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. 120 Friday, April 5, 1963
The University of Florida, Gainesville

> £l < :' -.; lk it
fcttrFL?
HAPPY DAYS ARE GONE AGAIN
.. .for movie producer Veek Robert Steuer and movie
starlet Miss Lael Jackson, who since have left town.

Says Baya Harrison

Legislature Must Act
To Aid Universities

The 1963 legislature is going
to have to jump into the business
of education with both feet if the
state university system is to get
out of the educational doldrums,
State Board of Control Chairman
Baya Harrison said last night.
The space age role of
universities and the exploding
college population brought about
by the post war baby boom is
generating a ground swell of
interest in higher education,"
Harrison told members of the
UF chapter of the Association of
American University Professors.
(AAUP).
Harrison pointed out that in some
respects Florida has been asleep
to the opportunities of the new
space age.
According to Harrison, Florida
is faced with a double-barreled
obligation in higher education in
1963.
We must provide quality and
quantity in the state university
system, he said.
Responsibility for putting the
Orange Peel
Sets Anival
The New Orange Peel, officalUF
humor and general magazine, will
be sold to students Monday for 25
cents.
The magazine, edited by
graduate student Marcello Truzzi,
will be on sale in the morning at
locations including the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center (HUB) and Peabody
Hall.
Containing more pages than this
trimester's previous Peel, the
magazine includes cartoons by Don
Addis, poetry, an article on UF
minor sports, an opinion piece on
Cominican Republican Pres. Juan
Bosch and short stories- The
Twist, There Are Two Kinds
and Even The Wicked.
We expect even better sales
this time, Truzzi said. The
magazine has definitely
improved.

programs in effect to carry out
Floridas educational respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities was laid at the feet of
the legislature.
The 1963 legislature is the most
important one ever for higher
education, Harrison continued.
The time for decision is now.
Harrison pdlnted out that the
recent Space Era Education Study
(SEES) showed Florida is asleep
to its modern and poorly prepared
to handle the onslaught of new
students.
Unless more institutions are
provided in the proper locations;
the SEES report said, a very
large number of qualified Florida
students will be unable to enroll
in* a state supported degree degreegranting
granting degreegranting institution.
The number of college-age youth

NEWS IN BRIEF

Red Moonshot
MOSCOW (UPI) Lunik IV
hurtled toward the moon yesterday
and the official Soviet news agency
Tass said the unmanned space
ship will pass close to the lunar
surface.
The Tass report appeared to in indicate
dicate indicate that the 3,128-pound rocket
would not hit the moon. In the
absence of any official statement
from Soviet scientists on their in intentions,
tentions, intentions, there had been consid considerable
erable considerable speculation that a soft
binding on the moon was planned.
The Soviet Union's fourth moon
probe was launched Tuesday and
was expected to take 3 and one onehalf
half onehalf days to reach its destination.
Experiments and observations
aboard the vehicle are necessary
for the realization If further
flights under the program worked
out tor the explorMOb of the
moon, Tass said.
U.S. vs. Russia
WASHINGTON (UPD De Detense
tense Detense Secretary Rober t S. Mc-
Namara believes Soviet Premier

Film Hurt Their Image

Trash Collectors
Banding Together

By 808 WILSON
EdHoriql Assistant
The public image of Gainesville
garbage collectors may have
worsened this week due to the
showing of a much ballyhooed
movie.
Gainesville garbage collectors
yesterday banded together in
opposing any image of the garbage
man as presented in the film,
The Garbage Man.
The picture which had a bob bobtail
tail bobtail e d world premiere in
Gainesville Wednesday night, was
labeled a bunch of human trash
yesterday by local garbage
collectors.
Mallard G arbage Collection
Service owner Paul H. Mallard,
823 NW 36 Terr.,, said the movie
apparently dipped into the social
garbage heap and came up with
a story about human trash.
I wish that movie had been
named something else, rather than
tied to our profession, Mallard
said. Its just too bad we got
stuck with it.
Mallards brother, Earl, who
runs a separate garbage collection

in Flbrida is growing at the third
highest rate in the nation, Harrison
said. Between 1960 and 1970 the
numbers will increase by 96 per
cent, he added.
Floridas economic development
and industry growth in the future
will stem from advanced education
and progress in scientific
research, Harrison said.
Development of a sound and
progressive educational system is
a shiny bit of bait for luring new
Industry, he added.
Migration of industry resulting
from* advanced education and
progress in research is bringing
vast opportunity for the areas of
newness and to those areas which
are willing to prepare for it,
Harrison added.

Nikita Khrushchev is convinced
the United States could destroy
Russia if Moscow should launch
any kind of attack from the
ground, the sea, the atmosphere
or space.
In testimony made public yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, McNamara told the Senate
Armed Services Commit Committee
tee Committee that Russias economic-mili economic-military
tary economic-military power complex will not equal
that of the United States in
our lifetime. He and other of officials
ficials officials offered simporting evi evidence.
dence. evidence.
Gen. Curtis Lemay, Air Force
chief of staff, said the United
States could build right now
a missile that could knock out
enemy military satellites. He
said the project was still in the
study stage but I think we could
build one.
Dr. Harold Brown, Defense De Department
partment Department research and develop development
ment development chief, said the United States
has solved the problem of bringing
a nuclear weapon safely back
through the atmosphere in a nose
cone, apparently with impressive
accuracy.

service at 425 North East 44th
Street, said he thought the new
picture was sickening.
Just because Im in this kind
of business doesnt mean Im some
kind of nut, Earl said. Some Somebodys
bodys Somebodys got to pick up the garbage.
Plot of the movie centered
around the antics of an old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned garbage man who loosed
feelings of frustrations with
dreams complete with fleeting
flashes of nude women and lots
of high adventure and humor.
Chuck Vest, assistant producer
and public relations director for
The Garbage Man, said
yesterday the movie was not an
attempt to stereotype the collection
business and shouldnt be offensive

It Was Garbage
At Its Worst
By BRUCE KORTH
Movie Reviewer
Rock bottom has finally been hit.
Nothing could ever, hopefully, be any worse than the Garbage
Man," not a movie anyway.
As the producer said, it is kind of Walter Mlttyish, a theme that
was overdone the first time.
The Garbage Man is a pitiful creature, who gets his kicks by
dreaming that he is a great lover, a driver in the Indianapolis 500
in the go-kart class and a few other, equally trite, overworked
themes.
After the first scene, which proved that Toney Naylor can't act
and remember dialogue at the same time, everything is narrated.
This is to prove that Toney can't act even without anything else to
do.
It appears he is trying to imitate a junior high school imitation
of one of the silent movies best star. But there are better things
in most junior high schools.
There are very few, exceedingly few, perhaps no other movies
that do not have at least one or two saving graces. But this movie
gathers together the worst in plots, acting, direction, music, photo photography,
graphy, photography, techniques, devices and script.
It was garbage at its worst.

