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

University of Florida,Gainesville
'V01.55, N0.129 Thursday, May 30,1963

Drew Religion
Prof to Speak

By Judy Barnes
City Editor
Dr. Carl Michalson, Drew Uni University,
versity, University, will be sixth major
Religion-in-Life speaker in the
series on Our Search for Mean Meaning
ing Meaning at the UF this year.
Jlis major address, entitled
Existentialism and Radical
Mpuiing, will be delivered at
7:30 p.m., Wednesday, at Law
School Auditorium (Court Room).
A reception will follow at the
Presbyterian Student Center.
Dr. Michalson will speak at J.
Hillis Miller Health Center Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on Anxiety and Meaningful
Faith at 3 p.m. Wednesday.
He will address a luncheon at
12:30 p.m., Thursday in the Blue
Room of the Student Service Cen Cento*
to* Cento* {Hub) on Mere Words and the
If Faith. The luncheon is
o.ed by the Faculty of
Lan Fellowship and is open
public. Tickets are $1.50,
servations may be made by
ext. 2219.
Michalson, an Andrew V.
Professor of Systematic
gy at Drew, hold a B.A. from
Fletcher College, M.A. and
om Drew, and a Ph.D.from
niversity.
as studied in universities at
en, Germany; Basel, Swit Swit-1;
-1; Swit-1; and Strasbourg, France
ti a faculty fellowship from
lerican Association of Tkpo-
Schools.
He has been visiting lecturer at
Tokyo Union Theological Seminary
ant Aoyoma Gakuin University in
Japj&n and at Southern Methodist
" Ippversity.
Dr. Michalson is the editor of
Gj|ristianity and the Existentia Existentialists
lists Existentialists and the author of Faithfor
Personal Crises, The Hinge of
History, Japanese Contribu Contributions
tions Contributions to Christian Theology, The

[lnternational Community
' Salutes Retiring Advisor

A tribute to W. W. Young, de departing
parting departing UF foreign student advisor,
paid by the international
IllMnt community at the annual
|HBd of International Activities
banquet Saturday night at the
BBersity Inn.
honoring Young, Muhammad
1962-63 BLA chairman,
him with a certificate
from the BIA and
pipe holder.
abung, accepting the awards,
/Hip he felt he was performing the
fttltions of his position, and the
-jiMp-all administrative team
ifflrved the credit.
added that his door down
will always be open to his
HR International friends.
lining is leaving UF to become
professor of political
at University of South
Wjpflpda.
fit other eventa at the banquet,
Nelson Mora, chairman of Inter International
national International Week, reported on the
week, and Hallaj spoke on this
...wear's activities of BIA.
* Mora, viewing the achievements
if International Week, sighted in injitional
jitional injitional understanding and
fltotol Tilji as the most far far.
. far. purpose of the activities.
Bllaj reported on the increasing
! of the 2-year-old BIA. He

Witness of Kierkegaard, and
The Rationality of Faith (Spring,
1963). He is the translator of The
Reality of Faith by Friedrich
Gogarten.
MICHALSON
Senators Honor
Dean Joseph Weil
Joseph Weil, Dean of the College
of Engineering for the past 26
years, was honoredfor his legacy
to humanity in a resolution passed
by the Florida Senate.
The resolution commended Dean
Weil for his outstanding contribu contribution
tion contribution to the growth of Floridas
industry, his part in the develop development
ment development of the VT fuze, and for the
fame he has brought to the UF.

stated the position of the BIA as
a focal point for international stu student
dent student activities was a vital one and
should be continued.
BIA certificates of recognition
were awarded to the following, in
addition to Young: Rev. Robert
Scarborough, Baptist Student
Union; Mrs. Jo Ann Pearce, foreign
Bf
Wm
I
\ : P
m -jbpte#-
ifipg
W.W. YOUNG
student advisor's office; Bill
Curry, former Alligator editor-in editor-inchief.
chief. editor-inchief.

