Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 113 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, March 26, 1963

UF Faculty Taps Chief
Os Space Research

Dr. Knox Taylor Millsaps, 41,
chief scientist for the U.S. Air
Forces office of Aerospace
Research, will jointhe UF faculty
as research professor of
aerospace engineering.
The appointment is effective
April 1, 1963.
In announcing the appointment,
Dean of the College of Engineering
Joseph Weil said, This scientist
can quite obviously make a

Butterflies, Sneakers
Dont Mix in Comedy

By MARY ANN WALKER
Staff Writer
Putting tennis shoes on
butterflies Just doesnt work.
Ask Connie Berry, 7 AS, who is
costumer for Florida Player's
forthcoming production, The
Insect Comedy.
The Insects will perform bare barefooted.
footed. barefooted. At first they tried wearing
shoes, but butterflies wearing
sneakers Just didnt come
across, she said.
According to Miss Berry, there
was no attempt to make the 40-odd
Insect costumes resemble real
insects. The Ichneumon fly, beetles
moths and ants are obviously
people pretending to be insects,
she added.
Originally Ron Jerit, director
of the Insect Comedy, decided
the costumes should be made in
a cubistic style, similar to that
used by Picasso in his Girl with
a Mirror. Cublsim tries to show
all sides of the figure at once.
We ran into one of our biggest
when we tried to trans translate
late translate flat surfaced costume
drawings into three dimensional
costumes, Miss Berry said.
People Just arent flat
surfaces.
The unrealistic effect is
carried to the makeup which is
done in surrealist style. In some
of the makeup Insects have lines
down the middle of their faces,

UF Book Collectors
May Win More Books

Student book collectors may
enter a campus-wide contest
offering as its first prize more
books.
The UF student whose personal
library collection is selected will
Illness Stops
Herberg Talk
Religlon-In-L'le speaker Prof.
Will Herberg suffered a heart
attack last week and was forced
to cancel his scheduled talk at
the UF yesterday.
Graduate professor of
philosophy and culture at Drew
University, Herberg was scheduled
to give three addresses based on
Our Search for Meaning,' the
1962-63 Religion-In-Life theme.

tremendous contribution to higher
education in the state in its space
related programs. He not only
brings with hlm an intimate
knowledge of the research that
is being conducted in this
countrys space effort and the
needs which can be properly
serviced by laboratories here but
he is an excellent lecturer and
brings the full impact of his
knowledge and background into the

and each side is a different
color.
Most of the costume designs
were my own. Mr. Jerit used my
ideas and simplified them, she
said.
Working about seven hours a
day, it will take the costume crew
about three weeks to make all
the costumes. Helping create the
colorful menagery are Jan
Callgren and Carole Ward.
Miss Berry, who has been sewing
since she was 12, said, I was
afraid at first when I started to
make the ants. Its one thing to
take a pattern and make a dress,
but its another thing to sit down
and whip up costumes to eleven
ants.
A kaleidoscope of color ants
will perform in costumes of
maroon, orange, and red. Butterfly
costumes are purple, violet, green
and turquoise.
The costumes cry out for
movement with color and design,
said Miss Berry. The set is
fantastic. The whole stage simply
moves by itself.
The play is divided into three
distinct parts, and in each there
are different insects. The tramp
bridges the three acts and will be
a Chapllnesque figure.
This play should be visually
satisfying, Miss Berry said.
It is not like anything Ive ever
seen before.

win a collection of books worth
SIOO in the contest sponsored by
the Departments of History,
English and Political Science and
by the University Libraries Staff
Association.
The contest objectives are to
stimulate interest in books and
ideas and to stimulate interest in
the collections of books, according
to assistant librarian Ray Jones,
chairman of the contest rules
committee.
Prizes have been donated by
local book dealers.
The senior with the best personal
library of 35 books will be eligible
for the Amy Loveman National
Award, which carries with it a
SI,OOO national gift.
An annotated list of books,
paperback or hardcover, must be
submitted by April 12. Registration
blanks are available in the
bibliography room of the Main
Library.

classroom. __
Dr. Millsaps has previously
taught at the California Institute
of Technology, Ohio State
University, Auburn University
and served as professor of
mechanical engineering at Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
He received his Ph.D. degree from
Cal. Tech, in 1943. His
undergraduate work was completed
at Auburn.
Prior to his appointment as
chief scientist of the Office of
Aerospace Research, he served as
chief mathematician for the
Aeronautical Research Laboratory
chief scientist for the Air Forc
Missile Development Center, and
executive director of the Air
Force Office of Scientific Re Research.
search. Research.
Among the high honors which
Dr. Millsaps has received are
the Air Force Exceptional
Civilian Service Award and the
Arthur S. Fleming Award.
He is a noted authority on gas
dynamics and heat transfer
problems. Listed in American Men
of Science, he has traveled
extensively in Europe, North
Africa and Turkey.

English Bible Dedicated
As Librarys Millionth Book

The addition of the millionth
volume to the UF Libraries is a
significant milestone, but is not
the end of the line, UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz told a convocation
last weekend.
Dr. Reitz spoke at the

"f *;.
JUST IN TIME
. . unwrapping the library's millionth volume are Stan Stanley
ley Stanley L. West, director of libraries, and Miss Lilly Carter,
head of acquisitions. The book, The Great Bible of
1540, was dedicated Friday afternoon in a convoca convocation
tion convocation marking the library milestone which made the Uni University
versity University the 30th in the nation with a million volumes.

Beard Denies
Golf Charges

By JIM CASTELLO
Staff Writer
UF Athletic Business Manager
Percy Beard yesterday said the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club
will not be a liability to Florida
taxpayers when the UF takes
pi
PERCY BEARD
. . says golf course no
tax burden.
control next September.
The course was purchased for
$500,000 by the Athletic
Association, a private corporation
with money from athletic event
receipts, student athletic fees, a
share of the Southeastern
Conference bowl game and
television and concession income.
Green fees will be charged UF

convocation dedicating the
symbolic millionth volume, a 16th
Century English Bible. The volume
places the UF among the 30
universities in the nation having
one million volumes.
The volume, one of seven folio

students, faculty and their wives.
No tax money will be involved,"
he said.
The explanation came following
a statement by House Speaker
Mallory Horne of the Florida
Legislature, saying it is hard to
justify new taxes for higher
education when universities have
little trouble finding large sums
of money to buy such things as
golf courses."
The golf course is not a
necessity, Horne charged while
vacationing in Miami. He also
said if educators really want
legislative financial help they
should start spendingon
necessities not golf courses."
Horne made reference to the
Florida State University golf
course purchase. The course,
which must run into hundreds of
thousands of dollars," is under underwritten
written underwritten by the concession fund of
FSU's president.
Beard said no money from UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitzs con concession
cession concession fund was used on the UF
course.
Originally the Athletic
Association planned to sell a 72
acre tract of land on Lake Wauburg
to pay for the Country Club. An
arrangement was made, however,
for a UF group to purchase the
Wauburg tract and keep it for UF
recreational purposes.
The Club is comprised of 100
acres of land, a clubhouse, and a
swimming pool. The Wauburg
property was designated to be
developed into a golf course, but
no money was appropriated for
the project.

editions of the Great Bible
issued between 1539 and 1541, was
donated by Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Butz of Gainesville. Butz is former
managing editor of Jacksonville's
Florida Times-Unlon.
Dr. Reitz said although the
Florida Library was now ranked
among the great libraries of the
nation, it was not among the
leaders, citing the University of
Michigan with its more than
three million volumes and Harvard
University with close to 7 million.
With the University's
expanding programs and
increasing demand for library
service on the part of all students,
he said, we must keep expanding
and strengthening our library
sojrces, he said.
English Department Chairman,
C. C. Robertson briefly recounted
the librarys progress from a
small college library serving the
400 students on campus during his
undergraduate days to its status
as one of the finest in the south southeast
east southeast serving some 14,000 students.
Dr. Robertson reminded his
audience the greatness of a
library depended largely on the
wisdom and generosity of
Individuals.
Director of Libraries Stanley
West said the Great Bible was
chosen as the millionth volume
because of its effect on Western
culture and on the lives of
individuals.
The Bible wAs selected over
first editions of Miltons
Paradise Lost, Bacons
Novum Organum and a 1632
edition of the dialogues of Galileo,
West said.
In line with the library festivities
yesterday was the dedication of the
library of the P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School In honor of
professor emeritus and first
school director, rthur R. Mead.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 26, 1963

ATO, SAE, TKE Fraternities Add
Little Sisters to Greek Activities

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LITTLE SISTERS
.. .of the Maltese Cross, Claudia Grooms and
Marty Hardy decorate the ATO House.

