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
999,999 + 1 = Libraries

Butz Gives
Famous Bible
As Millionth
One of seven folio editions of
the Great Bible issued between
1539 and 1541 will commemorate
two occasslons. it will be the
University Libraries millionth
volume and will honor one of
Floridas leading citizens, Sam
Butz.
The first of these was under
the authority of Generate rom well.
When it was issued it was to super supercede
cede supercede all Bibles and royal order
required that every clergyman in
England was to provide one for
his church.
Sam Butz, who with his wife,
the former Ellen Pepper of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, is bringing the Great Bible
from England to donate it to the
Library, has spent almost 40 years
donating to Florida.
He came to Gainesville in 1925
to become sports editor of the
Gainesville Sun. In 1927 he moved
to Jacksonville where he was
sports editor and later managing
editor of the Florida Times-Union.
He also attended the University
from 1925-27.
In 1960 he returned to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and presently resides here.
While living in Jacksonville,
Butz was largely responsible for
the founding of the Gator Bowl.
In 1954 he became president of
the Gator Bowl Association, and
it was during his presidency that
the Bowl made some of its greatest
advances to become one of the
major college athletic bowls in
the country.
Among his many civic activi activities
ties activities in Jacksonville was the Jack Jacksonvllle
sonvllle Jacksonvllle Symphony which he
founded. He has been a director
of the Florida Citizens Safety
Council and is active in the
American Society of Newspaper
Editors.
At his latest service to the people
of Florida, the millionth book will
symbolize the respect and
Influence Sam Butz has earned
as a true Floridian.
Sam and Ellen Butz have two
children. Their daughter Sally,
is married to W.T. Stringfellow
of New York City. Their son,
Sam Butz, Jr., lives in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C.
College Costs
s Bll Per Pupil
It costs the State of Florida
about sBll to instruct each UF
student, according to UF Associate
Business Manager William E.
(Bill) Elmore.
Elmore who bases his figures on
the 1960-61 school year, said
statistics on the 1961-62 school
year would not be available for
several weeks.
The federal government
contributes a very minor amount
to classroom instruction funds
$48,222 in 1961, Elmore added.
According to Elmore, the sBll
Includes classroom instruction
costs. Students each contributed
$129 in student fees toward the sBll
be said.
The sBll per student constitutes
about 41 per cent of the $33 million
used by the' UF, said Elmore.
According to Elmore, the amount
Is not one-sided for an educational
institution since the other funds fundsfinanced
financed fundsfinanced research, extension
services, overall campus
maintenance and the J. Hillls
Miller Health Centerprovide
both education and health services.

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UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
.. .Ready to accept its millionth volume

Tlie Florida
Alligator

Vol 55, No. Ml University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, March 22 1963

Alumni, Faculty Set
Annualarbeque

Reunion and Spring Assembly
weekend for all alumni begins
today at the UF.
The weekend attracts more and
more alumni each year and the
'63 spring homecoming promises
to be the largest gathering on
record.
Five classes, those of 1913,1923,
1928, 1933 and 1938 will gather today
and, In addition to their special
class activities, will hold a Joint
reunion banquet tonight In the
Student Service Center.
Florida Supreme Court Justice
Stephen C. OConnell will be
master of cerenfonles at the
banquet.
Retired Secretary of State,
Robert A. Gray, permanent
WILLIAM CONWAY
...Nominated for alumni
president.

chairman of the Grand Old Guard,
will initiate members of the class
of 1913 into this select group of
alumni who have marked the 50th
anniversary of their graduation
from the UF. W.M. Red
Kennedy, Mt. Dora, vice-president
of the Class of 'l3, has urged all
members of his class to attend
the reunion. Class of 23 President
Wade Mahannah, Miami, class of
'3B Vice President, Supreme
Justice B.K. Roberts, Tallahassee
President Ned A. Patton of the
class of 1933, President of the
class of 1938 Thomas F. Fleming
Jr Boca Raton will attend.
The Executive Council of the
Alumni Association will meet
today. The outgoing Council will
meet in the Florida Union at 9:30
a.m. At noon today all Executive
Council members and officers of
local alumni clubs will attend a
luncheon and Incoming Council
members will meet at 2 p.m.
Also at 2 p.m. a workshop will,
be held for new officers of alumni
clubs.
Today at 4 p.m. alumni are
invited to attend the ceremony
dedicating the one millionth volume
which will be added to the UF
Library. The ceremony will take
place In the University Auditorium.
Campus bus tours for alumni
and parents have been arranged
for Saturday morning. Buses will
leave from the Florida Union at
10 sum. and return in time for
the noon barbeque.
Members of the Class of 1913
have planned a class breakfast
at 7:30 Saturday morning.
A coffee hour for all alumni
Is set for 8:30 a.m. Saturday in
the Florida Union. At noon
Saturday the traditional faculty facultyalumni

alumni facultyalumni barbeque will be held In
the Student Service Center. Also
attending the barbeque will be
parents of current students who
will be on campus for * Parent's
Day, planned In conjunction with
the alumni assembly.
A new president-elect will be
selected during the meeting.
William Conway, Daytona Beach,
and Nelson M. Harris, Jr., Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, have been nominated for
this position. Both men are serving
as vice-presidents of the
Association at the present time.
Bill A. Fleming, Director of
Alumni Affairs and Executive
Secretary of the Alumni
Association, will give his annual
report.
Hr M
mm
WMEr*% HU
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. / vjH
NELSON HARRIS JR.
.. .UF alumni presidency
nominee.

Fete Today
For Volume;
Reit2 Speaks
A convocation commemorating
the addition of the one millionth
book to the UF Library will be
held today in the University
Auditorium beginning at 4 p.m.
Delivering the convocation
address will be UF President J.
Wayne Reitz and Dr. C. A.
Robertson, Chairman of the
Department of English.
Acquisition of the millionth
volume places the Florida library
among the 30 universities in the
nation with over a million books
in their collections.
Dedication of the P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School Library is also
slated for Friday beginning at
7:30 p.m. in the Library. Dr.
Reitz will give the dedicatory
speech in honor of professor
emeritus and first director of the
school Dr. Arthur Raymond Mead.
Bringing the library festivities
to a close will be Literary
Evening" scheduled to begin at
8:30 p.m. in the Humanities Room
of the University Library.
Included on the evening program
will be two short dramatic
presentations by members of the
Florida Players under the
direction of Dr. Leland
Zimmerman and A. W. Staub
of the department of speech faculty.
Dr. Staub will discuss the plays
of Yeats and Department of Music
faculty members Edward Troup in,
Ina Claire Forbes, Marcia Brook Brookbank
bank Brookbank and Marie Henderson will
play Brahms' "Quartet No. 2Opus
SI in A minor".
A reception will follow in the
Browsing Room o f the Library.
Grove Hall
Given to Men
Grove Hall will reopen next fall
as a dormitory for men graduate
students, Housing Director Harold
C. Rlker said yesterday.
Grove will be additional to
Buchman Hall, which also has
housed men graduate students for
several years, Rlker said.
A two-story wooden structure
taken from World War n military
use, Grove Hall was a girls dorm
until the administration closed it
down at the end of last trimester
over lengthy protests from women
residents.
Rlker said part of the building
would be used for faculty offices
when it reopens in September.
"We haven't worked out the
breakdown yet," he said, "but
the graduate students will be using
most of the dorm."
Increasing demand for llvli*
space from single men graduate
students forced the move into
Grove Hall, Rlker said.
A "Save Grove Hall" petition
was circulated by women residents
last trimester when it was
announced. The dorm might be torn
down. A new fine arts buildiiy
was slated to be built just north
of Grove and was supposed to take
part of the land where Grove is
situated.
Rlker said yesterday that the
new classroom structure would
only come near" Grove.
"There are no plans to the best
of my knowledge to raze Grove
Hall," he said.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

Hillel Center Sets
Mortgage Burning

The ceremony for the burning
of the mortgage papers for the
UP Hillel House will be held Sunday
at the Foundation 1:30 p.m.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
attend the event.
Pres. Paul Hendrick will
represent the student body.
Dr. Oscar Groner, Assistant
National Hillel Director from
Washington, D.C., will be keynote
speaker.
About 150 out-of-town guests
will be on campus for the
ceremony. The guests represent
various B'nai Brlth lodges around
the state and the southeast.
The Hillel house was built 10
years ago to serve the religious
and social and cultural needs of
Jewish students.
The day of the ceremony there
will be no brunch.
All students and faculty
members are invited to the
ceremony and the reception
following.
UF Hillel house will hold a
Passover Seder April 8 7-9:30
p.m.
Passover 1s the Jewish holiday
of freedom, commemorating the
children of Israel's freedom bond bondage
age bondage in the land of Egypt.
The Seder service and meal will
cost three dollars. Special child children
ren children prices have been set at two
dollars All reservations must
be made by Wednesday March 27.

_Held Over thru Saturday!
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TODAY DON'T
SATURDAY! T/AM IW IT I
"ADVICE and CONSENT"
Peter Sell ers...
"CASE OF THE MUKJCINESE BATTLE HOR NT
Melina Anthony
Mercouri Perkins
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Vallone Dassins m***
STARTS SUNDAYi
pliaedra T
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who at the same moment embraced her love and her destruction
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Original Scenario by MARGARITA BtRAKi Screenplay by JULCS DASSIN and MARGARITA BCRAKI
~k, "BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962" Us
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After this date there will be no
further reservations accepted.
Students, faculty members, and
families may turn in their names,
addresses, and phone numbers,
along with the above amount. Cash
may be brought into the Hillel
Office between 1-5 p.m. weekdays,
or checks, made out to Hillel
Foundation, may be mailed into the
office.
A traditional Passover service
and meal will be conducted. All
food and dishes will be prepared
strictly kosher. The Seder is
under the direction of Irv Holzman,
Hillel Program Director.
According to Holzman, Hillel
reserves the right to cancel the
Seder at due notice if there is
not adequate response.
Grants Open
For Harvard
Harvard University is offering
the College of Arts and Sciences
tuition scholarships for the 1963
Harvard summer session.
These are undergraduate
scholarships for excellent
students. Further information is
available at the Dean's office,
College of Arts and Sciences,
Anderson 103.