MultiTarget Suit
Result of Mishap

An accidental injury tc a child in
1959 has resulted in a law suit
against present student govern government
ment government officials, the Board of
Control 1959 SG officials, the
Gainesville American Legion Au Auxiliary
xiliary Auxiliary and the entire student body.
Richard C. Coffin, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Coffin, Sr.,
suffered an eye injury in October,
1959, due to alleged negligence on
the part of the defendants. The
injury resulted *in permanent loss
of sight in the right eye.
Young Coffin was reportedly un under
der under the supervision of a student
government-sponsored baby-sit baby-sitting
ting baby-sitting service when the accident oc occured.
cured. occured. The service operated in
conjunction with the Gainesville
American Legion Auxiliary.

Coeds Will Occupy
Graham in Fall

The university housing office is
currently planning to assign wo women
men women to Graham Hall in September,
stated Dr. Harold Riker, Director
of Housing.
Simpson and Trusler, the two
other buildings in Graham Area,
will continue as mens residence
halls. Area public facilities will
be shared by the 400 men and 200
women to be assigned to the area.
Riker said the new assignments
are not being made as an experi experiment,
ment, experiment, but rather for accommoda accommodation
tion accommodation purposes.
The program, however, repre represents
sents represents the first opportunity in 10
years at UF for men and women
to share a residence area and its
facilities, he said.
Graham Hall was originally
designed to accommodate men or
women.
William Bryan, area coordinator
of Graham Area, said he
no additional housing problems
resulting from the program.
He believes the use of area
public facilities such as the rec recreation
reation recreation room library, and snack
bar by men and women should
bring about healthier living con conditions.
ditions. conditions.
In other universities where
similar programs have been a adopted,
dopted, adopted, vast improvements have
resulted in the areas of dress,

Larry Rosen, chairman of
Legislative Council budget and
finance committee; Miss Vicky
Jump, BIA secretary; Harpal S.
Maun, foreign student orientation
program; Ahmed Rodriguez, pub publicity
licity publicity chairman for International
Week; Juan Quesada, student
government secretary of in international
ternational international affairs; Mora; and
Hallaj.
New officers of BIA for 1963-
64 school term are Carlos Piedra,
chai-man; Eva Brown, recording
secretary; Jackie Walker, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary; B.U.B.Sarma,
treasurer. Colonel Glenn Farris
will be new foreign student advisor.
Miss Sofia Mare no, 3BA
(Walker) was chosen as Inter International
national International Week Queen at the Junior
Diplomats Ball following the BIA
banquet. Miss Mareno modeled in international
ternational international clothes that she had
designed and made.
First runner-up in the contest
was Miss Vivian Bosque, 3 AS;
second runner-up, Sharon Kelly,
3 AS.
Three plaques were awarded in
the talent contest for different
categories. Yong Gun Lee from
Korea, won first place in the
(Continued on Page 4)

The accident occured during the
administration of Student Body
President Joe Ripley.
Monday, members of Ripleys
administration, Paul Hendrick, SG
president; Frank Harshaw, vice
president; and John Purcell,
treasurer as representatives of
the student body received notices
of the complaint against them. The
Board of Control and Haisley Lynch
Post 16 of the American Legion
Auxiliary also received notices.
The defendants have twenty days
to reply to the complaint which
alleges that the injury received was
due to the broken glass of a coke
bottle.
The plaintiff charges the de defendants
fendants defendants with failure to exercise
their duty in properly cleaning the

manners, language and social in introductions,
troductions, introductions, according to reports.
There have also been reported
improvements in study efforts and
habits.

Five Students
Get SG Posts

Student Government President
Paul Henrick recently appointed
five students to cabinet posts for
the spring trimester.
New members of the cabinet
are: Dick Astley, 3BA, Secretary
of Labor; A. J. Ivie, 5 EG, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Public Relations; Bill
McCollum, 2UC, Secretary of
Mens Affairs; Vernon Swartsel,
3AS, Secretary of Academic Af Affairs;
fairs; Affairs; and Chris Tompkins, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Social Affairs.
Susan Segal was appointed Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Womans Affairs for the
rest of this administrations term.
According to Hendrick, about
two-thirds of the cabinet returned
to school for the Spring trimester.
This is the first time we have
been able to have full-scale stu student
dent student government in operation
during the summer. In the past, a
steering committee was in charge
of the summer sessions, Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick said.
Some of the projects of the cabi cabinet
net cabinet members for the summer
months include attending to im improper
proper improper markings on campus park parking
ing parking lots, checking into voluntary
ROTC, continuance of leadership
courses for student leaders, and

ill f s
w Jgf iff 4
Hftgtem S' 'r ,v V J -y
I
|||f 1
r
INTERNATIONAL BEAUTY QUEEN
...is Miss Sofia Moreno, 3 BA. Beauty, Fluency in
four languages and a talent for dress making won her
the title.

