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

V 01.55, No. 108 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, March 19, 1963

Reitz Sets Review
Os Space-Age Study

The full UF faculty will hear
an evaluation of the recently
released Space Age Education
Study by Pres. J. Wayne Reitz at
4:15 this afternoon in University
Auditorium.
The study has some real
merits, Reitz told The Alligator
last night.
He said much of its merit lays
in the order of priorities set
for development of the state's
system of higher education. It
also puts a great deal of
responsibility on the UF, the
president admitted.
Retiz declined to elaborate on
the priorities he favors. He said
he would outline his thoughts and
explain a few specific points
that arent too clear at the
meeting.
Results of the study ordered
by Gov. Farris Bryant were made
Tax Forms
Now Ready
Students enrolled in one or more
courses in the College of Business
Administration can get their
federal income tax returns
prepared free by members of Beta
Alpha Psi.
The honorary accounting
fraternity and the accounting
department begins the second
Federal Income Tax Internship
program today.
Interviews for those wishing the
service will be held today and
Thursday, from 2-4 p.m., until
April 12. Applicants may make
appointments in Matherly Hall 17.
Students should bring ID cards,
a copy of the previous years
income tax return if one was filed,
his social security card and in information
formation information concerning income
deductions.
The program is under the super supervision
vision supervision of Erhart G. Peterson,
associate professor of accounting.

' M
Brf
i

... receives congratulations from Larry Stewart.

public a week and a half ago.
A team of leading educators
were brought in from around the
nation to make the four month
long survey of what direction the
university system should move.
The surveyors hit hard at
political domination of the
universities, such as exists now.
The system will be bypassed by
the space age unless it is removed
by politics, it stated.
Other recommendations high on
the groups list of priorities is
establishment of a new state
university in the Cape Canaveral-
Daytona Beach-Orlando area and
a new university in Pensacola.
Graduate education being done
in the state should be concentrated
at the University of Florida and
Florida State University, it states.
It said there is a need for 10

... i t': > vVv/* 'V*'*'.s
*TV JjPli
mm # Arc <
. are, left to right, Fred Feinstein, Dick Gober, Mike Colodny, Ivan Dia Diamond,
mond, Diamond, John DeVault; second row, David West, Mike Jackson, Don Denson, Tom
Gibson, Truman Skinner; and third row, Bruce Louden, Tommy Kelly, Tommy Ken Kennington,
nington, Kennington, Jack Blocker and George Jenkins. Not pictured is Tom Moore.

or 12 new universities in the state
and a minimum of three should
be set up by 1970.
A big move toward realization
Os the studys highest goals could
come when the Legislature meets
next month.
The study suggested that the
Legislative divest the cabinet
Board of Education of its control
over .university policy and
spending. The powers should be
laid in the lap of the Board of
Control, the study said.
Also dependent on the
Legislature next month is an
immediate recommendation on
where the money should go. The
University system needs abouts 33
million in the 1963-65 biennium
to speed up its space age gears
and concentrate more research on
oceanography.

Norris Wins JMBA Race

William A. (Bill) Norris swept
top honors in the John Marshall
Bar Association (JMBA) elections
yesterday afternoon as he grabbed
the president's slot from Joseph
Chapman by a 59-vote margin.
Norris, 3LW, garnered 175 to
Chapman's 116 as 95 per cent of
the voters turned out for the elec election.
tion. election.
William E. Weller, 3LW, was
named new vice president. He
defeated Allan G. Cohen, 3LW,
160 to 121.
New secretary is Edgar Murray
Moore who downed Fred E. Diulus,
Jr., ILW, 185 to 97.
In the closest race of the
election, Marion J. Menge, ISW,
edged by Truman A. Skinner, ILW,
155 to 119 for the treasurer's
post.
Norris is president of Delta
Theta Phi legal fraternity. Weller,
Moore and Menge are all members
of -Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity.
Norris replaces Larry Stewart
as JMBA president. New officers
will be installed at the beginning
of the summer session and will
hold offices until September.
JMBA is the law scnuol's version
of student government, according

/J
I
L
V.
s ---w
GAINESVILLE'S MAYOR EDWIN H. ANDREWS
...and UF President J. Wayne Reitz are pictured signing
the proclamation designating Fri. and Sat. as "University
of Florida Alumni Weekend" Looking on is Curtis Powers
of Gainesville, chairman of alumni reunion activities.

to Stewart.
The association is the voice of
the students and provides a variety
of services," Stewart said.
Activities sponosred by JMBA

NEWS IN BRIEF

JFK in San Jose
SAN JOSE Costa Rica (UPI)
President Kennedy landed here
through a sprinkle of volcanic ash
yesterday bearing a doctrine
of hemispheric cooperation he
promised would "forge ultimate
victory" against poverty and in injustice.
justice. injustice.
A thundering roar of "wel "welcome"
come" "welcome" arose from an estimated
150,000 Costa Ricans who were
Jammed 200 deep behind barriers
as the President's helicopter ar arrived
rived arrived at La Sab ana airport at the
edge of this capital. The crowd
put up a sea of American flags.
The crowd was so enthusiastic
that it broke up the motorcade
taking Kennedy from the airport.
The crowd cut in behind his car
and the sea of humanity pushed
the cars carrying at least five
Central American presidents sev several
eral several blocks behind Kennedy.

UF Senior
Receives
Fellowship
UF senior Brian J. Whlpp, a
native of Ilford, England, Is one
of 104 college seniors in the nation
to be awarded Danforth Graduate
Fellowships this week.
A senior, studying physical
education, Whlpp was selected
from a field of 1,265 candidates
nominated by more than 500
colleges on the basis of intellectual
promise, Integrity, genuine
interest In religion and high
potential for effective college
teaching.
The Danforth Fellowship,
provides up to four yehrs of
graduate study with an annual
maximum stipend of $1,500 for
the single student and $2,000 for
the married student, plus tuition
and fees. The student may attend
the graduate school of his choice
In the United States.

include luncheons, moot court,
placement brochures, student
newspaper and orientation pro*
grams.

Korean Protest
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) Former
president Posun Yun, accusing
Junta strongman Gen. Park Chung
Hee of betraying Korea, called
on all South Koreans yesterday
to follow him into the streets
if necessary to protest any ex extension
tension extension of military rule.
Yun spoke at a news conference
he called in defiance of the
Juntas new ban on political
freedom, including prohibition of
public demonstrations and
statements against Parks
proposal to extend military rule
for another four years. Yun risked
a possible court-martial god five
years in prison defying the ban.
Park, chairman of the Junta,
announced Saturday the restoration
of the ban on all political activities
and said he would holds
referendum to seek approval of
the extension of military rule.