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DECORATING
.. .for a TKE banquet at the Primrose Inn are
order of Diana members Linda Cromer and
Sharon Gibney.

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CLEANING LEO
.. .is one of the jobs of the Little Sisters of Minerva. Helping the SAE's are Nell
Norfleet, Mimi Rich, Winsome Denn, and Beth Brunson.

By BARBARA GEYER
Staff Writer
For many years girls thought
of fraternities only as places to
improve ones social life. Now,
through the little sister groups,
coeds are becoming a part of a
fraternity by helping in service
projects as well as socializing with
fraternity men.
There are three such
little sisters groups on the UF
campus. They include the Little
Sisters of the Maltese Cross, the
ittle Sisters of Minerva and the
Order of Diana.
Each of these groups work
closely with their respective
fraternities by helping the boys
with various projects and under undertaking
taking undertaking projects of their own for
the fraternity.
Relatively new on the campus,
the little sister groups are popular
with both the coeds and fraternity
men. All three are national
organizations.
The oldest of the groups, the
Little Sisters of Minerva, came
to the UF two years ago. The
Order of Diana came last spring
and the Little Sisters of the Maltese
Cross last month.
Like Sorority Rush
To become a member of the ATO
or SAE group, UF coeds must go

A I^K
\ HpF /TMIP^
PREPARING
.. .a composite presented to the Tekes last
weekend are Evy Buzzell and Cynthia Tunstal I

through a rush similar to sorority
rush. The present Little Sisters
of Minerva invite girls they would
like to rush to meet the brothers.
After a series of parties, the
brothers decide by a majority vote
in chapter whom will be little
sisters. To be eligible, girls must
have a 2.0 overall and not be pinned
in any fraternity, including SAE.
However, a girl may be lavaliered
to an SAE. There are 32 SAE
little sisters. No more than four
girls from each sorority may be
in the group.
The ATOs requirements are
the same. However, a girl may
not be lavaliered to an ATO but
she must also show an interest
in the fraternity. The ATOs rushed
for the first time this spring and
took in 27 girls. Each girl had to
pass chapter by a 2/3 vote to be
selected. The ATO quota from
each sorority is five girls.
Completely opposite of the other
groups, the girls in Order of
Diana must be pinned or engaged
to TKEs. There are several
married members among the 12
girls who comprise the order of
Diana. Occassionally, a girl who
is lavaliered to a TKE is invited
to become a member. The girls
in the Order of Diana decide who
will become a member.
The ATO and the SAE little

sister groups are under the
direction of the fraternity. Each
has a fraternity man as an advisor
to the group. However, the Order
of Diana is more independent of
the organization.
Own Officers
All the groups have their own
officers and hold regular meetings.
Because the ATO group is still
in the organizational stage, much
that the girls will do is still
being planned. Already they have
helped with spring rush. Since
the girls are pledges, they are
required to answer telephones
whenever they are at the house,
get a list of 50 brothers and
their hometowns and eat dinner and
lunch at the house twice a week.
We feel that this will help
them become familiar with the
house and better acquainted with
the brothers, said Lanny
Lastinger, who is in charge of
the group.
This summer the ATO group
plan to write a constitution and
by-laws for the organization. They
will be formally initiated next
weekend.
The activities of the Little
Sisters of Minerva include
decorating for some of the parties,
helping with work parties, and
helping with spring rush. This
month they have helped with rush
and have planned a work day with
the brothers at the Florida Boys
Ranch. Also, the group cheers
at intramural games.
Give Awards
Each little sister is assigned
a big brother to help her become
more familiar with the fraternity.
In turn, each little sister is
assigned a pledge as her little
brother to help him become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the UF campus.
Each year, the sisters give a
Best Little Brother Award and
pick a Lion Man. These are
the men they consider to be the
best pledge and the best brother
respectively.
Since their founding last spring
the Order of Diana has taken
on many varied projects. Several
of their service projects for the
fraternity include secreterial work
decorating for theme parties, and
collecting trading stamps to buy
furniture for the TKE house. For
the fraternitys annual week-end
this spring, the Order presented
the chapter with a composite of
members.
Start Hall of Fame
The Order of Diana also started
a TKE Hall of Fame by sending
away for autographed pictures of
well-known TKEs. They picked
paint colors last fall when the
house was repainted and gave the
chapter curtains for several
rooms.
Each year they award atrophy
to the Most Congenial TKE.
The girls are always on hand to
help at rush functions, Parents
Day, intramurals, and whenever
brothers need their help or advice.
Official Hostesses
The Order of Diana members are
considered the official hostesses of
the fraternity.
With so many other pressures
on fraternity members, they do not
have time to do the many little
necessary things, said
Evy Buzzell, coordinator of the
Order of Diana. This is where
the girls can help out. We have
one goal, to help the TKEs when
they need our help.
This type of organization builds
a closer relationship between
fraternity men and girls who are
interested in the fraternity, said
Robert Hessler, advisor to the SAE
group.
According iO Irene
Hollingsworth, president of the
Little Sisters of Minerva, Be Besides
sides Besides giving us a campus activity
being a little sister is a lot of
fun.



UF Dames Set
Prexy Voting
The UF Dames will elect a new
president at the annual election
and awards night Thursday.
Candidates are Mrs. Charles
Boring and Mrs. Russell Chubb,
who have been campaigning at
monthly meetings of the various
college dames groups.
Mrs. Boring is employed at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Her husband is a second-year
medical student and they have one
child, a girl, age four. She is a
member of Medical Dames.
Mrs. Chubb and her husband
are from Greenwich, Conn. Her
husband is a law student and they
have one child, a girl, 15 months
old. She is a member of Law
Dames.
In addition to the election of a
president, awards will be given
for the annual Mary Turner Table
Setting Contest and the winning
team of the Dames Bowling League
will be presented trophies.
All members of University
Dames may attend the meeting at
8 p.m. in the Medical Sciences
Building Auditorium of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.

ArmyROTC Commemorates
Medal of Honor Founding

Special ceremonies to
commemorate the 100 th
anniversary of the establishment
of the Medal of Honor, an award
to U.S. Army men for gallantry
in action, were held recently.
Recognition of the award and
what it represents was narrated
over public address system to all
UF Reserve Officers Training
Corp (ROTC) cadets and
spectators by Major Philip E.
Traupane.
Proper flag ceremonies and a
brigade review were conducted
during last weeks Wednesday and
Thursday drill periods.
The Medal of Honor, has been
awarded 2,199 times during the
last 100 years. Components of
the Army teamthe active Army,
the Army National Guard, and the
Army Reserveare represented
in the group.
The Centennial of the medal
gives our one army a unique
opportunity to rededicate itself to
service to the Nation in the causes
of peace and security," Traupane
said.
The first award was made by
Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton
on March 25, 1863, for an action
which took place in 1862. The
medals were presented to six
members of Mitchels Raiders
for participation in the capture of
a Confederate train at Marietta,
Ga., on April 12, 1862.
Charles A. Lindbergh in 1928
was the first individual to receive
Thelts Plague
Food Service
About 29,000 teaspoons and 300
dozen trays are among the items
replaced by UF Food Service
so far this year.
Total cost for replacement is
expected to climb to at least
SIO,OOO, food experts here say.
About $16,000 has. been
accumulated for replacement of
lost or stolen items during 1963.
This is SI,OOO more than the $15,000
total for 1962, and about 1.3 per
cent of $1,240,000 sales for Jan.
and Feb. 1963.
According to Food Service Asst.
Director W. R. Poteat, food prices
would be considerably lower if
these items did not have to be
replaced every year. Since none
of the items usually stolen or
broken can be insured, they must
be paid for by the Food Service.
The food service will publish
next fall a pamphlet telling
incoming freshmen the advantages
of not taking or destroying dishes
and silverware.

