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. 107 The University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, March 18, 1963

'Trust Krushchev'
Pearson Tells UF

Nikita Khrushchev is an
honorable man and can be trusted,
in the opinion of Washington
correspondent and syndicated
columnist Drew Pearson.
Speaking to a packed house in
FBK Selects
16 Students
Florida Blue Key, honorary
leadership fraternity, tapped 16
into their ranks Saturday
afternoon.
Tapped and their major fields
of activity were: Jack Blocker,
chm., Homecoming Alumni
legislative barbeque; Mike
Colodny, service, chm., Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming personnel and clerical
division; Don Denson,Student
Government, secretary of student
activities, John De Vault,
forensics, president, Debate
Society and Ivan Diamond,
organizations, chm., Collegiate
Council of the United Nations.
Also elected to membership:
Fred Feinstein, Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, chief justice of the Traffic
Court; Tom Gibson, Student
Government, administrative
assistant to the Student Body
president; Dick Gober, Student
Government, clerk of the Honor
Court; Mike Jackson, Homecoming
parade chairman and George
Jenkins, military, Army ROTC
Brigade commander;
Also included were Tom Kelley,
athletics, football team defensive
captain; Tom Kennington, politics,
chm., VOTE Party; Bruce Loudon,
organizations, president of the
campus young republicans, Tom
Moore, athletics, UF All-
American baseball player.
Also tapped were: Truman
Skinner, Student Government,
secretary of the Interior and David
West, publications, managing
editor of the Florida Alligator.

fM
~m Ig. ** f'**' ;J '' IliltlSt^
-ijSHESC i/ JH
i is
I? 3
n
p**
18k 9|RBHiHH
-/ '' ; ''.
,^,^^(BBB1
DREW PEARSON
.. .speaks with UF students.

University Auditorium Friday
night, Pearson said Khrushchev
fears atomic war because he feels
no country can possibly win.
Pearson explained the Soviet
premiers We will bury you,
really meant burial through
competition and not war, a
competition of industry and
productivity between capitalism
and communism.
Describing a Black Sea resort
visit as Khrushchevs guest, the
reporter said the main house and
two guest cottages, although not
palatial, were modern and
comfortable along the lines of
Florida architecture. He said the
swimming pool was beautiful as
that of any capitalist.
The Russian people are enjoying
a higher standard of living now than
at any other time in history, and
Khrushchev feels this is more
important as a morale booster than
the physical advancement of world
communism, Pearson said.
Khrushchev even claimed the
Kennedy election, he said. MSince
the democratic win was so close,
the Russian Premier felt his
decision to hold off negotiations
until after the election brought
about the Kennedy win.
Regarding the President,
Pearson said Kennedy's biggest
problem is allowing his decisions
to be modified after he has made
them.
When the President sends a bill
to the legislature, he has shown
a willingness to settle for less,
Pearson said. An example is the
tax reduction and reform bill when
he agreed to settle for reduction
without reform.
Pearson said the President wil
show what hes made of when his
school aid bill comes up this year.
He will have to go up against
Cardinal Spellman, the most
prominent man in his own church

on this side of the Atlantic.
On peace and war, Kennedy
inherited Laos and Viet Nam,
Pearson said, But he got, and
fully deserved, blame for the fiasco
at the Bay of Pigs.
In his first big decision as
President of the United Sttates,
and knowing full well that air
support was the only thing that
could save the Cuban invasion, he
denied it at the last crucial
moment.
The Presidents second big
decision came last October with
the Cuban blockade.
Although many of his advisors
and the right wing of the legislature
wanted a gigantic air strike on all
Cuban missile sites, Pearson
said, The President felt the world
would take it as another Pearl
Harbor and that it would destroy
the image of the United States as
a free and friendly power.
The speaker said the blockade
decision was a tremendous victory
for the United States and brought
the Russian bear to heel without
firing a shot.
Americas greatest danger
from communism today lies
in Latin America, Pearson said,
The defeat of communism
depends entirely on the creation
of a huge middle class -- Latin
America has none.
King Ugly
Contest Set
The UFs ugliest men will vie
until March 29 for the title of
King Ugly the only reigning
male royalty on campus.
Sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega
service fraternity, the Ugliest Man
on Campus (UMCOC) contest offi officially
cially officially began Saturday at the Gator
Gras Carnival, where the UFs
ugliest men made their debut.
Each contestant carries a jar to
collect votes at a penny apiece.
Votes also may be cast through
March 27 at the Information booth
across from the Student Service
Center (Hub) from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
daily.
Costumes consist of anything
the contestant can devise to make
himself ugly, Contest Chairman
Robert M. Shifalo said.
Whoever gets the most pennies
wins. Two runner-ups will also
be named.
Money collected is used for the
fraternity's scholarship fund made
available to any male upper
clissman with a 2.5 overall and a
record of campus service.
Alphi Phi Omega is a national
service fraternity with 346
chapters composed of men students
with a desire to perform service
for their university.
UF Dames Set
Fashion Show
*
The UF Dames will have their
annual Spring Fashion Show Friday,
March 22, at the University
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Tickets will
be sold at the door. Admission
is 50 cents.
A drawing will be held for door
prizes donated by local merchants.
Clothes will be shown from stores
including Donigans, Cherry's Right
Angle, Belks, Blanches, Frankling
and Gilbergs.

B XL. WJL K
JIHH v min,. .>*
1 \ % '!
jp *%" -4 dm
STRIPS
.. .for scholarship is this Kappa Alpha Theta at
Saturdays Gator Gras.
Becky Brown Wins
Leadership Title

Becky Brown, 4AS, was named
Outstanding Student Leader of
the year Friday night at the Student
Leaders' Banquet.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale presented the award to
Miss Brown who was chosen
because of her work within Alpha
Delta Pi sorority and her repre representation
sentation representation of this organization on
campus.
A member of Who's Who in
American Colleges and
Universities, Mis Brown has been
active in many campus activities.
Her activities this year, which
earned her the award Include se secretary

Housing Need Calls
I For Student Voting
By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
I 1
(Ninth In A Series)
The need for better housing in Gainesville is reason
enough for UF students to take an interest in the city election
Tuesday, according to political science Prof. John DeGrove. i
There are students here who know what it means to be
unfairly treated by unscrupulous landlords. The Gainesville! (
f Daily Sun exposes have proven this to be true, DeGrove i
i said, who is active in the Civic Action Association (CAA). £
j Students are gouged for high rents in miserable quarters,
'he said. Some rooms have no heat in them and landlords j
| refuse to provide any, according to DeGrove. p
The enforcement of strict housing codes to deal with
II 'the slum problem is urgent. Every student eligible to vote
* should be made aware of his role as a citizen to help not
only himself but others, DeGrove said.
This substandard housing problem is as old as I am,
City Commissioner Harry C. Edwards said regarding need
\ for a housing ordinance. i
1 The issue is a moral one. We should help our fellow f
1 man. If a landlord doesn't want to keep his property in decent
i repair he ought to sell it and get out of the landlord business, >
! said Edwards, who is a Gainesville businessman.
| Edwards who is running for re-election to the City
Commission said a housing ordinance Is being studied l and t
will be presented to the commission for vote soon. |
Rental housing is hard to keep in good shape, Edwards ij
| said. Tenants use doors and commode seats for firewood.
An ordinance is needed for protection of both landlord and >
ranfnr it

cretary secretary of Mortar Board,
V. O. T. E. party co-sorority
coordinator WSA senior represen representative
tative representative and a member of executive
council, manager of the honored
guests division of Homecoming
1962 and a member of the
orientation office staff.
Besides her campus activities,
Miss Brown has a 3.2 overall
average in political science. She
plans to enter the UF College of
Law this summer.
Sponsored by the Gator Gras
Committee the award has been
given four times. The recipient
is chosen by a committee of fa faculty
culty faculty members and students.



Page 2

l The Florida Alligator Monday, March 18, 1963

GAINESVILLE COMMUNITY TV FRANCHISE ORDINANCE

(Below is the ordinance which will authorize the operation of a
television cable system in Gainesville.
The University City Television Cable Co., Inc., respectfully
asks the approval by the voters of Gainesville of this proposal.)