.A
I
ARTHUR R. MEAD
. .to be honored

UF Library Grew Up
Fast in One Decade

The UF Library has grown from
a 6,000 book collection to a million millionvolume
volume millionvolume collection in 62 years.
Since 1901, when the UF library
began in Lake City as part of the
Florida Agricultural College, until
today, when the library adds its
millionth book, the Library has
grown by leaps and bounds.
The 6,000 books in the Lake
City building were moved to
Gainesville in 1905 with the
establishment of the UF.
In 1913 the library was
established in Peabody Hall. The
first unit o f the present library
was built in 1926. The second
unit provided the first formal stack
area of the library and was com completed
pleted completed in 1933 when the library
contained 103,000 volumes.
The third Library unit
consisting of the present north
wing and stack area, was com completed
pleted completed in 1950. Then the Library
owned some 407,000 volumes.
Growth has been rapid. By
1955 the Library contained 638,000
volumes; new Medical Library and
Agricultural Libraries were under
construction as parts of the J.
Hillls Miller Health Center and
Dan McCarty Hall, space had been

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FLORIDA UNION
FILMS COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
'illifz''
FRIDAY & SATURDAY William Holden
7 and 9:30 p.m. Robert Strauss
SUNDAY & MO NDAY
at 7 p.m. only
Ray Milland Maureen O'Hara Claude Rains
Florida Union Auditorium

Library Opening
To Honor Mead

A pioneer In Florida education
will be honored tonlghtln
ceremonies dedicating the P.K.
Yonge Laboratory School library
In honor of Dr. Arthur R. Mead.
Mead, first director of the
laboratory school when It was
.founded In the 1930 s will be
honored In special ceremonies
beginning at 7:30 p.m. In the
library.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
will make the dedication speech.
The name of the library will be
the A.R. Mead Library o f the
P.K. Yonge Laboratory School.
The school Is the experimental

provided for Engineering and
Chemistry Libraries In their
representative buildings. An
addition to the Law Library has
been made and a reading room
established In the College of
Health and Physical Education.
By 1960, the Library contained
875,000 volumes, a Journalism
and Communications Library had
been established and space was
provided for the Library of
Education.
March 1963: the collection has
grown to one million volumes.
A new Library of Architecture
and Fine Arts Is provided for In
the new Art and Architecture
Buildings to be started this year.
The main Library building Is
presently seriously overcrowded.
Administrators hope the coming
Legislature will appropriate
money for a new graduate
research library during the coming
year according to Director Stanley
West.
Crowded conditions have not kept
the Library collections from
growing In depth.

Space Cited as Cause
For New Grad Library

More space is the key need
which has fostered the idea of
an anticipated new two million
dollar graduate library building

school for the DF College of
Education. It occupied what is
now Norman Hall before moving
to Its current location.
About 300 invitations have been
sent for the occasion.
Mead, listed In Whos Who
In America, received his 8.A.,
Phd and D.Ed degrees from Miami
University and his MA from
Columbia University.
He taught at many universities
throughout the United States
Including DePauw, Ohio Wesleyen,
Columbia, Ohio State, George
Peabody and the Universities of
Tennessee and Minnesota.
Along with serving as President
of the National Assoc, of Directors
of Student Teaching, Mead was the
author of four books.
Mead, a Methodist, was a
member of Delta Ups lion, phi
Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Kappa Delta Phi, Kappa phi
Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi.
Director
Advanced
W.H. (Hoke) Kerns, director of
Informational services at the UF
was elected this week to head the
Southeastern District of the
American College Public Relations
Association next year.
Meeting In Atlanta, the ACPRA
selected Kerns to succeed Dave
Abeel, public relations director at
the University of South Carolina.
The district Includes all institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning in
Alabama, Georgia, Florida,
Tennessee, South Carolina and
Kentucky. Kerns served this year
as secretary treasurer of
the organization. His new office
has the title of District Director.

to be located at the north end of
the Plaza of the Americas.
The library will form the core
of the universitys informal and
study activities. Between the two
buildings will be an open air area
designed to stress their unity of
purpose.
As the University has grown in
enrollment and the scope of its
intellectual pursuits, demands
placed on the library have grown
in quantity and quality.
Circulation figures for the past
12 months show that 885,000 items
were borrowed from the library
and 321,000 people used its
research facilities. These figures
reflect respectively a 14 1/2 per
cent and 17 1/4 per cent rise over
the previous year, according to
Richard Benedict, assistant to the
Library director.
Division into separate graduate
and undergraduate libraries has
been thought advisable because
basic differences in demand by the
two groups of students.
Stress will be on service in the
new library. Centralized
acquisition and book procession
functions for both libraries will
be housed with a graduate -level
reference and bibliography service
as an integral part of the readers
services.
Various broad subject areas of
interest will be housed on separate
levels with accompanying study
carels, conference rooms and
seminar rooms.



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DONNING HER EDITOR'S EYESHADE
...Mrs. Sally Belknap delves through reams of material to glean information for
her indices of the performing arts.
Librarian Donates
Royalties to Job

By JEFF NESMITH
Research scientists at the UF
can just go right ahead digging up
information on electrons and outer
space and things, but a quiet little
University librarian is determined
that the cultural side of life will
be given equal emphasis.
Mrs. Sally Y. Belknap, who
Initiated and now directs the
University Librarys archives on
Dance, Music and Theatre, has
devoted her life to a personal
campaign in behalf of the arts.
A native of Ocala, Mrs. Belknap
retired from library work in New
York to come to the University
in 1953. Her own collection of
theatre programs, newspaper
clippings, dance periodicals and
other publications formed the
other publications formed the
nucleus for the Universitys

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archives on the performing arts.
Today it is one of the five or
six major collections in the
country.
This is raw material of
scholarship, she said, blowing the
dust off an announcement of a
nineteenth century ballet
performance.
She has ingeniously managed
to gather this raw material,
which Is now coming in ever
increasing numbers across her
desk, through determined personal
contact with the worlds great
opera houses, ballet companies
and art centers.
While cataloging and filing new
additions to the archives* Mrs.
Belknap finds time to index and
publish some of the countrys out outstanding
standing outstanding guides to the performing
arts.
Published reviews of these

guides reflect the world-wide
attention she has personally
brought to the University.
We have nothing as good as
your index In England, wrote
the editor of a London dance maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
She donates all the royalties
from her books to the Library,
which over the past 10 years has
amounted to some $8,000.00.
Mrs. Belknap does not see her
work as that of someone interested
in culture for cultures sake, only.
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The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, !963

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

For Rent

FOR RENT: Clean air conditioned,
1 bedroom apartment convenient
to campus, quiet location, $62.50
per month. Available for summer
trimester. Call FR 2-7439 after
5:00 p.m. (B-109-3t-p).
FOR RENT -1 bedroom apartment.
Kitchen, living room furnished.
$65 month. Call FR 2-6850.
(B-107-st-c).

For Sale

SPELUNKERS AND DIVERS -Now
selling new Hydro-llte all purpose
lanterns for skin diving and caving.
List price $16.00. Now SIO.OO
(including batteries). Call Guy
Lombardi FR 2-5429 or FR 6-
9295. (A-111-st-c).
1959 PEUGEOT 403. Sunroof,
radio, heater. Excellent condition,
SBOO. Also selling TV (SSO),
refrigerator ($35), washing
machine (sls), furniture. Call
FR 6-1972. (A-108-st-p).
COLD SPOT REFRIGERATOR,
Excellent working condition, S3O.
Contact Mr. Leon at FR 6-2978
or see at 334 NW 17th St.
(A-109-3t-c).
36 HOUSE TRAILER, air
conditioned, cabana, study. S2OOO.
At Glynwood Park #4O. Phone
FR 6-9948. (A-110-st-p).
,, - ----- --
FOR SALE 39 x 8 Southwestern
mobile home with two room cabana.
Must sell by May 4. See at Sheffield
Trailer Park. 4700 SW Archer
Road, or call J.H. Seals at FR
6-1162. (A-111-ts-c).
DUCATI MOTOR CYCLE $l5O
or best offer. Can be seen at 926
NW 12th Ave. after 5:30 p.m. or
call FR 2-8946. (A-110-st-c).
1951 SAFE-WAY TRAILER. 30
x 8 with a 10 x 8 cabana.
Fenced-in-yard. $995. See
at Archer Road Village, 3620 SW
Archer Road, or call Joe Wills,
FR 2-6940. (A-110-ts-c).
*
FOR SALE 1956, two bedroom
Nashua Trailer. 35 x 8 with 15
x 9 cabana. Furnished and air
conditioned. Excellent condition.
Call FR 8-1387 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-108-ts-c).
BY OWNER Very attractive new
home five minutes to campus in
S.W. Large wooded lot. Beam
ceilings, Cyprus paneling, hard hardwood
wood hardwood floors, large center hall,
tiled kitchen and bathrooms.
Designed for Florida living. FR
2-0328. (Allll6tc).

Personal j

WHOA! Horseback riding, hay
rides, barn dancing. Circle M
Ranch on Kincaid Road (27th Ave.)
5 miles from campus. phone
FR 2-8460. (J-UO-3t-p).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74.
Highland Court Manor. NE 23rc
Blvd. and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).

Wanted

WANTED One bedroom air
conditioned apartment for summer
trimester suitable for three girls
Walking distance to campus. Cal
Judy Bennion, FR 2-8733 or FF
2-2722. (C-111-lt-c).
WANTED TO BUY Late mode
spinet piano for beginners Jus
starting lessons. Phone FR 2-325
after 7 p.m. (C-109-st-c).

Autos

1959 CHEVROLET BEL AIR, 2
door hardtop convertible. Radio,
heater. SBOO. Call Guy Lombardi,
FR 2-5429 or FR 6-9295. (G-111-
st-c).
A BARGAIN 1955 Dodge Statioi
Wagon. $350. Automata
transmission, roomy, clean. See
Tony Kendzior, 1643 NW Ist Ave,
(across from new post office).
(G-109-3t-p).
Li, ~
WANTED TO BUY 'SO through s<
Fords and Chevrolets. Al Herndor
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street,
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
1957 ALL WHITE FORE
CONVERTIBLE. Thunderbird
automatic good condition. Must
sell $450. Wes Patterson, 306
N. E. 6th Street. Call 4-6 p.m.
(G-104-ts-c).
-* -
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEARI
Buy a new car at European prlcei
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Cal
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Cran<
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
1949 OLDS MOBILE 98 in unusually
good condition. This fine vehicle
has been in family since new.
$l5O. Call FR 6-2349.(G-lU-st-c).

Services

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).
NESTOR'S TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florldq
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, on IBM elhctrlc.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328.
(M-111-st-p).

