Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

V 01.55, No. 112 University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, March 25, 1963

A Turnabout: Now Its The
Johns Committee
To Be Investigated

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)-
Activities of the Johns Legislative
Investigating Committee will be
subjected to careful scrutiny in
the 1963 legislature.
A move will be made to abolish
UF Insurance
Costs Studied
An expected rise in the cost
of student insurance maybe
avoided, according to Larry Hardy,
secretary of the interior.
An agent of Record, Brown and
Brown, is researching UF student
insurance from the last five years
to bring the specifications up to
date, and forward the data to the
compainies.
Bids from the insurance
companies will be received by
April 10.
Basically it will be the same
student policy but the data will
be revised and give a better indi indication
cation indication of what price to charge,
Hardy said.

NEWS IN BRIEF

Anti-Castro Raids
ATLANTA (UPI) The head of
an underground group pledged to
overthrow Fidel Castro said
yesterday his group hopes to step
up harassment raids in Cuba to
at4east one a week.
Antonio Veciana, founder and
co-ordinator of Alpha 66" which
has been fused with The Second
Front of Escambray, told of
plans for such raids from secret
Caribbean bases at a news
conference.
*
Veciana, here primarily on a
fund-raising drive, said the raids
would help foment a civil war
and eventual overthrow of Castro
Veciana said civil war and not
an all-out invasion is the focal
point of his underground
movement.
He said the declaration of
war report from Havana
Saturday by 22 anti-Communist
groups would be a laughing matter
if it were not so serious.
It's no Joke when one considers
how serious the situation is,
Veciana said.
Viet Nam
SAIGON, South Viet Nam (UPI)
More than 2,000 armor
supported troops attempted to trap
a Communist Viet Cong battalion
near the Cambodian border
yesterday but the guerrillas
apparently escaped, Informed
sources reported.
A similar operation earlier this
month failed against Viet Cong
nnt+s in the plain of Reeds, and
U.S. military sources disclosed
afterwards the government had
been advised to abandon large
scale operations In favor of small
ones, able to strike quickly and
more efficiently.
In yesterday's operation, two

the committee; But early
indications gleaned from
discussions with legislators is that
this or some type of committee
to handle bet wee n -sessions
investigations will be authorized,
but with its powers ancfcsphere of
operation more strictly defined
and limited by law.
The committee got into hot
water as a result of its handling
of an investigation of alleged moral
misconduct at state universities,
and particularly at the University
of South Florida in Tampa.
This investigation began as a
look into suspected homosexual
activities and wound up delving
into everything from the type of ofinstruction
instruction ofinstruction materials used in the
classroom to the religious and
political beliefs of professors.
It brought demands from
various professional organizations
for abolishment of the committee.
Some influential legislators vow
they will oppose any
appropriation for the Johns
Committee in the 1963 session.
Opponents include at least two
legislators who served on the
committee during its early days.

battalions of Vietnamese
paratroopers were dropped from
eight U.S. Air Force C 123 transport
planes into a Viet Cong jungle
stronghold about 65 miles north northwest
west northwest of Saigon.
The paratroopers were followed
by an infantry battalion airlifted
into the battle zone by 17 U.S.
A NTT Army H2l helicopters.
Meanwhile, two armored battalions
closed in overland from opposite
directions.

*.. .' CIMBL r la;
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Blfifc^BH
ijHIM

4 m .Ji m
MORTGAGE BURNING CEREMONIES
r
... .held yesterday at the UF Hil lei Center featured numerous speakers, including (from
left) Louis Ossinsky Sr., Mrs. Harry Omstein, Charles Seiavitch, Morris Witten and
Myron L. Rosenbleeth.

One of these is State Sen.
John E. Mathews, Jacksonville.
On the other side of the coin,
the committee has some strong
support, even among legislators
who feel it may have wandered
far afield from its original
purpose, which was to investigate
subversive activities.
Some feel the very existence
of such a watchdog committee
serves as a deterrent to all sorts sortsof
of sortsof wrong-doing.
Sen. Ed Price of Bradenton, said
there's no need for a continuing
investigating committee. If a
special situation indicates a need,
he said, a special committee could
be set 14) to cover that one
problem.
Rep. Frederick Karl of Daytona
Beach, said some continuing arm
of the legislature should be in
operation between sessions. It
could serve a useful purpose if it
avoids witch hunts, he said, but
some drastic changes should be
made in the law if the
Johns Committee is continued.
He said the university
investigation was damaging to the
state and unnecessarily harrassing
and harmful to flndividuals but
this is apersonnelproblem, rather
than a defect in the law.
Karl recalled the good work of
the committee in exposing racist
John Kasper as a professional
agitator.
The committee was credited
with influencing adoption of a state
fingerprint policy and enactment
of precedures for revocation of
certificates of teachers guilty of
immoral conduct

Professor Traces
Goals, Scope
Os Ku Klux Klan

Nudists to labor organizations
labeled red were the range of
objects against which the Ku Klux
Klan has struck, Dr. David
Chalmers of the UF Political
Science Department told the Young
Republicans Club Thursday night.
Chalmers, who is writing a book
on the Klan, traced the rejuvenation
of the Klan in Florida from the
20s to date, pointing to its sporadic
beginnings in the states north of
us and its eventual location in
Jacksonville.
In the 20s, while marching
against the poor quality of
education, slot machines, horse
and dog races and immorality, the
Klan had its share of activity in
G ainesv'.lle, according to
Chalmers. In 1924 the Alachua clan
saw to it that a Roman Catholic
dramatist associated with the UF
lost his campus privileges, burned
down the houses of prostitution
in Gainesville and flogged a local
businessman for beating his wife
and running around with a young
girl, Chalmers said.
In the 30s, a UF graduate in
St. Petersburg was mutilated, also
for running around.
The Klan rode most freely in
central Florida, though its major
strongholds have been in
Jacksonville, Miami and the citrus
belt, Chalmers said.
Typical actions were imitating
policemen and holding a victims
leg over a bucket of roasting
tar after mutilating and flogging
him.
The clan first began to die out
in the late 30s when it ran afoul of
the German Bund and received a
blow from the internal revenue
WSA Sets
Banquet
The Women Students
Association (WSA) will hold its
annual banquet Monday, April 1,
in the Student Service Center (Hub)
Banquet Room.
Following a Hawaiian theme, the
banquet will feature food, songs
and dances of the islands. Price
will be $1.75.

service when it demanded half a
million dollars in back taxes from
the organization.
Fairly dormant during the World
War n, the Klan resurrected in
1945 Its first cross since Pearl
Harbor, giving exclusive rights
to Life Magazine to photograph
the burning.
Though the Klan continued to
die, the Supreme Court decision
on integration in 1954 gave the Klan
new impetus. It concentrated its
efforts in Jacksonville where it
still exists as a fellowship club
holding meetings attended by a
score or more persons. To this
group goes much of the credit
for the summer of 1960 integra integration
tion integration uprisings in Jacksonville
Chalmers said.
Leadership makes its hopes for
the future dim, Chalmers said, for
the Klan is directed by marginal
fanatics and opportunists driven
by monetary desires, he added.
Alumni Back
SEES Report,
Elect Wilson
UF Alumni adopted a resolution
Saturday supporting the
recommendations of the McDonald
Space Era Education Study (SEES)
recently completed for the state.
The resolution, passed at the
annual alumni business meeting,
was based on an earlier position
taken by UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz
in an alumni letter.
Lake City insurance man James
Y. Wilson was elected Alumni
Association president, succeeding
Homer E. Hooks, general manager
of the Florida Citrus Commission.
William R. Conway was chosen
president-elect of the association.
The UF should declare that it
is ready to cooperate in and provide
the power leadership for the
development of an Institute of
Space Sciences in the Orlando
area as a division of the UF Col College
lege College of Engineering if requested
and authorized by the Board of
Control, Hooks said.
Wilson said alumni support is
vital to provide a program of
higher education, research and
services at the UF that is un unsurpassed
surpassed unsurpassed in the nation.
Malloy Wins
'63 -'64 IFC
Presidency
Newly elected Interfraternity
Council (IFC) officers will be
installed tonight.
Officers unanimously chosen by
the 26 fraternity presidents on the
IFC are Pres. Charley Maloy,
Delta Tau Delta; Executive Vice
Pres. Chip Block, Phi Kappa Tau;
Vice Pres. Mark Dempsky, Alpha
Epsilon Pi; Secretary Owen
S waderer, Phi Delta Theta, and
Treasurer Barry Benedict, Pi
Kappa Phi.
Realizing the weaknesses of the
fraternity system, Maloy wants
to Improve the image of the IFC
with the individual houses.
We have to Increase
communication with the individual
communication with the individual
fraternity men and show him that
we strengthen the system rather
than just cut it, Maloy said.
I don't want to see the IFC
defending fraternities, I hope this
year we can strengthen them,
he added.