ORDINANCE NO. U 36
AN ORDINANCE GRANTING A
NONEXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE TO
UNIVERSITY CITY TELEVISION
CABLE COMPANY. INC.. TO OPER OPERATE
ATE OPERATE AND MAINTAIN A COMMUNI COMMUNITY
TY COMMUNITY ANTENNA TELEVISION SYS SYSTEM
TEM SYSTEM IN THE CITY; SETTING
FORTH CONDITIONS; PROVIDING
FOR CITY REGULATION OF ITS
OPERATION. RATES. PAYMENTS.
SERVICE. CONSTRUCTION. AND
MAINTENANCE; CON TAIN IN G
CERTAIN PROHIBITIONS; PRE PRESCRIBING
SCRIBING PRESCRIBING CERTAIN PENALTIES;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
BE IT ORDAINED BY THE COMMIS COMMISSION
SION COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF GAINESVILLE:
Section 1. SHORT TITLE. This Ordi Ordinance
nance Ordinance shall be known and may be cited
as the Gainesville Community Antenna
Television Franchise Ordinance.
Section 2. DEFINITIONS. For the pur purposes
poses purposes of this Ordinance, the following
terms, phrases, words, and derivations
shall have the meaning given herein.
When not inconsistent with the context
words used in the present tense include
the future, words in the plural number
include the singular number, and words
in the singular number include the ifiura]
number. The word "shall** Is always
mandatory and not merely directory.
a. "City" is the City of Gainesville.
Florida.
b. "Company" is University City Tele Television
vision Television Cable Company, Inc., a Florida
corporation maintaining its offices in
Gainesville. Florida, the grantee of rights
under this Franchise Ordinance.
c. 'Commission*' is the City Commis Commission
sion Commission of Gainesville, Florida.
d. "Person is any person, firm, part partnership,
nership, partnership, association, corporation, com company,
pany, company, or organization of any kind.
e. "System" shall mean the lines, fix fixtures.
tures. fixtures. equipment, attachments, and all
appurtenances thereto which are used in
the construction, operation, and main maintenance
tenance maintenance of the community antenna tele television
vision television system herein authorized.
Section 3. GRANT OF AUTHORITY AUTHORITYNON-EXCLUSIVE.
NON-EXCLUSIVE. AUTHORITYNON-EXCLUSIVE. There is hereby grant granted
ed granted by the City to the Company the right
and privilege to construct, erect, operate,
and maintain in, upon, along, across,
above, over and under, the streets, alleys,
public ways and public places, now laid
out or dedicated and all extensions there thereof
of thereof and additions thereto in the City
wires, poles, cables, underground con conduits,
duits, conduits, conductors and fixtures necessary
for the maintenance and operation in the
City of a community antenna television
system for the reception and distribution
of television signals and energy, frequen frequency
cy frequency modulated radio signals, and non noncommercial
commercial noncommercial visual and aural signals
which are not otherwise herein prohibit prohibited.
ed. prohibited. The Company shall have the right in
the operation of the system to make at attachments
tachments attachments to City owned property at such
rates and upon such terms and condi conditions
tions conditions as shall from time to time be de determined
termined determined by the Commission. The rights
herein granted shall extend to any area
"'e'-ed to the Cltv of Gainesville, and
the Company shall be bound by the same
n>le< and regulations as to such area as
we are otherwise herein or hereafter pro provided.
vided. provided.
The right to use and occupy said
streets, alleys, public ways and places
for the purposes herein set forth, shall
not be exclusive, and the City reserves
the .right to grant the use of streets, al alleys,
leys, alleys, public ways and places to any
person at any time during the period of
this Franchise Ordinance.
The Company shall have the right to en enter
ter enter into arrangements for the attachment
onto and use of facilities owned and oper
ated by public utilities operating within
the City, whereby the Company shall
strictly comply with the terms, provi provisions.
sions. provisions. and restrictions of said agree agreements.
ments. agreements. and copies of all agreements
made with other public utilities operat operating
ing operating within the City shall be placed on
file with the City Manager's Office im immediately
mediately immediately upon their execution.
Section 4. COMPLIANCE WITH LAWS
REGULATIONS AND ORDINANCES.
The Company shall, at all times during
the life of this Franchise Ordinance, be
subject to all lawful exercise of the police
power by the City and to such reasonable
regulation as the City shall hereafter by
Resolution or Ordinance provide. The
construction, operation, and maintenance
of the system by the Company shall be
in full compliance with the National Elec Electric
tric Electric Code of 1962. and as from time to
time amended and revised, and in full
compliance with all other applicable
rules and regulations now in effect or
hereinafter adopted by the Federal Com Communications
munications Communications Commission, the City, the
State o: Florida, and the United States
Government.
Section 5. COMPANY LIABILITY AND
INDEMNIFICATION.
a. LIABILITY COVERAGE. It Is ex expressly
pressly expressly understood and agreed by and
between the Company and the City that
the Company shall save the City harm harmleas
leas harmleas from all lose sustained by the City
on account of any suit. Judgment, execu execution.
tion. execution. claim, or demand whatsoever aris arising
ing arising eat of the construction, operation
and maintenance of the system by the
Company. The Company agrees to main maintain
tain maintain and keep In hill force and effect at
an times during the term of this Fran Franchise
chise Franchise Ordinance sufficient liability ln lneurance
eurance lneurance coverage to protect the City
against any such claims, suits. Judg Judgments.
ments. Judgments. executions, or demands in a sum
not less than 9100,000.00 per person In
any one claim. 9300.000.00 as to any one
accident or occurrence and not less than

tiw.wu.w tor property damage as 10 any
one accident or occurrence, or in such
larger sums on ail coverage as may be
required of the Company by any other
public utility in the City.
b. WORKMENS COMPENSAT IO X
COVERAGE. The Company shall also
maintain in full force and effect through throughout
out throughout the duration of this Franchise Ordi Ordinance
nance Ordinance sufficient workmens compensation
insurance coverage tc adequately and
fully protect its agents and employees as
required by law.
C. INITIAL PERFORMANCE GUAR
ANTEE. The Company shall, within thir thirty
ty thirty (30) days after the effective date of
this Franchise Ordinance, post with the
City a performance bond or cash in the
amount of $50,000.00, which will be re
turned to the Company at the end of one
year, provided the Company has in good
faith during said time, commenced its
construction of the system to be oper
ated pursuant to this franchise, and has
in good faith complied with the terms of
this Ordinance and rules and regulations
herein required and permitted. In de default
fault default of the Company performing the
obligation herein In this section set out
the said sum of $50,000.00 shall be for forfeited
feited forfeited to the City.
d. PERMANENT PAYMENT AND
PERFORMANCE GUARANTEE. The
Company shall furnish bond to the City
In the sum of $25,000.00, which shall re remain
main remain in full force and effect throughout
the terms of this Franchise Ordinance
to guarantee the payment of all sums
which may become due to the City for
rentals, inspections, or work performed
for the benefit of the Company under
this Franchise Ordinance, including the
removal of attachments upon termina
tion of this Franchise Ordinance by any
of its provisions, and such bond shall
guarantee to the City the performance by
the Company of all the provisions of this
Franchise Ordinance and all laws, rules
and regulations herein permitted to be
adopted and enforced
e. RESIDENT COMPANY AND
AGENT. All insurance policies and bonds
as are required of the Company In this
Franchise Ordinance shall be written by
a Company or companies authorized and
qualified to do business in the State of
Florida and written through an insur insurance
ance insurance agent doing business within the
Cltv. Certificates of all coverage re required
quired required shall be promptly filed by the
Company with the City.
Section 6. CONDITIONS ON STREET
OCCUPANCY AND SYSTEM CONSTRUC CONSTRUCTION
TION CONSTRUCTION
a. USE. AH transmission and distribu distribution
tion distribution structures, lines, and equipment
erected by the Company within the City
shall be so located as to cause minimum
Interference with the proper use of
streets, alleys, and other public ways
and places and to cause minimum inter
ference with the rights or reasonable
convenience of oropertv owners who ad
Join any of said streets, alleys or other
public wavs and places.
>. RESTORATION. In case of anv
disturbance of pavement. sidewalks
drive-ways, or other surfacing, the Com
oany shall, at its own expense and In a
manner approved by the City, replace
and restore such places so disturbed In
as good condition as before said work
was commenced, and shall maintain the
restoration in a condition approved by
the City for the full period of this Fran Franchise
chise Franchise Ordinance.
c. RELOCATION. In the event that
at any time during the period of this
Franchise Ordinance the City shall Jaw
fully elect to alter or change the grade
of anv street, alley, or other public way
the Company, upon reasonable notice hv
the Cltv, shall remove, re-lay, and re
locate its equipment at its own expense
d. PLACEMENT OF FIXTURES. The
Company shall not place any fixtures or
equipment where the same will inter
sere with any gas, electric, telephone, or
water lines, fxtures, and equpment, and
the location by the Company of its lines
and equipment shall be in such manner as
to not interfere with the usual travel on
said streets, alleys, and public ways and
the use of the same by gas, electric, tele telephone.
phone. telephone. and water lines and equipment.
e. TEMPORARY REMOVAL OF
WIRES FOR BUILDING MOVING. The
Company shall, on the request of the
City, temporarily raise or lower its
wires to permit the moving of buildings.
f. NO PROPERTY RIGHT. Nothing in
this Franchise Ordinance shall grant to
the Company any right of property in
City owned property, nor ahU the City
be compelled to maintain any of its
property any longfcr than, or in any
fashion other than in the City's Judgment
its own business or needs may require.
g. NON-U ABILITY OF CITY. The
City shall not be liable for any damage
occurring to the property of the Company
caused by employees of the City in the
performance of their duties, nor shall
the City be held liable for the interrup interruption
tion interruption of service by actions of City em employees
ployees employees in the performance of their
duties, nor shall the City be held liable
for the failure of the Company to be
able to perform normal services due to
acts of God.
h. PERMITS. EASEMENTS, AND
AGREEMENTS. The City shall not be
required to assume any responsibility for
the securing of any rights-of-way or
easements, nor shall the City be re responsible
sponsible responsible for securing any permits or
agreements with other persons or util utilities.
ities. utilities.
Section T. CONSTRUCTION APPROV APPROVAL
AL APPROVAL BY CITY CORRECTION OF DE
FECTS Except for individual service
drops, the Company shall not erect any
pole, ran any line, make any attach attachment.
ment. attachment. nor shall any construction of any
kind be commenced without the prior
approval of the City Manager and Direc Director,
tor, Director, of Public Utilities, and the City
shall have and maintain the right to in inspect
spect inspect the construction, operation, and
maintenance of the system by the
Company to insure the proper perform performonce
once performonce of the terms of this Franchise