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

Page 2

Placement Test Marks
Help Predict Success

Comparisons of Florida Twelfth
Grade Test scores and freshmen
grade averages indicate students
with high scores usually earn
higher grades than those with
lower scores, according to the
Board of University Examiners.
The board administers the tests
every October to Florida high
school seniors.
Although as test scores go up
the likihood of better grades
increases, there are exceptions,
the board reports.
First semester last year 20 per
cent of the freshmen in the 400
to 449 total percentile group were
on probation, but following the
normal pattern were those earning
below 300, of which 63.5 per cent
earned below a 1.0 grade average
during the same semester.
Fifty-six per cent of last
September's entering freshman
class earned above 400, while
seven per cent earned below 200.
The 300 to 400 group comprised
37 per cent of the class.
Minimum test scores for
admission to UF is presently 300,
with a *C high school academic
average.
Applicants scoring between 200
and 299 get special consideration.
According to Dr. John V.
Hod Program
Forms Ready
Applications for the Internation International
al International Host Program sponsored
Jointly by Mortar Board and
Florida Blue Key, may be picked
up in Room 308, Florida Union,
during March.
The program enables American
students to sponsor a foreign
student attending the UF by helping
him adjust to campus life.
(amesfiue
f DBIVE-m THEATRE
2400 Hawthorne Road, Rt. 20
Movie information FR 6-5011
last times*2 color hits
MERCHANT'S NIGHT*
Frank Dean Sammy
Sinatra Martin Davis, Jr
"S£RGtANTS 3
2nd Color Family Fun Fest
James Darren
Deborah Walley
GIDOtT GOES HAWAIIAN"
A NEW JOY HAS CSIB TO THE SCREEN .. AJB
THE WORLD B A HAWEI PLACE TO LIVE*!
* 1
ill
JMHEHHSW
raeor
Pronounced BCC-8O
Today thru Thursday
At 1:15-3:15-5:20-
7:25-9:25
WRAi

McQuitty, University Examiner,
students not meeting the minimum
requirements are considered as
individuals. The criteria for
judging each individual is different,
he said.
A major consideration given
low-scoring applicants is
maturity. A student who
has married or been employed
for at least a year since high
Portrayal |
On Review
Irving Stones portrayal of the
life of Michelangelo, The Agony j
and The Ecstasy, will be reviewed j
Thursday by Dr. Thomas Blossom,
assistant humanities professor at
8:30 p.m. in Florida Union 324.
Blossom, who attended Royal
University in Florence, Italy, will
show slides illustrating the works
of Michelangelo. A reception will
follow.
The Florida Union Forums 1
Committee is sponsoring the
review.
According to Forums Committee
Chairman Bill Bradshaw the I
review should be of interest to all
C-52 students.
THOMAS BLOSSOM
. o plans review.
Cleaner Clan
Keeping Busy
The efforts of 165 people are
required daily to keep campus
classrooms and academic
buildings in clean and acceptable
condition.
Each janitor is assigned a
building to maintain, but when a
need arises efforts are pooled.
Janitors are responsible for care
of floors, chalkboards, windows,
and desks.
According to Calvin C. Greene,
director of the UF Physical Plant
Division, the older buildings are
harder to keep clean than the
newer ones and buildings with
more intensive traffic also require
more work.
1 HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES pul on in 15 minutes §
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
Bocross From Ist notionol bonk |
FLORIDAj
8 Academy Award
Nominations!!!
nckill I
1 Mockingbird I
I-GREGORY PECK I

school graduation has had more
time to mature, giving him a
better cnance of succeeding than
immediately after completing
tweuth grade.
Everything about these people
is considered, Dr. McQuitty said.
Bp-#?;
JANE GARDNER
... is a junior elementary
education major from Lake
(Worth. Pledge trainer of
! Phi Mu sorority, Jane is
pinned to Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tony Comitos.
Musicians
j Play Free
UF students, faculty and the
\ general public can hear free music
on Tuesday afternoons.
Every Tuesday afternoon,
through April 2, at 2:30 in the
Music Building Auditorium, there
are student recitals.
Through these recitals the
student learns stage technique and
deportment, said James P. Hale,
associate professor of music at
UF.
Students dont get graded for
the recital. We evaluate the per performance
formance performance and discuss it with them
however. The final grade in their
applied music is given on the
basis of a jury evaluation with
three or more faculty members,
Hale said.
The number of recitals the
student participates in depends
upon his ability. We try to have
each of them in at least two
recitals, Hale said.
Music majors are not required
to do music recitals.
Nassau Jaunt
Set for April
A three day Nassau holiday is
being made available to UF
students and guests at a nominal
cost by the Recreation Committee
of the Florida Union Board.
The SJS. Florida will sail from
Miami at 5 p.m. Friday April 19
and return to Miami Monday, April
22 at 8:30 a.m. $58.00 will cover
the entire cost of cruise except
for personal shopping purchases.
Transportation from and back to
Gainesville will be furnished for
an additional SIO.OO. Furnished
transportation will leave the
Florida Union at 2 a.m., Friday
April 19.
Definite reservations must be
made by March 22, 1963 in Room
315 of the Florida Union.
Further information can be
obtained by calling University
extension 2741.

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

Services I

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).

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.
(1-106-st-p).

For Rent

FOR RENT -1 bedroom apartment.
Kitchen, living room furnished.
$65 month. Call FR 2-6850. (B (B---107-st-c).
--107-st-c). (B---107-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).
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).
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).

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. A1 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 DJC.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). P

For Sale 1

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).
FOR SALE: Just in time for
the golf season. . Nearly new
set of 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 Apt.
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).
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).
ELECTRIC PIANO Loud volume.
Ideal for Fraternity or Sorority.
Portable $195. Call FR 2-1270
after 5 p.m. Before 5 p.m. Cali
FR 6-8333. (A-104-st-c).
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 Remington Quiet
Riter. Cost $149 new, now for S6O.
Call BUI White FR 2-9167 or see
at 354 Thomas F. (A-108-lt-c).
FOR SALE 1956, two bedroom
Nashua TraUer. 35 x 8 with 15
x 9 cabana. Furnished and air
conditioned. Excellent condition.
Call FR 6-1387 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-108-ts-c).
1959 PEUGEOT 403. Sunroof,
radio, heater. Excellent condition,
SBOO. Also selling TV (SSO),
ref r igerator ($35), washing
machine (sls), furniture. C all FR
6-1972.(A-108-st-p).
G. E. REFRIGERATOR,
outstanding condition, air tight
seal, ice cube trays. 7 cubic feet.
S3O. Contact Lester Brickman
FR 2-9319. Call after 7:00 p.m.
(A-108-3t-p).