gabt QVil,

* J? H
IRENE CURRY
... a pretty blue-eyed
sophomore from Smyrna,
Ga., is a 19-year-old
Arts and Sciences major.
Irene resides at her Kappa
Al pha Theta sorority house.

the award for a deed occuring in
time of peace.
On March 21, 1935, Major Gen.
Adolphus W. Greely was awarded
the Medal and was the second and
last individual to receive the award
for deeds performed in time of
peace.
An act of Congress in August
1961, authorized the payment of
slot> a month for life to all Medal
of Honor recipients upon reaching

m JF
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UF Dents City Budget
'Wasting Free Water

Be sure to turn off the lights
and gas, but dont worry about the
water, its free.
This statement may be typical
on the UF campus, according to
R. P. Vogh, superintendent of the
Gainesville water treatment
plant.
The UF is free to consume as
much water as it wants while the
citizens of Gainesville foot the
bill. Last year the bill was SBO,OOO.
The UF uses an abnormally high
amount of water for its size,
Vogh said. Indications show a
sizeable amount of water is wasted
at the institution, he added.
A study run last July showed
between the hours of 3-3:30 a.m.,
the UF was showing a waste
water rate of about 900,000 gallons
per day. The rate at this hour
for the rest of Gainesville was
about 850,000 gallons per day.
The UF, however, makesuponly
about 20 per cent of Gainesvilles

their 50th birthday.
Florida residents who have
received the medal are CWO
Harold E. Wilson of Jacksonville,
Jame H. Mills of Lakeland, John
Davis of st. Petersburg; William
Keller of Sarasota, Brig. Gen. Eli
T. Fryer of Coral Gables, Lt.
Commander John Mlhalowski of
Largo, Bernard P. Bell of North
Palm Beach and Mr. Berger H.
i_,owman of St. Petersburg.

Tuesday, March 26, 1963 The Florida Alligator

entire water consumption.
No one uses this much water
constructively at three oclock in
the morning, said Vogh. A good
portion of this consumption has to
be waste.
According to Vogh, the UF water
problem is something that the
city will just have to live with.
I guess an institution of this
type can be expected to waste a
lot of water, said Vogh.Theres
no use in asking them to quit.

Campos WtaShukanl
VV 4r (Author of *7 H'ns a Teen-age Dwarf The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis etc.)
HOW TO GET EDUCATED
ALTHOUGH ATTENDING COLLEGE
In your quest for a college degree, are you Incoming a narrow
socialist, or are you lieing educated in the broad, classical
sense of the word?
This question is being asked today by many serious observers
including my barber, my roofer, and my little dog Spot Spotand
and Spotand it would be well to seek an answer.
Are we becoming cx|>erts only in the confined area of our
majors, or does our knowledge range far and wide? Do we, for
example, know who fought in the Hattie of Jenkins Ear, or
Kants epistemology, or Plancks constant, or Valsalvas maneu maneuver,
ver, maneuver, or what Wordsworth was doing ten miles above Tintern
Abbey?
If we do not, we are turning, alas, into specialists. How
then can we broaden our vistas, lengthen our horizonsbe horizonsbecome,
come, horizonsbecome, in short, educated?
Well sir, the first thing we must do is throw away our curri curricula.
cula. curricula. Tomorrow, instead of going to the same old classes, let
us try something new, I>et us not think of college as a rigid
discipline, but as a kind of vast academic smorgasbord, with
all kinds of tempting intellectual tidbits to savor. Lets start
sampling tomorrow.
// a
He vias & M&t he W role Me im/orti
We will begin the day with a stimulating seminar in Hittite
artifacts. Then we will go over to marine biology and H[>end a
happy hour with the sea slugs. Then we will open our pores by
drilling a spell with the ROTC. Then well go over to journalism
and tear out the front page. Then well go to the medical school
and autograph some casts. Then well go to home economics
and have lunch.
And l)etween classes well smoke Marlboro Cigarettes. This,
let me emphasize, is not an added fillip to the broadening of
our education. This is an essential. To learn to live fully and
well is an important part of education, and Marllx>ros are an
important part of living fully and well. What a sense of com completeness
pleteness completeness you will get from Marll>oros fine tobaccos, from
Marlboro's pure filter! What flavor Marlboro delivers! Through
that immaculate filter comes flavor in full measure, flavor with without
out without stint or compromise, flavor that wrinkled care derides,
flavor holding both its sides. This triumph of the tobacconist's
art comes to you in soft pack or Flip-Top box and can be lighted
with match, lighter, candle, Welsbach mantle, or by rubbing
|wo small Indians together.
When we have embarked on this new regimenor, more
accurately, lark of regimenwe will soon be cultured as all
get out. When strangers accost us on the street and say, What
was Wordsworth doing ten miles above Tintern Abbey, hey?
we will no longer slink away in silent abashment. We will reply
loud and clear:
As any truly educated person knows, Wordsworth, Shelley,
and Keats used to go to the Widdicombe Fair every year for
the poetry-writing contests and three-legged races, both of
which they enjoyed lyrically. Well sir, imagine their chagrin
when they arrived at the Fair in 1776 and learned that Oliver
Cromwell, uneasy because Guy Fawkes had just invented the
spinning jenny, had cancelled all public gatherings, including
the Widdicombe Fair and Liverpool. Shelley was so upset
that he drowned himself in a butt of malmsey. Keats went to
London and became Charlotte Bronte. Wordsworth ran blindly
into the forest until he collapsed in a heap ten miles above
Tintern Abbey. There he lay for several years, sobbing and
kicking his little fat legs. At length, peace returned to him. He
looked around, noted the beauty of the forest, and was so moved
that he wrote Joyce Kilmers immortal Trees ... And that,
smart-apple, is what Wordsworth was doing ten miles above
Tintern Abbey.
C IMS Mu Aalmu

Poets and peasants, students and teachers, ladies and gentle gentleme
men gentleme all know you get a lot to like in a Marlboroavailable
wherever cigarettes are sold In all SO States.

Gainesville has been providing
the UF with free water since the
institution was first situated here
in 1906.
According to Vogh, an agreement
was made then between a group
of Gainesville businessmen and UF
officials that the institution would
get free water. Even though there
was no written contract or no
formal binding by the Gainesville
government, the city continued
honoring the agreement.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 26, 1963

Playboy Surveys Men,
Defines 'Joe College

He Is 20.6 years old. Twelve
chances out of a hundred, he Is
married. He spent S6B in re refurbishing
furbishing refurbishing hlsback-to-campus
wardrobe. It's an even bet that
he owns or has full-time use of
an automobile. He makes a point
of being well-groomed and has
already accumulated much of the
gear of the good life.
He is Joe College, 1963.
A mass of new Information about
the nation of male undergraduates
is revealed in a new study, "Male
College Student Survey," con conducted
ducted conducted by the research firm, Benn
Management Corporation in
cooperation with the Market
Research Department of Playboy
magazine in December 1962. In In(aimsfiue
(aimsfiue In(aimsfiue
f DRIVE-IN THEATRE
2400 Hawthorne Road, Rt. 20
Movie information FR 6-5011
last times*2 color hits
MWPHfbH Shirley
-the J ~
TMOSiC
Ala/v:
technicolor at 7:00 & 1 ]
2nd techr-'color action hit
JAMES GARNER
up mscopr
Tonite is Merchants Nite

