitt, Gator staff writer
and Ron Spencer, Gator editorial
editor, for their fine and
industrious coverage of the Honor
Bike issue.

such a figure with their first issue
does not warrant such a pre prestatement
statement prestatement which may indirectly
have been partly responsible for
their eventual success. In any
case, right or wrong, the decision
was not made by anyone on The
New Orange Peel.
2) The Old Orange Peel got
front page news stories plus an
editorial column in the Alligator.
In addition, there were even signs
in the University Campus Book
Store. If this is muzzling, The
New Orange Peel would like some
of it.
3) The Old Orange Peel may
be there with jackboots on in
their next issue, but they certainly
werent there in their first one.
There was not a single item of
new, original or UF-directed
satire. What satire was present
is referred to as exchanged
material. Since there has yet to
be any reprinting from The Old
Orange Peel, borrowed might
be a better term. In fact, much
of the issue was borrowed from
past issues of The Orange Peel.
As for the freedom of The New
Orange Peel, I can only suggest
an examination of its contents.
Finally, let me remind the
student body: The New Orange
Peel is your magazine. It is put
out with your money and by those
among you who desire to work
for the magazine. It is not a
clique operation. It will be what
you make it. All we as its present
staff can do is create the best
product we can produce. The
contents, the profits, and whatever
good may be in it are YOURS.
We want it to be the best and
hope that you do too.
The success or failure of the
Old Peel means only the success
or failure of its editors. The
success or failure of the New
Peel represents the success or
failure of all the student body.
Marcello Truzzi
Editor-in-Chief
The New Orange Peel
Baxley Affair
i
Personal Matter
EDITOR:
Regardless of Mr. Fuentevillas
status as a student at this
institution, he is in no way entitled
to a more detailed explanation
of the suspension of Tom Baxley.
Everyone seems to have
assumed that Baxley was
suspended for actions unbecoming
a TRUE athlete. I think Coach
Sloan has made it more than clear
in the past that he is ready to
discipline his players in the
manner which he feels appropriate.
It appears obvious to me that this
is a personal matter between coach
and player, and even though
everyone, including myself, would
like to know more, it just isn't
any of our business.
A Gator Fan



_
tOSHAYA
. .returns a serve toan opponent during a tennis match.
Shaya, a junior from Palestine where he began his tennis
competition, plays fourth position on the UF varsity
squad.
Booter Turns, Now
Tennis Is His Racket
Fred Shaya, 30 year old member of the University
of Florida tennis team, is an interesting man with
an interesting story to tell on how he got started
playing tennis.
One day walking home after playing soccer
for my school team in Hafai, Palestine I saw
my sister playing tennis. I asked her for the
racket, hit a few shots, and from that day on have
been playing tennis.

Within a year or two,"
continued Shaya, I was playing
competition matches. I was lucky
enough to come to the United States
through the American consulate in
Kuwait, Arabia, and I hope to
receive my citizenship papers in
April.
Fred, majoring in mechanical
engineering is married and his
wife is expecting their first child
this month.
One of Freds greatest assets
is his ability to improve,
commented Bill Potter, tennis
coach at the University of Florida.
Freds desire and natural ability
have taken him a long way. 1 Hes
a fine boy and a pleasure to be
around.
Fred, playing second or third
man on the tennis team this year,
also plays on Floridas undefeated
soccer team. He enjoys basketball
and occasionally a stiff game of
ping pong.
Academically Fred is a serious
student. The school system at
the University is excellent,
declared Fred, you have to study
hard, even more so due to the
trimester system, but this makes
it all the more rewarding. I really
enjoy the way of life in the United
Mural Club
Finals Friday
The UF Intramural Department
will have its intramural club finals
Friday night in Florida Gym.
Finals of championship compe competition
tition competition will pit contestents in weight
lifting, judo and wrestling as well
as exhibitions in fencing and gym gymnastics.
nastics. gymnastics.
Weightiming finals are at 7 p.m.
with a fencing exhibition at 7:30.
Judo finals are at 8 p.m. and
Wrestling is at 9 p.m. A
gymnastics exhibition is scheduled
for 9:30.

States and here at Florida.
Before coming to the United
States Fred managed to amass
quite a few distinctions, they were:
selection to the All-Country Leb Lebanese
anese Lebanese soccer team, winner of the
Highland Park Tennis Tournament,
and North Lebanese singles
champion.

Sports Car Club
Sets Gymkhana

The sports car club is
sponsoring a Gymkhana and Coun Councourse
course Councourse on March 17 in the Tigert
parking lot. The Councourse is
a show usually for older sports
cars which are shined and cleaned
and judged on their appearance.
Gymkhana is a parking lot race
against time. Cars follow a
twisting course maintaining a max maximum
imum maximum speed of 30 miles per hour.
Cars must not only look good,
but run good. Only autos entered
in both events will be eligible.
Chairman Tim Parkinson said that
in other parts of the country, as
in California, the cars are kept
Just for this. They are so clean
that you can run a white under underneath
neath underneath and have it remain white.

i Off Campus Air Conditioned
w STUDY LOUNGE
Z 1
O | PRICE: One or More Loads of Dirty Laundry
; t :
o i Koin Kleen
S Coin Operated Dry Cleaning b Laundry
{ 704 W. Untv. Ave., across from Buchkolx ir. Hi*
i