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 25, 1963

Page 2

DUs Cherish
t
Lady Reptile

An alluring young lady named
Margaret is one of the most popular
girls at the Delta Upsilon fraternity
house.
Tall and curvaceous, an ardent
supporter of the DU Intramural
games and other social activities,
she causes quite a stir when she
comes upon the scene.
Margaret is a boa constrictor.
Margaret belongs to brother
Tyler Upham, 3AR, and graces the
living room of his apartment in a
custom-built cage" when she is
not attending the various DU social
functions.
She travels in a large brief
case casel
l casel saw her in a store downtowp,"
said Upham, and knew she would
be a great finishing touch to our
aoartment. My four roommates
were cautious at first, but now
they all love her."
Margaret is JUST a baby, she
is six feet long and about a year
old. When full grown she will be
abottt 12 feet long and will eat

1. According to the Department of 2. The way they figure it, that
Lalx>r, youre worth over $350,000 $350,000 is how much the
as soon a., you get your sheepskin. average college graduate will >
Thats theoretical, of course. earn bv the time he retires.
I didnt even know the Ill take it right now
Department was thinking in a lump sum. Would
about me. I live! Penthouse. Yacht.
Homburg. The works.
| i
mJ|l Mw I I Is M
3. As an Eco major, I feel obliged to 4. Since youd be only 22, you
tell you what would happen to couldnt qualify for Social
, that bundle. First, Uncle Sam Security. Youd have to go
i* would help himself to about 290 Gs. back to vou r dad for
With the going rate for penthouses, an allowance.
; vour lifes earnings would disappear
in one year. 1 never could
handle money.
i Youve ruined my day.
i
I
I I Ik mil
5. Fortunately, theres away out 6. Put some money into cash-value
for you. insurance, the kind they call
Living Insurance at Equitable.
Tell metell me. It gives your wife and kids solid
protection and it saves for vou
Well, you won t be eettine all that automatically-builds a cash
money in one year. Youll he get- fund you can use for retire retireting
ting retireting some of it each year, at a much ment or any other purpose,
lower tax rate. What you should do is
put aside a certain amount of it. You Eco guys have
all the answers.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States J963
Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas. New York 19, New Y'ork
For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable in your
community. For information about career opi>ortunities at Equitable,
your Placement Officer, or write William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.
- - '

the equivalent of one full-sized
chicken every four-five weeks.
It takes her that long to digest
a meal.
She is a poor eater," said
Upham, we have to force feed
her every three weeks. She eats
strained baby food from a ketchup
squeeze bottle.
Her appetite will improve with
age," he added.
Boa constrictors move very
slowly and carefully and prefer to
lie still rather than to move about.
They are sensitive to light and
heat. At night Margaret sleeps
under an exposed light bulb in the
bottom of her cage to keep warm.
*
Margaret is an ideal pet," said
Upham, she doesnt need shots
or. a license. She isnt noisy or
distracting. She is very neat and
her food bill is low.
What more could you want in
a pet?" fte asked.

gaM gid

MARY GREY
. . is today's Gator Girl.
A sophomore Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences major, she's a mem member
ber member of Alpha Omicron Pi
sorority. She's pinned to
Delta Upsilon, Bill Per Perell.
ell. Perell.
Consultant
To Counsel
Us Students
A psychiatric-social worker has
been assigned for counseling UF
students and their families, the
Student Health Department
announced yesterday.
Functioning within the mental
health division of the infirmary,
Mrs. Mary Wolff has been made
available to work on the UF campus
by the Bureau of Mental Health
of the State Board of Health.
Mrs. Wolff was formerly with
the Florida Center for Clinical
Services. For the past four years
she has worked with the Duval
Guidance Clinic in Jacksonville
and served as a consultant to the
county health department here.

Jim
La Brec*
says...
You can get more insurance
later on, even if you can't pass
the physical exam at that time.
Hard to believe? Call me and I'll
show you how. No obligation. J ?
JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Ave.
Suits 4
Gshtssvills, Fla.
372-2357
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
...the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

MONDAY
9:30 a.m. Operation Alphabet
10:00 Elementary Art
10:45 Visiting Spanish Neighbors
11:15 Lets Speak Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
12:05 Americanism ys. Com Communism
munism Communism
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 What's New
7:30 Humanities
8:00 American Memoir
8:30 Camera Three
9:00 Great Decisions
TUESDAY
9:30 a.m. Operation Alphabet
10?00 Elementary Science
10:45 World of Numbers
and Forms
11:15 Elementary Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
12:05 Americanism vs. Com Communism
munism Communism
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 What's New
7:30 Easter Special
8:00 Alcoholic Hospital
8:30 Heritage
9:00 Government In Action
9:30 Cameo Theater
WEDNESDAY
9:30 a.m. New Horizons
10:00 Science Around You
10:45-Visiting Spanish Neighbors
11:15 Let's Speak Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry

Sellers Gets Nod
In English Film

By BRUCE KORTH
Movie Reviewer
Only an English movie company
could have a name like Greater
Vitagraph, and today they are the
only one that has put out a really
hilarious short feature, 4 The Case 1
of the Mukklnese Battle Horn."
A Mukklnese Battle Horn, an
ancient copper Instrument inlaid
with emeralds and rubies, Is stolen
from a musseum and it Is the duty
of Peter Sellers of Scotland Yard
to find It.
Sellers goes into action
uses a whole raft of old burlesque
bits that make everything look
funny, even the overused plot*
Its a true delight, especially to
those of us who never got to see
the real thing.
Advise and Consent" was less
successful as a serious film than
Battle Horn" was as a comedy,
but not much. The plot, chiefly
derived from Allen Drurys
bestseller, centers about the
Presidents nominee for secretary
of state. The Senate must approve
the nomination, so the Senators
choose sides and have what Is
usually called a power struggle.
Charles Laughton Is easily the

HC S ummory
Bad Checks Head
Honor Court Trial List

By Tom Gibson
Honor Court Clerk
In recent action the Honor Court
processed one Jury trial, three
summary trials, and 63 bad check
reports.
Last Sunday, a six man Jury
acquitted a male student of cheating
in MS 206. Members of the Jury
commented after the trial that their
decision was based primarily on
a lack of evidence from the
prosecution specifically showinr
cheating.
First case on Thursday
concerned a coed who Dleaded
guilty to shoplifting from a local
supermarket. She took a can of
mushrooms and a roast, i was
short of money/' said the coed.
She was sentenced to a severe
reprimand and three penalty hours.

WUFT Highlights

5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 World of Numbers
and Forms
7:00 Whats New
7:30 Sports Almanac
7:45 Florida Blue Key Presents
8:00 Turn of the Century
8:30 The House We Live In
9:00 Glenn Gould
THURSDAY
10:45 a.m. Operation Alphabet
11:15 Elementary Spanish
11:30 High School Chemistry
12:05 Americanism vs. Com Communism
munism Communism
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 What's New
7:30 This Week
7:45 Exposition
8:00 Agriviews
8:30 Parents and Dr. Spock
9:00 Computers and the Mind of
Man
9:30 Time for Living
FRIDAY
11:30 a.m. High School Che Chemistry
mistry Chemistry
12:05 Americanism vs. Com Communism
munism Communism
5:45 p.m. American Economy
6:15 Channel Five News
6:30 Operation Alphabet
7:00 Whats New
7:30 The Dally Grind
8:00 Age of Overkill
8:30 45 Years With Fitzpatrick
9:00 Age of Kings

best actor In the movie and does
a truly admirable job. Walter
Pigeon comes In second, with the
rest of the all-star cast playing
somewhat behilU the leaders.<
Henry Fonda had the easiest part;
he played Henry. Fonda again.
The movie said what n had to
say quite clearly and explicitly,
but It didnt have too much to
say. Senators are people, and ap
one character dramatically said,
"Everybody has his Achilles
heel." Everybody with a major
part displayed his vice, sometimes
with the subtlety and finesse of
a County Fair exhibit. They ran
the gamut from pride to women to
something which was never
mentioned In the movie but
everybody knew what it was
because they read the book or the
reviews.
It .would be difficult to guess
It only from the movie, especially
because Brig was short, stocky,
and didnt wear glasses.
The movie also demonstrates
the American dream. Just look at
what the Associate Administrative
Assistant to the Student Bqdy
President can become In this land
of freedom and equality.