Wanted

AIDERS WANTED to Columbia.
South Carolina and Charlotte,
North Carolina. Leaving Friday,
March 22 at 12:00, returning Sunday
night. Call E.P. McElhattan at FR
2-7801. (C-108-lt-c).
Any Way You
Look At It
sunsay
spoj^sseio



Deans Ponder
Later Curfew
A measure allowing UF coeds
to stay out an hour later on Sunday
nights is now being considered by
the UF administration.
The measure would state: (1)
that curfew Sunday nights would be
at midnight rather than 11 or, (2)
that late permits could be taken
Sunday nights allowing coeds to
stay out until midnight.
Approval has already been given
by the Womens Student
Association (WSA) and unan unanimously
imously unanimously voted on in the dormitories
according to Tay Tanya Tallman,
president of Northwest Broward
dorm.
The present Sunday night
curfew is in conflict with the
junior's unlimited 11:30 curfew and
the seniors 12:30 curfew, said
Miss Tallman.
Many buses and trains come
in around midnight and we have a
lot of late offenses because of this.
The new curfew hours would
eliminate some of this lateness,
Miss Tallman said.

Hitchhikers Cheat
Physical Welfa re

UF students would be in a lot
bette\ shape if they quit trying to
thumb ride to save walking two
blocks.
According to Dr. George
Harrell, medical school dean,
walking students do around campus
should be enough to keep them in
good physical shape.
Fifty-mile hikes are just no
good said Harrell. A planned pro program
gram program of graded exercise is what
needs emphasis.
I dont believe that 40 to 50
per cent of the American people
are unfit as has been stated, but
I do believe that they are not in
Clean-Up Hits
Rock 'n Roll
By JEROME WARREN
Staff Writer
Rock n Roll, though still around,
has a cleaner more subdued
sound in recently released
recordings.
Go Away Little Girl, by Steve
Lawrence, and Im a Woman, by
Peggy Lee are prime examples of
this new sound, says DJ Mark
Fowler, of WDVH radio.
Most of the tunes being
released now have more of a big
band type of sound Fowler added.
He lists some of the more
popular albums as: The Kingston
Trio #l6, Steve Lawrence and
Edie Gormet's Bossa Nova and
Dick Dale's Surfers Choice.
Bossa Novas continued record
sales exemplifies the trend away
from messy Rock 'n Roll tunes.
The beat is still there, but
the sound is more subdued.
Don Lord, announcer at radio
station WGGG cited several
albums popular to WGGG listeners.
Among them: My Son the
Celebrity by Alan Sherman,
Sincerely by Robert
Goulet, and Happy Beat by Ray
Connlff.
,The New Kingston Trio #l6
is tops in sales at the Top Tunes
Record Shop, according to owner,
Joseph Novoronski.
Other top selling albums are:
Swingin's Mutual by Nancy
Wilson and George Shearing,
Moon River by Andy Williams,
and Paul and Paulas For Young
Lovers.

m' [' || ft a
UF WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB SINGS TONIGHT
... in University Auditorium at 8:15, presenting its spring concert. The Glee Club,
under the direction of Dr. Dfelbert Sterrett of the Department of Music faculty, will
sing selections ranging from folk songs and spirituals to numbers by Mozart and Bach.

Weather, Flu Keeping
UF Infirmary on Toes

The University Infirmary is
treating between 300-400
outpatients per day during the
present outbreak of flu and
upper respiratory cases, said

optimum physical condition, he
said.
The countrys biggest problem
is overweight. But if people would
exercise regularly, they would live
longer and there would be fewer
heart attacks, Harrell said.
A good example is former
President Eisenhowers personal
physician, Dr. Paul D. White. White
at 70 exercises every day by riding
his bicycle.
It doesnt take a lot of time
and energy to stay in good physical
condition, Harrell said. Eleven to
12 minutes of exercise every day
and 15 minutes of walking is
sufficient to stay fit.
m
*; Jh JHI 9
C. D. DeLOACH
. .FBI Director.
FBI Director
Speaks Today
Two authorities on juvenile
delinquency will speak at a
convocation for the College of
Education today at 1:20 p.m. in
Norman Hall Auditorium.
Cartha D. De Loach, assistant
director of the Federal Bureau
of Investigation and Judge Bowdon
Hunt of the Juvenile Court Foun Foundation
dation Foundation will speak at the convocation
sponsored by the Student Florida
Education Association (FEA).
De Loach will speak on The
Dissipation of Our Youth and
Hunt will speak on These are
Our Children.
All professors have been
authorized to excuse classes in
the College of Education at 1:20
p.m. to enable students to attend.

Dr. Samuel S. Wright, director of
the Department of Student Health
at the University of Florida.
The flu prevalent on this
campus is not the true Asian
F1 u, but a less severe virus
infection.
The average hospital stay for
those who have an accompanying
fever is two to three days. Some
symptoms are headaches, fever,
aching eyes, and continuing chest
pains.
The busiest months of the year
at the Infirmary are October and
February, said Dr. Wright,
Infirmary visits during October
totaled over 7,000. Between 6,000

jjp Wherever you go you better in
At last, somebody has buttoned down the perfect collar
*
Arrow did it. Theyve been oxford,"Sanforizedlabeled,
building better button-downs t Tapered along lean, Umver Umversince
since Umversince 1936and are pre- sity lines ... with traditional
pared to pronounce the new I n back pleatand a third button
Gordon Dover Club the best. I k on the back of the collar.
See the soft, subtle roll of the 1 If White or colors. *5
collar? Never billowy, never J
flat because the buttons Vi Wherever you go you look better in
are placed in the best pos- a j-y
sible spot.Thefinest combed I\l\ (J rr* **

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

and 7,000 outpatients were treated
during February.
Generally when weather
improves, respiratory cases
drop, he added.
Fifty cases of German Measles
have been reported in the last
two weeks. This variety is
generally mild and lasts for three
days.
Those having measles should be
admitted to the Infirmary and
isolated, Dr. Wright added, it
is very contageous.

Patronize Gator Advertisers!
ffitttivi
t If a K. ,lt *

Triplets ;,
UF Parents
Doing Fine
After almost three months in the
world the UFs triplet girls
Valerie, Vivienne and Vanessa
Pridgenare reportedly doing
fine.
Mom and Dad (Denisha and
Frank) Pridgen are also doing fine.
We thought we would go mad
during the first two months/ said
Denisha. But now we have
survived the crisis and now things
are almost back to normal."
We would never have made it
if these girls werent such good
babies," said father Frank
Pridgen. Its almost as if they
knew they had to cooperate. We
havent, had a bit of trouble with
them.
During their first two months
the girls were on a three-hour
feeding schedule.
We were lucky to get three or
four hours of sleep in a day,"
said the parents. All we did was
feed babies."
Born December 20, with a
combined weight of 14 pounds and
4 ounces, the trio now weigh in at
a whopping 30 pounds and 8 ounces.
They consume five or six cans
of prepared formula and about five
jars of strained fruits and
vegetables plus cereal each day.
The triplets also create a wash
load of about 40 diapers each day.