ordinance, in me event me i.ompany
should violate any of the terms of this
Franchise Ordinance cr any of the rules
and regulations *s may be from time
to time lawfull; adopted, the City shall
immediately give to the Company thirty
(30) days written notice to correct such
violation, and in the event the Company
does not make such correction within
thirty (30) days from the receipt of such
written notice, the City may make such
correction itself and charge the cost
of same to the Company.
Section 8. NUMBER OF CHANNELS.
The Company will immediately install for
the operation of the system in the City
of Gainesville an ALL CHANNEL, SYS SYSTEM
TEM SYSTEM capable of transporting and re relaying
laying relaying all twelve VHF channels, and the
Company shall immediately place into
operation not less than six channels
available to the subscribers to this
system in Gainesville, and the Company
will continue to maintain and relay to
the subscribers to this system in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville not less than six channels, .unless
the transmitting television station or
stations ceases or curtails its trans transmission
mission transmission by act of God or other cause
not within the control of the Company.
Section 9. PROHIBITION FROM EN ENGAGING
GAGING ENGAGING IN RADIO AND TELEVISION
SALES, SERVICE AND REPAIR. The
Company, any and all of its officers,
agents, stockholders, and employees, are
specifically prohibited from engaging in
the sale, service, rental, or leasing of
television receivers, radio receivers, or
television or radio receiver related parts
and accessories with any person, any anywhere
where anywhere in Alachua County, Florida, wheth whether
er whether for a fee or charge or not. The
Company shall prohibit any of Its offi officers,
cers, officers, agents, stockholders, and employees
from violating the terms of this section
at all times, whether in the performance
of duties of the Company or otherwise.
Section 10. PROHIBITION PAY
TELEVISION. MUSIC SERVICE, AD ADVERTISING,
VERTISING, ADVERTISING, AND/OR REGULATED
PUBLIC UTILITIES.
a. PAY TELEVISION. The Company
shall not engage in the business of
PAY TELEVISION, that is, the sale of
programs on a program by program
basis.
b. MUSIC TO BUSINESSES, ETC.
The Company shall not contract for or
otherwise provide a music service which
is originated by the system or pro proeurred
eurred proeurred from any source other than from
signals broadcasted by duly authorized
broadcasting stations to any business,
professsional or commercial establish establishment.
ment. establishment.
c. ADVERTISING. The Company shall
not use the system for advertising pur purposes
poses purposes for itself or others, nor shall the
Company transmit over any of its equip equipment
ment equipment any commercial information or ad advertising
vertising advertising except that which is received
from a regular broadcasting station and
merely relayed to the subscribers in the
same manner as is received from such
broadcasting station with its normal
program.
d. REGULATED PUBLIC UTILITIES.
The Company shall not use the system
to interfere or conflict with services of offered
fered offered by public utilities regulated by the
Florida Railroad and Public Utilities
Commission.
Section 11. SERVICE STANDARDS.
The Company shall maintain and operate
the system and render efficient service
in accordance with the rules and reg regulations
ulations regulations as are or may be set forth
by the Commission, provided, however,
the Company will operate the system
so that there will be absolutely no in interference
terference interference with television reception, ra radio
dio radio reception, telephone communications
or other Installations which are now or
may hereafter be installed and in use
by the City or any persons in the City
Section 12. COMPANY RULES. The
Company shall have the authority to
promulgate such rules, regulations,
terms, and conditions governing the
conduct ot its business as shall be
reasonably necessary to enable the
Company to exercise its rights and to
perform its obligations under this Fran Franchise
chise Franchise Ordinance and to assure an un uninterrupted
interrupted uninterrupted service to each and all its
customers, provided, however, that such
rules, regulations, terms, and conditions
shall not be in conflict with the provis provisions
ions provisions hereof and shall be subject to the
approval of the Commission.
Section 13. LOCAL OFFICE RESI RESIDENT
DENT RESIDENT MANAGER. The Company shall,
throughout the entire duration of this
Franchise Ordinance, maintain an office
open to the public during all reason reasonable
able reasonable business hours within the City, and
the Company shall require one of its
officers and principal stockholders to be
a Resident Manager of the system, and
such person shall reside and be active
in the management of the system in
Hie City throughout the duraUon of this
Franchise Ordinance.
Secti6n 14. CITY RULES, CONTROL OF
RATES AND PAYMENTS. The r£ht £
hereby reserved to the City to adopt,
in addition to the provisions herein con contained
tained contained In existing applicable ordinances,
such additional regulations as the City
may And necessary in the exercise of
the police power, provided, such regula regulattons
ttons regulattons by ordinance or otherwise shall be
reasonable and not in conflict with the
rights herein granted. Except at other otherwise
wise otherwise herein limited, the City shall, at the
tiines. have the right to set the rates
and costs to customers ot the system in
the Clty ,h n h v he
right to set the amount of payments re required
quired required of the Company to the City
Section 13. RATES TO CUSTOMERS
The Company may make such charges
for its services, as are reasonable, Pn >-
vided the same have the prior approval
of the Commission. During the first
five years of the term created by this
Franchise Ordinance, the Company shall
hot charge in excess of 810.00 as an
attachment fee for a tingle standard
*ball not charge la excess
of 85.00 per month per outlet to an in individual
dividual individual customer. Multiple attachments
during the first five years of the ton.

