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. 119 The University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, April 4, 1963

Legislature Hears
Junior College Bill

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A $5,
million spending bill for a four fouryear
year fouryear state college at Pensacola
was included in bills introduced
to the day-old Florida legislature
yesterday.
The bill was the largest one
introduced and would provide for
converting Pensacola Junior
College to afour-year college over
opposition from the governor and
the board of control. They had
recommended a brand new
institution from the ground up.
Sen. Clayton Mapoles of Milton
said he had enough co-sponsors
to pass his conversion bill.
No tax bills were introduced on
this first real work day of the
1963 session, but legislators said
it was the lull before the storm.
In addressing both houses, Gov.
Farris Bryant urged passage of
$125 million in revenue bonds to
build university facilities immed immediately
iately immediately with taxpayers of the future
footing the bill.
Bryant also recommended $125
million in new taxes, broadening
the three per cent state sales tax
Garbage Man
Balks at State
State Theater Manager Robert
Denham early this morning de declined
clined declined comment as to why the
world premier of the much pub publicized
licized publicized movie, The Garbage Man
did not come off last night as
planned.
According to calls to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Office late last night, po police
lice police were turning movie goers
away at the State. Callers re reported
ported reported the entire movie was shown
at the Gainesville Drive-In, where
it was to play simultaneously with
the State.
One caller, John Little, 3BA,
said the movie kept changing from
black and white to color and ap appeared
peared appeared to be all mixed up.
Scholar
Banquet
The UF Chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa, national honorary
scholastic fraternity, celebrates
its 25th anniversary on campus
at its annual Spring Banquet in
the Student Service Center (Hub)
Friday.
Banquet speaker will be
University of South Florida Dean
of Liberal Arts R. Russell M.
Cooper. Cooper, editor of several
leadiig texts on the preparation
of college teachers, will speak cm
A New Spirit of 76.
The 23 students tapped this
spring from the UF College of
Arts and Sciences will be added
to the roster of more than 700
top scholars tapped for
membership since the Florida
chapter's was chartered in 1933.
Founded in 1776 at the William
and Mary College, Phi Beta Kappa
was charted at the UF by 15
members tapped at other
institutions.

to include almost everything but
groceries and medicines.
Sen. Ed Fraser said he would
throw in a bill Thursday or
Friday to extend the sales tax
to groceries, medicine and other
items now exempt. Rep. Carey
Mathews of Dade said he has
filed a proposal for a five per
cent severence tax on timber,
minerals and phosphate.
Opposing sales tax on medicine
and groceries, Bryant said, I
hate to see the day come in Florida
when a family with many young
mouths to feed and many illnesses
to face have to pay more taxes.
Many legislators apparently
agreed with his request for $125
million in new taxes, but
considerable opposition jelled
quickly in the Senate toward his
proposed $125 million revenue bond
issue for university growth.
Both houses zipped through two twohour
hour twohour sessions. A total of 143 bills
were introduced, one of which was
passed into law.
Bryant repeatedly told legis legislators
lators legislators Florida must go, and
urged them to give him the $250
million in new money to help
gear Florida to its space age needs
during the next two years.
Answering his critics in advance
Bryant said the pay-as-you-go
planunder which the state pays
cash for construction has
resulted in slim appropriations
for universities.
To those who insist on 'pay-as 'pay-asyou-go,'
you-go,' 'pay-asyou-go,' the governor said, I

fg M

BAYA HARRISON
. . addresses AAUP meet.

Baya Harrison
Talks Tonight
Florida Board of Control
Chairman Baya M. Harrison will
speak tonight to the UF chapter of
the American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors (AAUP) at 8
p.m. in toe Law School Auditorium.
Harrison will discuss Quality
with Quantity in Florida's Higher
Education' and will answer
questions from the floor.
Also scheduled for tonight's
meeting is The Challenging
Decade, a new motion picture
highlighting space age research at
toe UF. The organization's new
officers also will be presented.

should remind you that one part
is pay, the part is go.
I fear thatpay-as-you-go will
become don't go. But Florida
must go, he added.
Bryant did recommend tight
legislative controls on what
university construction could be
accomplished under his proposed
bond program.
Bryant urged the legislature to
review the total administrative
picture of the universities and
grant as much Independence of
action as is required to accomplish
the objectives of higher education.
Bryant also recommended S4O
million for teacher pay raises, but
left details of whether to handle
it as direct across-the across-theboard
board across-theboard raises or through the
minimum foundation program to
the legislature.
Bryant also urged $lO million for
merit raises for teachers.

Comedy 'Chock Full
Os Good Amusements

By Keith Kennedy
C-3 Instructor/ Reviewer
The Insect Comedy, currently
on the boards in Norman Hall
through Saturday, is chock full
of moments of high theatrical
entertainment.
The play written by the Czech
brothers Josef and Carol Capek
in the early twenties makes a
whimsical and often biting investi investigation
gation investigation of the etarnal concerns
of love, war and death.
Other than the brief appearance
of a rather precious Lepidopterlst
nicely played by Philip Glberson
however, only one human being
is involved in the doins. Like
Aristophanes, the Brothers Capek
again demonstrate that human
foibles may often best be demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated through the sometimes
more-than-human antics of the
animal world.
Within the environs of a kind of
cubistic Beta Woods, butterflies
frolic and woo. Here Victor, the
frail-winged Casanova played by
Murray Spooner carries on his
constant chase while Otto, a sort
of butterfly-jock played by Bob
Pendell, racks the scores. A
flighty tease named Iris, nicely
flitted by Marty Ferguson and a
sultry-stanced Clytie, droned out
by Gerry Aldrich, even it up for
the girl's side.
Through it all, Felix, a poet
rendered Impotent from idealism
and extremely well-portrayed by
Taylor Brooks, sighs and pines
and poetizes.
Serving as observer observercommentator
commentator observercommentator throughout the play
is the aforementioned human, a
delightful tramp done by the
competent Mike Doyle. Through
him we are introduced to such
strangely familiar bugs as the
hilarious Mr. and Mrs. Beetle
who devote their entire attention
to a ball of dung. Rose Levine is
especially good as the shrewish
Mrs. Beetle.
As the Ichneumon Fly, Jon Ames
turns in perhaps the outstanding
performance of the night. His
imaginative interpretation of hell hellbent
bent hellbent insecticide is a real delight.

4 V? 'ittSK' r
Hr W sf
|
*&

ANT LEADER MEYER WOLFSON
. . stands over dead ant John Ames in "The Insect
Comedy" being presented tonight through Saturday.

The cameo role of the proletarian
Parasite by Ken Friedman is also

Insects
Swarm
The Insect Comedy, a three threeact
act threeact farce by Joseph and Karel
Capek, will be presented tonight
at 7:30 on the UF campus.
The Florida Players presenta presentation
tion presentation is based on the ideas and
feelings racing through Europe
following World War II with insects
replacing men as characters.
One of the major productions of
the student theater group, The
Insect Comedy, will be staged
in a cubistic medium with the
action, costumes, set designs and
makeup following the theme.