WINNER OF TWO ACADEMY AWARD
NOMINATIONS!
BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962!
Time Magazine
OAViD^H
mm
" BMt New Director! M
OirKitd by Frank Perry Fes. .* _________
TOMORROW "PHAEDRA"
*
11
yourself ?call.. I
UN-AD INC. -62

volving a sample size of 12,100
mail questionnaires, the survey
results are based on final returns
from more than 5,000 male
students from 72 United State
colleges and universities.
What Is A
Symphony
Assistant Music Prof. Edward
C. Troupin will speak on "What
Is a Symphony All About?" at 3:30
p.m. Wednesday in Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union.
Troupin received his
undergraduate training in mathe mathematics
matics mathematics at Harvard University, and
graduate training in music at the
University of Michigan. He is the
UF Symphony Orchestra conductor
and teaches courses in stringed
instruments, conducting and con contemporary
temporary contemporary music.
One in a series of "Music
Matinees," the program is
sponsored by the Florida Union
Fine Arts Committee.
Free refreshments are offered.
Speaker at the April 10 matinee
will be Dr. Robert Chrson of
the UF Humanities Department.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in ISminutes I
I MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP
across from Ist notionol bonk |

The survey showed 11.2 per cent
of today's male students are
married. 11.8 per cent of todays
undergraduates underwrite all of
their college expenses, while 17.2
per cent do not contribute at all
to their college support. 62.4
per cent live on campus, 22.4
per cent off campus but not with
their families, and 15.2 per cent
reside off campus with their
families. 29.3 per cent belong to
a social fraternity.
The study showed 52.8 per cent
work during summer only, while
30.3 per cent work both during
the summer and school year. 14.6
per cent do not work at all.
How dependent are todays
college students on the automobile?
The survey shows that 36.7 per
cent possess their own cars while
10.7 per cent have full-time per personal
sonal personal use of one. While December
was still early in the current model
year, 2.7 per cent already drive
a 1963 automobile, 10.7 per cent
a 1962 model, 8.4 per cent a 1961
model and 7.6 per cent a 1960
model.
When asked about alcoholic
beverage consumption, 66.8 per
cent of all male undergraduates
responded affirmatively. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, 60.5 per cent drink beer,
25.3 per cent wine, 50 per cent
liquor.
50.4 per cent of all male college
students surveyed answered that
they smoked: 41.8 per cent cig cigarettes,
arettes, cigarettes, 11.9 per cent cigars and
14.8 per cent smoke king size,
while 22.3 per cent smoke regular.
Cigar smokers prefer panatella
shapes with 33.3 per cent, while
22.5 per cent liked cigarillos,
19.3 per cent blunts and 15.9
per cent Upends.
Classifieds

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).
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-111-st-p).
5 ACADEMY
AWARD
NOMINEES
jacit Lemmon
andieenemicK
oavs of wme
ano noses
LAST 2 DAYS
1 FLORIDA

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

For Sale

SPELUNKERS AND DIVERS -Now
selling new Hydro-lite all purpose
lanterns for skindiving and caving.
List price $16.00 Now SIO.OO
(including batteries). Call Guy
Lombardi FR 2-5429 or FR>-
9295. (A-111-st-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 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. (A-111-16t-c).
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-112-3t-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).
1961 MUSTANG Thoroughbred
Motorcycle. Like new. Engine just
rebuilt. 13 H.P., 4 speed
transmission. $295 firm. Call Ron
Anderson FR 2-9177. (A-113-3t-p).
MARRIED STUDENTS Throw off
your shackles of conformity and
move into decent housing. 2
bedroom-CB home for sale by
student owner. Low down payment
$66 a month. Added feature- no
taxes outside city limits. FR
6-1908 after 5 p.m. All day
weekends. (A-113-st-c).
SACRIFICE: New Stenorette
dictation machine-tape recorder;
earphones and transistor outfit,
three tapes. Cost S3OO, sell for
$265. Call FR 6-3172. Also SSO
blending-liquifier for $29.
(A-113-3t-p).

Autos

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. FR 6-2349.(G-111-st-c)

1954 CHEVROLET, dependable and
economical automatic
transmission, radio, $230. Call
FR 6-9 23 6, ask for Sid.
(G-113-lt-c).
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).
st-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through '54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).

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).
WANTED TO BUY: Binocular
microscope meeting all
requirements of the College of
Medicine. Must be in good to
excellent condition. Forward
complete information to: K.R.
Safko, 4224 Elkcam Blvd. SE, St.
Petersburg, Florida.(C-113-st-c).

Help Wanted

EARN MONEY this summer selling
advertising matchbooks. Start now
by writing for Free Sales Kit
telling you where and how to get
orders and sssss. No investment,
no experience needed, work full
or part-time. Every business a
potential customer. Dept. M, 396
Park, San Jose, Calif. (E-113-
It-P).
HELP WANTED Waiters must
be 21 or over. Call FR 6-9335
between 12 and 3 p.m. No
experience needed. (E-113-ts-c).

For Rent

NICE TWO BEDROOM Furnishecf
apartments for students beginning
May first. Will accomodate up tq
4 students comfortably. Right neai)
campus. Reduced rates foif
summer. Call Mrs. Jones at FR
6-5636. Occupancy may be had aj
end of this trimester.(B-112-tf-c),
QUIET ROOMS to rent for students.
Also experienced florist designei)
wanted. Colonial Flowers, 82(!
West University Ave. FR 2-5775
(B-113-st-c).
NEW AIR CONDITIONED
Apartments for summer for boys
or girls. Two room efficiency
close to campus. Utilities paid
except lights. slls per month with
4 in apartment. SIOO per month
with less than four. Also renting
for fall trimester to boys only.
See at 1518 NW 4th Ave. Call
FR 6-4353. (B-113-ts-c).

Personal

EUROPEAN TOURS for Young
Adults. June departure, 54 days,
$1375. Write Prof. Loring Knecht,
Knight Tours (C), Northfield,
Minn. (J-113-3t-p).

GIDDYAP To Wauberg Riding
Stables. 441 1/2 mile North of
Lake Wauberg. Horseback riding,
night rides and hay rides. Call
Micanopy 2471 for reservations
and pick-up. (J-113-st-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 23rd
Blvd. and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).



Island Living
Speech Topic
01 Geographer
Dr. Hilgard OReilly Sternberg,
Brazilian geographer, will speak
on Life on an Amazon Island,
using slides for illustration,
Thursday at 8 p.m.
Sternberg, head of the geography
department at the University of
Brazil at Rio de Janeiro, received
his training at the University of
Brazil, at Berkeley and at
Louisiana State University.
He has gained a reputation
through his publications and
positions, acting as visiting pro professor
fessor professor at Indiana, Heidelberg and
the Stockholm School of
Economics. He has also lectured
at the Sorbonne, Toulouse, Munich,
Copenhagen, Helsinki and Chicago.
In the United Nations Dr.
Sternberg served on the Unesco
Advisory Committee for Arid Zone
Research. H is currently visiting
professor at the UF Geography
Department.
Next he will go to Columbia,
U.C.L.A., and McGill in Canada.
In his talk Dr. Sternberg will
discuss the prospects for
the Amazon Basin, using a case
study to develop the theme. He
is one of the few men to have
done intensive research in the
area, particularly in its cultural
aspects.
The meeting, sponsored by the
Geography clubs will be in room
104, Floyd Hall.

UFs Glorious Shack
Inadequatefor Music Poole

The UF Music Building, once
termed that glorious shack" by
the late UF Pres. Dr. J. Hillis
Miller, is inadequate to serve
the pressing needs of the Music
Department by Reid Poole, music
department head.
We are trying our best under
adverse conditions to present the
quality of music that a progressive
university like this deserves.
Being in such an outmoded building
makes the job very difficult and it
will become even more difficult
in the future," said Poole.
Slated for destruction in 1948,
the music building still functions
to serve several hundred students
dally. At present there are 50
music majors and 17 faculty
members in addition to several
hundred non-music majors who
make use of its facilities.
In recent years the music
department has greatly expanded
its curriculum, and, according to
Poole, there has been a 60 per cent
increase in music hours taught in
the last five years. Referring to
the space problems created by
ttiiK increase, Poole said:
We are at the breaking point.
We would like to continue to offer
an expanded program for the
students, but I'm afraid that under
the present conditions any future
development of the program will
Medical Prof
Attends Meets
Dr. Robert L. Williams,
medicine ana psychiatry
professor, will leave this weekend
to attend meetings of the
Association for the Psychophysio Psychophysioioglcal
ioglcal Psychophysioioglcal Study of Sleep, in Brooklyn,
N.Y.
Williams will then travel to
Denver for the American College
of Physicians annual meeting.