Thursday and Friday, two
separate cases of cheating In MAF
102 were heard In summary trail.
Summary trials, which do not
require a Jury, are-held when the
defendant pleads guilty*
Wednesday's defendant was
sentenced to a severe reprimand,
a falling grade In the course, and
assessment of six penalty hours.
Due to mitigating circumstances
In Friday's case, the defendant
recieved the same sentence with
the exception of four penalty hours
instead of six.
a sentence of penalty hours
means the student, must take that
many more hours In course work
before graduating, of the 63 bad
checks processed by the court,
none have been re-reported by the
complaining merchants.



5
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4 -I Am m >* A
H 11 A
THE UF'S SINGING GATORS
. . are all set to present their annual home concert Tuesday night in the Univ University
ersity University Auditorium. The 42-member group is well known around the state for its
television and personal appearances

Vet Reporters
Back In School

A Florida Alligator reporter has
been writing for newspapers longer
than any of the Alligators editors
have been living.
Hes 37-year-old King White,
who entered UF this trimester
to get his masters degree in
journalism, and who began his
newspaper career 23 years ago at
14 on a small weekly in Georgia.
During World War n, White
edited a weekly newspaper, the
Keesler Field News, while in the
Air Force.
In 1947 he entered the University
'Rhapsody' Is
Singing Blues
NEW YORK (UPI) James
Liles, whose friends call him
Rhapsody, was singing the
blues yesterday because he favors
flashy socks, police said.
Liles, 27* and a pal, Jasper
Haygood, 24, were arrested
early Sunday and charged with rob robbing
bing robbing the participants in a
Brooklyn dice game.
Police said Liles, Haygood and
three camp anions heard about the
gambling party and, armed with
an assortment of shotguns and
pistols, entered the basement ca casion,
sion, casion, lined iq) 20 players against
a wall and relieved them of $54.
All wore masks, officers said,
but Liles also had on a pair of
distinctive gold socks.
The mask hid his face, police
were told, but Liles socks were
clearly visible. Detectives, acting
on this information, nabbed Liles
and Haygood a short time later.
BEST SELLERS
I CPI) 1
(Compiled by PabUahen Weekly)
Fiction
RAISE HIGH THE ROOF BEAM.
CARPENTERS, AND SEYMOUR
J. D. Salinger
THE SAND PEBBLES
Richard McKenna
SEVEN DAYS IN MAYFletcher Knebel
and Charles W. Bailey II
FAIL-SAFEEugene Burdick and
Harvey Wheeler
A SHADE OF DIFFERENCE
Allen Drury
THE MOON-SPINNERS
Mary Stewart
ONE HUNDRED DOLLAR MISUNDER MISUNDERSTANDING
STANDING MISUNDERSTANDING Robert Cover
NoaSetloa
TRAVELS WITH CHARLEY
John Steinbeck
HAPPINESS IS A WARM PUPPY
Charlea M. Schula
SILENT SPRINGRachel Carson
THE FIRE NEXT TlMEJames Baldwin
the points of my compass
E. B. White
the fall of the dynasties
Edmond Taylor
PINAL VERDICT
Adela Rogers St. Johns
A LION IN COURTVincent Hallman
O YE JIGS A JULEPS! Virginia Cary
Hudson
LETTERS FROM THE EARTH Mark
Twain. Ed. by Bernard da Voto
RENOIR, MY FATHER Renoir
MY LIFE IN COURT Louis Niaer

of North Carolina and graduated
three years later with a degree
in English.
I was weaned on newspapers,
White stated, and decided to go
back to them a short while after
graduation.
White published a weekly for a
year in Durham, North Carolina,
and then went to work for the
Durham Morning-Herald in 1952.
Three years later he went to
Washington, D.C. and got a job
on the Post, one of the countrys
leading newspapers, doing paste pasteup
up pasteup work, which is arranging
stories, pictures and
advertisements on each page.
An illness to one of his children
caused him to move to Atlanta
aftei; eight months in Washington.
He became a proof reader on the
Atlanta Constitution where he re remained
mained remained until last year. He also
taught English and technical
writing at Southern Tech, an
extension of Georgia Tech.
Last year a teaching associate
persuaded him to enter UF for
graduate studies.
Besides news reporting and
taking 12 hours, he is now super supervising
vising supervising the paste-up lab for the
Alligator. White plans to receive
his masters degree in April 1964.
His capacity as student changes
to father each evening, for he and
his wife Dena have three children,
Shelby, 14, Dee, 9, and Pennie, 7.

THRIVE ON
WAR?
GOERING
Roger Manvel I
Heinrich
MR. WILSON'S WAR
John Dos Passos
BONAPARTE IN EGYPT
J. Christopher Herold
1918, THE LAST ACT
Barrie Pitt
MEADE OF GETTYSBURG
Freeman Cleaves
the great deception
THE GREAT DECEPTION
James Monahan
MIKES
116 SE Ist Street
*

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in the blend
more flavor w
* in the smoke jWI
cucb more taste Jlilfl r "*
through the filter
Its the rich-flavor leaf that does it! Among L&Ms choice tobaccos there's more
longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unhltered cigarettes. And L&M's
filter is the modern filter all white, inside and outside so only pure white
touches your lips. L&M's the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke.

The Florida Al ligator Monday, March 25, 1963

Singing Gators Set
Tuesday Songfest

The UF Singing Gators will
present their annual home concert
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium.
Included In the program will be
Maria" and -Something's
Coming from West Side Story.
Also on the program are When
Good Men Sing," Hide the
Chariot," Sam Was A Man"
and the 13th century Os the
Fathers Love Begotten. The
concert will be directed by Guy
Webb of the UF Department of

100%all beef HAMBURGER 4 fix
With Pickle and Onion-Buy Em By the Bag I I 1C
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c I W
WAFFLE SHOP MAC S HOUSE
912 W. Univ. Ave. 520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

Music.
In addition to spirituals and
traditional selections the group
will present Randall Thompsons
choral composition, Gate of
Heaven.
Soloists are baritones Marshall
Thomas of Hialeah and Ronald
Corbin of Niceville and tenors
Luther Bonsai of St. Petersburg
and Herbert Hodges of MacClenny.
The concert, sponsored by the
department of music, is free and
open to thu public.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 25, 1963

Page 4

Greeks Buy Together,
Save Together At UF

A 15 to 30 per cent discount is
available to fraternities on just
about anything they buy through the
Fraternity Purchasing
Association.
The Association is directed by
seven students and six alumni
board members who bid out on
items to be purchased by the
members at the best possible
price.
The 23 of the 26 fraternity
members buy about $35,000 worth
of goods a month, C. W. Pruitt,
chairman of the board of directors
said. During the last two
trimesters we have spent about
$250,000.
The fraternities actually get
better food because of the
tremendous quantity we have we
are able to demand a high quality.
We give them benefits they would
have no way of getting by dealing