Meredith
JACKSON, Miss. (UPI) Gov.
Ros Barnett said yesterday he
could not guarantee Negre James
Merediths personal safety if sol soldiers
diers soldiers were removed from the
University of Mississippi.
Barnett said he would try to
keep law and order but added
be could not assure constant po police
lice police protection of Meredith.
The governor was commenting
on A tty. Gen. Robert Kennedys
offer to withdraw the 300 soldiers
still on duty at Ole Miss, where
a riot erupted last Sep September
tember September when Meredith was taken
on campus for toe- first time.
Pilots Threaten
CHICAGO (UPI) -The nation's
airline pilots threatened yesterday
to stop flying into any airport
in a city that arrests or sues
a pilot charged with violating noise
abatement procedures.
Delegates to the 10th annual

NEWS IN BRIEF

exceptional.
Other roles deserving mention
Include Mr. and Mrs. Cricket,
adequately done by Randy Robbins
and Susan Beath;the glass-brained
ant scientist of Bob Bernstein,
and Joan Hall's ever-present
Chrysalis Is portrayed with
appropriate patience and clarity.
Patti Andrew, Carol Hamilton,
Dore Lee Davis and Bill Warlnner
provide a nice punctuation to the
proceedings as members of the
dance chorus while the Ant Chorus
seems to achieve a monotony that
is sometimes too successful. ~
Director Ron Jerit is to be
complimented on a creative and
sometimes Inspired Interpretation
staged on an outstanding set de designed
signed designed by Henry Swanson and
complemented by an Imaginative
execution of a complex lighting
plot directed by Joanna Helming.
A play which Includes two lisping
snails Just has to be entertaining.

safety forum of the Air Line Pi Pilots
lots Pilots Association (ALPA) voted
overwhelmingly to seriously con consider"
sider" consider" taking the drastic action.
The voice vote was at a closed
session but it was learned that
less than a half dozen nays were
heard among the 200 pilots pres present.
ent. present.
Soviet Troops
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Kennedy said at a news con conference
ference conference yesterday there are
roughly 12,000 to 13,000 Russian
troops still in Cuba and he wants
more of them pulled out.
He said about 1,000 have left
since last reported on the touchy
situation two weeks ago.
At the same time he told anti-
Castro refugees who want to lib liberate
erate liberate their homeland they would
do better to Join the UJS. Army
for training than conduct inter internationally
nationally internationally dangerous hit-and-run
raids on Cuba.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, April 4, 1963

Page 2

UF Film Selection
Said No Easy Task

Selecting films to be shown in
the Florida Union is not an easy
job, according to Union Film
Committee Chairman Wayne Ezell.
In choosing movies, the com committee
mittee committee has to appeal to a group
with many diversified interests
Ezell said We seek movies on
a high intellectual level but which
Drovide good entertainment also.
Scholarships
To Foresteis
UF forestry students were
presented with scholarships at the
Forestry Club's annual banquet
at the University Inn, recently.
The awards were announced by
Dr. J. W. Willingham, acting
director of the School of Forestry
Research.
J. B. Adkins Memorial
Scholarships were presented to
James Arnold of Brandon, James
Womble. of Gainesville and
Jefferson Lewis of Brooksville.
The St. Regis Company awarded
scholarships to Roger Eubanks
of Grefordsville and Darrel
Roberts of Belfry Kent.
Other awards presented were
the Newin Zeigler Award to
Whitney K. Lehere and the Tau
Alpha Nu Award to Roberts.

* l ii i i.i l
EXCLUSIVELY YOURS, AT
S-T-R-E-T-C-H
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STRETCH LASTEX SURFBOARD. Mid-thigh length
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SURF LASTEX NASSAU. Slightly shorter with half
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Men's Shop, '"** w ~

We try to offer a variety in our
planning, from comedy to tragedy,
horror story and love story,
Ezell added.
The committee pays S3O-s3sfor
each 16mm film ordered from
Films, Inc. The movies, usually
about two years old, may be
purchased for this low sum because
it is 16mm film rather than 35mm
and because the UF receives a
discount as do all schools and
church organizations.
The two theaters show new
movies, which we could not afford
and the drive-ins, which usually
show older movies, appeal
naturally to people with cars. Our
movies are seen by about 600
people each weekend, many of
whom have no transportation.
Music Mentors
Hold Stipends
Perry R. Adams, instructor of
music at the P.K.Yonge Laboratory
School, is one of five men recently
awarded competitive fellowships
by the W. K. Kellog Foundation
for doctoral work at the UF.
flie foundation awards the
doctoral stipends to help prepare
promising educators for junior
college leadership.

ga-fo-t old

-r-. <* if

KATHY O'DONNELL
... is today's Gator Girl.
Kathy, a flaming redhead,
is a sophomore at the UF,
planning an elementary ed edu
u edu cat ion major. A pert,
green-eyed beauty from
Miami, she is treasurer of
Kappa AI pha Theta sorority.

Speech Texts
Available
Due to the recent enthusiastic
reception of the Religion-In-Life
talks by Dr. George Buttrick, Prof.
William Muehl, Prof. Waldo Beach
and Dr. Sylvan Schwartzmann in
January, texts of the speeches
have been prepared and are avail available
able available in the UF Department of
Religion office, 209 Florida Union.
WUFT Reviews
Piice Levels
The price levels of Florida eggs
are reviewed on WUFT TV,
Channel 5 today at 8 p.m.
Miss Eleanor Werber, consumer
market specialist with the Florida
Egg Commission, will talk about
eggs on Agriviews, Channel s's
agricultural series.
Produced by WUFT in
cooperation with the UF Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Experiment Station and
Extension Service, Agriviews is
a regular Thursday night series
on WUFT.
Al Moffett, television
coordinator for the extension ser service,
vice, service, is series host.

>]'
Here It Comes Again!
ohshsepel

Teachers Tangle
With Evolution

MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UPI) Two
young women school teach teachers
ers teachers said yesterday they would
be willing to go to court over the
Scopes monkey law-a statute
banning the teaching of evolution
in Tennessee classrooms.
The law, which prohibits teach teaching
ing teaching that man is a descendant of
lower animals, was passed in
1925 and was tested in the famed
Scopes trial of the same year.
It remains on the books al although
though although several attempts have been
made to repeal it.
I would be willing to go to
court over it if it will help us
get that law repealed, said Doris
Doss, 22, of Newbern, Tenn., a
student teacher at Messick High
Don't Knowerc
Beset Stables
Horseback riding is a popular
pastime among UF students who
dont know how to ride. So says
Barry Brown, manager of Wauburg
Riding Stables, south of Gainesville
on Highway 441.
The only trouble we have is
with people who have never ridden,
but dont want to admit it, Brown
said. They expect to go fast on
a horse the first time without
falling off. It just cant be done.
A lot of times, they are fairly
good riders, so we put them on a
horse and they cant even get it
to move, he said.
Each horse has a personality
of its own, and they can tell when
the rider doesnt know what to
do, Brown added.
According to Brown about 30-
40 persons come to ride each
weekendmost of them UF
students.
Horses can be ridden all day if
not run hard, Brown said.
Girls usually treat horses
more gently than boys, Brown
said. But occassionally theres
one that really wants to run all
day.
Wauburg Riding Stable, owned
by Richard Scott, has 24 horses
on its 380 acres.
Brown plans to re-enter the
UF next year studying medicine.
Feeding them isnt any problem
when the grass is good like it is
now, Brown said. We turn them
out in the field to graze at night..