Polio Prevention Drive
Slated for UF, County

A massive polio Immunization
program aimed at hitting at least
95 per cent of Alachua County
residents, Including 13,000 UF stu students,
dents, students, was announced yesterday.
The program, backed by the
county medical society, was out outlined
lined outlined in a Holiday Inn luncheon
session to area leaders and the
press.
Dr. Richard T. Smith, pediatrics
chief at J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, said, Were aiming for
the top.
The program, supported by
voluntary contributions only, will
involve the Sabin Oral vaccine,
which prevents both virus infec infection
tion infection and paralysis. Because the
Salk vaccine stops only persists,
Smith urged Salk protected persons
to take advantage of the Sabin
treatment.
Campaign leaders hope tor an
average 25 per cent voluntary
contribution per shot, but no money
is required.
Type I, the most dangerous poll
omyelstis, protection will be of offered
fered offered Sunday, May 5, and the fol following
lowing following Sunday. Type m prevention
will be offered Sunday, June 9.
No definite date has been set for
Type n immunization.
The oral vaccine, given with a
sugar lump, will be offered at
about 20-30 centers throughout the

to garbage men.
The film would only be
offensive to them (garbage men)
if that's the way they are, Vest
said.
Vest conceded, however, that the
much bally hoed show turned out
to be a dud. ",
We realize that we laid a real
bomb, Vest said. We thought
we had a good movie but apparently
we didnt.
The world premiere of The
Garbage Man was slated for the
State and Gainesville Drive-In
Wednesday night. Coming-out
plans were clipped, however, when
the State Theater refused to show
the film and locked its doors for
the night.

county, including at least one at
the UF, Smith said. Center lo locations
cations locations will be announced later.
I never want to personally
care for another polio case unless
I have to, Smith said. There's
a tendency to let down in
consciousness of this killer.

IH V* 3 H'
MISSILE EXPERT
. . Konrad Dannenberg
will speak Saturday.
See story page two.



The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

Page 2

Jupiter Project Head

Key Scientist
To Talk Here

One of the key figures respon responsible
sible responsible for the development of the
Jupiter missile system will speak
here at an awards banquet of the
UF student chapter of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Aeronautics and
As tronautics (AIAA) Saturday.
Konrad K. Dannenberg, formerly
the Jupiter projects director with
the Army Ballistic Missile Agency,
Grad Student
To Give Recital
UF graduate student Mrs. Carol
Alexander will present a piano
recital In the Music Building Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium here Monday at 8:15 p.m.
Mrs. Alexander from Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater is a student in the UFs
College of Education and is a
graduate assistant in the music
department.
She will play selections from
Bach, Schubert and Brahms. The
concert is open to the public.

SANITONE
Colors sparkle, patterns revive, fine fobrics stay new looking longer
thot's what these famous fashion houses discovered in test ofter
test of the Sanitone Dry Cleaning Process. And that's why they
recommend Sanitone to give clothes a "like-new look every time
you weor them.
COSTS NQ MORS
You pay as much.for any quality dry cleaning, so why not be sure
of America's best? Call on us todoy for nationolly advertised
Sanitone service.
KLEAN-A-MATIC
1724 W. UNIVERSITY AYK.
DRIVE IN 1717 N.W. Ist AVI.

sSHBSjw
v% m x mr' Ai WMBB
:Oyi 'mBYB t^'TC
' B B >wS jiySfC
yU
Is Tropic S+ar'for you?
College girls seem to know what they want. We get a lot of
ideas about ring styling front American campuses. If there is
such a thing as a consensus, it would sound like this: conserva conservative
tive conservative styling, with a difference.
That's what we've designed into Tropic Star...the newest of
the beautiful Artcarved diamond engagement rings. Like all
Artcarved rings, it's styled for lasting beauty... guaranteed in
writing for permanent value. Is Artcarved's beautiful new
Tropic Star for you? See for yourself. -* £-
>
S, Diamond tod W+dding Ringi
See Tropic Star only at then Authorized Artcarved Jewelers |
BARTOW CITY JEWELRY STORE
COCOA WILLIAM H. BAILEY
GAINESVILLE RUTHERFORDS INC
KEY WEST BEACHCOMBERS JEWELERS
LAKE WALES SHELTON JEWELERS
MARIANNA CLARKS JEWELRY STORE
ORLANDO LAWTONS JEWELERS
PANAMA CITY ARMSTRONG JEWELRY CO.
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POMPANO BEACH EDWARD J. DOWNIE |
WEST PALM BEACH KRAUSS JEWELRY |

will discuss The Threshold of
Astronautics. The banquet is at
7:30 p.m. at the University Inn.
The German-born engineer
is presently deputy director of
the Saturn Systems Office in the
space flight center in Huntsville,
Ala.

Dannenburg came to the United
States in 1945 with about 120
other German scientists formerly
connected with Germanys
research and development center
for rockets and missiles at Peene Peenemuende.
muende. Peenemuende.
Two scholarship awards will be
presented at the banquet to seniors
with the highest grade averages.
A lecture award will go to the
seniors with the best paper pre presented
sented presented at the branch meeting of
the AIAA. Several other awards
will go to students from all study
levels for outstanding con contirbutions
tirbutions contirbutions to the local AIAA.

gaM glhl

MICHELLE DeHART
... is today's Gator Girl.
Active in many student or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, she's a pre prenursing
nursing prenursing student. She's a
steady date of former Hon Honor
or Honor Court Clerk Dick Gober.
Klein Graham
Sponsors
Civic Award
The Klein H. Graham Service
Award will replace the former
Dan McCarty Trophy for the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity or sorority most excel excelling
ling excelling in civic service, according
to Greek Council Pres. John Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett.
The McCarty Trophy, first pre presented
sented presented by the Interfraternity Coun Council
cil Council (IFC) in 1955, went annually
to the fraternity most excelling
in work for the community, ser service
vice service to the state and fraternity
system at large.
In 1960 the original trophy was
retired by AlphaTauOmega(ATO),
and a new tropny replaced it. The
trophy was stolen in 1961 from the
Lambda Chi Alpha (LXA) house.
The new award, sponsored by
the Greek Council of the University
Religious Association, will go to
the fraternity or sorority on the
basis of highest number and
greatest quality of service pro projects
jects projects during the year.
Application forms for the con contest
test contest are now being sent to all
fraternity and sorority presidents.
Deadline for turning them to the
Greek Council in the Florida Union
is 4 p.m. Tuesday.

Here It Comes Again!

IM |vb WATCH FOR |T MONDAY!
BJ VOLUME 1, NUMBER 2, THE EASTERTIDE ISSUE, WILL
BE ON SALE MONDAY, APRIL 8, ALL OVER CAMPUS
HEM Of&jlGE PES.