Page 3



Page 4

l The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

UF On-Campus Housing Offers Both Good i


H
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ONE OF THE NEWEST
. . buildings on campus is Jennings Hall. A women's dorm, Jennings has a library, cafe cafeteria,
teria, cafeteria, air-conditioned study lounges, sun decks and recreation rooms. <#

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MESSINESS IS OFTEN FOUND
... in women's dorms despite room checks by dorm and student officials. Girls
are first warned, then campused if their rooms are frequently messy.

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* COUPLE DINES DELUXE
... In Corry Village, married students
may create pleasant surroundings to set
off an extravagant dinner party or an ec economical
onomical economical casserole.

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!
I
CHILD WAITS
. . Examining the view from the front
porch of his home in Flavet, a boy gets
a different view of UF living conditions.

On-campus housing offers the student both the good aJ
As a whole, it offers the student more advantages than disadvjJ
According to UF Housing Director H. C. Riker, campusll
is based on the philosophy that it is part of the educational prj
of the University.
UF housing is organized to contribute to the develops!
favorable climate for learning, Riker said.
But even Riker admits that campus housing has faults I
structures, such as the Frame Halls for men and the navel
in pretty bad shape. But all come up to minimum standal
required by state-owned institution laws.
CAMPUS housing can never offer students the thrill of I
without strict supervision, though. The fun of setting up an off-cj
apartment, cooking all one's own meals and having mixed J
far into the night simply cant be had on campus with the pj
exception of the married student villages.
Although the married students can cook their own meals anl
mixed parties, they must be constantly considerate of dose neigl
Too-close neighbors are always a bugaboo for on-campus dwJ
It is no worse in the dorms where students have water fights!
halls than in the married student villages. Babies dont cry!
single student dorms.
Standards are very hard to set, said Riker. Housingl
vary from person to personeven persons on the same dorm!

RIKER feels that satisfaction with on-campus housing goes fv
than just the physical element. The physical element is ade
for and pleasing to most students, but the psychological el(
is changeable and harder to perfect.
Freshmen may enjoy the security and compaionship of
close to many people of their age while juniors may detest it.
Physical standards change from year to year, what the arc
had in mind when he built Buckman Hall in 1902 was not the same
another architect envisioned in 1961 when he built Jennings.
_
STRUCTURES on campus vary from the ripe old ageq:
mere infancy of two years. The saddest part is that many of
temporary dorms are only from 14 to 17 years old.
The grandaddies on campus are Buckman and Thomas
constructed in 1902 and 1904. Their interiors are above ave
however, because they were renovated between 1940 and 1950.
Sledd in the Murphree Area was constructed in 1932. Mur
itself was completed in 1938 and Fletcher was built the same
FLAVET Villages, derived from the words Florida veter
were built after World War II to absorb the tremendous inf
students on GI bills. They were constructed between the ye
1956 and 1960.
Other emergency housing at the time included three UF t:
parks and the use of governmental barracks in the Gainesville
according to Riker.
UF became co-ed in 1947 and brought on girls dorms M
and Yulee in 1949 and 1950. Tolbert, North and South wen
during the same years.
Broward was constructed in 1954, while Railings and
were constructed in 1958. Corry and Schucht were construe
1959.
The newest UF dorms were constructed in 1961. They are Jen
Graham, Trustier and Simpson.
THESE structures present the greatest problems so far as ph
requirements go. According to Riker, UF is endeavoring to disco
the use of all of them. Plans are already underway for tearinf
part of the Flavet constructions.
m M 1 <
m
\ CV
VIEW FROM TH
- . Creative couples ifiay turn the inferiors
thing speciaf.



nd Bad Aspects
JDY BARNES
ws Editor
jad. Riker feels that Flavets and Frames are in no danger of being
res. condemned. Flavet' lis not being vacated because it was condemned,
sing he said.
ram Frame Halls do not meet the requirements of today," he said."
They are used only for overflow students."
of a About 35 students are living in Frame Halls at present, only two
of the halls being used this year. These halls are in the group close
)rn e to the Dairy Science Lab. f
are Although Frame Halls and Flavets are in poor condition, they
sas contain the basic necessities. They are heated with forced hot air
as are all places on campus. Closets are not built in but there is a
minimum supply. Floors in Frame Halls are of concrete,
ving Despite the shabby appearance of these structures, many clever
lpus students are able to fix them up and make them home." One Flavet
ties housewife described the decorating situation as even more fun
ible because of the challenge."
lave Rent for single students ranges from $57.50 per trimester in
Drs. Frame Halls to sll per trimester in the newer dorms. Moderately
ers. priced is a three-student suite in Murphree for SB3 per trimester,
the All UF housing is basically furnished, and all but the married
the student villages offer linen service. All housing requires a $lO
deposit.
ants Married students may live in a one-bedroom apartment in Flavet
11." Village for $26.75 per month plus utilities. Two bedrooms are $29.50
and three are $32.25.
Students may live in the permanent married villages (Corry
ler and Schucht) for $54.00 a month plus utilitiesa one bedroom
ate apartment. Two bedrooms cost $57.00, and three $60.00.
ent
Convenience to classes is measured by distance to the Century
ing Tower. This is convenient to most classes, exceptions being the
Engineering and Journalism Schools.
ect Closest to this median are the Murphree Area Dorms, which are
ing less than 1/4 mile away.
Flavet II and Jennings Hall are within 3/8 mile, while Hume is
a little over 1/2 mile. Flavet 111 is 3/4 mile from the tower.
Least convenient are Corry and Schucht Villages, both of which
lto are over one mile away.
the On-campus housing is not more inconvenient than fraternity and
sorority houses, none of which are part of campus housing. According
Is, to Riker, only construction plans are approved by the UF Housing
£ e Office.
T 66
Overcrowding is seldom found in campus housing, and students
are only occasionally destructive. The only over-crowding occurs in
single mens quarters.
s> '> Two- room suites in Murphree area, originally designed for
j o f two students, house three both Tolbert and Murphree area,
50 f single rooms have been converted to double.
ler Advantages to living on-campus, as outlined by Riker, are as
' ea > follows:
1. It enables students to meet others easily and become part of the
ory UF community.
2. It enables students to participate in recreational activities, such
as dorm socials and educational forums.
Ime 3. It provides students with the assurance of standard housing.
din 4 It is generally more convenient to classes than any other form of
housing.
5. UF always recognizes the needs for improvement,
ngs, 6. UF is NOT trying to make moneyhousing is operated by the
state for the benefit of students.
Heal 7. It provides security for beginning students, and protection for
;inue single women.
lown 8. The student can gain through the group living situation-- dorm
bull sessions," the use of the library, dining and lounge areas.
INSIDE
F their Flavet apartments into some-

A DISCREPANCY IN THE CEIIING
... is pointed out in one of the Frame dorms. Past students have caused damage
by poking through the walls and ceiling.
1 ? t wM
k Bplr JBl
f PPJPJT
M JjL
SOME MEN KEEP CLEAN ROOMS
... in the dormitories. Boy studies in o typical mens residence hall.
m J Wf
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HOW CAN HE SLEEP IN THE MIDDLE OF IT?
. . Housekeeping in the men's dorms is sometimes neglected.