School.
Miss Doss and Martha Powell
21, of Memphis, said they were
ordered by school officials to stop
discusiion of the theory of evolu evolution
tion evolution in a 10th grade science class
which they teach jointly.
Miss Powell said a student
brought up the issue with a ques question
tion question during class last week and
it sparked so much interest
the two teachers decided to set
up a debate on evolution in a
later class.session.
The class was stopped before
the debate could be organized,
Miss Doss said. She said several
students went to the teaching su supervisor
pervisor supervisor and asked that they be
permitted to discuss the subject,
but Supervisor E. J. Boepple re refused.
fused. refused.
Both young women are seniors
at Memphis State University and
teaching at the high school to
receive credit toward their
degrees.
SG Prexy
Raps PCs
Student Body Pres. Paul
Hendrick says he completely
disagrees with the present
reserved seating arrangement for
Lyceum Council presentations.
Student Government intends to
do everything it can to discontinue
privileged seating at Lyceum
Council programs, he said.
I think it's only fair that seats
that students pay for be open on a
first come, first serve basis,
Hendrick said.
Hendrick said he has discussed
the problem with Lyceum Council
Pres. Ann Brown and Vice-Pres.
Ginger Harrell. The new council,
which goes into office at the end
of the current trimester, intends
to cut out all reserved seating for
SG personnel, he said.
According to Hendrick, he and
council officers also are looking
into the problem of reserved seats
for the UF faculty.
The LC presentations are given
through student fees, and I feel
students have a right to equal
treatment, Hendrick said.



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"MICHELLE"
. . by J. Stein copped first place in photography show.

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"SELF-PORTRAIT WITH PLANT FORM"
. . won second place for Ann Holmes.

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"MAMMY"
. . by Foy Rowland tied for second place in the contest.

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The Art of RhetoricRAE
PROLOGUES AND EPILOGUES,
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Collected for the first time since
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FRUIT & VEGETABLE
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Thursday April 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Competition
Photos Taken
For Journalism,
Art Classes

Rich harvest of over 700 lucious
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ENGLISH WITS: Their Lives
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collectors item. Original cover
by Marc Chagall, over 40 stunning
color plates and 150 other repro reproductions.
ductions. reproductions. 15 brilliant articles by
the Continents foremost critics.
1961 Christmas Issue. Pub. at
$5.95. Sale $3.98
THOMAS WOLFE, by Elizabeth
Nowell. This definitive biography
by an intimate friend probes deeply
into hitherto unknown facts and
throws new light on the tortured
conflicts that produced Americas
most turbulent and intensely per personal
sonal personal writer. Pub. at $5.95. Sale
$3.98
THE DAWN AND TWILIGHT O F
ZOROASTRIANEM, by R. C.
Zaehner. Brilliant study of the
great prophet Zoroaster and the
history and doctrine of the power powerful
ful powerful monotheistic faith which in influenced
fluenced influenced Christianity and inspired
Nietzsche. Complete interpre interpretations
tations interpretations of its mystical theology,
amazing ceremonies, cults and
heresies. 45 plates. Pub. at $7.50.
Sale $3.98
AND HUNDREDS MORE

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, April 4, 1963

Hungry Bears to Get
Big Jolt, Not Honey

Florida bears who cant resist
the commercial bee hives may find
themselves in for a real shock."
With a little ingenuity, several
years of hard work, and help
from the field of electrical tech technology,
nology, technology, UF Apiculturist Frank A.
Robinson has devised an electric
fence guaranteed to keep bears
out of bees.
Bears have become an
increasing problem to Floridas
beekeepers," Robinson said. The
cause of this increase is the states
population boom. The great amount
of land clearing that has taken
place has forced the beekeeper to
move his bees deeper into the
woods, into bear country."
Robinson said he and his aides
hit upon the idea of using an

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IN TMI NOLI INI WAS
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_ -,~SEE THE ACADEMY AWARDS APRIL 8 ABC TV

electrically charged fence to ward
off bears several years ago, but
the idea never worked because a
big enough electric charge couldnt
be produced by battery for the bear
Chemists
In Huddle
Three UF students -- Tom C.
Breske of Madeira Beach, Dick
E. Carr of Lakeland, and John
W. Green of Brookerare taking
part in the Regional Student
Conference of American Institute
of Chemical Engineers at Raleigh,
N.C. today through Saturday.
The three will present a paper
to the student conference on
Intellectual Obsolescence. Dr.
Robert B. Bennett, professor of
chemical engineering,
accompanied the students.
North Carolina State College
is host tor the conference

to even feel it.
The development of a transis transistorized
torized transistorized charger provided a
solution.
Bears are very persistent and
very well insulated," he said.
Before we found this new type
charger, bears were walking right
through our fences without even
knowing they were being shocked."
Another necessity of this bear bearproofing
proofing bearproofing device is an electrically
charged mat around the outside
of the fence to keep the bear
from digging underneath.
The bear fence operates off of
a s i x-volt automobile battery and
can run anywhere from 60 to 90
days before needing a battery re recharging.
charging. recharging.
Robinson said Florida was third
in the nation in honey production
with 20 million pounds last year.
The major type of honey
produced in Florida is the citrus
blossom variety. Gallberry honey
is also an important variety varietyabout
about varietyabout one third of the Florida
crop.

City Merchants Delighted
With Final Exam Placement

Students may not like
examination finals during Easter,
but Gainesville merchants do,
according to Jim Wunderlich,
chairman of the merchants divi division
sion division of the local Chamber of
Commerce.
Students in Gainesville during
Easter cant help make a big
increase in sales. The merchants
like it or not, are dependent to
a large extent upon the students,"
Wunderlich said.
Gainesville merchants should
be happy as larks. They should
be aware of the benefits of the
trimester system," Wunderlich
said.
Wunderlich, manager of J. C.
Penneys Department Store, said
students in Gainesville during
Easter would add to the Citys
economy. He said he did not think
the students would buy any of the
Easter suits and bonnets from
Gainesville merchants, since many
of the students bought such items
out of town in the past.
Finals during Easter also mean
profits to the movie houses in
Gainesville according to Bill
Duggan, manager of the Florida

> .fm Jh r g
my- g H
El' l

. . of the UFs Choral Union rehearses above for the
3 p.m. Palm Sunday performance of Honegger's "King
David" oratorio in Florida Gymnasium.