premises and eliminating such
dangerous conditions. The baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service was held in the
club Rendezvous of the Florida
Union.
Other charges were: failure to
provide a safe place for the baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service, failure to provide
an adequate nfumber of trained
personnel, and negligence on the
part of the defendants.
The complaint states the per permanent
manent permanent damage loss of sight
will result in medical care, eye
glasses, humiliation and men mental
tal mental anguish.
Harry C. Duncan of Clayton,
Arnow, Duncan and Johnston, Cof Coffins
fins Coffins attorneys, told the Alligator
Tuesday that the Coffins had been
negotiating with the insurance
company that handled SG liability
insurance, but that no settlement
could be reached.
According to Duncan, under
Florida Law, when a person sues
an unincorporated association, as
the student body, he must sue all
of the members. Since this would
be impractical with an association
as large as the UK student body,
the complaint was filed against the
officers of the student body.

lower division summer help ses session.
sion. session.
The office of the Secretary of
Labor is working on ababy-sitting
service. Girls Interested in work
of this nature may sign up in Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Labor office. Couples
who need a baby-sitting service
may also call at this office for
references.
Another service of the Secretary
of Labor office is a talent round roundup
up roundup of student talent for campus
and city groups who may need this
type of entertainment. Talented
students- are asked to sign up in
the office.
Piano Concert
Slated June 4
Lyceum Council will present re renowned
nowned renowned pianist, Gary Graffman,
Tuesday, June 4, in the University
Audi ium at 8:15
Graiiman, acclaimed by Life
magazine as one of the top U.S.
pianists, has been a frequent
soloist with the New York Phil Philharmonic,
harmonic, Philharmonic, Boston Symphony and
Berlin Philharmonic orchestras.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 30,1963

Page 2

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Dry Cleaning & Laundry
Pick-Up Station On The
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Cooking By Order
9 Open. £ atufaud
[ For Meat Orders Call FR 2-5282
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

UF Plans
Language
Institute
A special eight-week summer
institute to sharpen the competency
of French and Spanish teachers
gets underway at UF June 17.
With the support of a $120,755
grant from the U.S. Department of
Education, the university will offer
concentrated instruction to 80 se selected
lected selected teachers and supervisors of
foreign languages through Aug. 10.
Aimed at meeting exploding in interest
terest interest in foreign language study for
elementary and secondary schools,
the Summer Foreign Language In Institute
stitute Institute includes 50 teachers of
Spanish and 30 teachers of French.
They come from all over the U.S.
with the majority from Florida
schools.
Dr. Irving Wershow, Institute
director and professor of Spanish
in the Universitys Department of
Foreign Languages, said the ex expanding
panding expanding interest has caused more
and more teachers of varying pro proficiency
ficiency proficiency in foreign languages to be
Dressed into service.
He said there are approximately
300,000 children in the foreign lan language
guage language programs of Floridas public
schools, with some 500 teachers to
do the job in 56 of the state's 67
counties.
Only 11 counties are without such
instruction, and even those are ex expected
pected expected to include it in their curri curriculum
culum curriculum by the end of 1963, he said.
The program, which aims at
fluency of speech and greater
knowledge of the culture of the
target language, is in its fifth year
at the University, and the third
under UJS. Department of Educa Education
tion Education support.
The intensive institute will pour
into eight weeks the equivalent of
two years of college training in the
spoken language.
jM
It is being conducted coopera cooperatively
tively cooperatively by the College of Arts and
Sciences and the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, with Dr. M. M. Lasley of
the department of foreign lan languages
guages languages as associate director.