SUNDAY & MONDAY
at 7 p.m. ortJy
Ray Mi I land Maureen O'Hara Claude Rains
Florida Union Auditorium
NOW TH RU WED!
Ith Academy Award
jacn Lemmon and lee nemiCK
in navs of mime ano noses |
TO-DAY ACADEMY
TUESDAY NOMINATION!
Melina Mercouri / Anthony Perkins
Raf Vail one ~
in Jules Dassins production of
smm WbNEsp^M
NOMINATED FOR TWO ACADEMY AWARDS!
"BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962
Time
KEIR DULLEA / JANET MARGOLIN / HOWARD DA SILVA "DM IT '
.********************
TRIPLE AWARD WINNER I BfST AC to# tusr *cmss- Btsr Nt womtcrOP

with the individual dealers, Pruitt
said.
It benefits the vendors, too,
he said, They only have to submit
one bill a month and dont have to
worry about collecting from 23
different fraternities.
The fraternities only get one
bill, too, he added.
The Association has been
classified as an educational, non nonprofit
profit nonprofit organization by the
Secretary of State. Any profit made
during the year must be distributed
among the fraternities on a
proportional basis according to
the amount they bought during the
year.
A $l5O fee is charged to join
the organization. Ir. addition, a
3% service charge is levied on
the total purchases. This is used
to run the association.
The idea for the association

was given impetus by Advisor
to Fraternities William E. Cross.
However, it is totally independent
of the UF.
Fraternities submit their orders
i L
to the Purchasing Association and
bids are asked. The results are
given to the fraternity, buty they
do not have to accept it. They can
buy the item on their own if they
dont like the bid, Pruitt pointed
out.
A full time administrative
manager runs the operation.
We have found that sorority
house mothers prefer to do their
own shopping. They are welcome
to the organization though, Pruitt
said.
Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Epsilon
Pi and Delta Sigma Phi are the
only fraternities not in the
organization.
Students serving on the board
are: Joe Beasley, Delta Upsilon;
Wendell Taylor, Alpha Gammho;
Don Whitman, Pi Kappa Phi; John
Frost, Kappa Alpha; Tom Gadsden,
Chi Phi; Ford Duane, Sigma Chi
and Joe Herks, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Alumni advisors serving on the
board are: Mrs. Mary Apple,
house mother of Sigma Chi, Mrs.
Eunice Wildman, house mother of
Pi Kappa Alpha; John Hintermister
owner of the Holiday Inn Restaurant
Dave Hendon of Eli Witt Co; Cross
and Pruitt.
UFers Scan
Metal Heat
UF College of Engineering is
the only college in the country
working on simulating the heating
process of rockets re-entry into
the atmosphere by using induction*
heating in the laboratory.
The college has been under
exclusive contract to the U. S.
Air Force for ten years in an
effort to find ways to keep metals
from heating up during re-entry.
We are recreating in lab what
happens in outer space, said Asst,
in Research C.A. Langston. We
are heating metals up to the
degrees that they get in to' re reentry.
entry. reentry. This way the government
doesnt have to spend millions to
send a rocket into space for the
same type of research.
There are several methods of
simulating the heating process, but
the UF is the only school trying
the induction heating method,
Langston said. Other schools are
under contract to try other
methods.
Also working on the project are
student research associates Bruce
Mathews and Bob Saenz, 4EG.
(jaineMtillt
Dsuoe &n.ffheatre)
*OOO HAWTHORN! ROAD 3
Last 2 Times*2 Color Hits
RotoTfa fan Shirley
the
A/ICJSiC
Alum:
technicolor at 7:OC &11
2nd techr-color action hit
JAMES GARNER
'up pisfoPr

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

For Sale

SPELUNKERS AND DIVERS -Now
selling new Hydro-lite 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-108-5t.-p).
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 -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 6-1387 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,
hardwood floors, large center hall,
tiled kitchen and bathrooms.
Designed for Florida living. FR
2 -0328. (Allll6tc).
SCUBA AIR COMPRESSOR, twin
Cornelius with 1/4 hp, electric
motor. Pumps 0.5 to 1 CFM at
.2200 PS I. S7O. Fr 6-6736.
(A-U2-3t-c).
EVETT BY BUFFET CLARINET
for sale. S3O. Call Karen at FR
2-5521 between 5 and 7:00 P M
(A-112-ts-c).

For Rent

AIR CONDITIONED apartments for
summer for girls or boys. Two
room efficiencies close to campus.
Utilities paid except lights. slls
per month with four In apt. SIOO
with fewer than 4. Available Fall
trimester for boys only. Call FR
6-4353. (B-112-st-c).
NICE TWO BEDROOM Furnished
apartments for students beginning
May first, will accomodate up to
4 students comfortably. Right near
campus. Reduced rates for
summer. Call Mrs. Jones at FR
6-5636. Occupancy may be had at
end of this trimester.(B-112-tf-c).

Personal

WHOA! Horseback riding, hay
rides, barn dancing, circle M
Ranch on Kincaid Road (27th Ave.)
5 miles from campus. Phone
FR 2-8460. 'J-110-3t-p).
I put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES potion in lSmimites I
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
locrots from Ist notionol bonk I

Real Estate

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

1
Wanted

WANTED TO BUY Late model
spinet piano for beginner, just
starting lessons. Phone FR 2-3251
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-111-5-
t-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
1957 ALL WHITE FORD
CONVERTIBLE. Thunderbird
automatic good condition. Must
sell $450. Wes Patterson, 306
N. E. 6th Street. Call 4-6 p.m.
(G-104-ts-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c),
1949 OLDSMOBILE 98 In unusually
good condition. This fine vehicle
has been in family since new.
$l5O. Call FR 6-2349.(G-111-st-c).

Services

typing DONE on electric
typewriter. Term papers, reports,
translations English to Spanish*
Reasonable rates. Contact Mrs.
Rose Martinez at FR 6-3261 ext.
2575 from 8-5:00 or FR 6-1859
weekends and evenings.
(M-112-lt-c).
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).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, on IBM electric.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328.
(M-Ul-st-p).
9
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Jl
GET RESULTS



Union Offers
Art Displays

Every UF student can find at
least one art display during the
year that interests him, according
to Miss Mimi French, chairman of
the Florida Unions Fine Arts
Committee.
The Fine Arts Committee plans
a complete program of exhibits
for the entire year. Two displays
are chosen for each month and are
shown In the student lounges and
halls of the Florida Union. They
are free to all students.
Just because an art show is
free, it doesnt mean that it is
poor quality," Miss French added.
During the year are displayed
works In painting and sculpture,
drawings and prints, architecture,
photography and designs and
crafts. Different media show the
variety of fine art work.
Selection of displays takes place
months In advance. The slate of
exhibits Is already prepared until
July of 1964. Some Ideas are
already being considered for the
new Florida Union, which will not
be opened until 1965.
Catalogs are requested each
year from companies and museums
which rent or loan traveling
exhibits. Some are expensive and
cost hundreds of dollars, others
ire relatively Inexpensive.

Ugly Man Menke
Trying for Three

UFs ugliest man, King Ugly
Contest winner of the past two
years, is off and running to retain
his title in Alpha Phi Omegas
current contest.
Maybe its my natural looks that
help me win" says Frank E. Menke
Sigma Chi, who has never had to
don a costume in two successful
bids for the throne. His entire
costume includes prominently
displayed posters donated by a
local printer.
Menkes posters feature
pictures of himself and Alfred E.
Neuman, trademark of a national
humor magazine who is King of
ugly people everywhere,"
according to Menke. People are
always asking me whos who."
During his first year of running
Greeks Set
For Moves
Next Year
Six new Greek" houses will
be ready for occupancy by January
1964 according to the fraternity
and sorority presidents.
A new Delta Phi Epsilon sorority
house is already under
construction and will be ready by
August.
Our contractor guaranteed us
It would be ready to move Into
In the fall and from the way the
construction is progressing It may
he ready ahead of schedule," said
DPhIE President Judy Berkowitz.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Gamma
Delta, Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternities expect to have
new houses on fraternity row by
January, 1964.
SAE fraternity, the only group
which did not receive a federal
loan, has not yet advertised bids
for contractors.
"We are in the midst of a big
fund raising campaign and since
our house is estimated at a quarter
of a million dollars we have a long
way to go," said SAE Bob Hessler.
The SAE house will be torn down
for a new gas station while the
other houses will be ocoupied by
other groups.