Theater.
Duggan said Easter ordinarily
means a drop in business, but not
this Easter. His theatre is planning
to run a Walt Disney movie during
the final exam periods to allow
students to escape from the mental
stress and tension of studying for
finals.
Final exam time has always
been a good time for business,
especially this year with the
trimester system. Now students
will be going to school all year
. round, he added.
Alans Cubana reported it was
looking forward to the Easter finals
period because it will mean
increased sales to students.
According to Alan Lederman,
Non Residents
Can't Change
A UF student classified as non nonresident
resident nonresident at registration remains
in this category even after he
reaches 21 and has established
his voter's residence in the state.
A large percentage of the 12,506
students here are out-of-state
students. Many of these students
each year ask to receive Florida
residence students status.
The residence students status
as to resident classification, is
defined and administered by the
State Board of Control. Non-
Florida students pay $175 a
trimester for tuition, while Florida
students pay sll3 registration and
tuition.
To receive residence status,
out-of-state students, if 21 years
or older, or parents if the stu students
dents students are minors, must have
resided in their present home in
the state of Florida for at least
1* months preceding the students
registration.
If the out-of-state student thinks
he deserves resident status, he
may petition in the form of a
letter to the director of
admissions office. The office
will forward the request to the
Residence Classifications Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The committee acts upon the
evidence presented in the letter
considering perioo 0 f residence
m the state, jobs held in Florida,
Florida civic activities and
marital status.

SOPRANO SECTION

proprietor of Alans Cubana,
during finals exams all the kids
are cooped in the dorms studying.
Theyll want sandwiches, and they
call us rather than go out and buy
them.
One Gainesville merchant,
however, was not as optomistic.
Joel B. Novogroski, proprietor
of Top Tunes Record Shop, pessi pessimistically
mistically pessimistically denounced the trimester
system, saying students are
pressed for time and can not
browse around in a record shop
thanks to the trimester system.
Novogroski, however, said stu students
dents students were good spenders and
that he, like many other merchants
was highly dependent upon students
and their money.

WE ARE HAVING A
Jf3-
w DAY
? SALE!
*
Fri. 7 Sat., Mon.
ALL SALE ITEMS IN
TRADITIONAL
PATTERNS
Nationally advertised,
Ivy-tailored Dacron &
cotton, hand-finished
SUIT 5 22 5
light tan, olives,
Navy, etc.
Ivy "Townhouse" Slacks
Dacron and cotton
SASO 2 for sl2
V reg. $7.98
RINGS
MEN SHOP
611 West Univ. Ave.



GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

FOR SALE Air conditioner,
Fedders. 110 volts. 8200 BTU Less
than 2 years old. Excellent
condition. Call FR 2-5989. (A (A---120-ts-c).
--120-ts-c). (A---120-ts-c).
1958 VESPA Motorscooter. 125 cc.
Good condition. $l2O. Call 2-9138.
Ask for M. Wexler, Rooip 534,
Murphree G. (A-120-3t-c).
TIRED OF WALKING or pedelling?
NJS.U. Motor. Make offer. Call
FR 2-6023. See at 1642 West
University Avenue. (A-119-3t-c).
MARRIED STUDENTS Throw off
your shackles of conformity and
move into decent housing. 2 bed bedroom-CB
room-CB bedroom-CB home for sale by student
owner. Added feature no taxes
outside city limits. FR 6-1908
after 5 p.m. All day weekends.
(A-113-ts-c).
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).
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. (Alll-16tc).
BURROUGHS ELECTRIC Adding
Machine for sale. Very
reasonable. Call FR 2-1176.
(A-118-3t-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).

i Services

WHOA! Horseback riding, hay
rides, barn dancing. Circle M
Ranch on Kincaid Road (27th
Ave) 5 miles from campus. Phone
FR 2-8460. (M-120-7t-c).
SPECIAL This week only, on
lease from the Smithsonian
Institute, Paul Reveres original
horse, Strawberry. Lake Wauburg
Riding Stables. 441 South. Ride
Wednesdays for SI.OO an hour. Call
Micanopy for free transportation.
(M-120-st-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).
NESTOR'S TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-28t-p).

Wanted

WANTED Home in the country
for a registered male German
Shepherd 1 1/2 years old. Call
FR 2-7515 after 6 p.m. (C-120-
3t-p).
wanted! Set of weights with
barbells. Call FR 6-4301. (C-119-
3t-c).
RIDE WANTED to Yellowstone
Park or points west. Leaving
around April 28. Call FR 6-5790.
(C-U9-3t-c).
TWO ROOM MATES to share two
bedroom apartment with kitchen.
Close to campus. $25 per month
plus utilities. Call FR 6-9873 or
see at 1314 NW 2nd Ave. (C-118-
st-c).

3t-c).

/
Help Wanted

HELP WANTED Waiters must
be 21 or over. Call FR 2-9335
between 12 and 2 p.m. No
experience needed. (E-113-ts-c).

Real Estate

CHEAPER TO BUY? We say
definitely! See our 3 bedroom,
two bath home at 713 NW 25th
Avenue. Payment S7O per month.
3rd bedroom has own bath and
seperate entrance. Call FR 2-
0356. Any reasonable offer or
trade accepted. (I-U9-st-cl.

For Rent

UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE
Corner upstairs room private
bath, private entrance. For rent
from April 29th through summer
school or by the year. Across
from campus at 321 SW 13th St.
(B-120-lt-c).
AIR CONDITIONED apartment for
rent. Two bedroom, close to
campus, completely furnished.
Available for summer trimester.
Call FR 2-7575 or FR 6-4819.
(B-117-st-c).
FOR RENT Furnished garage
apartment. Completely private.
Water furnished. $75 per month.
Also 3 room apartment second
floor. $55 per month. Call FR
2-3794 or FR 2-1823. (B-118-ts-p).
FOR RENT Large 2 bedroom house
in the country. Available for 3
or 4 male or female students.
Available after April 20. Anyone
interested, call Mr. Kaplin. FR
2-0481. (B-119-st-c).
LARGE Wood-paneled apartment
for rent 3rd trimester. Perfect
for 2 or 3, close to campus. Call
372-9712 after 4 p.m^B-119-3t-p).
TRAILER RENTALS In town,
$3.50 up per day out of town,
$6.50 up per day. F. & M. Trailer
Rentals. 524 NW Bth Avenue. FR
6-3118. (B-117-st-c).
ATTRACTIVE ROOM in quiet
home. Private entrance, kitchen
privileges. Excellent for student
who needs to study. 372 7883.
(B-116-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-ts-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 Avenue.
Call FR 6-4353. (B-113-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM Apartment with
kitchen and bath. Presently
accomodated 3. $75 per month.
Available for summer trimester.
503 SE 7th Street. FR 2-6716.
(B-118-4t-c).
MOVING? Avoid semester end
rush. Reserve your one way
trailer while all aixes are
available. United Rent-All, 625
NW Bth Avenue. Phone FR 6-2835.
(B-117-9t-c).
RENTALS House and
apartments. Furnished and
unfurnished in all sections
of Gainesville. Contact Wayne
Mason c/o Arnold Realty Co. Two
blocks east of campus, 1119 West
University Avenue. FR 2-3522.*
(B-117-st-c).

Lost
MAN'S WEDDING RING lost
between Building J and Gym. Gold
band with white gold Florentine
design, set with 5 diamonds.
Reward. Call FR 6-9612. (L-120-
2t-p).