crcdico oy mis jf rsncnisc not tA tAceed
ceed tAceed $5.00 for each additional standard
attachment, more than one, nor shall
the monthy subscriber rate exceed SI.OO
for each individual outlet in excess of
one. The Company may not require a
customer to continue to receive the
services of the Company any longer than
the customer may desire.
Section 16. Preferential or Discrimina Discriminatory
tory Discriminatory Practices Prohibited. The Company
shall not, as to rates, charges, service
facilities, rules, regulations, or in any
other respect, make or grant any pre preference
ference preference or advantage to any person, not
subject any person to any prejudice or
disadvantage. The rates and charges shall
always be subject to the approval of the
City as otherwise herein stated.
Section 17. Payments to City.
a. Gross Revenue Tax. The Company
shall pay to the City a ta\ or fee from
the gross revenues received by the Com Company
pany Company from the operation of the system,
which shall from time to time be set
by the Commission, provided, however,
that for the first five years from the
effective date of this Franchise Ordi Ordinance
nance Ordinance the Company shall pay to the City
3% of the gross revenues received by
the Company from the operation of the
system.
b. Pole Attachment Fee. The Company
shall Day to the City on each City owned
pole that an attachment is made onto
a fee as great as the fee paid by the
Company to any utility operating in the
City, but in any event, such payment by
the Company to the City shall be not less
than $3.00 per annum for each City
owned pole that an attachment is made
onto.
c. Manner of Payment. All payments as
required by the Company to the City
shall be made semi-annually and shall be
due within thirty (30) days after the
close of the preceding six months per period.
iod. period.
Section 18. Records and Reports. The
city shall have access at all reasonable
hours to all the Companys plans, con
tracts, engineering, accounting, financial
statistical, customer and service records
relating to the property and operation
of the system by the Company and to
such other records as may be required
by the City. A semi-annual summary' re
port showing gross revenues received
by the Company from the operation of
the system within the City during the
preceding six months period and such
other information as the- City may re requre
qure requre in support of same, shall be given
to the City by the Company.
Section 19. Electricity Purchased fror.i
City. The Company shall purchase from
the City all its requirements for elet
tricity to serve the system at the pie
scribed rates as may be from time to
time set by the Commission.
Section 20. Transfer Prohibited, i tie
Company shall not set or transfer its
plant or system or any poition thereof
nor any right, title, or interest in the
same, nor shall the Company transfer
any rights under this Franchise Ordin
ance to any other person without prior
approval of the Commission.
SeCtl 2?. 2l Du tion of Franchise Ordin Ordinance.
ance. Ordinance. This Franchise Ordinance shall yr.
main in full force and effect for a period
of ten (10) years and shall be subject
re n he City by negotiations
with the Company for additional ten (l( twL not t 0 * a total of
S jear period 3 B ir CludinK the iniliai
Section 22. Penalties. Should the Cam Cam?S
?SS Cam?S y f t ?h BUcres i0 I rs or assigns, iolaxe
Ini nil! prov,SKms any reasonab k- 'Vies and
regulations or o her laws, Company sha::
D vi L p T ptly perfo>rm an -v -f u.'
~h ereou f he Company shad
forfeit all its rights hereunder to the Ci:
? h f er "7n notice to the Company a. ;
u h of such violation, fa
90^ fOT 3 PCriod o{ ,nore ha.,
90 davs In the event of the bankrupt,,
or receivership 0 f the Company, V;
rights herein given to the Company -.1,.,
MUST " <* -
Section 23. Separability. In the eve-i*
any section or part of this Franchi-
nce shall he held invalid. su h
effee ,hJ invalidity shall no
Hnnc re ainin K sections or m,-.
tions of this Franchise ordinance.
Section 24. Effective Date
sha", heTom ed Fhise Orinan.
snail become effective upon tiie .
approved by a majority vote o
those voting on this Franchise Ordinal
the eftv oTr ral el^ ti<>n to be hold
of u flainesv "le on March 19, 1%,
ed oL. Ch T rcJ inance shall b<- puhti .-
w i eaC i WW c k ( r four consecutV consecutVweens
weens consecutVweens m the Gainesville Dailv g
Kse % "fiTr ,9 1963 and at th
r n hl he o f pmPany. Upon the ado:.-
qffiSSSKSM*
s
PASSED ThU C lh lC d, h v r^ y J*P** led
1963. S 13th day * February,
*' *-dwin H. Andrews
ATTEST- Mayor < omrnisi i'nt*'
*' ri.^' ar ? nce *NeHl
Clerk of the Commission



By 808 MEEKER
Staff Writer
Gator Gras came to campus
with a bang Saturday night as a
crowd of more than 2,500 persons
watched the crowning of the new
Gator Gras Queen.
The carnival midway and talent
show held the attention of one and
all throughout the evening.
Tri-Delt Jo Ann Notaris, 19, a
Miami Springs sophomore, was
named Gator Gras Sweetheart of
1963. The pretty coed drew a
stub from the box and up jumped
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) Garry
Ash to claim Miss Notaris as his
date for a free steak dinner.

Ps*J
VIl/, nUm
a, m mm. m M \ (nwAmBKl
' wMi -: jm SMB
WINNER
.. .of a date with Gator Gras Sweetheart Joann Notarie
Notaris is Garry Ash. Runners up are Karen Roberts
And Julie Freeman.
Movie Review
To Kill A Mockingbird
A Wonderful Picture

By BRUCE KORTH
Staff Writer
To Kill A Mockingbird is a
very good candidate for the Best
Picture award of the year the
best American picture, that is.
It may take some of the other
seven awards for which it was
nominated, but certainly not all
of them.
Gregory Peck, nominated for
best actor, is the Christ-like
southern lawyer chosen to defend
a Negro accused of raping a white
girl. Since the setting is in the
South about 35 years ago, things
look exceptionally bad for him. But
this is not the whole movie, just
like- Gypsy wasn't all Gypsy
Rose Lee.
Os equal or greater importance
are the children, Jim, Scout, and
Dill, who do deserve awards for
their acting. They portray all the
wonder, amazement,naivete,
magnificence, and utter splendor
of childhood. This is the second
major portion of the movie.
The third major portion centers
around 800 Radley, even though
he has one of the smallest parts
in the whole movie. It is 800
that makes us see that the'
microcosmos has great meaning
for the whole world.
The Director, Art, Direction,
and Screen Play were all nominated
for academy awards. They were
all good, but it is certainly within
the power even of American movie
making to do better. Peck plays
his part impeccably, but it is not
varied or difficult enough to make
him look like an award winner.
The character is more impressive
than the characterization.
The music score also got a

Tri Delta Takes Gras Crown

Runners-up were Karen Roberts
2UC, from Alpha Chi Omega and
Julie Freeman, 4ED, from Kappa
Alpha Theta.
Folk singers Marty Schuman and
Marilynn Uelsman won the trip for
two to Nassau as first place
winners in the talent show. The
Vanguards won second place and
Bill Petit took third.
When asked about the trip to
Nassau, Marilynn said, Were
both married, but to different
people, so we have no plans for
the trip so far.
The carnival midway was a scene
of fun and frolic as the Kappa Alpha
Thetasstripped for scholarship,
and the Tolbert Area Council
presented a Playboy Club show.

nomination, but it too often sounded
like the usual stereotype music you
hear at a typical American movie.
Certainly much of it is better than
average, but little of it is great.
This is probably the most
Impressive melodrama in a long
time, but it still a melodrama.
Jim
La Brec*
says...
Youll find the best answer to
your life insurance problems problemsboth
both problemsboth now and laterin College
Life's famous, college men's pol policy,
icy, policy, The Benefactor. Let me tell
you about it.
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
...the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

The strippers won a first
place trophy for their efforts in
booth competition, and the Tolbert
Playboys placed second.
A real eyecatcher was the
mashed potato throw in which the

NOTICE
APPLICATIONS FOR
Editor
Managing Editor
Business Manager
FOR THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
FALL AND WINTER TRIMESTERS, 1963-64
WILL BE ACCEPTED UNTIL
March 27, 1963
Application forms may be obtained in Room 14, Florida Union,
where details are available between the hours of 8:30 a.m. &
5:00 p.m.
Missed A. F. R. O.T. C. ?
*

These letters stand for Air Force Officer
Training Schoola three-month course for
those who realize they want to become
Air Force officers, but dont have enough
school time left to enroll in AFROTC.
We prefer our officers to start their training
as freshmen, so we can commission them
directly upon graduation. But right now were
accepting applications for another fine way
to become an Air Force officer OTS. We
cant guarantee that this program will still

Monday/ March 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

girls from the Sigma Kappa house
smiled their way through many
drenchings of gooey mashed
potatoes.
Throwing things seemed to be
the order of the day as the Delta

U.S. Air Force

be open a year or so from now.
As an Air Force officer, youll be a leader on
the Aerospace Team, serving your country
while you get a flying headstart on the tech technology
nology technology of the future. The U.S. Air Force
sponsors one of the worlds most advanced
research and development programs and
you can be part of it.
If youre within 210 days of graduation, get
more information on OTS from the Professor
1 of Air Science.