> /Jk
m 3
A THEATRICAL GROWTH
... is being nutured on Norman Hall Auditorium stage
as the Florida Players' "Insect Comedy" production makes
demands for a true three-dimensional stage. Fighting
for space is lecturer Dr. Frank Maturo of the Biology
Department.

UF Must Face Alumni
In Dealing with State

By PETE HATHAWAY
Staff Writer
For the past year, UF admin administrators
istrators administrators and faculty members
have found themselves face to face,
in their dealings at Tallahassee,
with several UF graduates.
More members of the present
state government are alumni of
UF than of any other school.
Gov. Farris Bryant completed
undergraduate studies at UF, re receiving
ceiving receiving his B.S. degree in business
administration in 1935.
Five of the six members of his
cabinet attended UF. Sec. of State,

be limited."
Poole citedseveral short shortcomings
comings shortcomings that must be endured in
the present building: the building
is a constant fire hazard; floors
need repair; walls need painting;
the building is almost unbearably
hot during th§ warmer months and
there is not a single aircondltloner
in the building; poor soundproofing
and not enough space for an ade adequate
quate adequate music library.
VI must point out, however,
that we in the music department
are not chronic complainers. We
are very satisfied with the
excellent equipment that has been

WHATS NEW IN
PAPERBACKS?
LUCY CROWN .. .Irwin Shaw
SATORIS .. .William Faulkner
TORTILLA FLAT .. .John Steinbeck
IN THE WET ...Nevil Shute
THE WEST IN A WORLD WITHOUT WAR
...Nevil W. Chamberlain
SALINGER .. .edited by Henry Greenwalt
IS SEX NECESSARY?
.. .James Thurber & E. B. White
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
SCIENCE IN SPACE
... Berkner & Odishaw
APPLIED ANALYSIS
, ..LanczoS
FLORIDA LAWNS & GARDENS
.. .Lewis Maxwell
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore, University Center
-

Tom Adams, attended the UF Law
School for one year during WW 11.
Richard W. Irvin, state attorney
general, graduated from the UF
Law School in 1928. State
Treasurer, J. Edwin Larson, re received
ceived received a law degree from UF and
Thomas D. Bailey, state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of public instruction, got
his masters degree in education
from UF in 1939.*
The only cabinet member who
never attended the UF is Ray E.
Green state comptroller.
Before reapportionment in the
House of Representatives, 48 of
the 95 members were UF

supplied us and also with the
fine cooperation from the adminis administration.
tration. administration. But, would like to join
in the progress of this university
with a new bulding that would meet
our expanding needs."
According to the 1963-65
biennium budget for UF, which was
recently published in Florida
Alumnus Magazine, a $2,000,000
music building is being considered
for future construction. However,
it is low on the priority list for
future buildings. Commenting on
this, Poole said:
Naturally we are disappointed
at being placed low on the priority
list.

Tuesday, March 26, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Seminar to Study
Lung Obstructions

The recent increase in
obstructive lung disease as a cause
of disability and death will be
among the topics under study at
a Clinical Practice Seminar for
Florida physicians at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Thursday
and Friday.
More than 50 doctors from
throughout the state are expected
to attend the sessions designed
to present the latest developments
in the treatment of some diseases
commonly seen by the practicing
physician.
In addition to obstructive
diseases of the lungs a
particularly serious problem in an
aging population and especially in
Florida the doctors will hear

graduates.
Among these was Mallory E.
Horne, House Speaker, Leon
County who recleved his LL.B.
from UF in 1950.
In the last Senate session, 21
of the 38 senators were UF gra graduates.
duates. graduates.
Alachua Countys two represen representatives
tatives representatives and one senator then, were
all graduates of UF. Rep. Ralph
Turlington received his B.S. In
business administration In 1941.
Osee R. Fagan, Alachuas other
representative, received his LL.B.
In 1948. Sen J. Emory (Red)Cross
received his B.S. In business ad administration
ministration administration and LL.B. degrees In
1945.
In the state Supreme Court,
four of the seven Justices attended
UF. Justices Stephen C. OConnell,
B.K. Roberts, W. Glenn Terrell
and Campbell Thornall all receiv received
ed received law degrees from UF.

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. LITTLE FACTS YOU FORGET MAKE
IN YOUR GRADES!

THE PROBLEM: core of each subject to give you a
Few students can remember every permanent, portable reference that
name, date, formula, conjugation, ca o be used from term...to term
theorem, definition, principle, de- *:-* termthroughout your en enmanded
manded enmanded by a 4-year program. Edu- fire school career. Thus in spite of
cators know that through the "ex- lost notes, surrendered texts, a dis distinction
tinction distinction process you will forget f'cult program, a J an overbuy
many of the facts taught last week, dened memory, with DATA-GUIDE
last month, last term, last year, solid-plastic charts, you will al-
Thus a "Memory Gap" develops be- wa Y s have the acts Y u neecl neecltween
tween neecltween the facts you are required Authored by leading educators, the
to remember and the facts you do subject matter on each DATA DATAremember.
remember. DATAremember. The smaller you can GUIDE solid-plastic chart is imag imagmake
make imagmake your "Memory Gap" the inatively written and uniquely or orhigher
higher orhigher your grades will be. ganized for rapid fact location and
memory strengthening. Students
THE SOLUTION: throughout the U.S. are using all-
Only DATA-GUIDE solid plastic plastic DATA-GUIDES to insure
loose-leaf summaries are specific- success in school. REMEMBER:
ally designed to close the "Mem- Todays lessons are based on yes yesory
ory yesory Gap. DATA-GUIDES preserve, terdays facts! HOW IS YOUR
on solid plastic, the essential fact- MEMORY?
life lifeguid
guid lifeguid \mm
PLASTIC SUBJECT SUMMARIES | I
Engl th: English Grammar; Punctuation Guide; Writing Guide; Vocabulary tor Litero Literotun
tun Literotun Library Guide Lamuages: French Gr.; Spanish Gr.; German Gr.; Latin Gr. 1,2, 3.
Mir ery-Government: US. History 1,2; World History 1,2; Principles of Govt; Vocabu Vocabulary
lary Vocabulary for Gov t Mathematics: Elementary Algebra; Plane Geometry; Intermediate Alge Algebra;
bra; Algebra; Trigonometry; Basic Algebra Summary; College Algebra; Analytic Geometry;
Differential Calculus; integral Calculus; Statistics; Slide Rule Guide. Mencat: Basic
Biology 12; Basic Chemistry 1,2; Basic Physics l, 2; College Chemistry; Human
Anatomy 1,2, 3, First Aid. Sec.-Psydi.-PhMa.: Principles of Sociology; Vocabulary for
Sociology; Principles of Psychology; Vocabulary for Psychology; Basic Philosophy.
Music: Basic Music Theory, Vocabulary for Music. Business-Economics: Bookkeeping
1,2; Accounting 1,2; Business Law 1,2; Principles of Economics; Vocabulary for

talks on voice disorders, kidney
disease and some cancers which
strike women.
Members of the faculties of the
College of Medicine and the College
of Health Related Services will
present the program. They will
tell their colleagues about new
techniques for diagnosis of cancer
of the larynx, the problem of air
pollution as a contributing factor
in lung disease, some surgical
techniques and common clinical
problems.
Specific subjects to be covered
in the two-day seminar include
clinical evaluation of the hoarse
patient, basic concepts of surgery
to correct hearing defects, the
diagnosis and treatment of a kidney
infection, the effect of air pollution
on the lungs, the physiology of
obstructive lung problems and
techniques for x-ray diagnosis of
cancer.
The program was arranged in
cooperation with the Florida
Medical Association and the
Florida State Board of Health and
is partly supported by a grant
from the Merck, Sharp and Dohme
Postgraduate Program.
Medical Techs
Meet Tonight
Lambda Tau, UF medical
technology honorary society, will
meet tonight at 7:30 in room Mll2
of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
All persons interested in
medical technology are invited to
attend. A special invitation has
been sent to the members of Pi
Mu Pre-Medical Society to attend
also.
The program will consist of
a movie concerning careers in
medical technology.
Refreshments will be served.