UF Soil Experiments
To Focus on Radiation

The world may learn more about
the effects of radiation on soil
as a result of experiments
conducted at the UF.
The experiments concern
irradiating soils to see the effect
of radiation on the various micro microorganisms
organisms microorganisms living in the soil.
Soil supports all higher plant
life making the experiments im important
portant important from an agricultural
standpoint, according to Dr.
Charles F. E no, soils
microbiologist here.
We want to know the effect
of various levels or doses of
radiation on bacteria and fungi
and the processes these
organisms carry on, Eno said.
According to Eno the organisms
determine the crop-producing po potential
tential potential of soil.
Some organisms are active in

Classifieds

Situations Wanted

PROFESSORS Taking an early
summer vacation? Reliable UF
graduate working in area April
to July will live in and care for
your home, pets, and plants. Call
FR 6-6565. (F-119-st-c).

Autos

'SB VW CONVERTIBLE Fully
equipped. Excellent condition.
Lake Wauburg Riding Stables. Call
Micanopy 2471. (G-120-st-c).
FOR SALE 1953 Chevrolet 2
door, radio, heater, stick shift.
Good condition. FR 2-2119. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1
WANTED TO BUY 'SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
1959 VOLKSWAGON Excellent
condition $950. Call Frank
Cross. Days: FR 6-3261, ext.
2256, nights FR 2-9343. Buckrnan
4-A. (G-118-3t-c).
HAVE FUN THE SUMMER 6O
Sprite with removable hardtop,
several custom features, in good
condition, A real girl getter! Call
FR 6-3357 afternoons. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1
1962 RED VOLKSWAGON with
sunroof, .seat belts, and heater.
Looks and drives like new. $1595.
Call FR 2-2975. (G-116-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 OVER SEAS THE 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-86-40t-c).
FOR SALE TR-3 sports car.
1958 with 1960 engine. Excellent
condition. Brand new tires all
around. Phone FR 6-7641. (G (G---114-st-p).
--114-st-p). (G---114-st-p).
GOING TO EUROPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange
for a delivery of your new Triumph
or Fiat anywhere. We take your
old car in trade here and arrange
for delivery of your new car there.
Use it to tour the continent and
return it to the States with you.
Call Ken Bowman FR 2-4373.
Barkley Motors We. Lincoln-
Mercury Meteor Comet-
Triumph Fiat. (G-114-13t-c).
STUDE BAKE R. Radio
overdrive, 20 m.p.g., good
mechanical condition. Best offer
over $75. Call FR 2-5283. (G (G---117-st-cV
--117-st-cV (G---117-st-cV

Thursday, April 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator

the decomposition of debris falling
on the soil, he said. In this
decomposition process, bacteria
release plant nutrients and are
relieved of debris, Eno added.
These become part of the
soil system and are ultimately
reused by the plant, Eno said.
The conversion of nitrogen from
its unavailable form to a form
readily available to plants also
is being studied to see radiation
effects on the process.
We are also interested at the
same time, in trying to find uses
of radiation in the study of the
soil, he added.
According to Eno, techniques
may be found to irradiate soil
and by so doing destroy one group
of organisms and leave other
organisms undistrubed. As a
result of this, the various
organisms could be studied in an
almost pure culture, Eno added.
Radiation doesn't raise the
temperature of the soil or alter
it by adding any exotic materials.
Because of this we can sterilize
soil with high doses of radiation

' '*"ll* "I'
1
w i
f
* Xl Xljr.
jr. Xljr. theme
/ DOTTED SWISS DELIGHT
Jr. Theme's frosty white dotted swiss dress, in DuPonts
100$r Dacron polyester, is the last word in femininity!
Interwoven velvet ribbon and lace descend from the scoop
neck and form a garland round the waist. The
skirt as you like it wide and whirly! Crinoline
included. Colors:.White/Red. White/Yellow, All White.
Sizes 5 to 15.
See our sportswear. Blouses by
Lady Manhattan, Lady Arrow,
Cos-Cob and Pilot. (
ffltciridvs
I Free Forking In Reer
311 N.W. 13th St. 372*1581

and leave it practically
unchanged, Eno explained.
Radiation experiments are being
carried on by means of the Cobalt
60 Irradiator.
The liyadiator was furnished
by the Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC). Much of the work being
done with the irradiator is su supported
pported supported in part by an AEC grant
from the AEC. For the pastthree
years the grant has been between
SB,OOO $12,000 per year.

ALLIGATOR
rbON'T COST YOU MUCH
BUY, SELL, TRADE, RENT
LOST & FOUND,SERVICES
CALL UNIV. EXT. 2832

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday / April 4, 1963

Page 6

alligator
editorials

The Paper's Aim : All the news uith decency, riur onl) Inna

'a giant step
RECENT STATEMENTS by Southern college
officials that their schools will allow Negro football
players on their teams and in some cases will
actively recruit Negroes is a hopeful sign for the
improved national football competition.
The inclusion of Negroes, on football teams is a
gigantic step towards full acceptance of the right
of any qualified student to attend the college of his
choice and participate fully in its activities. There
is a world of difference between a situation where
a Negro athlete is accepted as a representative of
his school along with whites and a situation where
James Meredith is practically isolated from contact
with other students within the school. Voluntary
acceptance of Negroes because they can fulfill a
valuable service for a school will break down the
barriers of prejudice much more quickly than the
compulsory enrollment of a James Meredith.
TOM NUGENT, head football coach at Maryland,
has announced that Darryl Hill, a Negro halfback,
has transferred to Maryland from the United States
Naval Academy and will probably start for the
Terrapins next season. If Hill plays for Maryland
he will be the first Negro ever to play in a major
sport in the Southern dominated Atlantic Coast
Conference.
Other conference schools are following Mary Marylands
lands Marylands example. Wake Forest Coach Billy Hil Hildebrand
debrand Hildebrand with the backing of President Harold
Tribble stated that he will actively recruit Negro
players. Our football staff will avail itself of all
top athletes who meet the high standards of Wake
Forest College, he said.
C. P. Erickson, North Carolina athletic director,
made the statement that, When we recruit, we look
for good athletes and good campus citizens. We
have never given consideration to anything else.
OTHER SCHOOLS throughout the South have in indicated
dicated indicated interest in Negro athletes under certain
conditions. Miami is currently considering Benny
Blocker, a 6*5 Negro from Lancaster, S.C. In
the past two years, Miami has contacted two Negro
players only to find they could not meet the
academic requirements for admission.
The Southwest Conference is composed of Baylor,
Rice, Southern Methodist, Texas Christian, Texas
Tech, Arkansas, and Texas. TCU chancellor, M.E.
Sadler, said, We have Negroes in our program
now. I feel it is only a matter of time until
we follow this same practice in athletics.
MOST RESISTANCE to any change in segregated
athletic policy is centered in a hard core of schools,
most of which are in the Southeast Conference.
This league includes such national football power powerhouses
houses powerhouses as Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia Tech, and
Louisiana State.
Tech and conference members Vanderbilt
and Tennessee do not plan to change their policies.
The other teams in the league have remained silent.
With more and more southern schools recruiting
Negroes, the schools which maintain segregated
teams are bound to be at a disadvantage. By exclud excluding
ing excluding a whole group of athletes from consideration,
segregated schools are unnecessarily limiting their
choice of athletes.
It is true .hat several segregated teams are con constantly
stantly constantly among the best in the country. But by
accepting superior Negro athletes these teams
couldnt help but be improved. No team can claim
to be exerting its greatest effort when it arbitrarily
excludes a group of players for reasons that are
not of an academic or athletic nature.
(EDITORS NOTE. .The above editorial is reprinted in part from
an editorial written by Bill Bullard entitled Negro Football Players
Will Improve Southern Teams, which appeared in the February
13 issue of The Michigan Daily campus newspaper.)