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ROTC FLYING LESSONS
...are being given by flight instructor Irene Crum
to cadet Bob Blanchard, 4 ED, of Ocala.

Woman Instructs
ROTC Bird Men

A powder puff pilot is helping the
UjS. Army save taxpayers money
by training UF R.O.T.C. cadets
to fly.
The lady flight instructor is Miss
Irene Crum, an Army test pilot
during World War 11, whose.flying
skill is presently at furnish furnishing
ing furnishing students with flight training
while they attend college.
By successfully completing the
flight training with Miss Crum, the
prospective officers are prac practically
tically practically assured of becoming Army
aviators on active duty.
The program, started four years
ago when the Army began expand expanding
ing expanding its aviation units, has saved
the taxpayer money by reducing the
number of washouts" in Army
flight schools.
Instruction is given across the
country at flying schools like Miss
Crums. An FAA inspector checks
each students progress after 12
Sabin On Sunday
Sunday, June 2, the second phase
of the county-wide Sabin Oral Vac Vaccine
cine Vaccine distribution will be held in
26 .stations throughout the county.
Stations near the campus are in the
Florida Gym and Norman Hall. All
are urged to receive the vaccine.

hours of flight instruction, and, if
he passes successfully, the student
goes on to cross country flights.
Miss Crum spends up to 39 hours
in the air with each student. Ground
instruction is given on the campus
one night each week.
A written examination and a final
check ride completes the course
leading to a private pilot c nse.
Selection for pilot training is
highly competitive.
Out of the entire cadet corps,
only 11 cadets received their wings
this year," said Col. Thomas A.
Graham, Jr., Professor of Military
Science at the University.
We are very selective in this
program, since we are investing
the Armys money for future ser service
vice service upon graduation."
When a student finishes the
rugged course and solos for the
last time, the entire R.O.T.C. cadet
corps turns out in a parade honor honoring
ing honoring the event and the students pilot
wings are presented to him by
Col. Graham.
Each set of wings puts another
feather in Miss Crums aviation
cap. Her air experience, 10,000
logged hours in 29 years, is so
efficiently fed into the flight train training
ing training that 95 per cent of her students
qualify for private pilots licenses.



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THIS WEEK'S GATOR GIRL
...Diane Cramer. 4ED. Miami Beach. 5'3". Former Broward Hall counselor.
June Grad. Future teacher. 36. 24. 36. Wow.

More Students Work
In Spring Trimester

By Tova Levine
Editor ial Assistant
Overall percentage of students
working during the spring trimes trimester
ter trimester is greater than any other
semester in the past 10 years,
according to Assistant Dean of
Men Hayes K. McClelland.
Total percentage of registered

Good Times Slated
For Music Lovers

Twilight lawn concerts, big name
artists and a campus production of
Broadways Three Penny Opera
are on tap for music enthusiasts at
the UF this summer.
Three more twilight concerts
are being readied for presentation
by the Universitys Summer Gator
Band and are scheduled for June
12, July 2, and July 17 at 6:45
p.m. All will be presented outdoors
on the Plaza of the Americas, in
the heart of the campus.
The Lyceum Council, a student
organization which arranges for
cultural events on campus, brings
pianist Gary Graffman to campus
June 4 for a performance in the
University Auditorium at 8:15
p.m.
Graffman, rated among the top
UJS. pianists, has been a frequent
soloist with the New York Phil Philharmonic,
harmonic, Philharmonic, the Boston Symphony,
and the Berline Philharmonic or orchestras.
chestras. orchestras.
The campus Summer Choral
Ensemble takes over with a con concert
cert concert version of Bizets Carmen
June 13 and will feature outstanding
student soloists under the direction
of Dr. Delbert Sterrett of the
Department of Music.
George Bernard Shaws famous
comedy, Androcles and the Lion
comes to campus June 25, when the
Lyceum Council brings the pro professional
fessional professional company the Kaleido Kaleidoscope
scope Kaleidoscope Players, to perform the play.
The production is set for 8:15p.m.
in University Auditorium
The final Lyceum Council pre presentation
sentation presentation of the summer will be a
performance by Janos Starker, one
of the worlds greatest cellists,
on July 9, at 8:15 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
The Symphony Orchestra will
present two summer performances
on campus under the direction of
music professor Edward Troupin.
They are scheduled for June 11 and
July 23, both at 8:15 p.m. in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
p ' " in

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students working is 15.8 per cent.
According to Dean McClelland, the
usual amount during the fall and
winter semesters is 12-13 per
cent.
This amount has been pretty
steady over the five years,
with a slight increase this past
year, McClelland said.