Says UF Dean Weil
1 Engineering College
Only Needed In State

By BARBARA GEYER
Staff Writer

UF Engineering College Dean
Joseph Weil, questioned the neces necessity
sity necessity of building a proposed
engineering school at the Univer University
sity University of South Florida in Tampa
if an equal number of students
can be graduated from the UF at
one-tenth the cost.
A proposal concerning the con construction
struction construction of such a school is ex expected
pected expected to be presented to the
legislature in the near future.
The purpose of the school would
be to supply more engineers for
industry in West Florida.
If the proposed school is
approved, it will cost taxpayers
$2.5 million to build the school
and about $1 million annually to
operate it he said.
According to Weil, the added
expenses is unnecessary because
the problem is one of keeping
the present engineers in the state,
not one of training more engineers.
The time will come when more
engineering schools in different
parts of the state will be needed,
Weil said. However, there is
a question in my mind whether we
need a new engineering school
now.
Only one-third of UF College
of Engineerings graduates stay
in Florida, he said. The other
two-thirds, he added go outside
the state to work.
In fact, he said, one-sixth
of the graduates from the school
go to California.
A possible solution to the pro problem
blem problem of keeping engineering
graduates in Florida would be mak making
ing making available fellowships to
students who show an interest in
engineering and requiring that they
pay back the fellowship unless they
work in the state for three years,
he added.
For example, he said, 30
fellowships valued at SI,OOO a year
could l>e made available to upper
division students in engineering.
If these were given for two years,
it would cost $60,000.
Operational costs for 30 students
would be about $50,000, he said.
Therefore, itwouldtake
SIIO,OOO to graduate 30 more
students from the UF and supply
the state wtih more engineers,
he added.
If these boys had to work in
the state for three years or else
pay back the loan, I think most
of them would tend to stay here,

he said.
In addition, according to Weil,
besides expenses amounting to
about $3.5 million it would take
several years until the new
engineering school could graduate
30 students.
Also, it would take time to
build the schools reputation. Be Because
cause Because Floridas outstanding re research
search research program, there can be no
question as to the superior quality
of Florida engineering graduates.
According to Weil, approval of
a USF school depends how power powerful
ful powerful the politicians from West Flor Florida
ida Florida prove to be in the next session
of the legislature.
Dean Weil feels the legislature
will continue to consider the UF
engineering schools needs even
if the proposal is passed.
He estimates sls million
is needed for research facilities
whether or not the enrollment in
the engineering school increases.
He expects the legislature to grant
most of this.
The college is turning away
research money because it doesnt
have the facilities to use it, he
said.
The research program is
another advantage the UF would
have over a new school, he said.
Vocalists
Set Recital
Mrs. Lamar Cathcart and Mr.
Marshall Thomas, senior voice
majors in the Department of Music,
will present a vocal recital at
8:15 Tuesday night.
Mrs. Cathcart, soprano, will
sing two arias from the opera
Adriana Lecouvreur by Fran Francesco
cesco Francesco Cilea. She will also pre present
sent present German lieder by Strauss,
art songs by Debussy and Pur Purcell,
cell, Purcell, in addition to contemporary
selections by Vcitor Young and
Paul Nordoff.
Baritone Thomas will offer arias
from the oratorio Elijah by
Mendelssohn and from Gounods
Faust. In addition, he will
present groups of Italian, French
and German art songs. Thomas
will close the recital with a group
of contemporary American
art songs by Norman Dello Joio,
Charles Ives and Samuel Barber.
The recital is a presentation
of the music department. The
public may come free of charge.



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BttahWllff H '.-: I

But SAEs Keep It Alive

By MARY ANN WALKER
Staff Writer
Lion-carving apparently is a
dying business.
According to Ron McCallum,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon(SAE)
historian, finding lions is a real
problem for his fraternity.
The lion is the SAE mascot
with most chapters displaying his
image prominently.
Because lion carving is some somewhat
what somewhat of a lost art, chapters often
have difficulty locating lions,
McCallum said.
Chapters seeking lions usually
send letters to alumni and other
SAE houses asking for help in
locating a mascot, he said.
Some chapters keep live lion
cubs. Live lions have a much
easier time of it than the marble
replica in front of the SAE house
here, said McCallum.
Florida Upsilon chapter boasts
the largest lion of any fraternity
in the nation. The 68-year-old
lion weighs more than a ton and
is three and one half feet tall.
He sits on a base embedded in
six feet of concrete.
Leo 111, the present mascot,
is made of marble reinforced with
Musicians
Plan Opera
The UF Department of Music
will present The Threepenny
Opera by Kurt Weil on Aug. 1
and 2.
The popular German light opera
is an adaptation of John Gays
Beggars Opera and has achieved
success in this country with Marc
Blitzsteins English version in the
19505.
Students and townspeople
interested in singing in the pro production
duction production should see Mr. Guy B.
Webb, summer opera director
before April 19 in Room 120 of
the music building.
The work will be rehearsed
during the second half of the next
trimester beginning June 19.
Voting Today
For Best Prof
Today is the final opportunity
to vote for the UF's most out outstanding
standing outstanding professor.
Ballots have been passed out in
all dormitory areas, and ballot
boxes are situated in Broward,
Rawlings, Hume, Graham, Tolbert
the library, Walker Auditorium,
the mein cafeteria and the Student
Service Center (Hi*).
The most outstanding professor
will be honored in the near future.

EVEN PAINTED
. . Leo (II is a rarity, a remnant of a declining art.

Lion-Carving Near Dead

steel.
The first lion to grace the
fraternity house, Leo I, cost $l5O,
and was presented to the chapter
by the 1929 pledge class.
Leo I was lion-napped during
the weekend of the Florida-Boston
College football game in 1938.
When brothers returned from the
game in Jacksonville they found
the lion was gone, but tire marks
on the lawn set off an immediate
search.
Reports came flooding in Leo
was reported to be in numerous
places, including the bottom of
Newmans lake. The Nov. 19, 1938
issue of The Florida Alligator
offered a $25 reward for infor information
mation information concerning Leos
whereabouts.
The mascot was finally
discovered burried in Paines
Prairie on Highway 441.
In 1948 a group of Pi Kappa
Alphas (PKA) pledges tied tires
around Leos neck, soaked them
with gasoline and set Leo on fire.
Several days later the PKAs
became ill. Fearing a virus attack
or faulty food, the Pike kitchen
and all utensils were scoured
thoroughly.
UF biologist and chemists were
consulted, but nothing was found.
The PKA dining room manager
remembered the SAE houseboyhad

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borrowed a pan of flour from the
PKA kitchen and returned it a few
minutes later. When the flour was
analyzed it contained a large supply
of a potent laxative.
Afterwards both sides negotiated
a treaty in the middle of the street
between the two fraternity houses.
SAEs since have a
unique method of dealing with those
who seek to disface Leo. Captives
receive a free haircut.
This type of punishment struck
a snag with the advent of co coeducation.
education. coeducation.
When Chi Omega sorority
members traveled to the UF to
colonize and attempted to deface
the lion, the SAEs took the only
alternative and invited them to
dinner.
Most coed offenders get hair
styles altered a littlerin retribution
for painting Leo. But one unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate student got her blond pony
tail clipped off.
In 1948 a pledge successfully
defended the lion by breaking the
jaw of an attacker. A circuit court
judge thought the pledge used
excessive force and penalized
him $1,500.
In December 1952 Leo I was
sledgehammered into oblivion by
a group of unidentified persons.
Leo II was dedicated in 1953.
He met destruction when fed a