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

Page 5



Ttve Floricfci Alligofoi March 19, 1963

Page 6

alligator
edi "to Jt*i aa, X sat
city elections
UF faculty, staff and students could play a decisive role in
determining the outcome of todays Gainesville city elections.
An estimated 8,000-12,000 Gainesville voters are expected to go
to the polls today in electing two city commissioners and deciding
the television cable issue.
At least 500 UF students are among those eligible to vote in todays
elections, according to reliable estimates. These UF students, though
they may not realize it now, could prove to be the deciding factor
if a close race for the commission seats develop.
This morning at seven oclock the voting booths opened, and will
remain open until seven tonight. Registered eligible UF voters
should cast their ballots at Buchholz Junior High at any time during
the day. The heavy turnout is expected because of the heat generated
in the race and the issues which have been raised.
Two young men with new ideas and with a desire to reform the
citys old sand-clogged political machine are running for two open
commission seats. Edwin Turlington and Al Sutherland are two men
whom, in our eyes, represent good government and a progressive
type of city government which would awaken Gainesville from its
political doldrums and inject new life into a somewhat lethargic
overall picture.
Sutherland is a graduate electrical engineer a research manager
at Sperry and a six year resident of Gainesville. He is a member of
the University Methodist Church and currently is teaching a course
in the College of Engineering. He has also served as head of the
Civic. Action Association (CAA).
Edwin Turlington, a 46-year Gainesville resident, graduated from
Gainesville High School and from the University. He has been a
vocational agriculture teacher for 16 years.
That, in a nutshell, is a brief background of the two candidates
which we are supporting in todays city elections. But what do they
base their campaigns on?
I
Among other things, they plan to put an end to the secret
commission meetings, to continue capital improvements, to eliminate
spot zoning in Gainesville, give the small user (i.e., The UF student
living off-campus) a fair break on utility rates and totally represent
all the people of Gainesville.
In the past, the University, though definitely a part of Gainesville,
has often found itself in a detached positionin a position in which
we were not being represented. The University has often been almost
completely overlooked and relegated perhaps to the level of a
necessary evil by some of the Gainesville civic leaders. We
feel that the city has tended to some extent to take a more-or-less
one-sided view of the University community-city relationship, feeling
possibly that they owed us nothing more than token recognition.
This perhaps has been a great factor in the establishment of a gap
between townspeople and the UF student body, which does exist, no
matter how hard some may attempt to hide it.
By electing Sutherland and Turlington today, we feel that this
gap in relations will at least in part, be bridged. These two angry
young men have we feel an accurate understanding of the existing
problems both in Gainesville and in the city-University relations.
Furthermore, they have progressive plans for eliminating these
problems.
It is safe to say that the so-called Old Guard has, in the past,
taken an openly hostile attitude toward the University. With Turlington
and Sutherland in office, we can at least be assured of being heard
on an equal basis; in short, we can be sure of being represented.
Voting booths at Buchholz Junior High School will remain open all
day for all eligible, interested UF student voters who do wish to put
their two cents in concerning the way their city is operated.
We're backing Al Sutherland and Ed Turlington for city commission
seats, believing that they will be able to inject a progressive spirit
into city government and better represent us.
Therefore, based on much thought and study, we urge eligible
students, faculty and staff to think seriously about voting for the
progressive ticket of Sutherland and Turlington.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Y.aiker 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 Saturdav and Sundav
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 Buildin.c Basement Telephone
University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832. and request either editorial
office or business office.
Opinions voiced ia personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

" *'^* ; ip

LETTERS:
Decide Citys Future Today

EDITOR:
%
Today, University and Gainesville
residents are being given a unique
opportunity to decide their citys
future for the next several years.
The ordinary citizen sometimes
finds it difficult to know who the
minority clique is because
everyone is using the phrase. Three
of the candidates have adopted or
follow positions which the writer
feels would contribute to a better
Gainesville. Two others claim they
are Independent candidates
/committed to no one group who,
if elected, will bring progress to
Gainesville. But will they?
An examination of advertisements
in the Sun leads the writer to suggest
that the same man or group is
writing the adds for Messrs.
Edwards and Brasington; are they
really independent?
(1) Mr. Edwards charges a small
group of political, power-hungry
people (with) weeking to gain control
of our city government while Mr.
Brasington asks us not to let a
political machine take over your
city government in one ad and

Good Luck, New Orange Peel

EDITOR:
We would like to question the
statement that the New Peel will be
What YOU make it.* The reason
that we have a NEW Peel is that
what WE made of the ORIGINAL
Peel was unacceptable to some;
non-students for the most part.
What did we make of the Original
Peel? The top-rated campus humor
magazine of the nation! We cannot
claim the best University, football
team, baseball team,basketball
team, etc., but we HAD the best
humor magazine. What did we (?)
do? We (?) banned it!
A Mistake?
EDITOR:
Somebody made a mistake on last
Fridays edition. I am talking about
your article on the American citizen,
Cuban-born Mr. Cesar Gonzmart
(nee Cesar Gonzalez Martinez). The
writer, Mr. Bob Thomas, stated that
Mr. Gonzmart started his battle
for democracy in 1952 shortly after
Batista took over Cuba."
As far as I know, your demo demo.cratic
.cratic demo.cratic hero was about eight or
nine y**9*-s old in Am I right
or wrong?
Maybe this is the main reason
why he balks at giving his age
as he himself stated in the article.
This letter may be useful in
cutting him down and calling the
attention to those who are praising
false heroes.
Name Withheld
(EDITORS NOTE: To answer your
question, youre wrong.)

warns us in another that a power powerbloc
bloc powerbloc headed by a power-hungry
theorist is attempting to gain control
of city government.''
Comment: Has the City
Commission in recent years
benefited the majority of Gainesville
voters and University students? I
think not. In addition, political
science and the law are now suspect
professions?
(2) Mr. Edwards and Mr.
Brasington ask those of us who are
eligible to vote in Gainesville if
we are willing to surrender city
government to the Civic Action
Association and its hand-picked
. . political machine candidates.
Comment: The names of CAA
members and officers are listed in
various campaign materials; the
reader knows who they are. Any
citizen can join for the nominal fee
of $2.00. I have yet to see the
names of anyone on the materials
supporting Messrs. Edwards,
Brasington, and Mrs. Cherry--
although she has not engaged in the
charge-making of the other two
gentlemen. The over 100 CAA
members who voted overwhelmingly
to support Messrs. Turlington and