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official
voi?e of the paper.

"I'm just afraid if they integrate
on '*

LETTERS:

EAC Informs Reitz Os Its Task

President J. Wayne Reitz
Tigert Hall
University of Florida
Dear President Reitz:
The Educational Analysis Com Committee
mittee Committee send its greetings and
best wishes to inform you of the
nature of its task this year.
Realizing that the future of higher
education in Florida is determined,
to a significant extent, by the state
legislature, the committee hopes
to serve the legislature in an
informational capacity.
The committees efforts will be
directed towards preparing a
series of White Papers, as it
were, on the needs of the University
of Florida. The basic research
will involve translating the backlog
of semi-technical studies on the
University into the laymens
language. Each paper or booklet
will concern itself with a
particular aspect of the educational
problem, and will include alter alternative
native alternative solutions. In all, the studies
will attempt to factor out of several
prominent studies, salient features
which will be presented in a
somewhat less complete manner
than has heretofore been the case.
Os course, this is the committees
approach to bringing the
importance of the Role and Scope
Study, McDonald Report and
similar works to the legislators.

'Democratic Principle Prevails

EDITOR:
The recent article in the
Alligator entitled "Profs Slam
Exams Set on Good Friday was
certainly heartening to read. Once
again, our democratic principle of
separation of church and state has
prevailed.
In our predominantly Christian
society in which the observance of
Easter is one of the religious
climaxes of the year, we set aside
this blessed holy day to gain the
sanctifying graces of a higher
education.
At least six weeks in fasting,
special prayers and devotion are
spent in preparation for this Day.
Good Friday and Holy Saturday
as well as Easter Sunday are all
special and meaningful days. In
the past, it has been a time set
aside by many institutions as a
holiday so that one could concen concentrate
trate concentrate one's attention on these last
two preclimactic days as well as
rejoice on Easter morn.
Here at the UF, as well as at
the other Florida universities,
a great principle is being
reaffirmed. The Easter holy days
are church affairs, to be set aside
and kept separate from the
business of getting a higher edu education.

The studies will be executed by
competent graduate students.
The committee would appreciate
any suggestions you may have to
offer in this matter.
Louis J. Ferris, Jr., Chairman
Educational Analysis Committee

LAST IN A SERIES

Hungers Affect On Ideology

The West must realize
more than ever before that
countries which have to telescope
the technical and social develop development
ment development of centuries into decades
will not bypass an era of
nationalism and social revolution
which until now has occurred in
the history of every western
country. Whether or not these
countries will attain the
necessary prerequisites to build
an effective political and
economical system of non-com non-communist
munist non-communist feature during this
transition period will, to a large
extent, depend on the action the
western countries take to
counteract hunger and low living
standards.
Modern science has given us
means to increase agriculture
and production which will be
needed to supply the growing
population with food and

cation. education. The final exarp period will
go on as scheduled. For many,
Good Friday will be spent with
an exam or studying for the two
one has on Saturday. Sunday can
be utilized well in preparing for
Mondays tests. Perhaps the more
devout will still make it to church.
Os more interest to me, however
is the reaction of the faculty to
this delemma. It seems that about
75 per cent are unhappy about the
situation. But, being loyal and
democratic members of this
institution, they are only
expressing mild dissent for
this necessary evil. I am not
happy either, but if those I look
up to for guidance feel that nothing
can be done, I certainly shall
not venture to express a loud and
token passive resistance to this.
We can learn an important
sociological lesson from this.
Religion in a Christian society
does not dictate to the society
anymore. In contradistinction, the
democratic society dictates to
religion. A complete divorcement
between the two has now been
achieved. Democracy has advanced
one more step forward.
Kathy Santi, 4AS

For Change
In U.S. Policy
EDITOR:
George J. Hubert Jr. is to be
commended for his succinct ob observations
servations observations as to the ineffectiveness
of the Cuban policy and the people
responsible for this
ineffectiveness. It is ironic to note
that the armed forces of the United
States are now engaged in
eliminating any ACTIVE anti-
Castro efforts at harrassment.
This, combined with tolerance qf
a Russian force of occupation in
Cuba present to crush any internal
uprising, appears to place the
U. S. in the position of championing
tyranny. One wonders how many
remember that the State Depart Department
ment Department and the American Press
made it possible for the agarian
reformer Castro to rise to power*.
No doubt the champions of
agarian reform on this campus
will seek to discredit Mr. Hubert.
I submit that they cannot deny the
failure of Cuban policy in the
last five years. Add to this the
continued record of failure in the
foreign policy arena dating from
World War 11, and one sees that
a major reversal of policy or
lack of policy is needed. It
couldnt be that Goldwater, et al
are right?
Armand M. Opitz, 7ED

By DIETER PLASSE

consumer goods. Intensification
of agriculture production, better
exploitation of the oceans and
inclusion of large tropical areas
into agricultural production will
enable us to feed more people
better than today.
Such development is favored
already by foreign aid programs
of the western countries and the
USSR, which together supply an
annual flew of capital amounting
to about 8 billion dollars to the
developing countries. This,
however, is not sufficient.
The present growth rate of
national income in the Atlantic
countries is 3% annually. This,
together with the fact that most
of the money spent on foreign
aid returns to the country which
supplied it, allows ample scope
for the intensification of such
foreign aid programs.
ANOTHER important measure
is effective birth control, which
is as yet opposed by two of the
strongest international powers,
the Catholic Church and the
Communist Party. Since popu population
lation population growth and poverty is
working in the hands of
communism, this ideology is not
interested in birth control.
An effective agrarian reform
which goes beyond redistribution
of land will be the main con contributions
tributions contributions the developing
countries can make in their effort
to increase living, standard and
stabilize social structure. Edu Education
cation Education and technical
improvements will necessarily
have to be emphasized, along
with establishment of basic
industry and improvement of
agriculture production.
In these efforts, the
industrialized nations and the
developing nations will have to
stand together. Although there
has to be made an improvement
in the amount and shape of foreign
aid programs, cooperation and
willingness of the countries
receiving this aid is a basic
requirement.
If the industrialized nations
of the West want to counteract
the danger of Societ imperialism
and the spread of the communist
ideology, they will have to take
more responsible action towards
improvement of living standards
for the largest part of the worlds
population and stabilizing
political economical and social
condition.



Players Huff, Puff;
Bars Wont Move

By 808 THOMAS
Staff Writer
Purple and red faces, a chorus of grunts and groans, the straining
of many muscles on steel rods and a whistle blows.
Nothing has happened, nothing has moved, and the whole thtng
starts over again.