The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

JM School Honors
Top Graduates

Clifton J. Cormier won theUF's
top award in journalism this week
as he and five other School of
Journalism and Communications
students and graduates were hon honored
ored honored at a banquet this week.
Cormier, education writer for
the Gainesville Sun was awarded
the annual Sigma Delta Chi
Achievement Award.
The award is presented to the
UF student selected by the local
chapter of the national professional
journalism society on the basis of
character, scholarship and pro professional
fessional professional ability. A retired Marine
Corps captain, Cormier graduated
with honors in December.
Three other students were
presented certificates for being
considered the outstanding gradu graduating
ating graduating students this trimester.
Karl Kristofferson for journalism,

stick of dynamite, and blown up
in an explosion that rocked the
entire campus.
Leo 111, the present mascot, is
one of two lions purchased by SAE
from a West Palm Beach estate.
The second lion guards the SAE
house at Florida State University.
SAEs have not decided whether
or not they will attempt to move
the 2,300 pound mascot to their
new fraternity house when it is
completed next year. Because of
its weight, it may be impossible,
according to McCallum.
If the task proves too large,
brothers will destroy Leo 111 and
bury his remains, along with the
remains of Leo I and 11, in the
front yard of the new house.
Once again they will renew their
lion hunt.

KUYKENDALL'S
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Cracked Eggs 3doz SI. 10

PENNETS "ppH
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY
TROPICAL SUIT JWUk
SAVE BECAUSE WE BOUGHT
THE FABRIC MONTHS AGO ''
AND TAILORED'EM DURING mm ; WF
AN OFF-SEASON. 3-BUTTON JjBWP >
MODELS, PLENTY OF PLAIN mm f
YOUNG BUSINESSMAN. fij

Andrew Percival in broadcasting
and Sam Zorn in advertising.
Four were named to membership
in Kappa Tau Alpha,journalism's
scholarship fraternity Carol
Buller, Michael Weddington,
Kristofferson and Percival.
Cormier who joined the Sun
staff March 1, has been assigned
to cover the UF, Alachua County
Public schools and all other
educational activities in the area.

WE ARE HAVING A
Jf 3-
*day
P-SALE!
*
Fri ,' Sat., Mon.
ALL SALE ITEMS IN
TRADITIONAL
PATTERNS
Nationally advertised,
Ivy-tailored Dacron &
cotton, hand-finished
SUIT $ 22 5
light tan, olives,
Navy, etc.
Ivy "Townhouse" Slacks
Dacron and cotton
$450 2 sl2
reg. $7.98
RINGS
MEN SHOP
611 West Univ. Ave.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

Page 4

Honeywell Takes
2 ROTC Awards

Five Army Reserve Officers
Training Corps (ROTC) cadets
were presented awards and
decorations yesterday at the ROTC
graduation review for outstanding
accomplishments in military
training fields.
The presentations were held in
conjunction with the ROTC annual
formal inspection by the IV UJS.
Army Corps of Birmingham, Ala.
3:30 on the lower drill field.
Capturing the outstanding award
of the day will be Cadet Dan H.
Honeywell, who has been selected

mjffllijllEl LAST
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IT JUST HUNT mUML. that they
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STARTS SUNDAY
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NOW SHOWING!
A TASTE OF
HONEY

BROADWAY PRIZE-WINNING STAGE PLAY
THAT HAS CAPTURED...
4 British
Academy Awards!
1. BEST BRITISH FILM! 3. BEST ACTRESS!
2. BEST SCREEN PLAY I . RITA TUSHINGHAM MOST
PROMISING NEWCOMER!
BOX OFFICE OPENS Features:
12:45 520 7 20

for the Association of the U. S.
Army Award.
. Other awards included the
Armed Forces Communications
and Electronics Award given tc
senior Phillip W. Knight for his
outstanding electrical engineering
work.
The Outstanding Gator Raider"
award was given sophomore
Michael D. Derosier.
The Reserve Officers
Association ROTC Award went to
James H. Pugh Jr. for work in
National Defense programs.

Ribbons went to
senior Donald D. Bode Jr,
Honeywell, sophomore James L.
Holsenback and freshman John S.
Alton.

"
IVH/CH (STHE DOtL'fPpV
Glenn
Shirley JONES
= FLORIDANS
Academy Awards
Monday ABC TV

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WHILE ARMY MEN UNDERWENT
...rigorous inspection yesterday, Air Force ROTC troops got a break a one-hour
drill period. But less rigorous inspection still went on.

Student Preference Determines
Nine Dorms Open for Summer

Every consideration was given
to the student in determining which
dormitories will be used during
the Third Trimester, according to
Dr. H.C. Riker, director of UF
student housing.
Insofar as it was possible,
assignments were made either to
the same room now occupied or
assignments in the same building,
or the students preference," Riker

fl HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
I moderkTshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
jacross from Ist notional bonk |

said.
Mens dormitories remaining
open for the full summer session
include East, Tolbert, Buckman,
Thomas, Fletcher and Murphree
with the exception of J, K and L
in Murphfee Area.
Women's dormitories open
during the summer are Rawlings,
Mallory and Yulee. In addition,
the east wing of Jennings will
remain open for the first summer
session.
A survey was conducted in Feb February
ruary February utilizing student housing ap applications
plications applications for the
determine where students
were now living in orde r to keep
moves to a minimum.
The general rule of vacating
within 48 hours of a students last
exam will still hold true," said
Riker, and if everyone
cooperates all moves will be
completed in tie least time possible
with a minimum of inconvenience."
The present plan calls for
students to move as soon as their
*~new quarters are available for
occupancy.
According to Riker, all
unoccupied buildings are expected
to be closed by April 30.
Five fraternity house have

FLORIDA UNION
FILMS COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
"WHEN WORLDS
COLLIDE
FRIDAY X SATURDAY
7 and 9:30 Admission 30$
SUNDAY & MONDAY
7 P.M. ONLY
L "ANASTASIA
INGRID BERGMAN
YUL BRYNNER
HELEN 1 HAYES
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

applied for and received
permiswioui u
permission to remain open for
the Third Trimester, including
records available in Theta Chi,
Delta Chi, Phi Delta Theta, Delta
Upsilon and Pi Kappa Phi.
According to Dean of Women
Evelyn Sellers sorority applica application
tion application deadline is Wednesday.
All dormitories with the
exception of Buckman will
be closed between Aug. 12 and
Sept. 1.
Samper Talks
On Agriculture
Dr. Armando Samper, director
of the Inter-American Institute
of Agricultural Sciences in San
Jose, Costa Rica, will speak at
the UF Monday.
His talk, which is open to the
public, will be on agricultural
development and land reform in
Latin America. It will be held
in Room 44 of McCarty Hall at 8
p.m. and is sponsored by the Latin
American Language andAreaCen andAreaCenter
ter andAreaCenter of the University of Florida.