Page 5



The Florida A1 ligator Tuesday, March 26, 1963

Page 6

editorials
The Papers Aim: All the news with decenc } our on/: limit.
stereotypes
One of the amazing phenomena of our time is the number of
institutions we brush with every day and yet know so little about.
Even the term institution tends to conjur stereotypes that
yield a minimum thought process. This is not a comforting thought
when you consider yourself safely within a citadel of thought, an
institution of higher learning.
Such institutions as education itself, city commission, county
commission, courts of law, Federal Government, local governmentall
are institutions that had, have and will have influence on your past,
present, and future.
If you are honest with yourself, you must admit your working
knowledge of such institutions is limited, particularly in their
relationship to your personal life. Then try telling yourself they
dont affect me very much.
Even mQre amazing is the stereotype produced by a combination
of simple and meaningful words to name an institution.
Consider the word system for instance. Few of your
contemporaries will have difficulty in telling you what a system
means. They will find even less difficulty in giving you a practical
example of a system. But attach the word honor to the word
system, and bingoa stereotype.
Try to deny the impact and ramifications that honor has had
on the world. Honor has been the cause of wars and duels, it has
meant life and death, it has been the subject of great books and
treatises, it was once the impetus for U.S. citizens to bathe in one
anothers blood, it is the key to being a vital member of your
community instead of a sqhare peg in a round hole. It is the key
to living with yourself.
Yet combine honor to system to name an institution and
honor loses all of its meaning. Could it be that the combination
of the two words means something after all? Do the two words form
an institution we brush everyday and still know little about? Could
the stereotype possibly affect our lives in any way?
Only one person, an authority you can rely on, can answer these
questions.
30 seconds over
tuscaloosa
AMERICANS ARE IN another frenzy over Cuba and while the
presence of Soviet armaments so close to the United States is a
cause for concern, the most disconcerting part of the whole episode
is the Kennedy Administrations announced policy of managed news
has produced a situation whereby the American public no longer
has confidence in the word of high government authorities.
To relax your nerves from the thoughts of a potential global war,
we turn you to the less ominous report of mythical mission just
across the borders in Alabama. The report was written by Ford M.
MacElvain of Lafayette, Ala., and is surely to evoke a reaction
from Mississippians. The report is entitled Thirty Seconds Over
Tuscaloosa, and goes as follows:
ITS A VERY dangerous mission, said the colonel. You will
be flying at low altitude over hostile territory. Time for just one
or two passes, if youre lucky. Then get the hell out.
I understand, sir, said the captain. Should I expect ground
fire?
Yes, and it may be wicked, replied the colonel. Tossed
firecrackers, coke bottlesdeadly stuff like that, you know.
Yes, sir, but do they have any conventional anti-aircraft
missiles? asked the captain.
Not according to the latest FBI reports; at least they didn't
spot any in the films they took of the Wallace inaugural parade.
Thats good news, commented the captain, but what if I am
forced down?
TRY TO MAKE IT back to controlled territoryGeorgia or
Tennessee, said the colonel. Just dont lose your head and wander
into Mississippi.
Id use the poison capsule first, sir! exclaimed the captain.
But what if Im captured?
Remember your cover story: You were flying a routine bombing
mission over Katanga, and you accidentally strayed off course.
Got it, said the captain. I am ready to take off.
Good luck, said the colonel, struggling to conceal his emotion.
For God, country and Kennedy, said the captain.
Dont shoot until you see the whites! said the colonel.
(EDITOR'S NOTE. . The above editorial is reprinted in full from
an editorial which appeared recently in the Jackson, Mississippi
Daily News.
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 Waler t.undy
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 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.

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LETTERS:
Gator Criticism Not Wanted

EDITOR:
In reference to the front page
of Wednesday's Alligator which
read and I quote, Leg Council
Closes Early, Little Done:
For the benefit of the uninformed
reporter as well as the rest of
the student body, this particular
meeting was called to order at
7:30 p.m. and was adjourned at
10:00 p.m. due4o a quorum call,
when it was found we were one
member short of a quorum.
Contrary to the belief held by

Bob Park
Can You Still Save Your Grades?

A body at rest tends to remain
at rest, even if that body is a
freshman or sophomore.
In the weeks approaching exams
many of these bodies will express
emphatic determination to move
forward again, perhaps with
great vigah. Few will change.
To sit at the counseling table
and look at poor progress test
results with students is
depressing. When this is
accompanied by declaration of
reform and anticipation of great
achievement on finals, the irony
becomes nearly unbearable. The
counselors want students to
1 808 PARK ..
I UASJn University
// College
succeed. They want to see the 18th.
percentile become a 58th.
percentile. They know it is some sometimes
times sometimes done. But they also know
it probably wont be done by the
student with them.
Last trimester I pointed this out
to a class and they complained.
They said I might have discouraged
students who were trying to
improve. I felt badly, but you do
not hel; people climb a slope by
denying that the slope is steep.
Many freshmen and sophomores
face an uphill battle. Some should
resign and approach it again on a
new front, with a new major or
another course load or at another
college. Others should make the
best of this term. Others can still
achieve good grades. But none
should kid themselves if they want
to improve. Reform is difficult.
Human beings are conservative.
We make minimal changes. We
disturb as few prejudices, as few
ambitions, as few dreams as
possible. So, in addition to wanting
to change, a student faces the
difficult task of making himself
change whole hiearchies of habits.
When a counselor tells a student
to change the place where he
studies, he is trying to give him
a new environment, where the old
habits and distractions will be
weaker. When he tells him to

the writer of that byline, much
was accomplished at this meeting
two and a half hours worth! I
feel a little explanation is in accord
at this point. First of all, due to
the Importance of this meeting it
was a lengthy one. Consequently,
when a five-minute break was
called, many of the female
members of the council who had
curfew at 10:30 felt it imperative
to leave so as not to be late.
Whether or not their leaving was
justified is not the question at
hand. The question is whether the

review his study habits, he is trying
to make the student conscious of
handicaps so familiar that the
student wears them unconsciously,
as a dog wears a collar. When he
tells the student to change his
study schedule, he is trying to
introduce a freshness that
will make it easier to change.
Also, most of us are very
inefficient. We set too many tasks
soi 4, ourselves. The sophomore who
wants to be simultaneously a
superior golfer, a B-plus student,
a fraternity leader, an expert in
chemistry and an unsurpassable
lover is unlikely to succeed. He
can increase his efficiency by
narrowing his goals. This is
difficult, but it is a part of growing
up.
Students often say they know what
to do, but cant make themselves
do it. The trick is to make it
easier to change. First, plan a
series of practical changes,
and dont make them too ambitious.
Second, eliminate as many
distractions as possible. Third,
just take one step at a time. The
success of accomplishing the first
and second steps makes the third
much easier.
There is still time for you to
improve your grades substantially.

Correcting Biology Only Key
To Improving Coed Situation

EDITOR:
In response to Mr. Dorfs letter
in Friday's Alligator, Im inclined
to agree with Mr. Dorf that there
is a problem concerning the coed.
I would also agree that the coed
falls in three categories according
to awareness of contemporary pro problems.
blems. problems. But, there is where our
agreement ends.
The categories he has
characterized are far too
generalized to describe something
as specific as the college coed.
There are coeds completely
unaware of their problems, but I
wouldnt agree that anyone
smelling of perfume or talking
urbanely was unaware.
There are coeds who know their