Some of the organizations re represented
presented represented this year are the Ford
Motor Companys Ford Foundation
the Smithsonian Institution, the
National Society of Art Directors,
and several local artists.
"In selecting displays, we also
try to carry out the theme of
the Florida Unions International
Supper programs whenever possi possible,"
ble," possible," said Miss French, It helps
to create an atmosphere for the
dinner."
Some of the exhibits planned for
next year include a photography
display This Is the American
Earth" rented from the
Smithsonian Institution and
showing the work of some of the
most prominent American
Photographers.
"An interesting display of oil
paintings, Primitive Paintingsby
Mrs. Weaver an Avon Park, Fla.,
resident is also planned," said
Miss French, These unusual
paintings show curious expression
in the eyes of all of her subjects."
The Florida Federation of
Artists will send a mixed media
display of various forms of art
judged and selected as some of
the best work from all over the
state.

Menke attempted to do so without
the use of costumes or posters.
When he accidentally broke his
jaw and the doctors bandaged his
entire head people mistook this for
a costume.
A Phi 0 and Order of Athena
members are collecting votes in
the booth across from the Hub
while Menke also has the backing
of many Gainesville merchants who
have come to know him during
the past two contests and display
his posters.
The winner is the contestant with
the greatest number of penny votes.
Menke has collected a total oi
SSOO in his past two campaigns.
According to Robert M. Shifalo,
A Phi O contest chairman, over
SIOOO has been collected in past
contests. All money becomes part
of the national service fraternitys
scholarship fund.
Other fraternitymen involved in
the battle for royalty are G. N.
Backentoss, Delta Upsilon; Jim
Gallo, Theta Chi; Stanley Shuman,
Phi Gamma Delta; and Curtis
Williams, Alpha Tau Omega. King
Ugly will be crowned at Spring
Frolics. Voting after Tuesday will
take place in front oi the Hub.
I
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j Junior Year j
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An unusual one-year
college program
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A If Ja*.
COASTAL ENGINEERING
. . researcher Paul Teleki, right, pours the dyed sand into a water soluble pla plastic
stic plastic bag while Alan Greenfield of Miami helps. The bags will be dropped into the
ocean where they will immediately dissolve and allow the dyed sand to be traced
in its flow on the ocean floor.

Painted Sands Helping
UF Coastal Researchers

Coastal engineers from the UF
may be accused of carrying coals
to Newscastle when they begin
dumping bags of sand in the surf
at Fernandina Beach this srping.
In this case, the old saying will
be an oversimplification because
the engineers wont be trying to
add more sand to the beach.
Theyre working on a research
project expected to help them trace
the tons of beach materials which
disappear in the sea each year
in the erosion processes caused
by pounding winds and waves.
The experimental sand will be
the ordinary variety found at
Ferandina but dyed in nine bright
luminous colors to help
researchers trace the direction of
movement after the sampling
materials are dropped in the surf.
The project is one of several
in the continuing battle waged by
the staff of the Coastal Engineering
bboratory at the College of
Engineering in seeking means of
halting the assault on Floridas
coastlines.
The engineers already know that
much sand is continually being
carried away from beaches by
littoral currents those that run
parallel to the shore but they
want to eliminate the guesswork guessworkon
on guessworkon the amount being lost and where
it goes.
Our work is solving a

Mac Sex:
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OUR FAMOUS KC STRIP
Medium $1.35 Large $1.65
And. .for you hungry ones, VSf
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RESTAURANT
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Open Till t P.M.

The Florida Alliaator MonHnv KAnrr- k OR 19A3

quantitative problem," said James
A. Purpura, assistant in coastal
research and a member of the
five-man team assigned to the
project. We want to know how
many millions of cubic yards of
sand shifts and in which direction
its going.
Fernandina Beach, near the
rauth of St. Marys River, was
selected for the experiment
because it is unobstructed by man manmade
made manmade objects. In addition
the 1000-ft. pier provides a ready
made place on which to set up
recording instruments needed in
the project.
So far, the project has mainly
been concerned with equipment
development and techniques. The
engineers plan an intensive field
program this spring.
Plans for the actual operation
call for a Navy helicopter to dump
the 50-pound plastic bags
of colored sand on the windward
side of the pier in parallel rows
extending from the outer breaker
line to the shore. The rows will be
of different colors. The bags which
are soluble, will dissol.c- in water
releasing the tracer sands.
An instrument called a bedload
trap attached to the pier will catch
samples of the sand at varying
depths as the littoral current
sweeps by. Other insturments will
also take samples, record tide and

wave height, current and weather
conditions.
In the laboratory the trapped
samples will be scanned under a
special flourescent lamp capable of
distinguishing the most subtle
shades of colors. By comparing
the amounts of sand captured with
the amount dropped in each test,
the engineers hope to come up with
a reliable yardstick for measuring
the loads of sand churned up from
the ocean floor and carried away
under varying tide and weather
conditions.
Dr. Per Brun, head of the Coastal
Laboratory, said similar
experiments had been performed in
other parts of the world but the
Fernandina project will be the first
of its kind attempted in the United
States.
Rounding out the research team
are J. A. Battjes and Teleki,
assistants in research, and Dr.
Madhav Manohar, associate
research professor.

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Page 5



Page 6

> The Florida Alligator Monday, March 25, 1963

jc
editorials
The Papers Aim : All the news uith decency our onT, limit.
quiet
scholars at work
FINAL EXAMS are just around the corner, and with them comes
the focus on the problem of whether or not study conditions at the
University are adequate.
To some students this problem is a non-existent one. These
students, far from the maddening crowd, find it comparatively
easy to find a peaceful solitude in their off-campus apartment or
in the stacks of the UF, library or in a tranquil lounge in some
dormitory. Quiet study areas do exist on campus.
However, conversely there are places on campus where to study
effectively is virtually impossible; where a moments silence is
bliss; where one truly appreciates the words peace and quiet.
To some students, noisemaking constitutes a real problem. What
are some of these areas?
Many of the dormitories, we are certain, currently suffer from
the problem of noise in the halls. Living in the dorms may be
considered a worthwhile experience, but would-be conscientious
scholars all too often find their study-habits destroyed and their
academic repose disturbed by the nightly rabble-rousers who parade
up and down the halls, or the kid who brought his phonograph to
campus and plays Hank Ballard music until the wee hours, or the
person who makes it a habit to each night visit personally eacfc of
his friends in the dormwhether or not they appreciate it.
As we mentioned earlier, this problem of noise in the dorms
exists to a great extent in only a few halls and to a lesser extent
in others. Some halls are not at all hampered by The Noisemakers.
Strict control by the resident advisors and threats of staff warnings
and mandatory 24-hour quiet hours tends to restore the atmosphere
necessary for study.
THE UF LIBRARY, long thought of as a haven for the scholar
and a refuge for the outcast dorm dweller or fraternity man who
finds he cannot study because of the racket around the house, has
slowly been losing its aura of serenity. As a recent letter to the
editor commented, the university reading room has been struck
by a disease known as table-hopping, in which certain students
hop from table to table sharing the latest in campus gossip.
At least one student has expressed his opinion that the conditions
should be rectified.
And, the mass exodus of scholars to the library each night seems
to point to a noisy condition prevailing in the places they reside.
A certain amount of noise-making never hurt anyone. At a
University, where students tensions are often magnified to high
levels, one of the best ways to let off steam it seems is to do
so orally. However, when various people are letting off steam
at various times, it only leads to mass confusion, excessive
noisemaking, and inability to study on the part of the scholar who is
trying desperately to pass that final and get his 2.0 average.
Excessive noise in areas of study can only lead to disentegrating
relations between the people involved, disentegrating grade averages
and bad will all the way around.
In less than three weeks from now winter trimester final exams
will officially begin. At this time the academic futures of many UF
students may be decided, as many make the last ditch efforts to
pull their grades-from the abyss of failure to the ranks of passing.
STUDENTS ON the verge of failure will have hard enough times'
lifting their grade-point averages to the 2.0 level without outside
hindrances. Excessive noise is a major roadblock on the path to
2.0.
Before you add to the confusion by excessive noisy activities in
places originally meant exclusively for study, pause and consider
for a moment. Then rememberquiet scholars at work.
\
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Layout Editor David West
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor. Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor. Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Ron spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the united States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 in the Florida Union BuUdiiy 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.