Tau Deltas got pelted with water
balloons, the Tau Kappa Epsilons
tossed basketballs, Kappa Deltas
tossed spaghetti aind Hume Hall
had a lei toss in the little grass
shack from Hawaii.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 18, 1963

Jfl
WORKING INDUSTRIOUSLY 7
...on the Honor Bike project, below and above, are these five fraternity members.
More than seven hours were spent Saturday in repairing and painting the bicycles.

JMH ip*
ill
Hr
.jf
K
iHHhk ;,^p?*jj^

A NEW JOYHAS COMETOTW SGKEEN...AM
THE WOULD IS A HAPfUR PUCE TO LIVE M!
fiiL
£k^
|KJr
IS

jMxnansni
rmor
Today thru Thursday
At 1:15-3:15-5:20-
7:25-9:25
ig^Rg

BUM GREGORY PECK
MONDAY AT 7 P.M. ONLY" v T
Q§y TOPPCDO RUM'
\ i / GLENN FORD
ERNEST BORGNINE
Florida Unioa Auditorium

UF Drill Team
Wins Dual Meet
The UF's Billy Mitchell Drill
Team won the second annual Flor Florida
ida Florida Air Force ROTC drill
competition held Saturday
afternoon.
The Florida State University
(FSU) Drill team won the regular
1 drill competition, but the special
dril team here defeated FSU.
I
(jamesmie
I miVE-W THEATEB
2400 Hawthorne Road, Rt. 20 j
Movie information FR 6-5011 >
LAST TIMES 2 TOP HITS
doors open 6:30
show starts 7:00
Doris Day James Cagney
jp/£ Ms oR I£AVE ME*
2nd Action Thriller
Clark Gable
Barbara Stanwyck
%tp hotmns
1

Honor Bikes
Start Arriving
i
On Campus
The long-stagnant Honor
Bicycle project finally
began to rolll ast weekend
as 25 orange and blue
bikes arrived on campus.
Pledges from four Blue
League fraternitiesChi Phi,
Delta Chi, Phi Gamma Delta and
Delta Upsilonworked for more
than seven hours Saturday
repairing and painting the bicycles.
Before Saturday, less than 10
bikes were on campus.
The brainchild of a newly
appointed Honor Bike Commission
established last week by Student
Body Pres. Paul Hendrick, the
project now is headed by Tom
Backmeyer.
We're more than satisfied with
our first effort," Backmeyer said.
We should have more bikes out
soon."
The 35 pledges from the four
fraternities working last weekend
are expected to be followed this
weekend by workers from Graham
Area and possible Tolbert Area,
who says theyll probably work on
the project.
Also interested in the project
are sisters and pledges of the
Order of Athena, coed service
organization.
Planning for the project was
begun almost two years ago, in
Summer 1961, by then Student Body
Vice Pres. Jack Mahaffey.
Original number of bikes
expected on campus was 200, but.
estimates now are 100 or less,
depending on the number of
repairable bicycles to be found.
The bicycles are obtained from
the Campus Police Department.
About $1,200 has been alloted
for the project with most of it
being spent tor parts to repair
the discarded bicycles.
The bikes completed last
weekend were distributed at the
Student Service Center (Hub), in
front of the Florida Union, Tigert
Hall, and Anderson and Peabody
glall bicycle racks.
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
I MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP I
jocross from Ist notionol bonk |

I GATOR CLASSIFIED
CLASSIFIED ADS ARE A VALUABLE SERVICE TO ALL
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE,
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

Personal ||

I. Q. TESTS. Accurate, home
administered, professionally
scored. Research data needed.
University Testing Institute, R-39,
Box 6744, Stanford, California.
(J-105-3t-p).

Services

NESTOR'S TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Avenue, Phone
FR 6-8961. (M-65-ts-c).

Wanted

WANTED TO RENT garage in
which to store boat and trailer.
Phone FR 2-0756. (C-107-st-c).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74.
Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd
Blvd. and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).
FOR SALE BY OWNER. Two
bedroom furnished house. N. W.
section. Convenient to shopping
center and school. $51.00 a month.
Phone FR 2-3095 after 5 p.m.
Weekdays anytime weekends.
(I-106-st-p).

| For Rent

THREE BEDROOM HOUSE to
lease. Three miles from Medical
Center. Call FR 2-0845 weekends
and weekdays after 3p.m.
(B-102-ts-c).
NEW, AIR CONDITIONED
Apartments for summer. Two
room efficiency close to campus.
Utilities paid except lights. sllO
per month with 4 in Apt. SIOO
with fewer than 4. Available for
girls or boys. Call FR 6-4353.
Available for Fall trimester.
(B-106-st-c).
TWO BEDROOM furnished house,
$65 month. 1322 N. W. 3rd Avenue,
3 blocks from Matherly. Contact
Off-Campus Housing.(B-105-3t-c).
HOUSE TRAILER furnished for
2. Close to campus, SSO per month.
Call FR 6-7871 or see at 2212
S.W. 13th Street. (B-103-st-c).
ATTRACTIVE, clean apartments
one block from campus .Available
3rd Trimester. S7O per month.
Call FR 6-6205 after 5:30 p.m.
or weekends. (B-106-st-c).

J LMtg>tk & L
I G-lter f
jjZAdzeYtjser*\

MOTOR SCOOTER cheap. Will
sacrifice Allstate Cruisair in good
condition for SSO. Must sell this
week. Call FR 6-8340 or see at
1227 S.W. Ist Ave. (A-107-st-p),
FOR SALE V-M Tape Recorder.
Seven months old. Was $l7O new.
Best offer over SIOO. Call Gary
Huber at FR 2-9190 after 6:00
p.m. (A-107-3t-c).
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).
DRUM TRAP SET Snare,
tom-tom, bass, cymbal, and
accessories. Excellent condition.
Must sell. Call Jeff Williams,
FR 2-1549. (A-103-st-p).
FOR SALE: Just in time for
the golf season... Nearly new set
Wilsons Patty Berg Golf Clubs...
6 irons, 3 woods, only SSO complete
with red plaid bag. Cost nearly
SIOO new. Call FR 2-2975 or see
at Flavet 3 Apartment 200-C.
(A-106-ts-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).
KEYSTONE 16 mm movie camera
(Criterion A-9), in perfect
condition. Must sacrifice, $35.1105
N. W. 6th Street, FR 6-3612.
(A-105-3t-c).
FOR SALE r Sacrifice. 1958
Sunbeam Trailer. 35 by 8 with
24 by 9 cabana. SI7OO. Phone
FR 2-5510. .Hillcrest Trailer
Park. (A-104-st-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).