Legislative Council deserves the
detrimental attack which it
received in the Alligator as to our
accomplishing little.
I feel that those students leaving
the council at the break might
have done so unjustifiably, and I
am not condoning their action.
What must be realized is that 1)
they had been there from 7:00 at
which time party caucuses were
held; 2) MUCH WAS
ACCOMPLISHED, not little, as the
Alligator so unjustifiably charged.
The minutes of the Legislative
C-ouncil are open to public
scrutiny and if the Alligator so
desires I will personally bring a
copy for publication for the benefit
of the entire student body to read.
I definitely feel that the Alligator
owes the Legislative Council an
apology for this body puts in many
hours and when all that is on the
agenda does not get accomplished
due to a problem of time, I
certainly do not feel that this
body deserves such criticism.
I do not feel that the meeting
closed EARLY as charged by the
Alligator; 10:00 p.m. Is not early
by my standards. If the Alligator
wishes to attempt to arrange for
extra late permits for those
female members of the Council
so it can work until 11:30, that
is their privilege; but I certainly
do not feel that the Council should
be denounced for only putting in
three hours In one evening.
Jerry Berlin
Legislative Council
Representative
College of Business
Administration

problems and do little or nothing
about them, but I wouldnt agree
that they are characterized by
nymphomaniacs. And his last
category, the girl who is aware
and solves her problem, is far
more common than Mr. Dorf
realizes.
Mr. Dorf admittedly realizes
that women serve their biological
purpose. What he fails to realize
is that their behavior is a response
to this purpose. Girl must meet
boy. And the behavior of the coed
is the behavior desired by the
males on campus.
To correct this situation, Mr.
Dorf, Im afraid you would have
to correct biology.
Name Withheld



Burnett Paid
$5,000 For Story

ATLANTA (UPI) Attorney
Pierre Howard* said Monday
George Burnett, the insurance man
who says he overheard Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Butts giving away Georgia
football secrets, recieved $5,000
for use of the material in the
Saturday Evening Post.
In another development, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Attorney General Eugene
Cook said he is not satisfied with
a lie detector test given to Butts
by a private agency.
Howard said he represented
Burnett in negotiations with the
magazine which was sued for $lO
million by Butts in a libel suit
filed Monday in Atlanta.
Burnett spent about two hours
in a closed conference with in investigators
vestigators investigators working for Cook who
is conducting one of several in investigations
vestigations investigations into the magazines
story that Butts telephoned se secrets
crets secrets to Alabama Coach Paul
Bryant prior to the 1962 Georgia-
Archery Club
Meets Today
The UF Archery Club,
sponsored by the Intramurals
Department, is having its last
official meeting of the trimester
today at 4:30 on the Broward
Archery Range. Plans will be
made for the continuance of the
club next year and during the
summer.
100 Schools
Set lor Relays
Close to 100 schools in three
classes, University, Freshman-
Junior College and High School,
will take part in the 20th annual
Florida Relays here Saturday.
With University of Florida and
head track coach Percy Beard as
host, the big day gets underway
at 9:30 a.m. and continues through
6 p.m. with the final event being
the presentation of the Kearney-
Raybun Memorial Trophy to the
athlete with the most outstanding
accomplishment of the day.
This trophy, which has gone in
the past to such great athletes as
J. (Pappa) Hall of Florida, Dave
Sime of Duke, Fred Berman of
According to an article released
yesterday by the Associated Press
John Pennel, holder of the worlds
record in the pole vault of 16
feet 3 inches, will compete in the
Florida Relays Saturday. Pennel
is a senior at Northeast Louisiana
State.
Georgia Tech, Billy Cannon of
LSU, Richard Crane of Auburn and
the Styron twins, Don and Dave
of Northeast Louisiana State,
was established in 1947.
Champions return to defend
crowns in five events and perhaps
the top individual entered thus
far is Gerald Ashworth of
Dartmouth, who has already done
the 100-yard-dash this season in
:9.4 and has been selected as a
member of the United States team
in the Pan American Games set
for April.
First four team finishers in last
year's SEC meet, Mississippi State
Auburn, LSU and Alabama, will
return to headline the conference
field. These four again appear to
be favorites for the SEC title.
Coaches scratch meeting will
begin Friday night at 8 oclock
at the Hotel Thomas. First track
event will be the high school high
hurdles trials at 9:30, Saturday
morning. High school shot put
trials and finals will also start
at this time.
Initial University Class event
will be the 330-yard hurdles, set
for 11 a.m., with most events in
this class scheduled to start In
the afternoon.

Alabama game.
Both Butts and Bryant denied
the charges.
After the conference, Howard
said Burnett told the investiga investigators
tors investigators he was standing by his state statements
ments statements quoted by the magazine.
Cook said he planned to ask
Bryant and Butts to take new
lie detector tests. He said Bur Burnett
nett Burnett had been tested earlier by
a qualified polygraph operator,
indicating he might not ask the in insurance
surance insurance salesman to submit to
another testing.
But Cook said he was not satis satisfied
fied satisfied with the lie detector test
Butts took.
Cook said the test was a simpli simplified
fied simplified lie detector test.
V
Butts was given the test by
Edwin Quinn of the Fraud De Detection
tection Detection and Prevention Bureau, a
private organization in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla.
I am not completely satisfied
with type of test Butts was given,
Cook said.

sJL.
36 DAYS THAT CHANGED THE
PERFORMANCE PICTURE IN AMERICA

In 36 days, starting with the Monte Carlo Rallye
in January of this year, our products have posted a
series of competition wins that have made perform performance
ance performance history. Heres what has happened:
Three V-8 Falcon Sprints were entered in the
Monte Carlo Rallye. This is not a race. It is a trial
of a cars total capabilities. We did it (nervously) for
the experience and with practically no sense of expec expectation,
tation, expectation, because we had not entered an event like this
before. One Sprint ended the experiment in a snow snowbank.
bank. snowbank. But the others finished 1-2 in their class with
such authority that they moved the good, grey Lon London
don London Times to say: The Falcons are part of a power
and performance plan that will shake up motoring in
every country in the world. That was Number One.
Number Two was a double win in the Pure Oil
Performance Trials. Fords captured Class 1 and Class
2 (for high performance and large V-Bs). Both of
these trials were for over-all points rolled up in
economy, acceleration and braking tests.
Then, at Riverside in California, in America's only
long-distance stock car event that is run on a road
course (as opposed to closed circuit, banked tracks
such as the track at Daytona), Dan Gurney pushed
a Ford to first place.
The latest news comes north from Daytona. There
in the open test that tears cars apartthe Daytona
500Ford durability conquered the field. Fords
swept the first 5 places ... something no one else had
equaled in the history of the event. In a competition
which anyone can enterdesigned to prove how
well a car hangs together, 9 Fords finished out of 12

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POURING ON THE SPEED
.. .is Gator Blue Team halfback Hagood Clarke during Saturday's encounter with the
Orange Team in the Orange and Blue game. The reason Clarke is making tracks is big
tackle Frank Lasky of the Orange. The Orange won the contest 21-6.

Tuesday, March 26, 1963 The Florida Alligator

entered ... a truly remarkable record considering
that over 50% of all cars entered failed to finish.
Why do we keep such an interested eye on compe competitions
titions competitions such as these? Is speed important to us?
Frankly, no. The speed capabilities of the leading
American cars are now grouped so closely together
that the differences have no real meaning. To us, who
are building cars, success in this kind of competition
means just one thing: the car is strong. This kind of
performance capability means that the car is so well
built that it can stand up to normal drivingthe
kind of day-in, day-out demands you put your own
car throughfor thousands of miles longer than less
capable cars.
In tests like the Daytona 500 and Riverside, we
find out in an afternoon what might take us 100,000
test-track miles to discover. We learn how to build
superior strength into suspension systems, steering
systems, drive train, body, tires. Anyone can build
a fast car. What we're interested ip the concept of
total" performance.
We believe in this kind of total performance
because the search for performance made the automo automobile
bile automobile the wonderfully efficient and pleasurable instru instrument
ment instrument it is todayand will make it better tomorrow.
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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, March 26, 1963