This is a picture the, casual
passerby may get from watching
the new isometric contration work workouts
outs workouts of the Florida football team.
Isometric contraction is a method
of exercise wherein there is no
movement, just strain. The'
exerciser simply pushes against
an objecta bar, wall or his own
body.
And from it, according to
physical education instructor Tim
Scott, are to be gained the same
benefits as from weight lifting.
Scott, who leads the football
team in the isometric drills, says
it also has many other advantages
over weightlifting exercises.
It saves time, space and equip equipment.
ment. equipment. The football team do their
drills in a cage-like affair not
unlike playground monkey bars.
In this setup are six rows of
metal bars placed in wood frames
at various heights. Each row has
room for six exercisers, a total
of 36 at a time.
When a whistle blows, the
exercisers simply push or pull
against the bars for six seconds,
and the whistle blows again. The
players then change positions
moving to the next heighth bar,
and repeat their effort for six
seconds. There is a total of ten
exercises in all.
The entire workout takes four
to five minutes where it would
Arnold Palmer
Pick To Win
Masters Goll
AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) There
was a lot of last minute support
yesterday for Johnny Pott and
Billy Casper on the eve of the
Masters Golf Tournament, start starting
ing starting today, but Arnold Palmer
still remained the solid favorite.
Pott, 27, and Casper, 31, turned
in the most brilliant series of
practice rounds and both were
highly regarded. Pott has been
so steady that there were many
who predicted this Masters Tourn Tournament
ament Tournament could become battle of
the Ps Palmer, Pott and Gary
Player.
I just hope I didn't leave my
game in the practice rounds,
said Pott. I really have been
playing well, driving, approach approaching
ing approaching and putting.
CASPER, WHO ADMITTED he
liked the 6,980-yard Masters
course, said he was playing well
but whether that is going to be
good enough is the big question.
Palmer played only the back
nine of the Masters course in his
final tuneup Wednesday and was
one under par, carding eight pars
and birdying the 16th.
Because the Masters course was
playing easier than usual, the
battle for this title was expected
to be a wide open one among a
dozen players, with Palmer, of
course, conceded the edge.
Netters Top
Dutchmen
The Hope College Flying Dutch Dutchmen
men Dutchmen from Holland (Michigan)
bowed to the Gator tennis team 6-3
on the Gator courts yesterday
afternoon. In the absence of
number one man Bill Tym, coach
Bill Potter shuffled his lineup,
making Jerry Pfeiffer number one
single man and the team of Bobby
Dodd and Fred Shaya the number
one doubles entry.
The Gators will play the Auburn
Tigers, 9 a.m. Friday morning,
so that they can travel to Miami
to play the Hurricanes, Saturday
afternoon.

take 15-30 minutes for equivalent
weight lifting exercises.
As time goes by the exertion
periods will be extended from
six to possibly as high as 15
seconds, according to Scott.
The Gators plan to use this
method of workouts in both pre preand
and preand post-season practice.
The idea which Florida adopted
this year, originated in 1953 when
two German researchers,
Hellinger and Muller, proved that
it was as good as weightlifting.
It has since then been proven to
be quite effective and is in use
in many college and professional
athletic teams, including LSU and
the Green Bay Packers.

Yanks to Do It Again

NEW YORK (UPI) The New
York Yankees in a runaway and
the Los Angeles Dodgers by the
akin of their teeth thats how
the UPI board of baseball experts
says the 1963 major league pen pennant
nant pennant races will turn out.
And, just so the suspense wont
be unbearable, the Yankees will
knock off the Dodgers in the World
Series.
This is the forecast of the 24
writers and broadcasters who
have seen major league teams in
spring training this spring in

r " 1 - '
Sports Banquet
Set Tonight
UF athletes will be honored
at tonights All-Sports Banquet
in the Student Service Center
at 6;30 p.m.
Guest speaker for the ban banquet
quet banquet is U.S. Senator George
Smathers and Jimmy Kynes, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to
Governor Farris Bryant, will
emcee the program. Both
Smathers and Kynes are UF
graduates.
Special' awards to be given
are the Walter Matherly award
and The Ferggie Ferguson
award.

i I
H
To pin down the fleeting beauty, follow the rules, but cool.
Stay in the shade of an h.i.s Suit that feels like button buttoning
ing buttoning on a breeze. Flash a well-cut profile that starts at nat natural
ural natural shoulders and narrows down to lean, lithe Post-Grad
slacks. Keen-eyed buck-watchers can spot these flapped
pocket, mutffd authentics at hip shops.. $19.95 to $39.95
bird-and-babe-watchers wear his suits

I IbF
jfi ifc Silt
. s JL. : ilf,
THE IRRPSISTABLE FORCE
. . meets the immovable object as Alan Poe puts all
his effort into doing isometric exercises.

either the South or West. The
board is made up of four UPI
sports writers and one writer or
broadcaster who travels with each
of the 20 teams.
THE YANKEES, SEEKING
a third straight world champion championship
ship championship under manager Ralph Houk,
were the overwhelming choice.
Twenty of the 24 experts awarded
them first place, three picked them
for second and one selected them
for third. Points awarded on the
basis of 10 for a first-place vote,
nine for a second, etc., gave the
Yankees a total of 235 only 5
short of the possible 240.
The experts virtually split three
ways in the National League and,
in fact, came close to predicting
a three-way tie for the pennant.
The Dodgers wound up the fa favorites
vorites favorites with 216 points, with the
Cincinnati Reds second with 214
points and the defending cham champion
pion champion San Francisco Giants third
with 213. The Reds received the
most first place votes-nine-but
one expert placed them sixth.
THE DODGERS HAD eight votes
for each of the top three positions
and the Giants had seven votes
for each of the top three positions
and the Giants had seven votes
for first, eight each for second
and third and one for fourth;
The Detroit Tigers were rated
second in the American League

Thursday, April 4, 1963 The Florida Alligator

with 191 points and the Baltimore
Orioles were picked for third with
183 points. The Tigers got one
first-place vote, the Orioles got
two and the Chicago White Sox,
rated sixth in the composite bal balloting,
loting, balloting, received one first place
vote.

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hack Team
Tackles Tech
The Gator track squad travels
to Atlanta Friday to compete with
Georgia Tech on Saturday in the
Gators second dual meet of the
season.
Coach Percy Beard said that
the outlook is excellent despite
being so weak in the weight events.
Techs only entrant in the Florida
Relays was Ken Kirk in the javelin
throw. He placed second, but a
much improved Matt Bernstein
was third.
Although Jerry Wilson placed
second in the triple jump in the
Relays, his 45-3 was good enough
for a new varsity record. Captain
Charlie Oates, who pulled a muscle
last week, set the record for the
330 Intermediate hurdles in 39.5

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursdays April 4, 1963

UF Scouting
Cage Talent
With their minds set on plucking five choice plums from a banner
crop of 1963 Florida high school basketball talent, UF Basketball
Coach Norman Sloan and Assistant Coach Perry Moore departed
early Tuesday morning on a swing through Floridas sun and gold
coasts. 24 points per game for Manatee