Another question. What do Florida
students want from student
publications? A general interest or
literary magazine? Scope never was
able to make a go of it. Someone
seems to be trying to slip in another
Scope under cover of the Orange
Peel name and a few stray cartoons.
Since Florida students are so often
represented as uncultured, hard
drinking, wild, and frequently grt>ss;
why not let us keep our uncultured,
wild and frequently gross magazine
that we liked so much. The Orange
Peel was one of Floridas few true
traditions, not the instant variety
put out by the administration.
Will the New Peel succeed? If
we remember correctly, the Orange
Peel used to be sold out before
noon and everyone rushed to get
one before they were gone. We
don't know how many of the New
Peels were sold, but they were still
on sale at the Hub at 1:20 P.M.,
the last time we passed before
preparing for drill. From the
general run of the comments of our
friends, sales of the next issue will
be much slower.
The basic problem appears to us,
purely an opinion, the same as
that afflicting the Florida University
system as given in the report by
Dr. R. W. McDonald, mentioned in
the editorial column of last
Thursdays Alligator (March 14).
Our ideas for improvement: Rapid
reorientation of the heads of many
persons, possibly our own, whose
vision is severly obscured by the
present location of said member.
Good luck to the New Scope, alias
New Orange Peel. You may need
it.
Ted Vollers, 2UC
Bill Fischette, 2UC

Sutherland, heard Mr. Edwards and
Mr. Brasington also. Would the
latter two have rejected CAA support
if it had been offered? I think not.
(3) Mr. Edwards and Mr.
Brasington charge the CAA with
seeking to divide and destroy
and says he supports Democracy
and (will) fight the encroachments
of Socialism.
Comment: Since when did Demo Democracy
cracy Democracy and Socialism become issues
in this election?
Issues supposedly are involved in
the election. They have been ignored
by Edwards and Brasington. They
include matters which are of interest
to UF faculty, staff, and students.
(1) Protection of residential
neighborhoods from spot zoning
along with a long-range plan for
orderly growth and development;
(2) Open or secret meetings of
the City Commission.
(3) Adequate and needed capital
improvements such as a sewer
system for East Gainesville, parks
and playgrounds.
(4) Fair representation of all
the people of Gainesville.
If one read Pat Wilkinsons article
on Sigsbee Scruggs support for
Mr. Edwards in the Alligator,
Scruggs more or less suggested the
view of Mr. Edwards and Mr.
Brasington, that the less-privileged
citizens of Gainesville ought to go
out and make their own ball
diamonds if they want playgrounds,
swimming pools, and parkswhich
in the fiscal politica of Florida
could only be financed by a bond
issue, considering Florida tax
politics.
University faculty and staff who
are registered to vote in Alachua
County can help bring Gainesville
into the 20th. Century by voting
for Ed Turlington and A1 Sutherland.
There is sufficient evidence to
indicate who really is in favor of
good governmegt and who
represents the clique in
Gainesville.
Neale J. Pearson, 7AS
Congratulations
EDITOR:
Congratulations to Bruce Korth
for recognizing The Loneliness
of the Long-Distance Runner as
a superb film (or rather I agree
that this is a perfect film).
It should be clarified however,
that the scrawny but expressive
youth who received Korths
plaudits for his lead role is Tom
Courtenay, not Michael Redgrave.
Redgrave plays the portly Borstal
director, intoxicated by the sports
competition provided for his
Borstal boys by a local preparatory
school.
The State Theater,
parenthetically, is certainly
discouraging two weeks of El
Crud and two days of the above
mentioned outstanding work.
Mike Blum



THE MCDONALD REPORT

Strengthen Graduate Education And Research

lEDITORS NOTE. . Today, in
Ihe first of a series, we are
reprinting in part the McDonald
(Report, a study into A Feasible
[course of Action For Floridas
[state System of Higher Education
fin The Space Age, which was
presented a week ago Monday in
Tallahassee to the Florida State
Board of Control at the Third
Annual Governors Conference by
Ralph M. McDonald, The Report
represents the conclusions and
recommendations of the Florida
Space Era Education Study, of
which McDonald is the head.)
A COMPELLING IMMEDIATE
NEED: STRENGTHENING
GRADUATE EDUCATION AND
RESEARCH IN ENGINEERING,
MATHEMATICS AND THE
SCIENCES AT EXISTING STATE
UNIVERSITIES
Research brought nuclear
weapons to us before Hitler could
get them. Research is at the heart
of our National Defense. Research
brought the Salk vaccine,
television, radar, penicillin.
Research opened the door to space.
Free enterprise in the years
ahead .will center largely about
growth industries, closely
related to research.
Now the chief characteristic of
growing industry is its need for
brainpower. Trained intelligence
is now the priceless ingredient.
The demand is for college
graduates. Even more urgent is
the demand for persons with
masters degrees. Most urgent of
all is the demand for Ph. Ds.
In 1950 the United States pro produced
duced produced 2,100 doctorates in
engineering, mathematics and the
physical sciences. By 1962, the
number had increased to 3,400.
The Presidents Science Advisory
Committee last December pointed
out that, by 1970, we must in all
our universities be producing 7,500
doctorates per year in these fields
alone. The minimum national needs
for doctorates in all fields will
be at least 25,000. This year all
universities will turn out only. a
few more than 10,000.
The demand thus placed upon
Floridas existing universities is
of critical importance. They are
the State's only universities that
can provide graduate education
and research at the doctoral level
during the critical years between
now and 1970. Furthermore, these
existing universities will continue
to be at the very heart of Floridas
future strength in doctoral study
and research. This task in Florida
is so great that by the middle
1970s Florida must have doctoral
education and research programs
of high quality at five major uni university
versity university centers in the State
System Gainesville, Tallahassee
Tampa, Boca Raton, and a new
location. Only two of these can
possibly provide such programs
before 1970. Therefore, the urgent
dual job of conducting research and
training young scientists requires
vigorous immediate action to
expand and strengthen the graduate
and research activities of the two
major existing institutions the
University of Florida and Florida
State University. While there have
been some excellent programs at
these institutions in a few fields
and for a relatively small number
of doctoral candidates, the space
era has had only a feathertype
impact upon these efforts,
especially in engineering and the
straight natural sciences at the
University of Florida. Medicine
and Agriculture are humming with
the buzz of modern research tied
in with doctoral study. Some of
the young scientists at Florida
State are also doing research and
graduate teaching in an exciting
way. For the most part, however,
the graduate study and research
possibilities of these two
universities are operating at a
slow or even hesitant pace. The
foundation is in limited areas,