Autos

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



Reflections On A Cuban Invasion

By 808 THOMAS
Staff Writer
(Second In A Series)
The revolution was completed
in January of 1959. Castro was
installed as the headof a
supposedly democratic
government.
But by June of that year, the
March 13 group which had been
subordinated into Castros
revolutionary army, saw definite
signs of communist infiltration in
Cuba.
Gonzmart was made an
instructor of guerilla warfare in
the Escuela de Liber acion Inter
Americana (school of Inter
American Liberation) in Havana.
I was unaware the people I
was training would be the future
invaders of Central America,
Gonzmart said. Castro planned
to use these people to invade
Nicaragua and the Dominican
Republic.
Gonzmart says in Miami he was
faced with the constant peril of
being assailed by pro-Batista
forces.
*< They hated me and I was jumped
several times, he says.
Gonzmart then met up with
Rodriguez, back from his
unsuccessful trip to Washington.
The two planned to assassinate
Raul Castro, who they thought was
spearheading the Communist
Party.
We believed if Raul and
Guevara were removed, the
communist party movement would
not continue in Cuba, said Caesar.
Gonzmart returned to Cuba to
carry out his assassination plans.
Upon arriving he was arrested by
Castros secret police force, the
DIER. He was thrown in prison
for two days before contacting
Juan Orta, Castros personal
secretary.
Orta, believing Gonzmart to still
be pro-Castro, orderedhis
release. Gonzmart then visited
Raul, who was impressed by his
loyalty and appointed him a
sergeant in his personal body guard
force, the very position Gonzmart
needed to carry out his plan.
Rodriguez, in Miami, had by this
time contacted several members of
Rauls body guard and Gonzmart
with them planned out how to kill
the pro-Marxist and escape without
being caught.
The plan backfired however,
when Raul ordered Gonzmart to
inspect the Isle of Pines Prison.
The other members of the body
guard thought that Gonzmart had
been discovered, sent to the prison
under the guise of the inspection,
and imprisoned.
Eight of them then hurriedly
planned to kill Guevara instead of
Raul Castro, because Raul had
left Havana and was in Santiago
and their time was short. Their
plan failed miserably and seven of
the eight were killed. The eighth
was sentenced to 150 years of
hard labor in prison.
Gonzmart, returning to Havana
from his inspection, saw the
tremendous fiasco and fled Cuba
in a small boat. He was adrift
10 days before being picked up and
brought to the United States.
For a period of several months,
Gonzmart carried on anti-Castro
campaigns among Miamis Cubans.
He then departed for Central
America where he received a
three-month course in infiltration
and sabotage.
At the completion of this course,
Gonzmart and five others were
air dropped into Cuba by night to
lay plans for the soon-to-come,
ill-fated Bay of Pigs Invasion.
Their main task was the
destruction of several key birdges.
Their communication system
failed them, however, and they
could not discover the day for the
coming invasion.
Despite frantic efforts on their
behalf, they did not learn of the
invasion until a day after it
occured. By the time they made
their way from the mountains there

remained but sporadic fighting in
the swamps.
Upon entering a swamp area the
group of six encountered a Castro
militia detachment of 24.Gonzmart
and his group quickly hid, and
disposed of the imposing group
by ambushing them with a flurry
of gernades and avalanche of
machine gun fire. All 24 Castro Castroites

GUERILLA FIGHTER
. . Cesar Gonzmart shows UF trainees how it's done.

oooAMD THEM
THEME WAS tfDME
t y ' 'mwMimm.... ......j ''rw i.ruMMUuu i.
Start with a carton and youll end up knowing why Winston is Americas
number one filter cigarette...first in sales because its first in flavor.
The next time you buy cigarettes, buy pleasure by the carton... Winston!
pure white, :
MODERN FILTER i
( Wm^ { )
plus : FILTER-BLEND upont
Winston tastes good
like a cigarette should!
C lU' ; U 1. UrtmiMi CuHtyany. \VliiU*iUWui. N. C.

ites Castroites were killed.
Gonzmarts little guerilla group
then hurried north to a small
coastal village where they stole
a boat and returned to the United
States.
Gonzmart remained in Miami
until June when he and four of
his friends decided to take a boat

Monday, March 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

of weapons and supplies to guerilla
bands in Cuba again.
On the way, Gonzmart says they
encountered a Cuban Russian-built
missile boat.
It was dark and we spotted it
with infra-red sniper scopes. We
then released weather ballons
carrying strips of tin foil. This
threw of their radar tracking
system and we escaped.
That was Gonzmarts last trip

>
Are you a one pat or a two pat man ? Vitalis with
V-7 keeps your hair neat all day without grease,
Naturally. V-7 is the greaseless grooming discovery. Vitalis 1 vj
with V-7 fights embarrassing dandruff, prevents dryness, keeps
your hair neat all day without grease. Try Vitalis with V-7 today!

to Cuba. He returned to the U.S.
and enrolled in UF last September.

EUROPE Hcoding for i
L .!. r P ? Sm u* f
sea, air tickets.
Top tours, too.
World Travel Service, lnc.|
808 W. University Ave. I
Tel. 376-4641 j

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 18, 1963

Page 6

dJL 1.4 o ir*
cl J -ti jt 4 X*, X m
it just helps

One of the big thorns in the side of the state
system of higher education is the fact that today
Florida lags far behind the rest of the nation in
faculty pay to full-time college and universitiy
professors.
According to a recent editorial which appeared in
the Houston Chronicle, the supporting facts and
figures of which came from the Southern Regional
Education Board in Atlanta, this condition is not
only representative of our state, but also of the
entire South.
According to the Chronicle editorial, all southern
states fall below the national norm for salaries paid
to full-time professors. The nationwide average is
$10,650 per year. The South is a whole today pays
its professors 15 per cent less than this figure.
Four years ago the South was 14 per cent below the
national norm. It seems that, if anything, were
regressing.
What about Florida? As far as the South is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, we are in favorable comparison with such
states as Mississippi, Tennessee and Alabama. But,
let us not get swelled heads over the fact that were
the best of the worst.
These figures show that Florida professors aver average
age average $9,790 per year, only some SI,OO below the U.S.
average. This represents over $2,200 more than
the average college pfof receives in Alabama.
What about the trend to the future? The national
salaries of full professors at four-year public in institutions
stitutions institutions during the period of 1957-1961 rose
by some 24.9 per cent on the national picture.
Florida? We were one notch above the national
norm, as salaries increased by 25.6 per cent 0.7
per cent more than the national average.
This latter statistic should be sufficient to allow
some to sit back in their rocking chairs and exclaim
Why worrywere above the national average.
The facts remain, however, that we still have a
long way to go if we wish to attract qualified full fulltime
time fulltime professors to our expanding state university
system rather than repulse them. And, in the near
future, it will be hard enough to fill the bill
for more professors to meet the growing needs of
the expected bumper crop enrollment much
less assuring that these instructors are capable
and qualified. Or are we content to settle with
mediocrity?
Just as the Chronicle of Houston lamented on the
fact that their state, Texas, was losing ground in
the battle for brains, we too must regard
Floridas current position as no more than fighting
a rear guard action.
Money isnt the only essential need to fight this
battle for brains, and money cannot be considered
the only reason why a professor would be attracted
to a university or a state.
However, as the old saying goes, money isnt
everything.... but it certainly helps.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Acting Managing Editor David West
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Ron Spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and Sunday
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Buildinc 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
reflcct the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

"I'D HATe To SEE THEM TOGETHER IF THEY

LETTERS:
Student Voice Can Be Heard

EDITOR:
Students are ill-mannered and
destructive." They also pound
nails in the walls and smash
windows." Former City Plan
Board Member Sigsbee Scruggs
certainly told us nothing new in
last Thursdays Alligator The
Old Guard clique that has long longcontrolled
controlled longcontrolled Gainesville has
expressed that faith all along.
Characteristically, a statement
was included that he was not
against students." True enough
--particularly when direct cash
payment is involved. Surely weve
all noticed the nice low rents
Scruggs and his ilk charge for
the dilapidated claptraps they call
off-campus housing.
Certainly we have all heard
some student say, in effect, "You
know, if we all got together, we
could take over Gainesville."
While this was facetious, it is NOT
FUNNY when selfish interests
control Gainesville at student
expense. It is also NOT FUNNY
when this same selfish clique
tramples over student and
University needs and interests.
For the first time, we as students
have a chance to MAKE OUR VOICE
HEARD in Gainesville. In the
coming City Commission election
Tuesday, March 19, two candidates
can be elected who are interested
in and responsive to student and
University needs. These
candidates are A1 Sutherland and

Bill Curry
Are WE Going For Greatness?