gator classified

For Sale

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. (A-111-16t-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).
WEDDING AND ENGAGEMENT
rings. 12 diamonds. $75. Call Lex,
FR 6-9236. (A-121-3t-c).
LIKE-NEW BASSINET, $lO. Price
includes hood, and attractive floor
length coverlet and matress. Call
FR 6-8019. (A-121-lt-c).
AIR CONDITIONER, Feders, U 0
volts, 8200 BTU. Less than 2
years old. Excellent condition.
$l5O. FR 2-5898. 1420 NW Ist
Ave. (A-121-ts-c).
FOR SALE Heater with
thermostat, sls. 2 book cases,
finished wood, $5. Wrought iron,
$2. Telescope, 3 in. reflector,
sls with mount. Assorted
political science books and other
books of all types. 1420 NW Ist
Ave. FR 2-5898. (A-121-3t-c).
1958 VESPA Motorscooter, 125 cc.
Good condition. $l2O. Call 2-9138.
Ask for M. Wexler, Room 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).

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 Revere's 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).
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-99-28t-p).

Lost
LEATHER WALLET, light brown,
lost Tuesday, April 2, in either
the Medical Science Parking Lot
or the 1700 block of NW 2nd Ave.
Finder keep money but return
wallet and cards. (L-121-c).
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).

For Rent

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). 6
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).

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-119-st-c).

Help Wanted

SECRETARY NEEDED Must be
proficient in typing and shorthand.
5 1/2 day week. Good salary and
working conditions for qualified
person. Write Scruggs and
Carmichael, P.O. Box 136 or call
FR 6-5242 for an Interview.
(E-121-lt-c).
HELP WANTED- Walters must
be 21 or over. Call FR 2-9335
between 12 and 2 p.m. No
experience needed. (E-113-ts-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 p).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. Al Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
HAVE FUN THIS 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 VOLKSWAGEN 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 OVERSEAS 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-114-st-p).
GOINT TO EUROPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange
for a delivery of your newTrlurifph
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 Inc. Lincoln-
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-U4-13t-c).
'sl STUDE BAKER. Radio,
overdrive, 20 m.p.g., good
mechanical condition. Best offer
over $75. Call FR 2-5283.
(G-117-st-c).
54 OLDSMOBILE. Automatic
transmission, radio and heater,
good engine, good body with
original paint. $295. Call Lex at
FR 6-9236. (G-121-3t-c).
SB ANGLIA. Good condition,
reasonable price. Call Flo at
FR 2-2566. (G-121-st-c).
1962 VALIANT 4 door station
wagon, 6 cylinder, Model V-100.
Call University extension 2951 or
FR 6-3869 after 5 p.m. (G-121-
lt-p).

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).

Wanted

RIDE WANTED to Yellowstone
Park or points west. Leaving
around April 28. Call FR 6-5790.
rc-119-3t-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 Avenue.
(C-118-st-c).
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).

The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

Music Department Oilers
Wide Variety ol Activities


i iM' i
I .s' *| ..; # i>|
y I .if'
at 'UMBoP.
:0* Jr *, IHiM .! '-.

The Womens Glee Club consists
of 35 girls from a variety of
fields of study. They are directed
by Dr. Delbert Sterrett, who
founded the group in 1948.
The girls sing classics of the
musical world, spirituals and folk folksongs,
songs, folksongs, novelty pieces and com compositions
positions compositions by leading contemporary
musicians.
The SlngingSweethearts, nine
girls chosen from the Glee Club,
Is the traveling section of the

'GATOR BAND

The bands at UF present a great
variety of music. Included are
the Marching Band, the Gatorette
Corps, the Symphonic Band, the
Concert Band, the Variety Band,
the Military Band and the Summer
Band.
Director is Richard W, Bowles;
assistant, Conrad Bauschka; per percussion,
cussion, percussion, James P. Hale, and wood woodwinds,
winds, woodwinds, Jerry Neil Smith.
The Marching Band functions
from the opening of school in

J S R jjf

The Symphonic Band is open
to all UF students, whether they
are member of another band or
not. They maintain a library of
over 6,000 renowned musical
titles.
The Concert Band organizes im immediately
mediately immediately following football season
each year. Members of the March Marching
ing Marching Band not in the Symphonic
Band form the Concert Band.
Lighter music is played by the
Concert Band than by the
Symphonic Band. The groups com combine
bine combine for twilight concerts in the
Plaza of the Americas during the
spring.
The Variety Band plays jazz,
blues and Dixieland scores,
and consists of a highly selected
group. Its instrumentation
includes five trumpets, five trom trombones,
bones, trombones, five saxes, and full dance
band rhythm section of piano,
drums, bass and guitar.

WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB

SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA

Club. They sing Broadway
melodies, and exhibit superior
talent according to Sterrett.
Last summer the Sweethearts
spent two weeks touring Costa
Rica, Pannama and the Canal Zone,
and earned the nickname good goodwill
will goodwill ambassadors.
Director Dr. Sterrett, who has
traveled extensively In South
America, also acts as Emcee,
for the Gator Band. He has
studied voice and opera In Europe.

September until the end of foot football
ball football season. They have appeared
on nationwide television, in the
governors inaugural parade and
at the Gasparllla parade.
The Gatorettes consist of 16
majorettes who appear at all public
functions with the band. Small
ensembles often appear at basket basketball
ball basketball games.
They are chosen on the basis
of beauty and figure, twirling skill
and speed in learnings routines.

The Military Band is composed
of Army and Air Force ROTC
students They meet with the
band for basic drill requirements.
Students become qualified military
bandsmen.
The Summer Band is organized
during the spring and summer
trimesters, and presents informal
outdoor concerts.
No uniforms are worn by the
summer band. A popular feature
of the band is their trip to Stephen
Foster Memorial.
The Choral Union la UFs mixed
voice group, and is open to
students, faculty and townspeople.
Its size varies from 200 to 300
members, and is directed by
El wood Keister.
King David, narrated by
Lester L. Hale, Choir and Choral
Unions next performance, will be
presented Sunday at 3 p.m.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

alligator
editorials

The Paper's Aim : All the tieus uith decency, ou- onT, limit.