Help Wanted
i

SECRETARY NEEDED Must be
proficient In typing and shorthand.
5 1/2 day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions J
Interesting work for qualified
person. Write Scruggs andl
Carmichael, P.O. Box 136 or calk
FR 6-5242. (E-111-lt-c). I

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday/ March 22, 1963

Page 4

Don't Judge
A Book By
Its Cover
The University Library does
not purchase books because they
are rare. A book Is recom recommended
mended recommended for purchase by a librarian
or faculty member because It Is
needed for class Instruction or
research.
But from the beginning of the
University there have been books
which, because of scarcity or be because
cause because the y contained especially
valuable Illustrations or becuase
they were fragile, required special
attention In the library.
For many years the only special
facilities available for their pre preservation
servation preservation was an iron grilled area
In the stacks of the Main Library.
Even with the addition to the
library completed In 1950, there
were so few of these books It
was not felt that a special rare
book room could be Justified.
A gift by Marjorie Klnnan
Rawlings of manuscripts of her
books and her letters at the dedi dedication
cation dedication of the building prompted the
Library to set aside a room for
the preservation of this material,
the nucleus of the Rare Book
Collection. As the number of
these books grew, the adjacent
balcony of the Browsing Room
was used for their storage. The
collection has grown slowly
through gifts and purchases.
Library growth has prompted the
realization of Its function not only
as a teaching aid and a means
of acquiring culture, but as a means
of preserving written records for
generations to come.
Depth collections at the UF
will long re main In English liter literature,
ature, literature, the West Indies, Central
and South America. Areas of
selected book acquisition will be
17th and 18th century architecture,
late 17th and 18th century English
literature and milieu Celtic culture
(not limited to Ireland), 18th
century Shakespeare and the art
of the book (Including examples
of fine printing and binding and
the works of select modern
presses).

.*,*.. . v,. v V' "J^H&
P. K. YONGE LIBRARY RARE VOLUME TELLS OF EARLY INDIANS
.Kept in a case because of its age, this old volume tells of early Florida discov discoveries.
eries. discoveries.

THAT FUNNY LOOKING BULGE IS FLORIDA!
. .100 years after Columbus and they still had a mixed up version of the world as
this 16th century Spanish map shows. Close inspection shows that Cape Canaveral w.as
a noteworthy place even then. This old map is part of the P. K. Yonge Library col collection.
lection. collection.

Five Centuries Come Alive
In Floridas Own 'Attic

A love letter from a Confederate
widow-to-be.
A letter from Andrew Jackson.
A 400-year-old Spanish map.
And a fistful of money.
All await the scholar who visits
Florida's attic.
Its entrance tucked away under underneath
neath underneath the Main Library's south
stairs, the P.K. Yonge Library
of Florida History offers a
nostalgic and Informative trip back
into the romantic past of Florida
under five flags.
The most comprehensive
collection of Florldlana In the
world, the library is not a museum
for antiquarians, although Its rare
and old treasures would enrich
such a place.
It Is a growing body of materials
whose use by persons Interested
in research and history is of
primary Importance, according to
its head librarian Elizabeth
Alexander.

The library, founded In 1905
by the late P.K. Yonge, Board of
Control chairman for 20 years,
and his son Jullen C., started as
a mere collection but has grown
to become the greatest source of
Florida lore and history. The
collection includes practically
every book written on or about
the state of Florida, or any of
its communities or industries.
After keeping the collection as
a private library for nearly 40
years, In which period he devoted
the major portion of his time,
Jullen C. Yonge In 1944 offered
the collection to the University
of Florida as a growing memorial
to his father.
In that year Yonge moved with
the collection from Pensacola to
Gainesville and for nearly 15 years
served as Its curator. An excellent
collector, Yonge was not however,

an organizer, with the result that
much of the catalog to the library
was In his mind.
Jullen Yonge retired July 1,
1958 as director of the library
and returned to Pensacola, where
he died In 1961.
The library has continued to
grow since Yonges retirement
and much of the staffs work Is
directed to organizing the vast
collection.
Because of the rarity of most
of Its holdings the library does
not circulate Its books, but
provides desk space for students
doing research.
A check of the librarys register
shows the scores of scholars,
journalists, and novelists who have
tapped the librarys rich
materials.
Among books written from the
materials are Rembert Patricks
Florida Under Five Flags, Jack
Dohertys Richard Keith Call;
Southern Unionist and J. E.
Dovells History of Florida.
The librarys extensive micro microfilm
film microfilm collection of old Florida
newspapers dates back to 1824
and over 50 titles are currently
microfilmed each year.
The manuscript collections are
perhaps the most valuable Items
in the library. They contain
photostats o f the complete records
of the Spanish occupation of
Florida.
The money? Its located In the
librarys walk-In vault as would
be suspected, but Its value is In
its historic Interest not in specie.
It's Confederate money!
Frat Will Meet
Pi Sigma Alpha, a national
honorary political science
fraternity, will hold its spring
Initiation banquet tonight at 6:30
at the Hotel Thomas.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Raymond Crist, who will speak on
Latin America.
Nineteen Initiates, including two
graduate students have met the
fraternitys requirements, which
Include making a 3.0 grade-point
average for undergraduates and a
3.5 for graduate students.

Five Volumes
Vied For
Shell Space
Selection of the Milllor.t
Volume has been not only a
interesting but In some ways
rather important decision, sal
Library Director Stanley West
University librarians willattac
significance to It in the futur
and probably come to conclusion
about the relative importance w
attach to the subject and idea
advanced In the particular booh
Any one of the five great book
selected for final consideratio
would find supporters, said Wes
Certainly the early French boo
by La Popelllnlere with its fir;
mention of Florida and its magni
ficent map could be Justified a
a selection. Siqpporters could b
found fnr the first editions c
Miltons great Paradise Lost
or Sir Francis Bacons Movui
Organum; the first for its majest
and beauty, the second lor lta slgnl
flcance in the approach to the stud
of science, according to Wes
In my own estimation, the 163
edition of the dialogues of Gallle
was the closest runner-up, parti
because of the intellectual courag
he showed in advancing the idea
which carried with them such
profound change In Western man
idea of the nature of the unlvers
and our place In It, West salt
In the minds of the group <
people who were Involved in tl
millionth book decision, the Gres
Bible transcends the Galileo woi
in its actual effect on Westei
culture and on the lives of ind
vlduals, West said.
In fact It may be the wlsdo
contained In the Bible which hs
enabled us to adjust to a new un
verse as described by such men i
Galileo and Einstein.
Whether the Reformation w:
the cause of, or the result o
the awakening interest tp religlo
people were eager to read tl
Bible and the Invention of prlntli
made it possible for great*
numbers to be made availabl
he continued.
Big Library
Contest Set
Undergraduate UF students ar
eligible to enter personal librarie
in a contest sponsored by th
Departments of History, Englist
Political Science, and the U
Libraries Staff Association.
Rules for the contest include
1) The collection must hav
at least 35 paperback and hardbac
books,
2) The student must submit a
annotated list of his books by Apr
12 and
3) The student must list th
next 10 books which he wishes t
add to his personal library an
the reasons why these should b
added.
Collections may be centered i
one subject. They also may b
those of a single author or
group of authors. A generi
collection is al£o acceptable.
Prizes have been donated by th
Florida Book Store, Mikes New
and Book Store, Malones 800
and Supply and the UF Librarie
Staff association.
The senior with the best persona
library will be eligible forth
Amy Love man National Awar
worth SI,OOO.
Students may register forth
contest In the biblography room
of the main library.



DIRECTOR OF LIBRARIES
...Stanley L. West looked forward to this
momentous day.

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LOOKING FOR MILLIONTH BOOK
...which will arrive today is pert Joyce Bleidner.

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The Day of The Book

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

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M.
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT HEAD
...Dr. Archie Robertson will speak
today during special ceremonies.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligufui Friday, March 22, 1963

all
editorials
The Paper's Aim: All the news with decency our only limit.
scholastic
discrimination?
THERE IS a small but growing trend at the University and around
the country to divert college scholarship money from those who need
It to those who academically deserve It. Most of the push In this
direction comes from faculty members who see the diversion as
away of attracting top scholars to their departments and possibly
eliminating some chaff.
The problem around the country is causing worry In some quarters,
mostly among the members of the College Scholarship Service of
College Entrance Examinations Board. The CSS Is a voluntary
organization made up of colleges around the nation which sends
out and coordinates Information of scholarships and student needs
to the member schools. For example It receives and evaluates parents
confidential financial statements before sending them on, with
recommendations, to the school the parent has Indicated, thus saving
the schools much time and work.
THE MEMBERS of the CSS have a gentlemen's agreement that
need should be the criterion In awarding scholarships to Incoming
freshmen. Recently however some well known Institutions as well
as some newer schools have been found to be offering money to
students who are academically outstanding and financially solvent,
the former schools for purposes of maintaining their present high
standards and the latter to increase the quality of the student body.
That the problem has affected the University Is evident from the
fact that a re-examination of scholarship criteria Is presently being
undertaken by the administration. A major motivation for this has
been a steady request from various faculty members who feel that
their departments are not getting as many top level students as they
once did, primarily because the University at present cannot compete
with those schools offering academic rewards.
Yet If the end result Is a policy which ends up using scholastic
ability as a criterion for granting scholarships the detrimental
effects on the University and the composition of its student body will
outweigh any Improvements In various departments.
The most obvious objection Is that there should be something
morally repugnant about giving money to a student who has no need
of It while rejecting a qualified but less outstanding student who can't
come to college without financial aid.
HOWEVER THERE are more Important considerations. The
University of Michigan Is one of the academically elite institutions
of the country. As far as state supported Institutions go, It Is also
one of the most expensive. Tuition has been raised twice In the past
four years and there Is a growing worry on the part of many that
the University Is becoming financially as well as academically elite.
Very often poor students apply with the stipulation that they will
need a scholarship In order to attend.
The University likes to boast about Its cosmopolitan, well rounded
student body. Yet cosmopolitan should Include students from different
economic classes as well as from different geographic areas. Using
scholarship money to reward academic excellence rather than alleviate
need cuts down on the opportunities to attract students from the lower
economic strata.
REWARDING a person monetarily for good grades emphasizes
the wrong aspect ofeducatlon. Once upon a time learning was respected
for Its inherent qualities. As of now society has turned learning Into
a four-year process of getting a license to enable one to take his
proper niche among his fellows. By revising Its scholarship criteria
the University would be aiding and abetting this commercialization
of learning. How can a student respect education for itself or through
Interest when he has a chance to be paid for getting high marks?
If the revision does go through there Is a possibility that there will
be discrimination In their use against out-of-state students. The
University, in the Regents Alumni funds, has a fairly substantial
source of ln-state scholarships. However, at the present time It
is virtually Impossible for an out-of-state freshman to get a scholarship
from this university.
If the policy were changed and the University actively went out
to recruit top out-of-state scholars, the flak coming from Lansing
would probably force a restriction to ln-state students only. Yet
it is the out-state freshmen, who usually need help the most.
Free public education was established In this country because It
was felt that every child was entitled to a certain minimal amount
of education. This minimal has risen with the years and now it Is
a fairly widely accepted proposition that a person cannot really hope
to go very far In life without a college degree. Any scholarship
given on the basis of marks undermines the basis of our educational
system. It works towards the creation of a self-perpetuating elite
helping to cut down whatever social mobility exists In our society.
The faculty members and department who are concerned about
getting as many top students as they can are taking a narrow approach.
It Is all very well to want to better a certain department, but one
should think In terms of the overall student body and also certain
educationally relevant Ideas.
A University decision to emulate other schools which are recruiting
on the basis of scholastic scholarships would be Just one more step
away from the goal of higher education for all quallfed students.
(EDITOR'S NOTE. . The above editorial Is reprinted In part from
an editorial which appeared in the Tuesday, March 14, 1963 Issue
of The Michigan Dally entitled "Scholarships Should Go To Students
Who Need Them," written by Ronald Wilton.)
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Editor-In-Chief j,,pavid Lawrence Jr.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and Is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 In the Florida Union Building Basement.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced In personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official
voice of the paper.