tfTh'E
\ only quiet place i Wm
B M ILcoulp EiNP To / %

LETTERS:
Orange Peel. Myths vs Facts

EDITOR:
If the students on this campus
really are gross and wild, the
New Peel will certainly die. But
is this the tradition of the original
Peel that we are so concerned
about upholding? Or, are we up upholding
holding upholding wildness and grossness
for their own sake?
Here are the myths and facts;
Myth #l. The defunct Orange
Peel was the number one humor
magazine in the nation.
The Orange Peel had no awards
for excellence. It wasn't consistent
enough to merit one. The much
talked-about rating stems from an
informal poll taken by the Texas
Ranger. On the basis of this poll
of a select group of colleges, the
Ranger found that Itself and the
Peel were tied for first place.
Since the Ranger was taking the
poll, they gave first place to the
Peel. There was nothing OFFICIAL
about It.
Myth #2. The original Peel had
an all-humor format.
The original Peel was a variety
magazine from features to poetry.
How many back issues have the
discontents read?
Myth #3. The original Peel is a
Florida tradition.
If this remark refers to quality
not so. The majority of issues
before Don Addis are rather
disappointing. If it's a tradition,
it's another new one.
Myth #4. Scope failed because
it was trite and didnt sell.
This is partially true. Student
apathy did help kill it. The later
issues werent too good, but the
first one showed promise.
Myth #5. The students made the
original Peel what it was.
The students didnt help it any
more than they are helping the new
one. The work was left to a few.
It is interesting to note that it
was a students vote that killed
the PeeL
Myth #6. The New Peel can
nf ver be as good as the original.
Well, believe it or not the New
Peel staff is trying its damned
best to conform to the 40% humor
clause and still give the students
enough to laugh at. The difficulty
is the constantly negative attitude
of the students. And this attitude
is based on false information.
The people who gave tip original
Peel its brief moment of glory,
like Addis and Bloch, are helping
the New Peel. They and those
working with them may soon come
out with an issue as good as any
of the old ones.
The first issue was trite, it
Just had too many words for some
people.
Mythe #7. The off-campus Peel
is a resurrection of the original.
This is true Insofar as it was
no more than old Jokes from old
issues of the original Peel. Some
of us Just couldn't force a laugh
the second time. Others, must have
thought it their duty to laugh, after
all, it was the Old PeeL
Staleness can't sell continually,
m addition to the hardheads, the
deception works on those, who are
new on the campus. But after they

have been here a while, they wont
accept having their intelligence
insulted. The Old Peel may
improve, but we find more hope
in the New.
Promotion of both will result in
competition and better magazines.
But by dismissing the New, you
allow the old to sink into assured
complacency.
We sincerely hope this campus
is not as uncultured, wild or
gross as Messers. Vollers and
Fischette see it. Do you really
lose enjoyment if you have to read
more than five lines? Do you really
lack any appreciation of subtle
humor? The Old Peel seemed to
take the approach, Look, gang,
we are being risque, while the
New Peel took a refreshing and
more sophisticated approach.
Is the stereotyped view of
campus humor becoming a fetish?
If so many students didnt feel
obligated to hold a narrow view of
humor, they would be surprised
at how much more they could
enjoy in this world.
Richard Schuster, 2UC
Robert A. Baker, 4AS

Clive Taylor
Economic Might Makes Right

(HOUSE OF COMMONS,
LONDON, ENGLAND)---The
Mother of Parliaments' is not
held in as much respect as It
was some 50 years ago when
decisions made there caused
subsequent reprecusslons
throughout the vast empire.
Hut It still wields great power
Viewpoint
and Influence although dwarfed
somewhat by the two
super powers. The economy
shows the toll that two great wars
In this century have taken; the
country that before the 1914 war
had a navy greater than any other
two in the world combined Is now
dependent on the U.S. to subsidize
a few Polaris submarines for it,
which win be the backbone of Its
defense system.
Today In the Commons, both the
opposition and some of the
Conservatives were hurlii*
accusations ofchaoson the
Governments treatment of defense
matters; specifically concerning
money appropriated for
development of planes which were
simply not used, either by the
Royal Air Force or for export.
Apparently, money allocated for
development of prototypes was not
matched by money available for
their development EN MASSE for
the RJL.F.
As for export, it was claimed
that orders for superior British
planes were turned down by
countries who, receiving U.S. aid,
found It necessary to arm them-

Encouragement
Is Needed
EDITOR:
First It was Scope and now,
Judging from the contents of the
first Issue, It will be the New
Orange Peel to fall as a literary
magazine.
Surely, there Is more creative
ability on this campus than has
been exposed, and there must be
some method of obtaining some
material from these Individuals
who possess It.
Although I have made no
lnvestigatio ns concerning the
matter, the greatest problem
seems to be encouragement by
' persons or groups connected with
the University rather than students
alone. In the past three years I
have yet to discover an
organization or department which
has encouraged Individual and
original work by the student out outside
side outside of the graduate levels.
A few words of guidance as well
as encouragement froin some of
our professors will undoubtedly
have some effect on those who are
capable of providing original
material but who hesitate either
from lack of encouragement or
because they resent groups which
are not supported or encouraged
by the faculty.
It may be that all we need Is
a good push toward our goal of
making the presence of potential
creativity known. It Is not likely
that this campus Is diffident In
creative minds, but It is very
obvious that the Interest Is en enlightening
lightening enlightening them to create is quite
weak, and again, the strengthening
of this interest could probably best
be done by having our professors
back us and let everyoneknowthey
encourage the exposing of
originality.
Cillo N. Guerrlere, 3AS

selves with U.S. weapons.
This is true In.some cases but
what does it prove?
At the time of the PAX
BRITANNIC A, It was of course
British companies which were
given preferential treatment In the
empire. Now that the
underdeveloped count rl e s are
dependent on the U.S. for aid, It
is U. S. companies that have
preference; (Russian charges of
neo-imperialism are at least in
part Justified). if this proves
anything, it Is that the old maxim
that might (expeclally economic)
makes right Is not yet defunct.
Britain Is now faced with a
situation In which a highly skilled
populace have not reorganized
themselves Into an economic unit
capable of providing capital
enough for defense needs. But, as
France and Germany have have
shown, a highly skilled population
need not floun de r indefinitely
without finding some solution
for economic prosperity and the
power it brings.
LETTERS
All letters to the editor should
be addressed to the Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, Florida Union Building, and
should preferably be typewritten
on 8-1/2 by 11 paper, although
letters not conforming to these
above standards will be accepted.
Every letter submitted must be
signed, but names will be withheld
upon request. The Alligator re reserves
serves reserves the right to refrain from
printing any letter which we feel
is in poor taste, and also reserves
the right to shorten letters
(without changing their meaning)
for reasons of brevity.