Green Giving Help
To Seymours Kick

Barefoot punter Hal Seymour of
Starke, a sophomore, is getting
extensive training from former
Gator kicker Bobby Joe Green, now
with the NFL Chicago Bears.
Green, second-leading pro
punter the past three seasons, is
high on Seymour's potential. Hes
got exceptional leg snap, and
power," says Green. He only
S'
Jkl
Varsity-Frosh
Thinclads Duel
The track team will have its
annual varsity freshman track
meet at 2 p.m. Saturday.
Captain Charilie Oates will be
in charge of the varsity squad
and Bill Crawford and John
Anderson will coach the frosh.
This will be the last time trials
before the U.S. Military Academy
at West Point and the University
of Miami meet March 23.
George Leach tied Bumper
Watsons time trial record for the
60 yard dash in 6.3 seconds last
week before going to the ACC
meet.
Selwyn Chalker broke Ellis
Goodloes record for the same dis distance
tance distance with 6.3 also. Goodloe had
set his record of 6.4 in 1956.

In Gainesville cars are used that
are run during the entire year.
The event, which is co-spon co-sponsored
sored co-sponsored by the Fine Arts Committee,
expects over 50 entrants in
the contests. In the past, several
racing professionals from
Jacksonville have entered the
events.
Approximately SIOO in trophies
will be given in the contests.
Besides the regular trophies, car
dealers in town have donated tro trophies
phies trophies to be awarded only to the
make of car that particular dealer
sold. Volkswagon will award a
trophy to the first VW that comes
in. The same will follow with
BMC cars, Porches, and
Corvettes.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

Grid Notes

needs to get in a lot of work to
gain consistency, and with game
experience and work he could
become a truly great punter."
Perhaps taken for granted, but
certainly not overlooked by Gator
coaches is junior quarterback
Tom Shannon, whose efforts thus
far have moved Offensive Coach
Pepper Rodgers to call him at
least 25 percent better, and the
equal of any quarterback in this
league.."
Head Coach Ray Graves main maintains
tains maintains hes never been associated
with any team, or heard of any,
which will start a season with less
experience at end than the 1963
Gators. Only Russ Brown returns,
and he and sophomore Barry Brown
(no relation) should start. Behind
them it's a complete tossup with
some five boys involved.
Halfback-fullback Larry Dupree

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SET

will get some linebacking work,
says Graves. The all-SEC sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, a definite all-America
candidate for 1963, goes by the
name Deputy Dawg with team
mates.
Reports that he had a Beat
Bama tg on his headgear this
spring brought a grin from line linebacker
backer linebacker Roger Pettee, whose
brother is a Tide guard. Just
one day, he maintains. And
somebody else put it on there as
a joke. Georgia is our first game,
so maybe it should have been
Wreck Tech on that tape.
Promising sophomore Pete
Stroud of Miami has been moved
to fullback, a position weakened
by the loss of 210-pound Billy Joe
James, whose ankle was broken
and required surgery earlier this
spring.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 14, 1963

Page 8

Its That
Time Again!
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EVERY MOVE the pitcher makes is watched closely by
the batter. Any slight movement can be a tipoff to the
next pitch.
UlUi/ tk
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, 1 Full Corat
t6s
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// j '/r Carat
111 $225
ij|, SPECIAL I HD
fIU STUDENT/ % Caro.
I j, Budget Plan $125
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enlarged to show detail
I Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
(\lutfu2i\ienclix
103 W. --w Univ. Ave. gem society

bhd ilii
GATOR PLAYER takes a cut at the batl in batting practice session. In Fridays game
the swing will be for real.

* +
Spring is just around the corner
and the National Pastime
baseball cannot be far behind. In
fact, for the UF baseball team
Friday is the big day.
Friday afternoon at 3 p.m. the
Florida Fighting Gator baseball
team faces the University of
Georgia at Perry Field in a South
eastern conference clash.
The Gators won the SEC title
last year with two wins over
Mississippi State in the best of
three series and earned a trip
to the NCAA regionals. With most
of last season squad that set a
collegiate stolen base record
returning, action will be as furious
as last season.
Florida baseball kicks off its
42-game 1963 season Friday when
the umpire yells Play ball!
*

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-* *i* \ J§K- liw ~-* <4
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*
The United States
Department of Labor
CAREERS for graduates with BA,MA,or PhD in:
Economics
Statistics
Business Administration
Industrial Relations
Law
SALARY is $4,565, $5,540 or $6,675 per year
INTERVIEWS on campus

Ji
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THE TOUGH season ahead calls for bearing down on
the pitch. The new strike zone should keep the bat batters
ters batters on their toes.

THE GATORS are one of
the fastest college teams
in the country and the
bunt combined with speed
is used to good advantage.
BASEBALL RESULTS
Pittsburgh 5 St.' Louis 3
Kansas City 5 Washington 4
Los Angeles (N) 3 Milwaukee 1
New York (N) 3 Cincinnati 2
Chicago (A) 10 Philadelphia 7
Detroit 4 New York (A) 2
San Francisco 3 Chicago (N) 2
Boston 5 Los Angeles (A) 1
Houston 6 Cleveland 5