DON ADDIS p
' rgiiTi SSSSJ
wvft

LETTERS:
Men: Look Before You Leap

There are two Institutions on
this campus that are in dire need
of analysis and criticism: one Is
ROTC, the other Is the Coed.
Many will think that a
comparison between the two
absurd, but If one takes a second
glance it may easily be seen that
they have very much in common,
especially concerning their effects
on the men of the campus. As a
brief aside, I wish to say that
this thought came to me the other
day as I watched the girls take
over the drill field-I seriously
wondered If this was chance, or
If there Is some Innate connection
between these social forces.
At a quick glance, we notice

Cliff Landers
Poverty Due to Many Causes

This second column dealing with
fallacies about Latin America will
discuss misconceptions centering
around the poverty of Latin
America. The writer is Indebted
to an article by John Kenneth
Galbraith, The Poverty of
Nations, The ATLANTIC,
October, 1962.
FALLACY: Latin America Is
poor because of lack of resources.
This may be true agriculturally
of the vast desert area In the
north of Chile or the drought droughtridden
ridden droughtridden Northeast of Brazil, but
Latin America as a whole
abundant natural
resources both mineral and hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric which, If fully utilized,
could bring about an era of
unprecedented prosperity to the
region.
\ CLIFF
/ LANDERS ..
U Latin American
2/ Viewpoint
But natural resources alone are
not enough to assure material
abundance to a nation. Venezuela
has oil, Bolivia has tin, but neither
country has as yet realized its
full potential because of
generations of misuse by the
established oligarchy which ran
these countries until the 19505.
It must be noted, however, that
both these countries are now
suffering from the economic
heritage of the past. In Venezuela
Dictator Perez Jimenez gave away
to foreign Interests oil rights which
in the constitution were reserved
for future national use; this
reduced the economic base which
Betancourt has to work with today.
In Bolivia, nationalization of the
principal tine mines came about
only with the 1952 Revolution, after
their prime producing years.
FALLACY: Latin Americas
poverty is due to ignorance.
Poverty and Ignorance have bee n
called the Siamese twins of
underdeveloped nations. No
largely literate population. ..

that both Judge men on strictly
observed rank. Or, to put this In
another way, both result In a
strict alignment of social stra stratification
tification stratification of the male. Both deem
it necessary (for good control
and order) to strip man of what
I wishfully call his innate
independence. Both result In the
machination of man. While the one
makes him a military machine,
the other is rapidly forcing him
to become a social machine. Both
are unavoidable, and one we are
bound to biologically; It Is this
one which presses man the most
at this moment, therefore I feel
it apropos that we analyse and
discuss itthe Coed.

is really poor and no illiterate
population is otherwise/ states
Galbraith. But a poor country lacks
the resources with which to provide
mass education, and the problem
becomes self-perpetuating.
Which is cause and which is
effect? Poverty is a cause of
ignorance, but also a result.
Education is therefore a
prerequisite to overcoming
national poverty, but capital to
finance it must come from outside
in many Latin American nations.
It is here that the United States
can play such a vital role. If
American capital is wisely
employed, It could be the beginning
of an ascent from national poverty
for Latin America.
Clearly, there is no one cause
of poverty which explains the
situation in all of Latin America.
Like any socio-economic problem,
national poverty is due to many
interrelated causes. U.S. economic
aid such as the Alliance for
Progress must seek to discover
the roots of poverty in each specific
case, then direct its efforts toward
eliminating the source.
It is useless, for example to
teach advanced agricultural
techniques to a Peruvian tenant
farmer who knows that anything
he produces beyond subsistence
level will revert to the landowner.
Equally futles is the pouring of
vast sums into an inflation-ridden
economy like Brazils. The
societal context, therefore must be
examined as carefully as are
annual rainfall tables for the area.
If this country is to save Latin
Americaand itself from
communism, we must meet the
Marxist promise to be rid of
archaic and retarding
institutions. And nowhere in the
world do Galbraith's words fit
more aptly than in Latin America.
The alternative Marxismhas
already been resorted to by one
nation in this hemisphere. And the
poverty of nations will, unless
countered with a practicable U.S.
policy of Ideology PLUS action,
turn other Latin American allies
into Cub as.

This is a problem that concerns
not only the men, but also the
women. It is most obvious that
she (the coed) is a flltty, neurotic
thing, lacking any substance, or
the ability to take a reasonable
and objective approach. (Some
relativists will say that it has
always been this way, but I say
in the first place that this doesn't
mean it is good, and secondly
that the problem is heightened
under the stress of these times.)
In the Coed there Is nothing like
a search for understanding, but
only the grabbing for what the
general society considers as
good". The Coed is at the same
time not responsible for the
problem that she is, but
nevertheless we must try to help
her as we cannot completely
remold the whole society Just for
her sake.
At this point some will say that
I have overly generalized. They
will say that what I speak of is
true of the complete society, and
not just the Coed. I reply that
though this is true, the problem
is most blatant as realized in
the Coed.
Others say that she is so
intricate that it is truly impossible
to generalize about her. But, even
if this statement has the ring of
truth, I am still easily able to
find three major classifications of
Coed.
The first mentioned case being
the most prevalent. This is the
Coed that I have been basically
discussing abovetruly a non nonentity.
entity. nonentity. I am sure that we have
either smelled her as she Loretta
Younged her way through the
library seen her swinging her legs
in lecture, or heard her witty
and urbane conversation across a
table or in the middle of a movie.
Need I say more?
Then we have the type that
realizes the problems of society,
but has given up trying to solve
them for herself. Here we range
all the way from the simple
neurotic to the extremes of the
nymphomaniac. These are ones
that on seeing the problems,
despair and fall into miserable
excess. There is one last case casedo
do casedo not despair yourselves
gentlementhis is the girl that
has seen the difficulty of the
problem which our society has
presented to her, and is rationally
striving to solve it through pxkier pxkierstandlng
standlng pxkierstandlng and carefully thought out
ideals. This, I admit, is a rare
case, but not so rare that it still
cannot be found.
I do not pretend to have any
answers, or to even be capable
of directing the first steps for
them; I only wish to set the
problem down in black and white
for the fools who have not already
discovered what I say. But,
gentlemen, I cannot resist In saying
this: to find an answer, look at
the eyes and mouth before looking
at the figure.
Robert Dorf, 2UC



Managing Editors Note

It all started three weeks ago
when the Secretary of Titles, who
is one of the most overworked
members of Student Government
came up with the Idea that It was
DAVID WEST .
Jf ~1 Managing
Edi,or $No,es
L
costing the student body to much
for whistles for the Intramural
department.
I've got It. the student body
leader shouted on the way to the
Student Government office passing
seven undersecretaries before he
was able to reach the associate

ITTERS:
Anti-townspeople Bit
Getting Out Os Hand

EDITOR:
Edward E. Browns letter In
the March 15th. Issue had some
basis for a legitimate gripe on
seating conditions at FlorldaGym,
but his anti-townspeople bit got
somewhat out of hand.
Gainesville residents who take
advantageof low admission prices
at Lyceum presentations at least
are well-behaved, while students
who take over the local theatres
definitely are not.
Loud talking, cat-calls, hisses,
Bronx cheers and occasional
downright obscenities make movie

Students To Select
Outstanding Profs

UF students will bave a chance
next week to select the six faculty
members they feel have done an
outstanding teaching Job in the
classroom.
According to John Ritch,
secretary of academic affairs, six
professors will be selected by
the student ballot between next
Monday and April 5.
Balloting is being held in the
spring, Ritch said, because we
hope to get more freshman and
sophomores voting who have had
wider experience with some of
these teachers than students
entering in the fall would have.
The professors will be honored
at a convocation sometime next
fall.
We are especially Interested
in those professors in the lower
division who have done a good job
of teaching, Ritch said. This
is the only chance some students
may have to express their
appreciation to these professors.
Any student can vote by placing
a ballot In one of the ballot boxes
placed in the Library, Hume,
Tolbert, Graham, the Student
Service Center (Hub), Broward,
Rawlings, cafeteria or Walker
Auditorium.
Ballots may also be mailed to

i Off Campus Air Conditioned
U STUDY LOUNGE
Z
O PRICE: One or More Loads of Dirty Laundry
K- ;
o i Koin Kleen
J 704 W. Univ. Are., across from Buchholx Jr. Hifli

Honor Whistles Give Titles

administrative assistant to the
Student Body President.
I've found a method to benefit
my campus.
Well, the Associate
Administrative Assistant to the
Student Body President was quite
busy for it was the time to pass
out goodies and there was a
political turmoil going on at the
time deciding if the Alpha Delta
Pis or the Chi Omega's would
be appointed to carry on the
project of designing school
traditions.
The Secretary of Titles finally
got In to see the Associate Ad-

going in Gainesville a frustrating
undertaking.
Os course, the managers dont
have to put themselves out to try
to control this rowdyism, as the
students will fill up the seats (Yes,
the shoe CAN be on the other
foot!) Even though many local
residents refrain from attending
a Gainesville theatre due to the
behavior of the supposedly
adult audience.
Name Withheld

the Secretary of Academic Affairs,
room 311, Florida Union.
We hope also upperclassmen
will vote, said Ritch. We feel
that professors arent recognized
for class room performance as
much as they should be.
Scientists
Meet Today
Scientists from throughout the
world will gather again at the
UF today to discuss the effects
of deformation twinning in metals
used in atomic energy and space
travel fields.
The two-day conference ends
today. The conclave is sponsored
by the UFs Metallurgical
Research Laboratory in the
College of Engineering and the
physical Metallurgy Committee of
the international metallurgical
societies Institutes of Metals.
Deformation twinning is a
phenomenon which happens to
crystals in metals when the shape
of the metal is changed.
The conference deals with the
lack of understanding on how
deformation twinning affects the
plastic properties of these metals
and bow this lack of knowledge is
hampering their use.