Relays Top
Week's Slate
With Saturday's Florida Re Relays
lays Relays high lighting the week,
Florida spring sports teams
divide their time this week
between a heavy home schedule
and trips to Georgia.
Gator Schedule for this week:
MONDAY - Tennis -
(Duke, here), Baseball (Hamp (Hampden-Sydney
den-Sydney (Hampden-Sydney here); TUESDAY
Baseball (Hampden-Sydney
here), Tennis (Florida-State
here); WEDNESDAY Base Baseball
ball Baseball (Pfeiffer here), Tennis
(Stetson here); FRIDAY -
Baseball (At Georgia), Tennis
(At Georgia), Golf (At Georgia
Tech).
SATURDAY - Baseball (At
Georgia), Tennis (At Georgia
Tech), Golf (At Georgia), Track
. --Florida Relays here.
Gator football team, which
has through March 30 under
NCAA regulations, will prac practice
tice practice this week and conclude
with a game scrimmage Friday
night.
Canes Top
Thinclads
The Gator track team dropped
its opening dual meet of the season
against Miami here Saturday
morning 60 1/3 79 2/3.
Four Gators accounted for two twothirds
thirds twothirds of the points scored by the
team. George Leach won the 100
and 220-yard dashes while Jerry
Wilson won the broad jump and
triple jump for ten points each.
Pete Rowe won the quarter mile,
was second in the 220-yard dash,
and anc ho red the winning mile
relay team. Jim Brown won the
half mile, was second in the
440-yard dash, and ran on the
mile relay to pick up 9 1/4 points
along with Rowe.
Although West Point was not
able to get transportation, there
was one entry from the Point.
Hubo Wass de Czege ran the half
mile with the freshmen in 1:55.2.
He hitchhiked down and went
without two nights sleep in the
process.
The Florida freshmen won their
meet 11-5. Only the first place
counts for frosh.
The only record broken was the
freshman Javelin throw by Peter
Skafte with a throw of 204-9 to
break John Hales mark of 194-
11 1/2 set in 1958.
SUMMARY: Mile Byron, Payne,
Joffman (F) 4:26.6; 440-yard dash
Rowe (F), Brown (F), Reinhofer
48.5; 100-yard dash Leach (F),
Hawthorn, Rippon 10.0; 120-yard
high hurdles Turek, Oates (F),
McWhorter 14.7; 220-Yard dash
Leach (F), Rowe (F), Serio 21.9;
330 yard intermediate hurdles
Turek, Dankes, Oates (F) 38.5;
2-mile Payne, Goodyear (F), Har Harrel
rel Harrel (F) 9:53.1; mile relay (F)
Haley, Wieand, Brown,Rowe
3 :27.4; pole vault Peeples, Kraus,
McCleary 12-6; discus McCleary,
Montgomery, Kraus 134-7 1/2;
shot put McCleary, Kraus, Mrphy
(F) 48 1/2; high jump Negin (F),
tie Hildegrand, Kraus & Phillips
F) 5-9 1/4; javelin Maroon,
Mertz, Bernstein (F) 191-6 1/2;
bf oad jump Wilson (F), Serio,
Oates (F) 22-1 1/2; Triple jump
Wilson (F), Chase Banks, 44-
2 3/4.

UF 9 Plays Today

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
The Florida baseball team meets
Hampton Sidney today at 3 p.m.
at Perry Field sporting the Gator
*new look in team offense hitting.
Fresh from their stomping by a
total of 26 runs dn a two game
series of conference rival Georgia
Tech, the Gators will use their
new hit and run two pronged attack.
The UF nine holds a 5-1 overall
record and is riding a five game
winning streak into todays contest.
In weekend action the Gators
broke loose in the hitting column
with 24 base hits, 10 going for extra
bases, as well as two home runs
and 26 runs. Florida kept Techs
pitchers loose and off their stride
with eight stolen bases.
Saturday the Orange and Blue
diamondmen stopped Tech 14-2
for their third conference win with
a thirteen hit attack
Southern Wins
SIGL Crown
Georgia Southern took top honors
Saturday night in the Southern In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Gymnastics League
championships at Florida Gym.
The Georgia Southern team
scored 153-1/2 points to runnerup
Florida State with 115 points. The
Gators finished fourth with 77
points behind Georgia Tech with
94-1/2 points.
Rick Miller won the best all allround
round allround title for the second year
in a row. Miller represents the
FSU.
Moore Critical,
Clings to Life
LOS (UPI) -Davey
Moore, critical and unconscious,
clung to life yesterday oblivious of
the fact his freak ring injury set
off an international controversy
that included demands to do away
with boxing.
A new disclosure Sunday by a
team of neurosurgeons attending
Moore was almost sure to touch
off demands that the current ring
be modified. Doctors said Moore
apparently was injured critically
when he hit the back of his head
against the bottom ring strand in
his losing title bout with Sugar
Ramos.
While Moore in a deep coma
since Thursdays bout with
Ramos appeared to rally very
slightly, doctors maintained his
prognosis for recovery was poor
-less than 50-50.

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Gatehouse
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,


led by Carol Lanoux, Dave Porter,
Bob Coleman and pitcher Danny
Eggart with two hits apiece. A1
Lopez and Coleman crossed the
plate three times each.
Before the second inning was
over the Gators had am massed nine
runs and led Tech 9-0. Eggart

Intramural Roundup

SN, Fijis, Latin
American Club Win

Sigma Nu meets Alpha Epsilon
Pi for the Orange league softball
championship this afternoon.
Sigma Nu would like to win this
one for their first trophy of the
season. Winning the trophy isnt
really necessary for Sigma Nu
since they wrapped up the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Cup in the Orange League
last Wednesday by defeating their
closest rival, Phi Kappa Tau, 8-4
in semi-final softball game.
So far this year SN hasnt won a
sport. However, second place
finishes in water-basketball,
track, and basketball, coupled with
a third place in volleyball and
a respectable showing in bowling
and handball, have brought the
Cup to the Snake House for
the first time in three years.
Sigma Nu has beaten Delta Tau
Delta, Sigma Chi, and Alpha Tau
Omega as well as PKT in quest
of the trophy.
Their opponents in todays final
game, AEPi, had earned victories
over Theta Chi, Kappa Alpha, and
Sigma Phi Epsilon before defeat defeating
ing defeating Phi Delta Theta in the semis
to become eligible for the
championship playoff.
Blue League
Phi GammaDeltatook the Presi President's
dent's President's Cup in the Blue League
for the second straight year last
week as they and their closest
competitor, Pi Kappa Phi, setteled
for 2-2 splits of their softball
schedules.
Going into the softball
tournament the Fijis had led PKP
by a scant 18 points. One more
win for the second place team
and the trophy would have gone
the other way.
Unlike their Orange League
brother champions, the Fijis took
trophies in three of the eight
Blue League sports-water sports-waterbasketball,
basketball, sports-waterbasketball, basketball, and

The Florida Alligator Monday, March 25, 1963

was the winning pitcher spreading
out Techs eighhhits.
Friday afternoon the Gators won
their first game by more than two
runs all season by downing Tech
12-5 with an explosion of the
bats.
Jim Duncan and Earl

bowling.
The finals in the Blue League
softball tournament will be played
this afternoon between Delta
Upsilon and Chi Phi. The DUs
will finish third in the league
standings behind the Fijis and
PKP.
Independents
Two important softball games
are on tap this week in the In Independent
dependent Independent League softball
tournament but neither game will
have much to do with the final
outcome of the overall league
standings.
The Latin American Club has
come from their next to last place placefinish
finish placefinish of a year ago to be solidly
entrenched in first place as the
season draws to a close, winning
both basketball and football titles.
Heyman Selected

All-Tourney
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) Duke
Universitys Art Heyman, the
United Press Internationals bas basketball
ketball basketball player of the year, yes yesterday
terday yesterday was named the outstanding
player of the National Collegiate
Athletic Association NCAA tour tournament
nament tournament after Loyola of Chicago
emerged the new national champion
Saturday night.
With 91 votes out of a possible
99, Heyman topped the balloting
for the NCAA all-tournament team
announced Sunday writers and
sportscasters who covered the
NCAA finals picked Heyman to
head the all-tourney team com comprised
prised comprised of Tom Thacker, George
Wilson, and Ron Bonham, all of
Cincinnati, and Les Hunter, of
Loyola.

Montgomery homered for the UF
each with a man on base. Duncan
also when three -for three,
crossing the plate twice. Lanoux
scored three runs.
Jim Biggart went the distance
for the win allowing eight Jacket
hits.