'on finals
On Tuesday, January 8, the Alligator printed an editorial entitled
*a day of sorrow/ dealing with the discovery that this spring UF
students would be able to enjoy the dubious honor of what amounted
to in most cases sacrificing their Easter holidays for final exams.
THIS SITUATION, of course was one of the byproducts of the
changeover from the semester system to the trimester.
In January, the schedule for final winter trimester exams saw
finals being given on Good Friday, on the Saturday preceding Easter
Sunday, and on the Monday following the holy day. Luckily Easter
Sunday itself, by some miraculous way, escaped the wrath of the
schedulers.
STUDENTS, NATURALLY, were somewhat disgruntled at the
prospect of missing the traditional Easter break, but most realized
the trimester break following final exams would more than make
up for the loss of the traditional weekend which many had utilized
in the past to make treks to Ft. Lauderdale and Daytona.
Over a month later, on Wednesday, Febrary 13, UF President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz announced that it would be up to the individual
professorsexcept in C courseswhether or not final examinations
would be given at the end of the trimester. In his statement to the
Alligator, Reitz added that, if given at the trimester's end, the exam
should be limited to two hours.
IT SEEMS THAT student and faculty complaints had been so
numerous that the original schedule had been referred to the Schedule
and Calendar Committee for additional study. The committee
recommended that each faculty member be able to independently
decide whether or not to give final examinations.
Reitz emphasized at the time that final exams, if given, must come
during the final examination week.
LAST THURSDAY, The Alligator conducted a random telephone
survey of faculty members in an attempt to ascertain what the various
professors opinions were concerning the jamming of final exams
into Good Friday and Easter Saturday. The results?
As reported in- last Fridays Alligator, some 75 per cent of those
professors contacted agreed that they would prefer the avoidance
of final exams on religious holidays, if at all possible.
THE PROFESSORS, however, expressed willingness to accept the
administering of finals on Easter Friday and Saturday, if those two
days were the only two on which tests could be given. in spite
of a personal dislike for the policy in many cases.
UF and local religious leaders also expressed their dislike of the
finals during Easter policy.
U.F. RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION leader Prof. Delton L. Scudder
blamed the troubles on the trimester system and asserted that
students should have the opportunity to observe Easter at home
if they so desire. He further stated that the people who set uo the
time schedule for finals were trying to meet the requirements of
state law and had to exclude every consideration except meeting
time limits.
The administration has expressed its regret for the conflict between
Easter religious observances and final trimester exams.
WHEN THE YEAR began, the trimester system was a rigid,
somewhat inflexible system lacking the elasticity needed to work
satisfactorily for all concerned. To some extent, a great amount
of the rigidity still remains in the system, though we have seen in
the past two months the administration bend its policy somewhat
to make the system a bit more flexible.
President Reitz first gave UF professors not teaching C courses
the right to decide for themselves whether or not to give finals.
The restriction remained however, that if finals were to be given
at all, they had to be given during finals week. Several instructors
have elected to skirt this particular restriction by giving what has
come to be called finals by another name in the weeks preceding
finals week.
THIS SKIRTING OF the rules and finding of loopholes in policy
is not a practical solution to the problem. A more compatible schedule
is.
As Prof. Scudder said last Thursday, This year were trying
oi|J the trimester for the first time and some changes will have to
be made.
THESE CHANGES ARE to be expected, we might add and, little
flaws such as this do not brand the entire system a failure.
The winter trimester schedule, in conjunction with holidays at
least, has proven to be somewhat inflexible. Schedule planners should
have taken Easter into consideration when improvising the present
plan.
WE SEE NO REASON for similar scheduling problems to occur
in the second year of trimester operation.

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Business Manager jay Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor. Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor. .Ron Spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 in the Florida Union 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.

"You've had enough ~
practice to clear a | 1 i
few of the hurdles Jl Jp/ / cj/
this time!"

LETTERS:

'We Can Handle Integration

EDITOR:
In view of your statement of a
couple months ago saying youd
print any item about segregation
or integration, I submit this;
*******
Location: A university campus
in Southerntown, U.S.A.
Players: The University President
and an omnipotent, all-knowledge all-knowledgeable
able all-knowledgeable racial arbiter from the North.
Situation: A Negro is in the midst
of integrating the previously all allwhite
white allwhite (or Caucasian if you prefer)
school.
The play begins. .
The Northern racial know-all
comes flying down the street at
90 miles an hour and screeches
to a halt in the middle of the
street directly in front of the
Administration Building. He
throws the door open, leaps out,
and hustles toward the presidents
office.

New Vs. Old Peel

'A Reflection Os The Editor

I see where two guys named
Schuster and Baker, apparently
shilling for the New Orange Peel,
have decided to put everybody
straight and destroy the myths
surrounding the original Orange
Peel, basing their analysis on
facts formulated by semi semiresearch
research semiresearch and a lot of personal
JO DON ADDIS
Original Peel
opinion.
I really dont have a fight with
them. I just feel I must stand
by the original Peel and somehow
offset the slanted arrangement of
their statements. I also feel that
some of their facts need tidying
up before they become record, so
I dont want to refute their
argument so much as push it back
into a more realistic shape.
I hereby announce, not for the
first time, that the original Orange
Peel did indeed win an award of
excellence. The National Laugh
Foundation (I had never heard of
them either, but they had names
like Bob Hope and Jerry Lewis
on the letterhead) proclaimed us
The Outstanding College Humor
Magazine in America in 1961.
As for the Ranger poll, in which
about 40 or 50 (thats most of
them) magazine editors voted, Peel
actually came in SECOND to
Ranger; NOT tied for first. Ranger
editors were sure most of the votes
for them were out of courtesy,
because they won by a landslide
every year. So they disqualified
themselves. The following year
the results were the same, but
new Ranger editors decided they
would take credit this time. Peel
was second that year.
Im concerned about why
Schuster and Baker knock the poll
for not being OFFICIAL. So what?
What does it take, NCAA sanction?
Was the Peel not ac all-humor

He has come to show President
X how to integrate the Southern
school. In a fit of Yankee frenzy,
he bursts into the quarters of the
calm and composed president.
Hey, bud. You the prexy of
this here school?
Yes sir, I am.
Well, my names Yankee
Knowall. Ive come to tell you how
to run this integration show, the
slick operator blurted as he helped
himself to 14 cigars from the
presidents desk.
Yes sir, I was informed of
your coming. I still feel, however,
that in view of our situation and
heritage here, we can best handle
the problem.
Nah, nah. You got it all wrong,
Pops. Were the only ones who
know how to take cara this. Once
I take over, yer problems are
solved. You just dont know how
to go about it.
Well, President X began to

magazine? Although we were
described in the charter as a
variety m agazine, Peel printed
about two feature articles since
1958 (and Ive seen the back issues)
At about four issues a year that
comes to more than 40 per cent
humor; traditionally at least.
Ah yes, tradition, The Orange
Peel has been around for 22 years
under that name, always popular
whether good or bad, and always
known statewide. Nobody said it
was a quality tradition, but Ill
say it was a real one, a healthy
one, and not an artificially-per artificially-perpetuated
petuated artificially-perpetuated new one.
We can agreeSchuster aqid
Baker and Ithat the students
didnt make the original Peel what
it was. A magazine is always a
reflection of the editors person personality.
ality. personality. He may keep in mind that
hes trying to please a particular
audience, but he invariably winds
up printing the cartoons that make
HIM laugh; the stories HE likes
best. The students dont make
the magazine; they dont see it
until AFTER its made.
And is the Old Peel a
resurrection of the original?
Agreed again. It is not, except as
its ghost, reprinting page for page
. its illegitimate father. The best
material in the Old Orange Peel
was the original stuff by Milt
Bloch, who was NOT a mefnber
of the original Peel staff.
/lS for Schuster and Bakers
contention that the New Peels
humor Is refreshing and
sophisticated, I hope to go into
that a little if the Alligator will
give me some more space soon to
present % sort of review of the
first Issues of both the Old and
the New Peels.
I thank Messrs. Schuster and
Baker for their flattering remarks
about me, but I feel compelled to
disagree with them for the same
reason I criticize the two new
magazines my work has appeared
in.
1 liked the original Peel.