mlnistratlve Assistant to the
Student Body to present hIS plan
of honor whistles.
Sir, started out the Secretary,
I think I can serve my student
body.
If we searched the football
field after each game next fall we
could be sure to find a few broken
down whistles. Well, now, if we
got several pledge classes together
and required them to search
football fields In their home towns
we could come up with plenty of
old whistles.
Sounds pretty good, said the
Associate Administrative
Assistant to the Student Body
president, but could we get pledge
classes, I believe you are an
Independent, arent you?
Well, yes, I am. I considered
It for three rush sessions and
decided that my student body did
not want a leader who belonged
to any political faction.
At that time a fraternity man,
who had been selected by his
fraternity to serve, finished his

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The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

conversation with the sub subsecretary
secretary subsecretary of honor bikes, and
overheard the conversation going
on next to him and said.
I haveapledgeclass.Currently
they are painting the Boys Club
but with a project like the honor
whistles, I will have them head
straight to the football field and
start hunting, said the leader.
Great, said the associate
administrative assistant to the
Student Body President.
At this point a young leader on
the make, saw the smile on the
face of the AAA, and spoke up.
Who will repair the whistles.
You remember the Honor Bike
problem, and we dont want a
bunch of broken whistels lying
around.
I am the assistant coordinator
of my political partys public

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relations and I want to serve my
student body.
I can give you all my fraternity's
pledge classes."
"Fine," said AAA, but I have
to check with the president.
Soon the Administrative
Assistant came out and told the
Associate Administrative
Assistant that he had lent his
personal name of endorsement to
the program.
After two hours, the Secretary
of Titles announced all the titles
and he had been named General
Chairman.
It was almost five p.m. and the
sun was reflecting off the executive
bathroom window In Student
Government. The student leader
left to tell the campus how he was
going to serve them.
He looked at his Mickey Mouse
watch, it was time for action.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

UF Sorority Cheers for Carry Back

Carry Back, the world famous
race horse, has an entire sorority
house for a fan club.
He Is a pledge of the sorority
(Alpha Omicron PI) but we can't
make him a sister because hes
not a girl, explained sister Nancy
O'Farrell.
Nancy Is the daughter of Joe
O'Farrell, vice president and
general manager of the Ocala Stud
Farms where Carry Back was
born and trained.
The famous horse Is also mascot
of the sorority and a huge picture
of him hangs in the living room
of the sorority house.
Carry Back was born at the
farm In 1958. He is considered
Florida bred because he was born
here.
A horse is a citizen of the
state in which he was born,
explained Miss O'Farrell.
Jack Price of Miami owns Carry
Back. Miss OFarrell explained
that Price got three mares in a
Dackage deal and bred them all to

New Yellers To Appear
At Intra-squad Game

UF students will get to pre preview
view preview the 1963-64 cheerleading
squad as well as the football team
at the Orange and Blue game Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at 2 p.m. at Florida Field.
The 1963-64 squad was chosen
in tryouts last Friday afternoon.
About 100 students competed.
The 1963-64 cheerleaders are
Pamela Regan, Charlotte
Feisthammel, Anita Ellenback,
Judy Crawford, Ann Brown, Sharon
Testy, Bob Cannon, Bill Dixon,
jerry Salvo, Cort Langworthy,
head cheerleader, and Bill Pinny,
/ IS BACK
f at TED'S \

I
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS GET ACTION
One Day 3 Consecutive Days
20 words SI.OO 20 words $2.40
25 words 1.15 25 words..... 2.50
30 words. 1 30 25 words 2.60
35 words 1.45 20 words 2.70
40 words.. 1.60 40 words 2.80

tfte same stallion. He then sent the
mares to the Ocala Stud Farms
where Carry Back was born.
When Carry Back was born
he was extremely small. No one
thought he would amount to much.
He wasnt one of those we thought
particularly interesting but they
say you have to have heart and
Carry Back had it, Miss
OFarrell explained.
The little horse with heart is
the third leading money winner v
of all time. He is also Floridas
only millionaire horse. His
winnings amount to $1,170,825.
C. 8., as he is known to many,
raced first at Hialeah Park in
1960. He was the favorite in the
'6l Kentucky Derby and lived up
to his expectations by winning
the race.
The horse next raced in the
Preakness Stakes at Pimlico Track
in Maryland. He won again.
These races plus the Belmont
Stakes comprise Racings Triple
Crown. Carry Back missed the

business manager.
Four of the new cheerleaders
are returning from last years
squad. They are Anita Ellenback,
Anii Brown, Bill Pinny, and Cort
Langworthy.
Eight alternate cheerleaders
were also selected. They are
Joy Prlem, Suzanne McLaughlin,
Kathy Fairfield, Lynn Mauldin,
Kent Fischer, Brian Schott, Ed
Billlngton, and Joseph Blanton.
Judges for this year Included
George Sprinkle, past head cheer cheerleader,
leader, cheerleader, Dean of Women Marna V.

Interviews Held

Interviews for the International
Host Program will be concluded
today.
The Host Program is jointly
sponsored by Mortar Board and
Florida Blue Key to aid foreign
students in becoming accustomed
to the UF campus and UF customs.
A foreign student sponsor is
expected to write the foreign

crown by finishing seventh in the
Belmont race.
Everyone agrees it was the
Jockey. He held Carry Back too
long and let too many horses get
ahead of him. I guess it was just
an error in judgment over
distances, Miss OFarrell
explained.
The mistaken jockey was Johnny
Sellers.
In 1962 Carry Back represented
the United States as our best
horse in the Prix de L'Arc de
Triomphe which Miss OFarrell
said is the Kentucky Derby of
Europe.
C.B. finished tenth but many
felt he might have won had the
ride been more alert. Owner Price
challenged the first five winners
to a rerun but when only one
accepted the challenge Carry Back
was returned to New York.
He also represented the U.S.
in the Washington D. C.
International. In this race Carry
Back finished third with an eight eightinch

Brady, student body President Paul
Hendrick, and Russ Brown,- repre representing
senting representing the football team.
I feel we have a fine squad,
said Cort Langworthy, head cheer cheerleader,
leader, cheerleader, and that they will easily
win the support of the student
body. We are looking forward to
a successful year at Florida Field
and on the road.
The first view of the 1963-64
cheerleaders will be during the
annual Orange-Blue football game
Saturday, March 23.

student before he arrives on
campus and help him find his way
around the first few weeks he is
in Gainesville.
The name of the program was
changed this year from the For Foreign
eign Foreign Student Sponsor program.
Students chosen for the sponsor
program will go through a training
program the first week in April.

inch eightinch gash on his right hind leg.
This injury and one suffered in
another race are the only mishaps
the horse has undergone.
Carry Back was named on
account. The term carfy-back
refers to accounting assets. It is
reported that Price chose the
name because he thought the horse
would be his biggest asset.
Horses are named soon after
they are one year old. This is
because they have to be registered
with the Jockey Club of New York
as soon as possible after their
first birthday.
Horsey at Ocala Stud farms
are about 18 months old when
training begins. Before that they
are with their mothers. After
weaning they are put in the paddock
(field) and allowed to develop.
When they become 18 months
training gets down to brass tacks,
Miss OFarrell said.
It is the training that counts,
Miss OFarrell emphasized. Its
what makes the difference in any
I
w BjfHk I
>' f
tg's jp JM H
DR. HANS KOHN
...will speak Monday.
Kohn Talks On
Post war Era
Historian and noted authority
on nationalism Dr. Hans Kohn
will discuss Prospects for
Peace Monday at 8 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium.
The lecture, sponsored by the
Department of History and the
University Lecture Committee, is
open to the public.
His talk will compare the
situations during the post-war eras
of the nineteenth and twentieth
centuries.
A native of Prague,
Czechoslovakia, Dr. Kohn recently
retired from the faculty of City
College in New York, and has
taught in numerous American
colleges and universities.
He Is the author of many
standard works on nationalism and
related topics including A
History of Nationalism in the East
The Idea of Nationalism,
American Nationalism, and
The Age of Nationalism: The
First Era of Global History.

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horse.
All of the horses we raise have
been bred to run. Theyre trained
lrregardless of their potential. You
dont really know about a horse
until he hits the tracks and gets
under real competition, she
remarked.
Training starts in the end of
July and lasts till mid December.
Ocala Stud Farm is one of the
top farms in the country. It
stretches over 1067 acres of Ocala
countryside.
Were the only farm in Florida
with 2 winners of the Kentucky
Derby. In racing this is very
unusual. It is surprising to have
one and weve had two in the
last five years, said Miss
OFarrell.
The farms other derby winner
was Needles.
Carry Back has now settled
down to family life with 28 mares.
His first foal will be born early
next year.
Nassau Trip
Forms Ready
Reservations for the spring
break trip to Nassau are now being
taken in room 315, Florida Union.
The trip will be between April
19-22. Those going may leave from
Gainesville for S6B or from Miami
for SSB. Cost covers all expenses
Including tips.
Further information may be
obtained in Room 315, Florida
Union.
Medical Law
Man To Speak
Next Friday
A noted expert in the field of
hospital law will deliver a lecture
at the J. Hlllis Miller Health Center
on March 29, rather than today
as stated in yesterdays Alligator.
John F. Horty, medicolegal
expert of the University of
Pittsburgh Health Law Center, will
be featured in one of a series of
management seminars scheduled
at the UF Medical Center this
month.
He will lecture at 3 p.m. in
the Medical Sciences Building
Auditorium. The lecture will be
open to the public.
Deadline Nears
For FU Roo ms
All student organizations who
wish to hold regular meetings in
the Florida Union during the
1963-64 fall trimester may pick
up applications at the Union In Information
formation Information Desk.
Deadline for applications is
April 5 and the reservations will
become effective September 9.



I Prof Talks On
I Amazon Life
I Dr. Hilgard OReilly Sternberg,
I leading Brazilian geography expert
I will speak on Life on an Amazon
I island", Thursday, at 8 p.m.
I The talk In room 104 of Floyd
H Hall will be sponsored by the
R UF Geography Club.
I Dr. Sternber'g Is expected to
| discuss the prospects for the
I Amazon Basin, using a case study
I to develop his theme.
I In addition to work as head of
[ the University of Brazil Geography
Department, Sternberg has acted
as visiting professor at the
Universities of Indiana and
Heidelberg and the Stockholm
School of Economics. He also has
lectured at the Sorbonne, Toulouse,
Munich, Copenhagen, Helsinki and
Chicago.
In the United Nations, he has
served on the Unesco Advisory
Committee for Arid Zone
Research.
He is currently visiting
professor at the UFs Geography
Department.
WSA Sets
Conclave
Womens Student Association
(WSA) Career Opportunities
Forum Is slated for 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, In the Broward basement.
Guest speakers from the areas
of business, professional philan philanthropic
thropic philanthropic and overseas work will be
here to talk to UF women.
Speaking on career opportunities
In New York will be Miss Dorothea
A. Pfeifer, assistant personnel
director of Mutual Insurance Co.
Before working with Mutual she
worked In the merchandizing field.
Miss Hazel Breeland, Assistant
Red Cross recruiter for the
Southeast will speak on careers
in the areas of social service and
overseas work. Presently Miss
Breland lives in Atlanta, but In
her 20 years with the Red Cross,
she has worked in England,
Germany and the Far East.
Representing women In
professional fields will be Mrs.
Clara Floyd Gehan, Gainesville
lawyer. She has been practicing
law for 25 years and was the
first young coed to enter the UF
law school.
Dean Marna V. Brady will act
as moderator for the forum. After
each representative speaks briefly
about her area, the forum will
divide Into groups and students
will be able to ask detailed
questions in their interest area.

m HI
||||
HEART FUND WINTERS
...Pat Byers, Phi Mu, and Owen Swaderer, Phi Delta Theta, receive trophies for
their organization's work in the Sigma Phi Epsilon-sponsored Heart Fund Drive from
Reddick Harris, campus chairman, and general chairman Mrs. J. Hill is Miller.

|FB I
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STUDENTS HEAD FOR BOOKS
o .as the exam period gpproaches rapidly.