The University of Florida may
be Going for Greatness but is
the Universitys student body?
We hear about SELL (Student
Educational Legislative Lobby) and
FUND (Florida Universities Need
Dollars). We tarry the message
to our home towns by letter and
by speech.
Yes, Florida universities do
@BILL CURRY
.. .curried
comments
need dollars, but they also need
scholars.
Most of us, it is true, are not
scholars in the academicians
sense of the word. But many of
us have come to college to learn
a profession and are temporary
scholars in order to gain an
understanding and appreciation for
the social, cultural and political
worlds in which we will circulate
upon graduation.
I would call the University of
Florida a great school in the
training of students for the
professions. The University

Ed Turlington.
A1 Sutherland is a Ph.D. in
Electrical Engineering, a member
of the UF Graduate Faculty and
Manager of Research of Sperry.
Ed Turlington is a UF graduate
who teaches vocational training
and is a combat veteran.
Strong student support for these
two men CAN make the difference.
There are currently over one
thousand students on the Alachua
County voting rolls. Os course
some of these students have left
the campus, but many others
remain, and last months student
voters registration drive added
better than 200 more to the rolls.
There is no doubt that a large
student turnout could win this

Amendment Constitutional

EDITOR:
In a recent letter to the
Alligator, a former Florida
student contended that the
Fourteenth Amendment to the
Constitution of the United States
was illegal. The lengths that
supposedly "educated" individuals
will go to deny another human
being constitutional guarantees,
rights and privileges has long since
ceased to amaze me. I am secure
in my beliefs that someday in
the future, albeit distant, a
workable arrangement of equality
will exist for all people, even in

constantly wins recognition for its
engineering, journalism,
medicine, law and other
professional studies.
It is the quality of the
understanding and appreciation of
the worlds in which I believe
it is adequate but not distinguished.
Last time wp spoke of the
breeding and constant frustration
of sophomoric ideas by the
reactions of the administration
and of our peers. We also went
into that constant frustration: The
Best Interests of The University
of Florida.
The student interested in the
best interests of the University
of Florida quickly learns that the
term is quickly translated into a
perverted lesson in pragmatism.
This pragmatism becomes the
worship of process and
compromise. His ideas are sifted
through pragmatism and some of
their wellsprings dry up from lack
of use.
It is good that some are never
used. But are all of them so
idealistic and sophomoric?
By the time the student is mature
and educated enough to apply
realism to his ideas and
understanding of, the worlds,
he has a false sense of realism
and loses many ideas in the
process.

Baxley Case
Closed Matter
EDITOR:
In reference to the suspension
of Tommy Baxley, I believe in
the interest of the player and the
basketball team that the matter
should be closed. The differences
between coach and player,
whatever they may be, should not
be aired on either the editorial
page or the sports page of this
paper or any other paper.
The sooner the press and the
student body forgets about the
suspension of Tommy Baxley, the
sooner the wounds will heal
between those persons involved. I
hope that this will be the last
letter to the editor on this matter.
A Basketball Fan

election for a University voice in
Gainesville government.
We are in full agreement with
Mr. Scruggs statement that
students should be interested in
the coming city election since
they use city services and city
entertainment places, and some
live off campus in private housing.
But we do not agree that student
needs have been well served in
these areas.
If we do not protest ill treatment;
we can be assured that it will
continue.
Bob Gilmour and Ron Smith,
Co-chairman Student
Committee for Sutherland
and Turlington

Mississippi, regardless of race,
creed or color.
However, the point of this letter
is to refute the faulty reasoning
and glaring errors of historical
interpretation made by former
author. The contention is, I think,
that due to some highly irregular
tactics to achieve ratification, the
14th. is an unconstitutional part
of the Constitution.
Three facts can be clearly stated
about the amendment, whose
purposes were to reverse the Dred
Scott decision of 1857 as to
citizenship of Negroes and to
protect the civil rights of all
persons against encroachment by
STATE governments.
First, it cannot be denied that
the amendment was adopted in
many of the states under coercion
and that three northern states
subsequently withdrew their
ratification.
Second, despite this tainted
parentage, the Amendment was
formally proclaimed a part of the
Constitution on July 28, 1868, by
Secretary Seward. Third, from the
time of ratification on, the
Legislature and Judicial branches
of the national government have
utilized and applied its validity
Congress in passing the
Enforcement Acts (under section
5 of the Amendment) in 1870 and
1871, and the Supreme Court in
such decisions as the
Slaughterhouse Cases, 1873, and
Coleman vs. Miller, in 1939.
There has never been
any SERIOUS question of the
validity and utilization of the 14th.
and I furthermore see no action
by the U.S. Supreme Court to
declare it unconstitutional in the
near future.
I therefore suggest to the former
student that he follow the advice
of the governor of South Carolina
if he cannot bring himself to grant
equality to other human beings:
The Supreme Court may not be
the Law of the land, but Jt is the
FACT of the land.
Edward J. Donovan, 7AS



Grid Series No. 3
No Weight Problem
For Gator Tackles

By GEORC c MIMS
Spores Writer
The Florida Ga .s will have
no weight problem at tackle when
they open next falls football
season.
Four hefty returning veterans
average almost 250-pounds and
Gator football coach Ray Graves
candidly promises his team will
be strong at that position.
The quartet is 6-2, 260-pound
Frank Lasky of Coral Gables, 6-2,
262 pound Denis Murphy of Cairo,
Ga., 6-2, 238 pound Fred Pearson
of Ocala and 6-2, 232 pound John
Dent of Tampa.
An All-America possibility and
the No. 2 draft choice of the New
York Giants, Lasky has the
potential to be one of the finest
linemen in the country next fall,
according to line coach Gene
Ellenson, he does everything
well.
Murphy has improved steadily
through-out his sophomore year,
said Ellensons assistant, Coach
Don Brown. We feel he is a
fine running-mate for Lasky since
he is exceptionally strong and
aggressive.
Pearson, a starter on the Go-
Gator squad (offensive unit) for
most of the season last year, was
called one of the steadiest
linemen on the team, by E llenson.
He is dependable but not flashy.
Ellenson said, Dent has good
speed but needs more work on
defense. He was an offensive
specialist for the Go-Gator team
last year and showed great
potential.
Bear Bryant
Says No Fix
BIRMINGHAM, (UPI) Alabama
Coach Paul Bear Bryant said
Sunday a lie detector test has
confirmed his innocence to charges
that he helped rig an
Alabama-Georgia football game.
Bryant made an eight-minute
appearance before a state-wide
television audience in which he
termed the charges made in an
article in the Saturday Evening
Post false in every sense of the
word.
I have never in my life attemped
to fix a ball game, the veteran
football mentor said.
Bryant said that he volunteered
and suggested that I take a lie
detector test.
BESTSELLERS
AT MIKE S
A Shade of
Difference
Allen Drury
Fieldings Travel
Guide to Europe
1963-64 editiofi
The Silence of
History
James T. Farrel
Is There a Life
After Birth?
Alexander King
The Prophet
Kahlil Gibray
MIKES
BOOK STORE
116 S.E. Ist Street

DENT MURPHY PEARSON LASKY
PROTEST!
j
the SELFISH INTERESTS
who control Gainesville
at STUDENT EXPENSE
VOTE Tuesday, March 19 j
FOR THE CANDIDATES WHO
ARE RESPONSIVE TO UNIVERSITY NEEDS
l/ATC for Al SUTHERLAND
vIL Ed TURLINGTON
Pol. Adv. Student Committee for Sutherland and
Turlington: Bob Gilmour, Chairman
for
o JANTZEN
SWIMWEAR
ONE PIECE OR TWO PIECE
from
$14.95 to 25.95
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT
TIL 9 P.M.
v
OPEN A STUDENT CHARGE"
PERSONALITY SHOP
e EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Monday, March 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

end.-of-year
begins
on Marcia lb. This
year, Because we HI
H must clear space for IB
H replacement of our 0|
A old building, it will t-*|
Hbe bigger than ever. U|
- / I
AMe invite you to 21
see for yourself hi
I PAPETRBA.CKS qJ
buy th.ree~~ /-\|
H ge ta. fourth, free/ I
H Hbest-sellers Os
Pm fiction,poetry I
l{D non-sic tiorL,m is c. Ul
I? STATIONERY m|
Iq incluaing UFengraved
1. ENGINEERING H
10 SUPPLIES
55 slide rules,drawing
hi boards dm sting
Q equipment
IQ Bl SPECIAL PRICES H
IpQ ozxVis-Ed cards,
I language LPs,
dictionaries
|iZ HoL2J BOOKS H
H by the score H
at our
older store
tHE f
- $
Wm BOOK \
\
' UNIVERSITY jf
- 7^ r?
AVENUE