Gator Bats Go Wild,
Tigers Stomped, 16-4

By MARTY STONE
Sports Writer
The Florida Gators, behind a
19 -hit bar rage, liter ally mauled
*the Hampden Sydney Tigers
yesterday in a baseball game that
lasted three hours and ten minutes.
Jim Elliott, a junior from
Tampa, pitched the entire nine inn innings,
ings, innings, giving up only eight hits.
Elliot aided his own cause with a
single and a two-run homerun.
A1 Lopez, Floridas cenUr cenUrfielder,
fielder, cenUrfielder, started things moving in
the first inning when he doubled
down the left field line. Carol
Lano u x, Tom Moore along with
Lopez were the top hitters for the
Gators, each coming through with
three hits. Moore, Florida's All-
American third baseman was high
in the runs-batted-in column with
Calls Boxing
'lmmoral
VATICAN CITY (UPI) The
Vatican radio yesterday asked
people everywhere to make their
condemnation of professional
boxing heard openly so that the
sport may be reformed if not
immediately abolished.
In a brief transmission
yesterday called The Death of a
Boxer, the Vatican radio
commented on the end of Davey
Moore after his featherweight title
defense against Sugar Ramos. The
broadcast attacked professional
boxing as objectively immoral
There exists no true and
proper official church
condemnation, the radio said of
professional boxing.
But an explicit declaration by
the church is not necessary in
order to make a moral evaluation.
Put not your trust in
money, but put your
money in trust
Oliver Wendell Holmes
And what better trust than
one which will guarantee the
time you need to complete
your financial plans.
Life insurance is the only in investment
vestment investment that will do just that,
it has the unique quality of
automatically creating an es estate
tate estate the way you planned it.
Wed welcome the opportunity
to tell you about some of the
latest policies and innovations i
available to college men or
women. Just phone or stop by
to see us.
David R. Mac Cord
P.O. Box 13744
University Station
Phone 376-1160
P-ROVIDENT
MUTUALHB LIFE

Floridas baseball Gators
meet Hampden-Sydney today
In the second match of a two
game series at Perry Field.
Game time is 3 p.m.
four.
In addition to their six
extra-base hits, the Gators picked
up two more stolen bases to bring
their total in that department to
twenty-eight for seven games.

Tennis Team Meets
Florida State Today
The UFs undefeated tennis team puts its 6-0 record on the line
today against the Seminoles of FSU at 2:30 p.m. on the varsity courts.
The Gators won their sixth match of the season yesterday with a
6-3 win over the Duke Blue Devils.
Ive been pleasantly surprised with our progress to date, said
coach Bill Potter, but the big one comes today with FSU.
The meeting between the UFs number one player Bill Tym and
the Seminoles Lex Wood shapes up to be one of the top individual
matches of the year.
FSU coach Eddie Gubbon has called Wood, oneof the top collegiate
tennis players in the South. Tym is undefeated in six starts.

Wally Butts Sues Magazine
For $lO Million In Damages

ATLANTA (UPI) -Former Uni University
versity University of Georgia Athletic Direc Director
tor Director Wallace Butts yesterday sued
the Curtis Publishing Co. for
$lO million charging his career
has been ruined by an article in
the Saturday Evening Post.
The libel suit, which asked
$5 million in general damages
and $5 million in punitive
damages, charged the magazine
with sophisticated muckraking
in its March 23 issue with an
article entitled The Story of a
College Football Fix.
The suit was filed in the United
States District Court for the
Northern District of Georgia, At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Division. The petition was
signed by attorneys William H.
Schroder, Allen E. Lockermanand

FINAL CHANCE TO
CORRECT
YOUR MISTAKE!
t,Y

,
THE BUSINESS OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS HAS RECENTLY COMPLETED
FULFILLING THE MAILING LIST FOR THE FIRST TRIMESTER SEMINOLE. WE HAVE
APPROXIMATELY 100 COPIES LEFT AND THESE MAY BE PURCHASED FOR $2.50
EACH. THESE BOOKS WILL BE SOLD ON A "FIRST COME FIRST SERVED"
BASIS AND MAY BE OBTAINED IN ROOM 14 OF THE FLORIDA UNION ON
WEEKDAYS, 8-5.
COME BY EARLY AND AVOID A WAITING LINE.
__ ]

Art Matney, the Tiger's start starting
ing starting and losing pitcher, was
touched for 13 runs on 15 hits
before he was replaced by Steve
Sanderson, who gave up the final
three runs. Hampden-Sydneys big
hitter was sophomore Dave
Trickier with a single andatriple.
Centerfielder Ty Tysinger drove
across two of the Tigers four runs
with a pair of singles.
Yesterdays victory gives the
Gators an overall record of six
wins and one loss.

T.M. Smith, Jr.
The Saturday Evening Post
named Butts in the article as giv giving
ing giving valuable football information
to Alabama Coach Paul Bear
Bryant eight days prior to the
1962 game between Georgia and
Alabama.
The suit said Butts career
as a member of the football coach coaching
ing coaching profession has been ruined
and destroyed by this scurrilous
and contemptible defamation.
Bryants attorneys also have
served notice they intend to file
a libel suit against the magazine.
Bryant already is suing the Post
for $500,000 on an earlier story
charging that he condoned brutal brutality
ity brutality among his players.

Bet Paying Off;
UF Still Collecting
By GROVER ROBINSON
Sports Writer

A friendly bet made two years ago between a couple of fraternity
pledges resulted in the University of Floridas Dick Farwell being
the top backSi.roker in the SEC today.
Farwell, a junior from Pensacola, never swam competitively
before coming to Gatorland.

In just two short years,says
Gator swimming coach Bill Harlan,
Dick has developed into one of
the topbackstrokers in the nation.
A state champion pole-vaulter
when he arrived at Gainesville,
Farwell fell in with a group of
swimmers at the Beta Theta Pi
FHSAA Director
Golden Dies
Lafayette Golden, executive
secretary of the Florida High
School Activities Association, died
at his home of an apparent heart
attack Sunday night. He was 69.
Golden was considered the dean
of Florida high school athletic
men. He taught school in Alachua
from 1926-29, then from 1929 until
1946 he was at Gainesville High
School.
He has been associated with
Florida state high school
activities since 1936 and director
of the high school basketball
tournament held locally.
Funeral arrangements were
incomplete.

-Atlanta attorney Pierre How Howard
ard Howard announced that George
Burnett, quoted by the magazine
as having heard Butts give Bry Bryant
ant Bryant Georgia secrets in a tele telephone
phone telephone call, received $5,000 from
the magazine.
-George Attorney General
Eugene Cook and state investi investigators
gators investigators questioned a, number of
witnesses, including Burnett and
Georgia Coach John Griffith
Burnett insisted that his story to
the magazine was correct Grif Griffith
fith Griffith declined to discuss his ap appearance.
pearance. appearance.
-Cook discounted a lie detector
test Butts took last week in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla. Butts attorney said
the former Georgia coach passed
with flying colors.

fraternity house as a freshman.
When one of these swimmers,
butterflyer Jerry Livingston,
mentioned a new backstroke record
set in practice, Dick calmly bet
that he could break that record
with a little practice.
Actually, confessed Farwell
later, I got the swimming times
mixed up with some track times.
The next day a determined Dick
Farwell churned the 100 yard
backstroke course in 1:17.9.
The time was embarassingly
poor, relates Dick, and I was
pooped when I got through. But
the backstroke offered a real
challenge.
After that discouraging start in
the winter of 1960, Farwell came
on strong to set a new Gator
freshman record of 1:01.9 in the
100 yard backstroke. He never
returned to his pole-vaulting.
In two seasons of dual meet
on the Florida varsity, he has
been beaten only three times.
His efforts this season con contributed
tributed contributed to the University of
Floridas capturing its eighth
consecutive SEC swimming crown
and compiling its first undefeated
season (9-0) since 1941.
r|l,T^' ,l tt tf I tV:
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jjjyprjr
DICK FARWELL
Dicks only defeat this year
came at the hands of North
Carolinas All- American
Thompson Mann by 1.5 seconds.
What are Farwells chances of
becoming an All-American this
year?
Dick has a definite chance of
making it, especially in the 200
yard backstroke, where his
powerful stroke can have full
effect, offers Harlan.
To make the All-American team
this year Farwell must qualify as
one of the top ten backstrokers
in the nation at the NCAA meet
in Raleigh, N.C., March 28, 29,
30.
My best time to date for the
200 yard course was a 2:06.3 at
the SEC meet last month, Dick
noted. Ill need to trim that to
2:04.0 to qualify for the nationals.
He can do it, concluded
Harlan, who will be taking seven
of his swimmers to the NCAA
meet this weekend.
Two years ago Pensacolas Dick
Farwell made a bet and the Gators
are still collecting on it today.
GET IT ACROSS
UVffj/ g a
I Gator Classifieds