Monday April Ist opened the
season for college coaches to offi officially
cially officially sign Florida high school
seniors to basketball scholarships.
According to Florida Freshman
Basketball Coach Jim McCachren,
the five boys whom Sloan and Moore
have shown the most Interest in
luring to the UF are lan Morrison,
St. Petersburg High; Jeff Ramsey,
St Petersburg Dixie Hollins; Ed
Mahoney, Bradenton Manatee;
Harry Winkler, West Palm Beach
Forest Hill; and Gary McElroy,
Clearwater.
Morrison has been picked on
nearly everybody's All-America
team this year. A jump shooting
specialist, he averaged a
phenomenal 33.8 points per game
this season with a grand total of
675. He was St. Pete Highs
No. 2 rebounder and top defensive
player with his speed and very
quick hands.
Ramsey, a 6-9 center, totaled
664 points last season with an
average of 21.5 per game. His
rebound average was consistently
in the 20*s and he had 32 one
game despite sitting out a quarter.
Mahoney is 6-3 and plays both
forward and guard. He averaged
JOBS IN EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Lux. Mar. 29, 1963
The American Student Information
Service, celebrating its 6 th Anniver Anniversary,
sary, Anniversary, will award TRAVEL GRANTS
to first 1500 applicants. ASIS is the
only authorized organization offering
approved summer jobs 4H Europe,
on a large scale, to U. S. students.
3,000 paying summer jobs (some
offering 4190 monthly) are available.
Jobs include working in Swiss resorts,
on Norwegian farms, in German
factories, at construction sites in
Spain, and at summer camps in
France.
Send $1 for a 20-page Prospectus,
complete selection of European jobs.
Job Application, handling and airmail
reply. Write, naming your school,
to: Dept T., ASIS, 22 Ave. de la
Liberte, Luxembourg City, G.D. of
Luxembourg. The first 8000 inqui inquiries
ries inquiries receive a $1 coupon towards the
Khase of the new student travel
, Earn, Learn and Travel in
Europe.

-Jl l 1 -- 1
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Rackets -by Bancrbft and Dunlap, racket presses
and covers.
Tennis Balls Dunlap, Pennsylvania, Bancroft,
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Tennis shoes and socks Men's and Women's,
sun visors and caps.
24-HOUR TENNIS RACKET RE-STRINGING
SERVICE
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
1113 W. University Ave.

in 63 and in addition to his basket basketball
ball basketball talents he is a supurb track
per former, turning the 440 dash
in close to 48 seconds.
Winkler, a 6-3 guard from
Forest Hill, averaged 20 points
per game in 1963 and 25 points
per game as a junior in 1962.
The fact that he was state
cecathelon champion last year
demonstrates his supurb
all-around ability.
McElroy, a 6-6 speedster from
Clearwater averaged over 15
points per game last season but
was noted for his all-around talent,
and hard work. He made tre tremendous
mendous tremendous improvements during his
senior year and is considered
top college potential.
This years crop of Florida
basketball talent is considered by
most coaches to be the best yet,
even tops over 1962 which pro produced
duced produced future UF greats Garry Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, Richard Peek and Dan Gool Goolsby.
sby. Goolsby.
According to McCachren
the state of Florida has become
a basketball recruiting ground for
nearly all coaches of Southeastern
Conference schools and many
schools from other parts of the
country.
McCachren said that Florida
high school basketball has
improved by leaps and bounds
in the past few years and the
reason is simply that there are
more gymnasiums and coaches
than there used to be.

UF,Tigers Set for Showdown

By GEORGE SOLOMON
Sports Writer
The sports publicity department
of the University of Florida has
compiled a position by position
comparison between Auburn and
Florida.
FIRST BASE : Auburn has Larry
Dempsey, an exceptional fielder,
while the Gators have left handed
hitting Ed Braddy and right handed
hitting Bob Coleman. Dempsey has
good power. He leads Auburn in
batting (.276) and RBls(9).Braddy
is a linedrive hitter and Coleman

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SKULL SESSION
. . takes place before one of the Gators 1 important games. Discussing defensive
startegy are Coach Dave Fuller, Earl Montgomery (9), Al Lopez (8) and Bernie
Haskins.

hits for distance. Braddy probably
will handle most of the duty as
both of Auburns starters are right
handers.
SECOND BASE: Auburns Jimmy
Martin is a pesky left handed
hitter, who usually leads off. He
has a good batting eye, and swings
at very few bad pitches. Florida
has senior Carol Lanoux, a left
handed hitter with a .432 average.
Randy Morcroft spells Lanoux. All
three are good fielders and fast
on the bases.
SHORTSTOP: Otis Bibb of
Auburn hit .333 last year as a

f Thank You
For the tremendous response
you have shown to the
"Breakfast Specials".
It's been so good we're
running it as an "After
Hours Special."
I
.11 i 11 I
, will be from 7-11 a.m and
from 8 p.m. 'til midnight.
\ Record, so far, on big eat eat/
/ eat/ ers of U of F are 26 Silver
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if you top this, sign your check and be eligible
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open 7am
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soph and was All-SEC Eastern
Division. Another left handed
batter and a fine fielder. The
Gators have veteran Ron Birchall,
an excellent fielder, but average
hitter. Sophomore Morcroft getting
better every game and is a tough
left handed hitter.
THIRDBASE: Auburn's Wayne
Fowler one of the top hitters in
>. college baseball. In two previous
years at Auburn, hes hit 11 home
runs and driven across 71 runs.
Last year he hit .322, the year
before, .377. Florida's Tom Moore
first string All-America last year,

and hes started this season off
like he wants to make AA honors
again. Through first 13 games, he
has .480 average with 21 RBls.
A brilliant defensive infielder and
-base runner.
LEFT FIELD: Auburn has a
pro prospect in Mailon Kent, a
dangerous clutch hitter. He has a
strong throwing arm. Floridas
Earl Montgomery has .241 average
with 12 RBls two triples and two
home runs.
CENTER FIELD: Jim Bachus is
the fastest man on Auburns team
and will take chances on the bases.
Floridas Al Lopez is also a good
base runner and regarded by major
league scouts as a terrific defen defensive
sive defensive outfielder. Lopez has started
slowly at the plate this season and
is hitting only .196.
RIGHT FIELD: Two sopho sophomores--Dink
mores--Dink sophomores--Dink Haire and Jimmy
Barfield--have been sharing this
position for Auburn. Both are
average hitters. Florida Coach
Dave Fuller may use Jimmy Elliott
(usually a pitcher) in this position.
Elliott, a left handed hitter, is
tough on right handed pitchers.
Bernie Haskins is the regular,
but is only hitting.2o7.
CATCHING: Auburns Vic
Sve 11 a y has had little success
against the base-stealing Gators
in two previous years. In the
eight games Svetlay has caught
against Florida, the Gators have
stolen 14 bases off him. Floridas
Dave Porter has excellent throwing
arm and a .391 batting average.
Jack Kenworthy and Jim Duncan
(also an outfielder) give the Gators
excellent depth at this position.
PITCHING: Auburns Friday
pitcher, Joe Overton, has two shut shutouts
outs shutouts already this year. Hes one
of the best pitchers in the league.
George Nichols, Saturday starter,
ca 9 wild at 'times. Relief will
come from Gayden White and
Jimmy Crysel. Floridas Friday
starter, sophomore Danny Egg art,
has 3-0 record and 1.95 ERA.
Saturday pitcher, Jim Bigg art, is
2-1 and has 3.62 ERA. Relief
held from Charlie Anderson, Neil
McMillan, Art Ondich a~d Elliott.