Students Talk To The World

Some 30 to 50 UF students have
away of talking around the world.
They are Ham radio operators,
licensed to communicate by the
Federal Communications
Commission, and active In the
Gator Amateur Radio Club.
A Ham, according to John Jost,
a member of the club, is a amateur
radio operator. Through Hams the
government attempt to advance
the technical art of radio. There
are well over 500,000 Hams In
the United States alone* according
to Jost.

A Ham must be licensed by the
Federal Communications
Commission (FCC). To be a
Ham, according to Lewis Stelngold,
who has been a Ham for 10 years,
the individual must first get a
novice license which requires a
certain amount of technical ability
to obtain.
An operator must be able to send
any copy code at a rate of five
words per minute. The novice
license Is good for one year and
cannot be renewed. The operator
Is restricted to operation on one

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

Reserved Seat
Policy Continues

Allotting of reserved seats at
Lyceum Council presentations will
continue for six council members
and some music department
personnel, but the amount of seats
will be held to a minimum,
according to Lyceum Council Pres.
Ann Brown.
We had five rows reserved
at The Sound of Music
presentation last week and we
will continue to do this, Miss
Brown said.
If somebody else would like
to take over this Job and bring
these shows down here then they
can have the seats. But believe
me, I didnt take the job because
Hospital Law
Talk Planned
Dr. Oliver Heavens, British
physicist and expert in optics from
Royal Holloway College, Surrey,
England, will serve as visiting
lecturer on the UF campus from
Friday, March 29 to Tuesday,
April 2.
Dr. Heavens visit, sponsored
by the American Association of
Physics T.e ache r s and the
American Institute of Physics, is
part of a nationwide program to
stimulate interest in physics. The
program is supported by the
National Science Foundation.
Lectures, Informal discussions
assistance to faculty members
concerning curriculum and
research problems in physics and
talks with students will feature his
visit.
The talks will be sponsored on
the campus by the Department of
Physics.

frequency.
At the end of the year, the
novice must pass a general class
requiring a broader background
of electronics. The novice must
be able to send and copy code at
a rate of 13 words per minute.
Those passing are Issued a five
year renewable license which gives
them authority to operate on all
amateur frequency bands.
The Gator Amateur Radio Club,
according to Jost, Is made up of
licensed Hams only and has some
20 members. Each member has
his own key to Room 525 of the
Engineering Building, club
meeting room. Also in this room
Is the set used by the club.
Members come to the room
whenever they can, and talk to
other Hams around the world.
Many of the other club members
have or use their own sets at
home.
Hams play an important part
In the world as well as in
Gainesville," Jost said. Hams
have bounced radio signals off the
moon as well as sending a satellite
into space which sent messages
down to Hams all around the world.
The satellite (Oscar I) was
launched In the same capsule as

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I wanted a front row seat for
the shows. In fact, the very front
row isnt even reserved.
Miss Browns statement was in
answer to recent criticism of
privileged seating at the Sound
of Music show Respite the fact
that a V.O.T.E. Party platform
plank in the recent spring elections
promised no more reserved
seating.
V.O.T.E. gained controlof
Student Government in the past
elections, wresting control from
the Incumbent Student Party.
I think it might have been in
our platform (the partys), Miss
Brown said. Im not sure. I know
it wasnt in the Lyceum Council
candidates platform.
She said some seats were made
available to members of the music
department because the council
used the music building for their
offices and received much help
from the music personnel.
In answer to criticism that an
influx of townspeople had forced
a shortage of seats for students
during The Sound of Music,
Miss Brown said, There's no
reason why we should bring a
cultural event this far south and
not let the townspeople come and
see it.
If the students resent having
them come and supposedly taking
seats away from them, then let
them (the students) come earlier.
She said she agreed Florida
Gymnasium was not a good place
to hold the show.
But we want to bring a
Broadway musical to the campus
and had to do the best we could
with what we had. We felt it was
better to bring it like that then
not bring it at all, she said.

a U.S. satellite.
Ham operators provide the only
communication between our armed
forces In Antarctica and their
families back home according to
a recent Miami Hearld article.
Famous Hams Include Curtis
LeMay, ChieTaf Staff of the United
States Air Force, Arthur Godfrey,
and Herbert Hoover Jr., son of
FBI Chief Herbert Hoover Sr.
The first licensed radio station,
KDKA In Pittsburgh, was originally
a Ham station.
Gainesville Hams serve the
community through the state-wide
Amateur Radio Emergency Corp,
which Is composed of three base
stations and 20 mobile units. In
case of an emergency due to wind,
rain, flood, or war, they will
assist police by setting up a local
communications network.
A Citizens Band (CB) operator
is the same as a Ham operator/'
Jost said, only In that he broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts and receives on an amateur
radio set."
CB Is a form of radio service
set up by the FCC for point to
point short-range communi communications,"
cations," communications," Stelngold said. Ham
is for long range."

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

Spirited Duke
Title Hungry

LOUISVILLE, Ky (UPI) -Duke
today king tomorrow:
Thats the war cry of Dukes
Blue Devils, going into the Na National
tional National Collegiate At* .iC Associa Association
tion Association NC/ --sketball cham championships.
pionships. championships.
Vic Bubas, Dukes articulate
young coach, summed it up on
Thursday at a press conference
when he said that one word char characterizes
acterizes characterizes his team confidence.
His opponent Friday night in
Eastern semifinal game, coach
George Ireland of Chicago Loy Loyola,
ola, Loyola, said at the same conference
that he has heard so much about
Duke, itll be nice to see how
good they really are.
Duke and* Loyola touch off the
silver anniversary of the NCAA
basketball championships at 7:30
p.m. EST Friday, In Freedom
Hall, which is a certainty to be
jammed to its 19,153-seat capac capacity.
ity. capacity.
Bubas, bringing Duke to the
NCAA finals for the first time in
the schools history, said the Blue
Devils respect all three of the
other teams in the championships,
but fear none of them.
As for his own club, Bubas in indulged
dulged indulged in a bit of understatement

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when he saia, you appreciate
having a pair like Art Heyman
and Jeff Mullins.
Heyman, player of the year and
top man in the UPI All-America
balloting, is the highest scorer in
Duke history, averaging 24.9 points
per game this season. At that
the New York City product wasnt
far ahead of Mullins -a Junior
who figuratively came right out
of the University of Kentuckys
backyard at Lexington, Ky., and had
a 20.4 average this year.
Oregon State, which meets Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati in the Western semifinal
tonight was the first team to
arrive on the scene. The Beav Beavers
ers Beavers also were the first of the four
to work out on the Freedom Hall
floor yesterday, being followed in
order by Cincinnati, Duke and
Loyola.

Yanks, Senators Tie 7-7

POMPANO BEACH, Fla. (UPI)
-The New York Yankees and Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators battled 4 hours
and 25 minutes to a 7-7 tie here
this afternoon in a game called
because of darkness at the end
of 17 Innings.
The game ended on a spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular play when the Senators had
men on third and second with two
out Jim Piersall smashed a line
drive which shortstop Phil Linz
snared to preserve the tie.
The Yankees got 21 hits including
a homer by Elston Howard and a
triple bf Tony Kubek. The Sena Senators
tors Senators got 13 hits with Don Lock
contributing a homer and Chuck
Hinton a triple.
The Yankees held a 7-2 lead
when the Senators rallied with
four In the eighth and then tied
it in the ninth. Each team had
chances to win it but couldnt put
across the big run. In the top of
the 17th Lock threw out Mike
Mathleson after the latter tried to

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Baseball Scores
Reds 7- White Sox 6
Yankees 7- Senators 7
(called)
Cardinals 0 Athletics 1
Mets 2 Braves 1
Tigers 11 Orioles 1
Phillies 8 Dodgers 7
Pirates 5 Twins 4

score from second on Jack Reeds
single.
Cincy Whips Sox
SARASOTA, Fla. (UPI)-Rookie
Tommy Harper walloped his sec second
ond second homer of the game with two
aboard in the sixth Inning to give
the Cincinnati Reds a 7-6 victory
in a slugfest with the Chicago
White Sox Thursday.
There were five homers in the
contest with Gene Freese getting
one for the Reds and Jim Landis
hammering out a pair in addition
to a single for the White Sox.
Early Wynn pitched impressive impressively
ly impressively again in his comeback effort,
allowing only one hit, the initial
homer by Harper, in three in innings
nings innings Last Sunday he hurled
three hitless rounds against the
Mets.
D
Harney Leading
Doral Open Field

MIAMI, FLA. (UPI) Paul Har Harney,
ney, Harney, 33-year-old vet or an from
Worcester, Mass., who left the
tour to be with his family and
hadnt picked up a club in six
weeks, fired a four-under-par 37-
31-68 Thursday to grab the first
round lead in the $50,000
Doral Open golf championship.
Harney, who left the tour last
year and takes a new club Job
in Sacramento, Calif., April 15,
carded seven birdies in the last
11 holes-four in a row-to snatch
the lead from Glenn Stuart, an
assistant pro at Grand Rapids,
Mich.
Stuart shot a 35-34-69 over the
7,028-yard par 36-36-72 layout.
Banked at 70 were former U.S.
Opener champion Gene Littler,
veteran Ted Kroll, Rod Funseth of
Spokane, A1 Geiberger of Red Bluff,
Calif., former British amateur
king Joe Carr and Australias
Bruce Crampton Littler knocked

the mound Thursday and had to
retire after 2 2-3 Innings because
his shoulder tightened up on him.
Fritz Ackley was victimized by
the decisive Harper homer.
Mets Edge Braves
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.
(UPI) Charlie Neals sacrifice
fly in the 10th inning gave the
New York Mets- a 2-1 victory
over the Milwaukee Braves Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Warren Spahn went seven in innings,
nings, innings, farthest of any Milwaukee
pitcher this spring, and allowed
only three hits and one run. Den Denny
ny Denny Lemaster took the defeat when
Al Moran singled, Cliff Cook and
Ron Hunt walked, and Neal lined
to center fielder Ty Cline.
Cardinals Win
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UPI)
-Ray Sadecki held the Kansas City
As to one run in four rounds

in a 30-foot putt on the last green
to join this group.
Tournament favorites Arn Arnold
old Arnold Palmer and Gary Player, who
teed off in 15 mile per hour
morning winds which abated later
In the day, had to settle for 71s
which bracketed them In a large
group that included Sammy Snead
and former PGA champion Jackie
Burke. Player shot a 36-35-71
which was identical with the
rounds of Snead and Burke while
Palmer had a 35-36-71.
Billy Casper, last years cham champion
pion champion opened his title defense
meanwhile with a 73 which was
matched by such as Jack Nick Nicklaus,
laus, Nicklaus, Lionel Herbert, Ed Furgol,
Art Wall, Dick Mayer and
George Bayer.
A host of the old heroes fol followed
lowed followed down the list. At 74 came
54-year-old Jimmy Demaret, for former
mer former Senior champion Jerry Bar Barber
ber Barber and longtime tee tourist Jim
Ferrier.