but it is there in both of these
universities.
Emphatic steps must be taken
at once to provide these
universities, with the resources
and freedom to secure capable
research scientists and engineers
to bring Florida into line with the
progress of the space era. Some
of these men should be
distinguished leaders, and many of
them should be the brightest young
researchers available from the
best universities in the world.
Floridas universities must also
have money for the equipment,
supplies and operating expense
involved in research and graduate
education.
Unique opportunity exists for
Florida to contribute positively
through education and research
in two other emerging areas:
information storage and retrieval,
and oceanography and marine
technology.
A major challenge to our national
welfare is the rapidly accelerating
flood of scientific information.
Immediate dissemination of the
findings of pertinent research or
development activities is an
unsolved problem everywhere.
Graduate education in library
science with strong specialization
in techniques of information re retrieval
trieval retrieval should be implemented;
continuing research programs for
improving techniques for retrieval
of scientific literature should be
supported on the various university
campuses. A teletype network for
relaying requests between units of
the university library system and
industrial research laboratories
should be established. The Uni University
versity University system should provide, as
an information service to business,
industry, and governmental groups
in the State, an inventory of the
special capabilities of its faculty
and research components that are
available for consultation services
in various fields important to these
groups. A feasibility study should
be made of the possibility of
introducing automated techniques
in the libraries of the State
universities resulting in a
computerized union catalog auto automatically
matically automatically updated as new
acquisitions occur.
The oceans present the last
unexplored frontier on Earth.
Their waters cover three-fourths
of the globes surface. Our survival
may depend on the exploration of
these waters. The oceans are a
refuge from atomic radiation, a
source of food, an untapped supply
of natural resources, a critical
area of national defense, a major
determinant of weather conditions.
The exploration of the oceans may
well become much more valuable
and productive to mankind than the
exploration of outer space. Florida
has more than 2,000 miles of shore
line bordering on the ocean, more
than any other state except Alaska.
Some impressive progress in very
limited fields has been made in
the State, especially through the
excellent but small programs of
the Marine Institutes of the Uni University
versity University of Miami and Florida State
University. For the most part,
however, these great waters have
been treated as little more than a
pleasant component of Florida's
assets for recreation. Florida is
the one state best situated and
endowed to develop programs of
education and research in this vast
almost unexplored world of space
- the seas. Florida will miss its
main chance to gain a position of
national eminence and leadership
unless it moves immediately into
the space era of the seas. Many
of the great business corporations
are already looking toward a major
industrial expansion arising from
graduate education and research
centers in oceanography and
hydrographic engineering.
Florida must immediately
strengthen greatly its role in
research and graduate education
in the sciences, mathematics, and
engineering, beginning at the only

places where it can begin--its
existing universities.
It is recommended that:
1-1. The biennial appropriations
requested by the Board of Control
for the existing universities be
enacted by the Legislature.
1-2. Distinguished professors
and brilliant young scientists and
engineers in space-related fields
be secured, and that full support
of graduate education through
fellowships, purchase of scientific
equipment, and other supporting
operating expenses be provided at
the existing State universities, as
a sound basis for Floridas pro progress
gress progress in doctoral study and
research for the Spdce era.
1-3. Substantial improvement in
State-wide use of existing libraries
and other sources of information
at the State universities begin,
including research on improved
techniques for retrieval of scien scientific
tific scientific literature, expanded graduate
education in modern library
science, and a study to determine
FEASIBILITY OF AUTOMATING
libraries of the universities with a
view toward a computerized union
catalog automatically updated.
1-4. A State-wide program be
instituted immediately to produce
oceanographic education and
research at the graduate level
appropriate to Floridas unique
natural resources and the unknown
but fantastic possibilities
- scientific, defense, and
industrial in this field. Included
in the recommended 1963-65 action
program for this purpose are:
appointment by the Board of
Control of an interinstitutional
committee in this field; establish establishment
ment establishment of a substantial research
and graduate study field station
on the eastern to southeastern
coast of Florida, to be
administered by a State university
in that area (or by a separate
or interim agency of the Board
of Control) available for use jointly

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v 1 I
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Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
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All depends on why he uses it.
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Os course, some men may use Mennen Skin Bracer because aP 9 *jH
of this effect. ft ** <* *Wk
How intelligent! CM] bbbsSSSSSfilB
i .I. -... -

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

by all Florida universities private
and public; strengthening of the
Gulf coast field station of Florida
State University; strengthening the
distinguished program of the
University of Miami through in increased
creased increased private financial support;
strengthening the graduate
programs at all the State
universities in oceanography and
related engineering with special
attention to the coastal engineering
program of the University of
Florida and the marine biology
program at Florida State Univer University;
sity; University; providing undergraduate
courses at all State universities
to prepare students for graduate
study in this interdisciplinary
field.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
| ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP
1963 SUMMER SESSIONS ABROAD
University of San Francisco
GUADALAJARA, MexicoJune 29-Auq J
$240.00 includes tuition, boerd end
room, end ectivities.
VALENCIA, SpeinJune 21 August 21
Severel plens to fit individuel re requirements
quirements requirements from $425.00 including
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end ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
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PALMA de MALLORCA, SpeinJuly 4-
August 24
Severel plens to fit individuel re requirements
quirements requirements from $695.00 including
tuition, boerd end room, ectivities,
end ROUND-TRIP BY PLANE NEW
YORK-MADRID-PALMA.
INFORMATION: Dr. Cerlos G. Senchez
University of Sen Frencisco
Sen Frencisco 17, Celifornie

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Box 13744, Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
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Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 19, 1963

Page 8

GATOR SPORTS

mhk. *&..- .. iiykA
BEATING OUT
... the throw to first in yesterdays game is center fielder
Al Lopez. Lopez got two hits and drove in two runs for the
UF 7-6 victory over Rollins.

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THE PHILOSOPHY OF BERTRAND RUSSELL Vols. I & I
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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.rn. &
5:00 p.m.

Gators Top Tars, 7-6

The Florida Gators in the first game of a two
game series against Rollins College proved to much

The crucial point in the game
for the Gators came in the bottom
of the 7th inning. With the score

--- -From the Sidelines
'Story of a College
Football Fix
i By WALKER LUNDY ....
Sports Editor
The biggest bomb to rock the Southeastern Conference in quite
a spell will be dropped on the newstands today in the form of the
Saturday Evening Post.
Inside the weekly nation-wide magazine, an article entitled 'The
Story of a College Football Fix", claims Georgia athletic director
Wally Butts told Alabama coach Paul Bear" Bryant all of Georgias
plays via telephone just before the two teams met in last falls
season-opener football game.
The pre-game point-spread was two touchdowns. Alabamas Tide
won 35-0.
One wonders why a man like Butts, who was head coach at Georgia
for 24 years before becoming athletic director, would do something
of this nature or IF he did.
We personally will reserve our judgement of the matter back
until all the facts are in.
But the facts that have already come to light seem to lean heavily
in the direction of guilt for Butts and Bryant.
Georgia players reportedly said their opponents called out the
Bulldogs plays during the game even before they could run them.
The Post story specifically quotes star Georgia quarterback Larry
Rakestraw as saying, They seemed to know every play we were
going to run."
A Georgia baseball player here this weekend told The Alligator
he believed the current investigation had only scratched the surface.
Bulldog grid coach Johnny Griffith reportedly said he also felt
it had happened in several of their games last fall.
It appears the noose is slowly tightening. We hate to see it but
it looks inevitable.
If by some way the individuals envolved could wrangle out of their
predicament, we would be glad, unless, of course they ARE guilty.
But no matter how the mess ends, its a cinch the Southeastern
Conference won't benefit from the publicity.
Perhaps some of the UF students who are always so quick to
criticize our Athletic Department (yes, us included) will be a little
thankful that ours is not envolved.
After reading this, some of the cynics will say, Oh, Im not so
sure about that."
Well, my friend, we are. We would rather finish the season with
a 7-4 record legally than a 11-0 mark illegally.
And we did.