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 18, 1963

Page 8

Frats Start
Softball Mural
Orange and Blue Intramural
League slow pitch softball got
underway last week with both the
pitchers and scorekeepers getting
a workout.
In the Orange Leach's bracket
one, Phi Kappa Taj kept its
President's Cup hopes alive by
defeating Tau Epsilon Phi 8-5
and Beta Theta Pi 9-4 in extra
innings. TEP bounced back to gain
a 1-1 mark for the week by defeating
Kappa Sig 15-2 as Gene Howard
home red. Beta Theta Pi also
evened its with a 5-1 win
over KS.
In bracket two Phi Delta Theta
leads with a 2-0 mark gained at
the expense of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
8-7, and Pi Kappa Alpha 5-4. Pi
Lambda Phi has a 1-1 record,
losing to the Pikes and defeating
SAE. The Pikes record is 1-1,
SAE's record is 0-2.
In bracket three Sigma Nu kept
pace with PKT by clearing a 2-0
slate at the end of the first week
of action. The Snakes defeated
Delta Tau Delta 14-0 and Sigma
Chi 4-0.
In bracket four Alpha Epsilon
Pi and Kappa Alpha are tied with
identical 2-0 marks, gained with
wins over Sigma Phi Epsilon and
Theta Chi. AEPI and KA meet
Tuesday for the bracket
championship. The finals in
both leagues are slated for Monday
March 25.
In the Blue Leagues bracket
one Delta Chi is the only team
with a perfect slate at 2-0 while
Lambda Chi Alpha leads bracket
two, also with a 2-0 mark.

100% all beef HAMBURGER in A
With Pickle and Onion-Buy *Em By the Bag Illy
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c I W
WAFFLE SHOP MACS HOUSE
912 W. Univ. Ave. 520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

GATOR GRAS FOR 1963 WAS A BIGGER SUCCESS THAN EVER, DUE TO THE
FOLLOWING MERCHANTS WHO CONTRIBUTED PRIZES FOR THE AFFAIR.
THE UNIVERSITY AS WELL AS THE GATOR GRAS COMMITTEE IS THANK THANKFUL
FUL THANKFUL TO THE MERCHANTS FOR THEIR GENEROUS CONTRIBUTIONS. THE
FOLLOWING GAVE VALUABLE PRIZES FOR LUCKY UNIVERSITY STUDENTS;
The House of Flowers Top Tunes Record Shop
Personality Shop Laniers
Windy's Jim Dandy Bakery
Jimmie Hughes Morieys
University City Florist L&.L Mens Shop
Robertson Jewelers Primrose Restaurant
The Parkette Gate House Restaurant
Gilbergs Blanchs
Phillips Shoes Jerrys Drive-In
Holiday Inn Florida Theatre
Canton Restaurant Baird Hardware
Pat Parker Dress Shop Jays Dress Shop
McCollum Drugs Smiths Mens Shop
Brandons Camera Shop Gulf Gas on University
Right Angle Dress Shop Donigans
Lewis Jewelry Town House Restaurant
Broasted Chicken Larry's Wonderhouse
Wises Drugs Butlers Shoe Store
Manor Motel Restaurant Howard Johnson's
University Inn State Theatre
Coles Jewelers Gurtners Jewelers
Aunt Jemima's Pancake House Campus Beauty Box
Denas for Beauty Diedres Studio
Jacs Hairstylist 7 Olof's
Miladys Beauty Salon Town & Country Beauty Salon

P *
Tankers
Wirt Pair
The Florida freshman swim
team returned home yesterday with
two close victories over top-notch
high school competition in south
Florida this weekend.
The Baby Gators closed out
their season with a 51-44 win
over Fort Lauderdale Pine Crest
High School Friday night there and
a 50-45 decision over Miami
Jackson in the Magic City Saturday.
Charles King led the two-day
attack with a total of four first
places in the two meets.
The team ended its season with
a 6-1 record. The only loss was
to Florida State and was avenged
later in the season.
Archery Meet
Set For Cupids
The Archery Club will hold a
mixed doubles tournament Tuesday
at 4:30 p.m. on the range behind
Broward Hall,
All archers and their dates are
invited and prizes will be awarded.

Gator 'Thieves' Go
After Rollins Today

By DAVID
Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas diamond
thieves, better known as
the Gator baseball team,
return to action today at
3 p.m. against Rollins
at Perry Field, after
spliting a two-game stand
with Georgias Bulldogs
Friday and Saturday.
In the two weekend
games the UF base
snatchers pilfered 12
stolen bases, nine in the
Saturday contest. Georgia
won the opener in
11 innings, 3-2 and the
Gators returned Saturday
with a 4-2 win.
The Gators stole everything but
the umpires pants Saturday
making only four hits stand up
for the win. Ten walks put UF
runners on the bags and all Georgia
could do was watch them run.
Danny Eggart pitched a seven sevenhitter
hitter sevenhitter for the Gators for his first
win of the season Saturday.Eggart
started the ballgame on a shakey
note as Georgia outfielder Benny
Cheek sent the first pitch of the
game over the left field fence.
In Fri d a y's encounter Gator
hurler Jim Biggart pitched eight
and two-thirds innings of scoreless
baseball only to have pinch hitter
Charles Bagby slam a two-run
homer in the top of the ninth to
tie up the game at 2-2. Georgia
scored the winning run in the
eleventh on UF relief pitcher Neil
McMillan who received credit for
the loss.
The UF freshmen downed St.
Johns River Junior College Friday
6-1 and face Dade Junior College
Wednesday.

r gw j £
DIGGING FOR FIRST
...is Florida's Tom Moore who is beating out a bunt in
Saturday's game against Georgia.
Spring Sports Set
.
Heavy Weekly Slate
Florida spring sports teams face their most hectic week thus far
with 12 contests scheduled in four sports.
Coach Dave Fullers baseball team and Coach Conrad Rehling's
golf team start action today, both facing Rollins here. The Gator

Georgia Tops
Golfer Team
OCALA (Special) Florida's
golfers ran into some trouble
Friday afternoon here as the
Gators and Stetson University fell
victim to Georgia in a triangular
golf meet at the Ocala Country
Club.
The Gators lost 21 1/2 5 1/2,
and Stetson was beaten 25 1/2
1 1/2. Florida did, however, beat
Stetson 24 1/2 2 1/2.
Florida now posts a 5-1 record
for early season matches and faces
Rollins and Georgia Tech this
week.
II
/ic6et/Aon
mBBESBBK i I 1 ""
237 V. A.. nu

baseballers meet Rollins again
Tuesday, and the golf team has a
match with the Tars and Georgia
Tech.
Saturday, date of the annual
Orange-Blue spring football game,
will also be busy with the Jacket
baseball team facing the Gators
and Coach Percy Beard's track
team opening its home season by
taking on Army and Miami here.
The Schedule:
TODAY Baseball Rollins
here (3 p.m.), GolfRollins here
(1 p.m.)
TUESDAY Baseball
here (3 p.m.), Golf Rollins,
Georgia Tech here (1 p.m.), Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Georgia Tech here (2:30
p.m.).
WEDNESDAY Tennis Val Valdosta
dosta Valdosta State here (2:30 p.m.).
THURSDAY Golf Florida
at Florida Invitational (Ocala).
FRIDAY Golf Florida at
Florida Invitational (Ocala), Base Baseball
ball Baseball Georgia Tech here (3 p.m.),
Tennis Navy here (2:30 p.m.).
SATURDAY Golf Florida
at Florida Invitational (Ocala),
Baseball Georgia Tech here
( 11 a.m.), Track Army
Miami here (10:30 a.m.).
Metiers Edge
Past Bulldogs
Florida's tennis team continued
undefeated through their second
contest of the season as they
squeezed a 5-4 victory over
Georgia Saturday afternoon here.
The match went down to the
final doubles event between UF's
Fred Shaya Don Losman and
Georgias Carleton Fuller
Charles Benedict, with the Gators
taking the event and the match.
In singles matches Floridas
Bill Tym defeated Charles Gaston
(G) 6-2, 6-2, Carleton Fuller (G)
defeated Jerry Pfeiffer (F) 6-3,
10-8 Fred Shaya (F) defeated
Charles Harris (G) 6-1, 6-3, Ron
Rebhuhn (F) defeated Pierre
Howard (G) 6-3, 6-1, Charles
Benedict (G) topped Lee Landes Landesberg
berg Landesberg (F) 4-6, 6-3, 6-2, Mack
Crenshaw (G) outlasted Don
Losman (F) 6-4, 6-2.