In this weeks action Alpha Chi
Sigma meets CLO with the winner
meeting one of three teams in the
championship game next Saturday.
Flavet 3 will play Flavet 1 and
if Flavet 3 wins they will play
in the championship. Flavet 1,
however, has to defeat both Flavet
3 and the Latin American Club
before they are eligible sos final
play.
Burnett Says
Yes To Test
ATLANTA (UPI) The Atlanta
insurance salesman who accused
Wallace Butts and Paul Bear
Bryant of rigging last years
Georgia-Alabama football game
will be happy to take a new lie
detector test, his attorney said
yesterday.
Attorney Pierre Howard said
he welcomed Georgia Attorney
General Eugene Cook's decision
to have Bryant, Butts and George
Burnett, their accuser, submit to
polygraph tests given by the same
operator.
Any lie detector test that Mr.
Cook arranges I know would be
conducted in a fair manner,
Howard said. He Burnett will
take this test, or any other test
offered by the state.
Attorneys for Bryant and Butts
refused to comment on Cooks
decision, however William H.
Schroder Jr., who represents
Butts, and Winston B. McCall,
who represents Bryant, both said
they wanted to study Cooks
decision before commenting.
Cook, who has been ordered by
Gov. Carl Sanders to Investigate
the game-rigging charges made
in a national magazine, disclosed
Saturday that he would ask for
the additional lie detector tests.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Monday, March 25, 1963

Page 8

Grid Sophs Star
In Intrasquad Tilt

Floridas football Gators gave sharp notice of
things to come next fall in the form of a gang of
sophomore standouts in Saturday's annual Orange


'Nucleus of Good
Ball Club Graves

Florida head football coach Ray
Grav.es sat down before the press
box mike Saturday and gave his
off-the-cuff opinions on the Orange
and Blue game in particular and
the fall football prospects in
general.
We've got the nucleus of a
good ball club, but were going to
have to rely heavily on our sopho sophomores
mores sophomores this fall/ said Graves.
I was pleased with the overall
effort and especially our defensive
showing. It's been the best this
spring.
We're not as balanced as Id
llke L us to be/ Graves said
candidly. This is the most in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced team Ive ever had. but
Ive never been associated with a
All Volkswagens
Please Read This
Volkswagen owners of the
Gainesville area will meet at 8
p.m. tonight at the Gainesville Re Recreation
creation Recreation Center. 516 NE 2nd Ave.
The Volkswagen Owners Club
plans rallies, picnics and outings.

WANTED
NICE MIME SUITAIIE 11
FOR THIS CRN...
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FINAL CHANCE TO
CORRECT
YOUR MISTAKE!
*
THE BUSINESS OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS HAS RECENTLY COMPLETED
FULFILLING THE MAILING LIST FOR THE FIRST TRIMESTER SEMINOLE. WE HAVE
c^ R .? X I M^J5 LY 100 COPIES LEFT AND THESE MAY IE PURCHASED FOR $2.50
RA^KAi!in E L E A t 0 K l^^ LL BE SOLD ON A F,RST COME FIRST SERVED"
WEEKDAYS BTA NED IN ROOM ,4 OF THE FLORIDA UNION ON
COME BY EARLY AND AVOID A WAITING LINE.

more dedicated group.
Graves talked about some of
the games standouts.
Barry Brown stands head and
shoulders above anyone Ive seen
at end this spring. Alan Poe
had his best day and (Roger) Pettee
shows continuous improvement.
Pettee is one of the best centers
in the conference.
Weve yet to use the new two twoteam
team twoteam rule in scrimmages this
spring, but we are making plans
to go ahead with two-teams next
fall. Except for about two posi positions
tions positions well substitute teams
entirely.
I expect our pass offense to be
the best since Ive been here,
although we are still inexperienced
at quarterback except for Tommy
(Shannon).
Well probably have a final
scrimmage Friday night, without
the seniors, in order to givq
the sophomores and juniors
a chance. We may possibly use
the new two-team rule Friday.
said Graves.

and Blue intrasquad football game played before
5,000 fans in Florida Field.
The Orange team won 21-6 but the talk of the day

centered on individuals more than
on the score.
Sophomore halfback Alan Poe got
the Orange eleven started with a
50-yard punt return junket straight
up the middle for a* touchdown.
Fullback Tom Campbell, a junior,
tallied the first touchdown of the
day for the Blue team on a one
-yard Dlunge.
Orange team end Barry Brown
recovered a Blue team funble on
the Blue 20-yard line three plays
after Poes run and sojttk>more
halfback Alan Trammell darted
across from Ihe four yard line
seconds later.
Quarterback Jimmy Hall
converted both times and the
Orange team led 14-6 at halftime.
THE BLUE TEAM THREAT THREATENED
ENED THREATENED twice in the second half
but both drives stalled inside the
Orange 30-yard line.
Halls 12-yard run counted the
Orange team and his third straight
extra point conversion finished the
days scoring. Hall, a juqior led
all scorers with a touchdown and
three extra points.
Head coach Ray Graves pre presented
sented presented the most improved back
award to Trammell and the most
improved lineman award to guard
Melton Callahan, a sophomore,
during halftime.
The Gators will end spring drills
after this week.
UF Golfers
Win State Title
OCALA (special)-Floridas
golfing Gators won their second
Florida Intercollegiate Champion Championship
ship Championship Saturday and finished second
to H o.u st o n in the Invitational
division.
Kermit Zarley of Houston
finished the tournament with a 5-
under par 67 in the last round
for a tournament total of 281 for
72 holes.
Floridas Laurie Hammer was
the top individual player in the
state and second to Zarley, by
three strokes, in overall
competition.

Grid Series No. 6

Halfbacks Green

By GEORGE MIMS
Sports Writer
The 1963 Gator football team will
be depending more on desire than
experience at the halfback position
with only two returning veterans
back from the Gator Bowl
champions.
That's the word from head coach
Ray Graves after the annual Orange
and Blue intra-squad Game Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The two returnees are 6-0
Hagood Clarke and 5-11 Jerry
Newcomer, both of Miami.

- From The Sidelines =t
Mens Dorm Wins
Girls Intramurals
- By WALKER LUNDY
Sports Editor
CONGRATULATIONS are in order for a spirited band of 15 UF
coeds who last week copped the dorm league intramural trophy.
What's so unusual about them, you asked?
Well, they are currently playing in the girls intramural league,
representing a men's graduate dorm! But dont call in the housing
officials. Its all legal.
THE GIRLS ARE PLAYING for Grove Hall where they lived last
, trimester. The dorm has been closed this trimester and the announce announcement
ment announcement came last Friday that poor old Grove would re-open in September
as a dorm for male graduate students.
AN AIR-TIGHT DEFENSE gave the Grovers a 12-6 victory in
basketball last Thursday over Reid Hall in the championship game.
Diane Pierpont hit for 11 of the vlcotrs dozen points.
The story., has a sad ending. The girls are presently scattered
throughout the other coed dorms and, according to Grove Intramural
director Susie Peters, they dont plan to compete in the intramurals
next trimester.
IT'S JUST TOO HARD keeping us all together, she said.
Whodunnit?
MORE THAN A WEEK has gone by in the Wally Butts-Bear Bryant
alleged scandel story. And it appears no one is any nearer the
truth then they were when the story broke in Saturday Evening Post
last week.
Everybody from the Treasury men to a Senate gambling committee
to Lee Roy Jordan, Alabama's All-America football player, is
looking into the matter.
THE SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE officials, the Alabama and
Georgia state legislatures, and the universities themselves are also
Investigating.
Lie dectors have been used once and may be used again. George
Burnett, the man who says he heard the Butts-Bryant telephone
tete-a-tete wants everybody to take truth serum.
Investigations continue this week. Only one thing is a cinch so far.
Whoever is NOT telling the truth is sure doing a good Job of covering
things up.
Who do YOU thing did it. Your guess is as good as anyone elses
right now.
/ ) with a colorful
K \ v i / \ 1 selection of
A I y&fj B pants, swimsuits,
x \ shorn & shifts.

Others that are in the picture
for the coming year are according
to Graves, sophomores Alan
Trammell of Eufaula, Ala., Jack
Harper of Lakeland, Alan Poe of
Tampa, Pete Stroud of Miami,
David Hiers of Bartow and Dick
Kirk of Ft. Lauderdale.
Clarke, a 190-pound senior, is
a talented punt return artist who
has seen much action on the de defense,
fense, defense, according to assistant
defensive line coach Don Brown.
Last year as a member of the
Sidewinders (defensive team),
Clarke gained experience and
confidence that will add depth to
the post next fall.
Newcomer, the other veteran,
can run, play defense, catch
passes and punt, said Brown,
he has shown the potential and
desire that it takes to be a out outstanding
standing outstanding member of a football
team.
Trammell, an outstanding
sophomore with potential and
ability, is a tough competitor who
plays to win, reported offensive
coach Gene E llenson.
Trammell was selected as the
most Improved back of spring
practice Saturday.