Thursday as the St. Louis
Cardinals beat their Missouri
rivals 6-1.
The Redblrds roughed up right righthanders
handers righthanders Dale Willis and John Wyatt
for 12 hits as they gained their
third straight victory.
Duke Carmel and George Alt Altman
man Altman drove In two runs apiece for
the Cards with a single and triple
each.
Orioles Bombed
LAKELAND, Fla. (UPI) -The
Detroit Tigers hit four home runs
Thursday-two by A1 Kalin#-to hand
the Baltimore Orioles their worst
beating of the exhibition season
11-1.
It was the Orioles second set setback
back setback after .10 straight victories.
Norm Cash and Jake Wood also
homered for the Tigers, who wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up the game with a five-run
blast off Chuck Estrada in the
second Inning.
Estrada went Just 1 1-3 Innings
and was tagged for seven runs.
Don Mossl worked the first six
innings for the Tigers. He allow allowed
ed allowed four hits and no runs. Terry
Fox and Bob Dustal finished tip.
Philly Tops L.A.
CLEARWATER, Fla. (DPI)
The Philadelphia Phillies batted
Los Angeles Dodger ace Don Drys Drysdale
dale Drysdale for 11 hits, Including three threerun
run threerun homers by Wes Covington and
Frank Torre, Thursday and west
on to beat the Dodgers 8-7.
Drysdale, a 25-game winner last
season, hurled five Innings and
was blasted for all eight Phlllle
runs.
Covingtons clout highlighted a
four-run rally in the first Inning
and Torres blast capped a simi similar
lar similar spree In the fifth. Rookie
right-hander Dick Scott blanked
the Phils the rest of the way.
Twins Beaten
m
FT. MYERS, Fla. (UPI)-Rookie
inflelder Gene Alley singled
In the 10th inning, after two outs,
to drive In the winning run
Thursday as the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates.
rates. Pirates. defeated the Minnesota Twins
5-4. it was the fifth straight
defeat for the Twins.
Dick Schofield leu the Pirate
offense, collecting four of their
12 hits against Jack Krallck, Lee
Stange and loser Charlie Nlesom.
Pirate starter A1 Mcean left
the game after one Inning with a
tightness In his right elbow. The
Twins did ail their scoring off
rookie Tom Butters, while rookies
Bob Prlddy and Tom Sisk blanked
them over the last five innings.



Tech Invades
For SEC Pair

Florida's fast and furious Gator
baseball team tackles Georgia
Tech today at 3 p.m. in the first
game of a two-game Southeastern
Conference series at Perry Field.
The Gators sporting a 3-1 overall
record and a 1-1 conference mark
will rely on the speed of Al Lopez
and All-American Tom Moore. In
the last four games the UF diamond
thieves have stolen bases at the
rate of five a game.
Both teaifns meet again at 10:30
a.m. on Saturday.
The probable starting lineup for
Florida will find Lopez at
centerfield, Carol Lanoux at
second base, Bernie Haskins, al alright
right alright field, Moore at third base,
Earl Montgomery at left field,
Ed Braddy at first base, David

Burnett Goes
Before Committee

ATLANTA (UPI) -George P.
Burnett, the insurance man whose
account of a telephone call
touched off an investigation of a
possible scandal in the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern conference, will tell his story
early next week to a state in investigating
vestigating investigating committee, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday.
Burnett will go before Assistant
State Atty. Gen. George Therell
who was named by Atty Gen. Eugene
Cook to delve into Burnetts ac account
count account of an alleged football game
fix.
Burnett said he overheard for former
mer former Georgia Athletic Director
Wallace Butts give vital informa information
tion information on the Georgia team to Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Coach Paul Bear Bryant
just before the 1962 season opener
between the two teams. Alabama
beat Georgia 35-0.
The Justice Department mean meanwhile
while meanwhile said a preliminary investi investigation
gation investigation indicated that no federal
law was violated in the reported
game rigging case.
Both Butts and Bryant have dc
nied any part in a rigging con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy and Butts' attorney is ex expected
pected expected to file a $lO million libel
suit next week against the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post which published
Burnett's account.
The Post declined Thursday to
discuss the story on grounds
there was a possibility of litiga litigation.
tion. litigation.
George Frazier, a syndicated
columnist, wrote in the Boston
Herald Thursday that Wally
Butts and Bear Bryant might not
be indignant if they could see
what the Saturday Evening Post
is sitting on."
Hep. George Huddleston D-Ala.
joined the ranks of Bryant
supporters in the controversy
swirling around the SEC.
"By the skillful manipulation of
facts and quotes, the article in
the Post endeavors to destroy the
reputation of two outstanding col college
lege college coaches when the facts will
not uphold the contention that a
fix was on," Huddleston said,
the only fix in the whole affair
is the Posts article."
Huddleston charged that the Post
used the Butts Bryant story
as a counter suit" against a
$500,000 libel suit Bryant has
against the magazine on a previ previous
ous previous case.
The Alabama legislature named
a seven-member committee
Thursday to Investigate the story
of the alleged rigged game whicn
was played at Birmingham.
A joint Senate House investi investigation
gation investigation was ordered to "determine
whether there is any truth in the

Porter catching and Ron Birchall
at short stop with the batting
lineup in that order. Pitchers have
not been announced.
In other sports action, the UF
track team holds its first home
meet of the season Saturday when
the U.S. Military Academy at West
Point and the University of Miami
invade the Florida Oval at 10 a.m.
Also this weekend the varsity
tennis team hosts Navy at 2:30
p.m. today at the varsity courts
and the Baby Gator Baseball team
visits Bradenton to play Manatee
Junior College in a two game
series.
The varsity and freshman golf
teams meet in the second round
today and the final round tomorrow
in the Florida Invitational
Tournament at Ocala.

charges or if they are simply the
products of a hostile attitude on
the part of this publication."
Pierre Howa r d, attorney for
Burnett, said his client would make
no further statement on the
case until the investigation by the
Georgia attorney general is com completed.
pleted. completed. He repeated that Burnett
will cooperate with Cook and all
other investigating authorities.
Howard said Burnett has not
been questioned yet by Cook but
expects to be early next week.
Mitchell Werbell, who operates
the office of Communications In International
ternational International where the alleged tele telephone
phone telephone call between Butts and
Bryant originated, told a reporter
Thursday that Butts was an old
friend who had ready access to
his Atlanta office.
Werbell said Burnett came to
the office ocassionally to see an
employe named Milton Flack but
that Burnett had no connection with
Werbells public relations firm.
He said Flack had not worked
for him in more than a year.

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Frosh Smashed
By Dade J.C.
Dade Junior College rattled its
bats yesterday to hand Floridas
Baby Gator baseball team a 20-2
lacing.
The winners combined a 20-hit
attack, two homers and a five fivehit
hit fivehit game by first baseman Jerry
Dorsch. Adrian Zabala started
for the Gators and went seven inn innings
ings innings being shelled for 12 runs and
13 hits. Jim Clifford replaced
Zabala and was shelled for eight
runs in the eighth.
Florida scored their two runs on
six hits.
Dade 224 000 480-20
Fla. 010 lop OQO-2
UF. Second
In Invitational
OCALA, Fla (UPI) 'Defending
champion Houston got off to a
good start Thursday in the
opening round of the annual
Florida Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament, taking a four-stroke
lead over the University of
Florida.
With Wright Garrett and national
collegiate champion Kermlt Zarley
leading the way, the defending
NCAA team champions posted a
287 total by the top four Houston
men for first place in the 14-
team field.
Florida was second with 291
points and Rollins College third
at 295. Louisiana State, 299, was
next, and Florida State and Wake
Forest, both 300, and Mississippi
State, 304.
Vanderbilt, Murray State,
Florida Southern, Miami
University, Georgia Tech,Stetson
and Springfield, Mass, college
were way off the pace in the first
round of the 72-hole event, which
runs through Saturday.

Gator Track Team
Faces Miami, Army

Floridas home dual u.eet track
schedule opens here Saturday at
10 a.m. against Miami.
The meet was originally set with
Army and the Hurricanes, but
Gator coach Percy Beard was
notified late this week that the
Cadets would not be able to make
the trip at this time.
This meet will be held in the
morning to avoid a conflict with
the annual Orange-Blue football
scrimmage that afternoon.
Miami, which beat perennlally-

The Florida Alligator Friday, March 22, 1963

O range, Blue
Duel Saturday

Squad breakdown for Saturday's
football game at Florida Field was
head coach Ray Graves. Game time
Starting lineups for the two teams
OrangeLE Charles Casey
(So., Atlanta, Ga.), LTFred
iPearson (Sr.,Ocala), LGJack
Thompson (Sr., Savannah, Ga.) C
Roger pettee (Jr., Bradenton),RG
Jack Katz (Sr., Key West), RT--
Frank Lasky (Sr., Coral Gables),
REBarry Brown(So., Ann Arbor,
Mich.), QBTom Shannon (Jr.,
Miami), LHB-Allen Trammell
(So., Eufaula, Ala.), RHB Jerry
Newcomer (Jr., Miami), FBJim
ODonnell (Sr., Clearwater).
BlueLELynn Matthews (So.,
Tampa), LTDennis Murphy (Jr.,
Cairo, Ga.), LGGerald Odom
(Sr., Apopka), CJimmy Morgan
(Sr., Lake City), RG Jerome
Jones (Sr., Jacksonville), QB
Bruce Bennett (So., Valdosta, Ga.),
LHB Hagood Clarke(Sr., Miami),
RHBPete Stroud (So., Miami),
FB Larry Dupree (Jr.,
Macclenny).
ORANGE COACHES will be
Pepper Rodgers, Dwayne Douglas,
Ottis Mooney and John Elbner.
Their Blue counterparts will be
Gene Ellenson, Don Brown and
Jimmy Dunn.
In a breakaway from coaching
tradition, rival staffs are openly
predicting victory In this game.
.Other members of the two
squads;
Orange EndsLarry Gagner,
, NOal Sneed, Don Six, Don Barrett,
George Reinhart and Buck
Menendez; TacklesBoy Lyle,
Larry Lamb, Bill Devore; Guards
John Whatley, Bob Knight,
Leonard Smith, Melton Callahan,

tough Florida State earlier this
year, should present a big test for
the Gators, who appear stronger
in middle distance races than ir
some other events.
Beard is counting on Pete Rowe,
Al Hoffman, Rick Haley, Jim
Brown, Bob Harris and Ken Wleand
in middle distances and George
Leach in sprints.