answer, I know President
Kennedy has sent you, and since
this is the case, perhaps I should
listen to your ideas.
Yer damn right you should
listen, Colonel. Since Im the all allknowledgeable
knowledgeable allknowledgeable racial arbiter, Im
your guy. So if youll just shut
youre ignorant trap for awhile,
Ill tell you what were gonna do.
Proceed, replied President
X, folding his arms and leaning
back in his chair.
Weve been making hourly
reconaissance flights over your
campus for the last 17 years, and
from the stuff we learned, heres
what has to be done:
Ive already told Jack to send
down a special detachment of
40,000 troops. Thirty thousand of
these will form an impregnable
human wall around the campus.
Five thousand will patrol the inside
of the grounds, armed with atomic
weapons and those fire-throwing
things. The other 5,000 will guard
the Negros room.
If a soldier hears any student
casually mention that he wonders
why the Supreme Court goes about
integration like this, the soldier
has orders to shoot to kill. If a
violent mob of three or more stu students
dents students is seen, it will be dispersed
with atomic machineguns and
flame-throwers. Anyone actually
heard objecting to the integration
will be decapitated immediately.
The 5,000 troops guarding the
Negros room will live in the iron
walled barracks already being built
next to his dorm. At least that
amount of fully-armed soldiers
will stay here for the next six
centuries. If the students gripfe
about this, theyll be sentenced
to 87 years hard labor at the
NAACP headquarters. A faculty
member heard objecting to it will
get a little lighter sentence 53
years of academic restriction at
the University of South Florida.
Now, you got it, Gramps? I
hope so, cause the plans being
carried out as you sit here. We
knew that'd be the only way we
could show you the right way.
The President sat up in his
chair, frowned, and spoke.
I still think we can handle
our own problems best, since we
understand them somewhat better.
But these are Mr. Kennedys or orders,
ders, orders, you know how to handle this,
and the plan has already been put
into effect. I suppose I must
concede.
Thats that then, redneck. Call
me at my hotel if anything unusual
happens.
The Northern racial arbiter
snatched up another 23 cigars
and walked out of the presidents
office, slamming the door behind
him.
Three hours later the phone
rang in his hotel suite. President
X was on the other end of the
line.
Mr. K nowall, there is a terrible
riot taking place on our campus.
The reply came back loud and
clear.
Os course there is, you idiot!
I told you we knew how to handle
integration!
Mike Power, 2UC



GATOR SPORTS

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.§ '*
ya-fareTfsT-' ' xf
HI
mmm
BOBBY DODD

Preaching Gators?
Thats the Story

By SALLY TRUITT
Staff Writer
Gator football players are turn turning
ing turning to preaching in addition to
practice.
Leading the services at local
and state churches is only one
function of the Fellowship of Chris Christian
tian Christian Athletes (FCA), aUF
organization of whom 25 of 40
members are gridders.
The organizations main concern,
however, is broader.
The group speaks at chruches,
schools and youth groups through throughout
out throughout Florida and out of state.
We sincerely want to exert
a guiding influence on high school
students, said FCA Pres, and
captain of UF track team Charlie
Oates. You know, college ath athletes
letes athletes have a tremendous opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to set an example for younger
kids.
The public doesnt hear about
the good things athletes do, and
the bad is what is usually
publicized, said Gator Coach Ray
Graves.
Ministers have told me that
well-known athletes have had more
influence on young boys than the
ministers themselves, Graves
said.
, On Wednesday members of FCA
SPEAK .TO Gainesville High students

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in informal discussions of how
athletes relate their Christian
lives to athletics.
All-American third baseman
Tom Moore is vice president of
the group. Coach Norman Sloan
is advisor, and Coach Graves
works closely with the group.
Graves will be one of many
famous coaches and athletes to
speak at the national FCA con conference
ference conference in Colorado. Other con conferences
ferences conferences will be going on in Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, New York and Wisconsin.
I plan to take 14 of the boys
frpm here with me, Graves said.

Winkler Signs
Scholarship
The lone Gator basketball
signee from the states high
school ranks to date is Harry
Winkler, all-state forward from
West Palm Beach, assistant
cage coach Perry Moore said
last night.
Recruiting began officially
Monday for all colleges but
Winkler was the first to be
signed by Moore and head coach
Norm Sloan.

Holland, Dodd Win
Top Athletic Awards

Scholarly Bobby Dodd Jr. and
spirited Sam Holland won top
honors last night at the UF All-
Sports banquet honoring Floridas
eight inter-collegiate athletic
teams at the Student Service
Center (Hub)..
Dodd, a three year letterman
on the Gator Bowl champion
Florida football team, walked off
with the Walter J. Matherly award,
given annually to the senior gridder
with the highest academic average
during football season. Dodd
earned a 3.6 in business adminis administration.
tration. administration.
The Forest K. (Fergie) Ferguson
trophy was given to Holland, a
three-year grid letter-winner at
end. The award, named for a
former Gator athlete who died of
wounds received on a landing at
Normandy during World War n,
is given annually to the most
valuable senior as voted by the
football team.
TOM BARBEE and Buddy Bales
also both seniors, shared the most
valuable player basketball award.
Bales accepted the award last night
but Barbee, who had dropped out of

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The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

school after the season ended was
not present. He is expected to
return to school next trimester
and graduate.
Bales played varsity ball three
straight years, starting at the
guard post for much of the past
two years. Barbee, who transfered
from a Junior college to play
his last two years at Florida, was
one of the top scorers last season.
GUEST SPEAKER for the fete