Golfers Face Best
In Intercollegiate

NCAA Champion Houston and the
Souths outstanding collegiate
golfers headline a strong field in
the 14th annual Florida
Intercollegiate Golf Tournament,
set for March 21-23 in Ocala.
The 72-hole invitational
tournament will be played over the
rugged Ocala Golf and Country
Club course with 18 holes on

By BARRY FRENCHMAN
Sports Writer

tied 6-6 shortstop Ron Birchall
belted a double to score catcher
Dave Porter and bring across the

Thursday, 36 on Friday and 18
on Saturday.
Entered will be six-man varsity
delegations from six state schools
and 10 out-of-state schools. This
year, for the first time, schools
will enter four-man freshman
teams and championships will be
awarded on a team and individual
basis.
This tournament has two team
titles at stake, Florida intercolleg intercollegiate
iate intercollegiate and Florida Invitational. Also
decided on a medal score basis
will be an individual champion
in each category.
Teams entered, in addition to
Florida are Miami, FSU, Florida
Southern, Rollins, Stetson, LSU,
Murray State (Ky.), Vanderbilt,
Houston, Georgia Tech,
Mississippi State, Springfield
(Mass.), Wake Forest, North
Carolina and Tennessee.
Favored entries are Houston
and Wake Forest, two of college
golf's powers.
Outstanding individuals abound
in Houstons Homers Bloncos and
Kermit Zarley, Wake Forests Jay
Siegal and Ken Folks, Mississippi
States Jimmy Folks, an Ocala
native, Miamis Jerry Potter and
Floridas Harry Root and 1962
Florida Intercollegiate champion
Chip Anderson.
Zarley won the Florida
Invitational title last year, while
Bloncos captured the Southern
Intercollegiate corwn in Athens
last spring.
Defending team champions are
Florida, Florida Intercollegiate
winners in 1962, and Florida
Invitational champion Houston.

for the visiting Tars and edged out a 7-6 victory
here Monday.

winning run.
Sparking the Gators to victory
was all-American third baseman
Tom Moore, and team captain A1
Lopez. Lopez and Moore accounted
for four RBls and some timely
hitting.
Winning pitcher for the afternoon
was right-hander Niel McMillan.
McMillan, a sophomore from West
Palm Beach, allowed one run and
two hits. The losing pitcher was
Tar hurler George Blasius who
allowed two runs on four hits.
Fronting the Rollins attack was
second baseman Bob Ennis and
center fielder Bob Detling.
The boys really looked good,
declared Florida baseball coach
Dave Fuller. With the same
team we look as good if not better
then last year. A team like Georgia
Game Today
Floridas baseball team puts
its 2-1 record on the line today
at 3 p.m. when the Gators take
on Rollins in the second game of
a two-game series at Perry
Field.
*
will be tough to beat but the way
we have been playing we have as
good a chance as anybody to take
the SEC.
ROLLINS ABRHRBI FLORIDA AB R H H
Clark rs 51 1 0 Lopez cf 312
Detling cf 52 2 0 Lanoux 2b 21 1
Burris If 300 1 Haskins rs 3 0 0
Ennis 2b 41 2 2 Moore 3b 50 1
Emerson 3b 40 1 0 Montg. if 31 1
Flory lb i 0 1 2 3raddy lb 31 0
Brown ss 400 0 Porter o 2 1 a.
Olsen o 2 110 3irohalL2 11
Gruhn c 2 110 Elliott p, 2 1 0
Salmon p 10 10 McMillan p 0 0 0
Blasius p 301 1 aKenwor. 100
3/ 51l & Blggart 00 0
M 2 b 7 6
PITCHING: IP H R ER B 3 SO
Salmon 13! 3 5 5 5 0
Blasius
Elliott 6' 9 5 4 2 0
McMillan 11 0 (Winner
Blggart 200 0 0 2
ROLLINS 10010040 0--6
FLORIDA 05001010 x~7
Cindermen
Stop Frosh
The varsity track team beat the
freshman 81-49 in the traditional
battle Saturday afternoon.
Peiu Rowe was the standout of
the day breaking Jim Crosiers
1955 quarter-mile record of 49.2
with a 48.7 clocking. The track
temperature was as torrid as the
pace run by Rowe.
Two new events have been added
to the regular college track meet
program this year in order to
better prepare college athletes
for Olympic events.
The Triple Jump, formerly
called Hop, Step, and Jump,
records were set with a 44* 4
jump by George Jahnigan for the
frosh and 434 by Jerry Wilson
for the varsity.
The 330 yard Intermediate
Hurdles were run by Charlie Oates
in 41.3 seconds for a record. He
also took the high hurdles.
Peter Skafte tied his own frosh
javelin throw record of 205 31/2.
George Leach was the only other
double winner with the 100 and
220 yard dashes to his credit.
Summary: mile 4:33.9 A.
Hoffman, (V), Goodyear (V), Wells
(F); 440 yd dash 48.7 Rowe (V),
Strang (F), Wieand (V); 100 yd
dash 10.0 Leach (V); Chalker'(F)
Anderson (F); 880 yd run 1:58.0
Brown (V), Harris (V), A. Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman (V); 120 yd HH 15.9 Oates
(V); 220 yd dash 22.5 Leach (V);
Chalker (F), Backoff (V); 330 yd
IH 41.3 Oates (V), Ash (V); 2 mile
10:38.8 Goodyear (V), Halliday(F),
Wells (F); Triple jump 444 Jahn Jahnigan
igan Jahnigan (F), Wilson (V); high, jump
5 111/4 Crawford (F), Stephens
(V), Negin (V); javelin 205' 3 1/2
Skafte (F), Bernstein (V), Jahnigan
(F); discus 1406 Bascelli (F),
Cooper (V), Skafte (F); mile relay
(V) 3:21.0 Harris, Wieand, Brown,
and Rowe.