"I dont know, Marty. What
do you want to do tonight?
"We can start by ordering a couple of Alan's fresh, de delicious
licious delicious sandwiches, delivered free to our door quicker
than you can dial 61252. Perhaps our imaginations wil
improve, confronted with the task of deciding which of
Alan's sandwiches would go best on this balmy eve.
ALANS CUBANA 6-1252


Intra-squad Orange-Blue spring
announced yesterday by Florida
Is 2 p.m.
are as follows:
Ben Jones, Ronnie Canakarls.
CENTERSJIM BERNHARDT,
Wayne Waldrlp, Charlie
Cummings. QuarterbacksKen
Russell, Jim Hall, Buddy King;
HalfbacksAlan Poe, Buddy Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Larry Smith, David Hlerjft,
Tom Alderson, Jack Williams,
Billy Joe McCabe; Fullbacks
Russ Mercer, Marquis Baeszler,
John Watson, Larry Hess, Pete
Smith. Punting SpecialistHal
Seymour.
Blue Ends Gary Thomas,
Frank Andres, George Hundley,
Paul Ewaldsen* John Cory, Jack
Mahood; TacklesMike Whlddon,
Sam Ford, Bob Grondahl,SldMac-
Lean, Larry Fairall, John Hill;
Guards Larry Beckman, Sam
Wilkes, Allen Holt, Charles Gaus Gausslran,
slran, Gausslran, Ben Dyer, John Horton;
Centers--Gary Cliett, Max
Blllnski, Ron Stowell.
QuarterbacksKay Stephenson,
Buddy Williams, Wayne McDaniel;
Halfbacks Dick Kirk, Pete
Stroud, Pat Willingham, Dallas
Johnson, Bill Sollee, David Wells;
FullbacksWillie Lager, Bill
Heidt, Tom Campbell, Dave
Herlong.

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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator Friday / March 22, 1963

Shannon Leads Host
Os Field Generals

By GEORGE MIMS
Sports Writer
One old hand and a corps of
field general specialists form
Florida's football quarterback
hopes for next year.
The corps, that will be aiding
veteran Tom Shannon of Miami,
consists of Bruce Bennett of
Valdosta, Ga., Kay Stevenson of
Pensacola, Jimmy Hall of
Pensacola and Ken Russell of
Midland, Pa.
Shannon, a left handed passer
who gained a permanent spot with
the Big Blue (first team) last
season, has greatly improved
in many areas of performance,"
according to offensive coach
* Pepper Rodgers.
"He can pass and run well and
is particularly an excellent
potential to be one of the better
quarterbacks in the Southeastern
Conference next fall."
Shannon is a 6-0, 175-pound
Junior.
Bennett, a 5-11, 170-pounder,
prep All-America, is a prom promising
ising promising quarterback that is presently
competing with Shannon for the
varsity starting position," said
Rodgers. He is the top defensive
back we have and is in the No. 2
offensive spot."
A 6-2, 205-pound sophomore,
Stephenson, is a fine passer and
a good runner who has displayed
.tremendous Improvement this
spring and figures to be a prom promislng
islng promislng prospect in the coming
season," according to Rodgers.
Hall, a 6-0, 180-pound Junior,
is "a talented and consistent place
kicker and will most likely see
much action next year," said coach
Ottls Mooney, assistant defensive
coach. Last year, he kicked 12 for
17 extra point attempts.
Russell, a 5-10,180-pound Junior
is one of the pass defender special specialists.
ists. specialists. He intercepted a key pass
during the Pen. state Gator Bowl
game last year.
He has Improved considerably
since last season and we feel that
he will do even better this year,"
said coach Gene EHenson.

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PITCHING OUT
/
. .is quarterback Tom Shannon. Shannon, who will be
a junior in the fall, leads the ranks of Gator signal
callers.

Gymnastics Team
In SIGL Tourney

UF's Gymnastics Club will host
the Southern Intercollegiate
Gymnastics League championships
today and Saturday.
Preliminaries begin tonight at
7 oclock at Florida Gymnasium.
Finals are slated for 7:30 p.m.
Saturday.
The Club, which entered com comoetltlon
oetltlon comoetltlon this year for the first'
time, will be in top contention
for the championship, according

to Coach J. L. Regna.
The 2-2-1 record is "outstanding
for our first year of competition,"
Regna said.
Florida will compete against
Florida State University, The
Citadel, University o f Georgia,
Georgia Tech, Georgia Southern
College and David Lipscomb.
Earlier this season UF beat The
Citadel and FSU, tied Georgia
Tech and lost to Georgia Southern
College.
FSU and Georgia Southern
College are the teams to beat,"
Regna predicted.
Bob Harwood, 2UC from Nash NashviUe,
viUe, NashviUe, Tenn., leads the club in
scoring with 72 points. Harwood
specializes in the still rings, side
horse and free exercise activities.

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= From the Sidelines 1

Gator Gridders
In Bowl Games

Floridas football team will play in the Orange Bowl next year and
the Gator Bowl too, backfield coach Pepper Rodgers promised this
week.
But dont throw your seat cushions in the air yet.
The Gators play Miami in the Orange Bowl, which is the Hurricanes
home field, in a regular season game next fall, and do likewise with
Georgia in the Gator Bowl. The Gator Bowl, however, is a neutral
field for both teams. Its also neutral ground for the alumni.
THATS THE ONLY two bowls ImSURE about right now, Rodgers
commented with asmileof hopeful anticipation. Talk to me again next
December.
How many games we win or lose depends on one thinginjuries,
the ex-Georgia Tech quarterback ventured. Were awfully
inexperienced at some positions.
But weve got the finest groups of boys on the team Ive ever
coached, and were not worried about hardly anybody academically
either, he said.
No Marshmallow
Then he turned to next years schedule, hardly considered a
marshmellow as football schedules go nowadays.
His comments, game by game, were as follows:
Georgia Tech (Sept. 21 inAtlknta) Tech has quite a few returning
lettermen from last years team. Lothridge (Billy, a triple-threat
quarterback who directed last years 17-0 Tech win over the Gators
in Florida Field) and Martin (Billy, end) are back and so is Auer
(Joe, halfback). The only good back they lost is Mike McNames
(first-team fullback). I think theyll be one of the better teams even
though they lost a lot of interior linemen.
MISSISSIPPI STATE (Sept. 28, here)Their coach, Paul Davis,
is in his second year there and I understand theyre supposed to have
a real fine team. It usually takes a new coach about two years to
start producing good football teams.
Richmond (Oct. 5, here) Theyre a small school that we
signed to play because of schedule lng difficulties But they play good
football and we certainly dont consider them a breather.
Alabama (Oct. 12, Tuscaloosa) Well, their name speaks for
themselves. Nameth (Joe, top passing quarterback in the Southeastern
Conference last year as a sophomore) is returning and so is their
fine fullback, Mike Fraccia. He led the conference in rushing two
years ago before he was Injured, you know. It isnt easy to play teams
like Tech and Alabama on their home fields and win even if you have
the better team.
Vanderbilt (Oct. 19, Nashville, Tenn.) Theyve got a new coach
(Jack Green, who was assistant coach here last year) and theres
nothing Jack would like better than to knock us off next fall. They
have a lot of enthusiasm up there now and we know theyll be tough
when we play them.
Schedule
Louisiana State (Oct/ 26, homecoming here)Theyll be hurt
by the loss of the three-team system because of the new substitution
rule like we will. And that fine sophomore, Lalanc (Danny, halfback)
is returning. They arent being rated as high as they have been in the
past, but I think LSU has enough fine athletes to be near the top of
the conference when the season ends. They, always have a
real good team.
Auburn (Nov. 2 at Auburn, Ala. )You know it's been quite
a spell since weve beaten Auburn up there. They had a real good
team last year with a bunch of sophomores so they should be even
tougher next year. They had none sophomores on the second team.
Sidle (Jimmy, quarterback) and Fredrickson (Tucker, fullback) will
be back too.
GEORGIA (NOV. 9AT Jacksonville)l saw where their state
governor expects them to go to a bowl game next year so they must
be tough. Its always a humdinger when Florida and Georgia get
together anyhow. Weve beaten them by practically the same score
for the last two years. I hope our luck will hold.
Miami (Nov. 23 at Miami) Thats a big ball game. Well be
facing Mira (George, quarterback) for the last time and its always
tough to beat those Hurrlcans down there. Thats one trouble with
our schedule. We play so dad gum many of them out of town. Weve
really got to buckle down on the road. Miamis supposed to have
their best team in several years next season too.
Florida State (Nov. 30, here)They'll be hurt by not having
their three-team system too. You know, theyve really come a long
way. I think this is the biggest game of the whole season for both
teams because were such close state rivals. I know theyll give us
60 minutes of good football.

RICK MILLER
. .of FSU views the
world from a different angle
as he does a hand stand on
the horizontal bar. Miller
is defending SIGL all-round
champion and will compete
in tonight's gymnastics
championships.

.By WALKER LUNDY'
Sports Editor

Tennis Team
Meets Navy
Coach Bill Potters tennis team,
undefeated in four outings, meets
the Naval Academy this afternoon
at 2:30 p.m. on the varsity courts.
The Gators, who downed
Valdosta State College 9-0 lntheir
match Wednesday, are sparked by
co-captains Bill Tym and Fred
Shaya, both of whom are unde undefeated
feated undefeated in singles and doubles sets
this season.
Weekend Sports
A TODAY #
.Tepnis: Navy at 2:30 p.m.
/Baseball: G a-Tech at 3 p.m.
'Gymnastics: Championships7p.m,
SATURDAY
Baseball: Ga. Tech at 10:30 a.m.
Track: Miami -Armu at 10 a.m.
Football: Orange-Blue at 2 p.m.
Gymnastics: Championships 7 :
30 p.m.