- -.- 1
On Campos MaxShuiman I I
v V*y (Author of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf , The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.)
NOW YOU CAN BE YOUNGER
THAN SHE IS
It is a scientific fact that girls reach emotional maturity earlier
than boys. For this reason freshman girls are reluctant to moke
romantic alliances with freshman boys, but instead choose men
from the upper classes.
Thus the freshman boys are left dateless, and many is the
night the entire freshman dorm sobs itself to sleep. An equally
moist situation exists among upper-class girls. With upper-class
men being snapped up by freshman girls, the poor ladies of the
upper class are reduced to dreary, manless, evenings of Monop Monopoly
oly Monopoly and home permanents.
It pleasures me to report there is a solution for this morbid
situation-indeed, a very simple solution. Why dont the two
great have-not groupsthe freshman boys and the upper-class
girlsfind solace with each other?
True, there is something of an age differential, but that need
not matter. Take, for example, the case of Albert Payson
Sigafoos and Eustacia Vye.
Albert Payson, a freshman in sand and gravel at Vanderbilt;
Universitywas walking across the campus one day, weeping
softly in his loneliness. Blinded by tears, he stumbled upon
% Olid build 3 "irnoouMll...
the supine form of Eustacia Vye, a senior in wicker and raffia,
who was collapsed in a wretched heap on the turf.
Why dont you watch where youre going, you minor youth?
said Eustacia peevishly.
I'm sorry, ladv, said Albert Payson and started to move
on. But suddenly he stopped, struck by an inspiration. Lady,
he said, tugging his forelock, dont think me forward, but I
know why youre miserable. Its because you cant get a date.
Well, neither can I. So why don't we date each other?
Surely you jest! cried Eustacia, looking with scorn upon
his tiny head and body.
Oh, I know Im younger than you are, said Albert Payson,
but that doesnt mean we cant find lots of fun things to do
together.
Like what? she asked.
Well, said Albert Payson, we could build a Snowman.
Bah! said Eustacia, grinding her teeth.
All right then, said Albert Payson, we could go down to
the pond and catch some frogs.
Ugh! said Eustacia, shuddering her entire length.
How aboutsome Run-Sheep-Run? suggested Albert Payson.
You are callow, green, and immature, said Eustacia, and
I will thank you to remove your underaged presence from
mine eyes.
Sighing, Albert Payson lighted a cigarette and started away.
Stay! cried Eustacia.
He stayed.
Was that a Marlboro Cigarette you just lighted? she asked.
What else? said Albert Payson.
Then you are not immature! she exclaimed, clasping him
to her clavicle. For to smoke Mariboros is the very essence
of wisdom, the height of American know-how, the incontro incontrovertible
vertible incontrovertible proof that you can tell gold from drees, right from
wrong, fine aged tobaccos from pale, pathetic substitutes. Albert
Payson, if you will still have me, I am yours!
I will, he said, and did, and today they are married and
run the second biggest wicker and raffia establishment in
Duluth, Minnesota.
IWMuSMm*
see
Freshman, sophomore, junior, seniorall classes, ages, types,
and conditions will enjoy mild, rich, filter-tip Marlboro Marlboroavailable
available Marlboroavailable in pack or box in every one of our fifty states

was Sen. George Smathers, and
emcee was Administrative assist*
ant to the governor Jimmy Kynes.
Smathers captained the 1936
basketball squad, and Kynes held
the same spot on the 1949 Gator
football team.
Double All-America butterfly
star Jerry Livingston was elected
team captain of the swim team for
next year. This year's co-captain,
Terry Green, was named the out outstanding
standing outstanding swimmer for the season.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Friday, April 5, 1963

Page 8

Gator Nine Meets
War Eagles Today

The UF baseball team opens
a crucial two-game series with
the Auburn Tigers today at 3 p.m.
on Perry Field.
The War Eagles from Auburn
lead the Eastern Division of the
Southeastern Conference with a
4-0 record, holding two victories
over both the Georgia Bulldogs
and Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets.
The Plainsmen have, however suf suffered
fered suffered four non-conference defeats

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at the hands of Florida State.
This weekend series could easily
decide the Eastern division title.
The Florida Gators trail the
Tigers with a 4-2 conference mark,
losing twice to Georgia. The
Gators sport a fancy 11-2 record
and hold two conference wins over
both Georgia and Georgia Tech.
UF Coach Dave Fuller will open
the series with Jim Biggart while
the War Eagles will counter with

Joe Overton. Biggart, 2-1 this
season, has posted a 3.62 earned
run-average (era) and leads the
Gator pitchers with 18 strikeouts.
Overton, rated one of the best
pitchers in the conference, has
posted two shutouts.
Saturday afterboon at 2 p.m.,
Fuller will send sophomore Danny
Egbert to the mound. He will be
opposed by the Plainsmens George
Nichols. Eggart has logged a 3-0
record and posted a stingy 1.95.
Eggart has made four appearances
for the Gators, one of them in
relief.
The Tigers are called a well
balanced outfit. They have a good
hitting ball club and possess a
lot of power according to Gator
scanting reports.

Florida Relays
Ranks With Best

By CHARLIE GOODYEAR
Staff Writer
The March issue of Track &
Field News recently came out with
the latest comparisons of national
times and distances and the Florida
Relays compared very favorably
with the Field.
JOHN PENNEL, of Northeast
Louisiana State was the most
outstanding in last Saturdays meet
here. He came here after having
vaulted 16-3 the week before for
a new world record and vaulted
16-1/4.
These are the best marks
posted so far in the outdoor season.
Before his mark can be officially
recognized as a world record,
either he or someone else will

Netters Go Today

The UF tennis squad pairs off
today for its final home match
with the Tigers of Auburn. The
Gators go into the match this
morning at 9 a decided favorite.
Seated member one will be Bill
Tym co-captain of the squad. Tym
this week has been participating
in an invitational at St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg.
The rest of the squad will be
ranks as followed: Jerry Pfeiffer,
two; Fred Shaya, three; Ron Reb Rebhuhn,
huhn, Rebhuhn, four; Bob Agnew, five; and
Don Losman, six.

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INTRAMURAL WINNERS
... accept trophies from George Keep, center. Ray
Martinez, left represented Phi Gamma Delta, Blue
League champion, and Joe McLeod accepted for Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, the Orange League winner.

probably have broken it.
The sprint medley relay time of
3:22.4 was a new Relays record
for Maryland and is the fastest
in the nation so far.
FLEETWOOD LOUSTALOT of
Furman ran the 330-yard inter intermediate
mediate intermediate hurdles in 36.9 for a
Relays record and according to
Track & Field News is the fastest
ever run by anyone. Both Randall
Walker, Northeast, and James
Brown, North Carolina, ran faster
than the best previous time.
Charles Moseley, Alabama, and
Chris Stauffer, Maryland, posted
14.1 times for the 120-yard high
hurdles to rank among the best
in the nation.
Tommy Clark of North Carolina
high jumped 6-6 3/4 to place tenth
on the national list.

For doubles matches, Coach Bill
Potter has Tym and Pfietfer for
the top match. The other doubles
teams are Rebhuhn and Bobby
Dodd; Fred Shaya and Don Los man.
Immediately after tommorows
match the squad journles south
to play the Hurricanes of the U.
of Miami. Two other away matches
are scheduled, Rollins, May 4, and
L.S.U., May 8.
Now as the season draws to a
close the Gators look to SEC
Tournament May 9 and May 11,
at Tuscaloosa, Ala.

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