University Choir and Choral
Union of the University presents
Gabriel Faures Requiem on
July 25, with Dr. Elwood Keister
conducting.
July 27, some 80 high school
students from around the state
present a special concert on the
Plaza of the Americas.
They will be climaxing a week of
musical training ,by the Fourth
Annual Gatorland Band and Choral
Clinic sponsored by tl>e Florida
Institute for Continuing University
Studies and the UF Department of
Music. The concert will begin at
6:45 p.m.
Final event of the season will be
presentation of Kurt Weills The
Three-Penny Opera on campus.
Music instructor Guy B. Webb will
direct the production set for Aug. 1
and 2 in P.K.Yonge Auditorium.
Week
(Continued from page I)
singles classification for her or oriental
iental oriental fan dance.
Group award in the talent con contest
test contest went to P.K.Yonge group
singing, A Hit and Three Misses
plus One.
Latin American club won first
place in the organization category
for songs and dances from the Latin
countries. India Club came in
second.
Another award presented went to
the German Club for their exhibit
in the Florida Union showcases.
The club was given a plaque for
recognition in this display.
However, we are recommend recommending
ing recommending that in the future International
Week be held during the winter
trimester. In past years we have
had speakers at the fraternity
houses discussing international
problems and we have had the
cooperation of the fraternities and
sororities in regard to contestants
in the queen contest, Mora said.

Number of students applying for
both on and off-campus jobs is, of
course, much smaller than during
the fall and winter trimesters.
Since there are no previous re records
cords records for the spring trimester, no
comparisons can be made at this
time, McClelland said.
From 1125 applicants for cam campus
pus campus jobs, 992 have been placed.
According to McClelland, there
are several reasons why the ap approximate
proximate approximate 149 unemployed have not
been placed.
Some Qf these students have ob obtained
tained obtained work off-campus. 6thers
have changed their minds since
they made application for the job.
Still others were not able to in include
clude include outside work in their
schedules, he said.
Some students were not qualified
for the jobs available, and others
only wanted a specific kind of work.
Some did not have the required
2.0 grade average for campus em employment,
ployment, employment, he said.
The Housing Department
employs the greatest numbfer of
students, McClelland stated.
*' There are 136 students em employed
ployed employed by Housing, while the
College of Engineering is second
with 90, and the College of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, the Experiment Station,
and the College of Arts and
Sciences tie for third place with
88, McClelland said.

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Thursckiy, M
Contest
Kicks Off
HC Events
By Gary Williams
Staff Writer
Homecoming for *63 is underway
with its first major activity, the
annual slogan contest, beginning
June 10.
The theme for HC '63 is Em Emphasis
phasis Emphasis Alumni. The slogan should
be a coordinating theme on which
all Homecoming events can be
based, HC officials said.
This year, the theme of HC will
be more of a gala reunion for alum alumni,
ni, alumni, not the usual we need theme
of years past.
Maximum length of the slogan is
seven words.
The slogans will be judged on
originality and clarity, as well as
how they apply to the theme.
f
Last year, final selection was
made by Gov. Bryant and his cab cabinet.
inet. cabinet.
Top prize* include paid vaca vacations
tions vacations to resort areas and SIOO
savings bonds and gift certificates.
There will be a special prize, a
Gainesville shopping trip reserved
for UF students.
All students, except Blue Key
members, major Homecoming
committee members, and their
families are eligible to enter. St Students
udents Students are urged to help make
Homecoming 63 a success by sub submitting
mitting submitting their entry.

"I need a good sandwich I ". ,f S fVl cker .. t 0 have
Race ya to Alan's!" / h.m deliver.
ALANS CUBANA
Free- jr | AP|| Next to the
Delivery Seagle Building

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IVY TAILORED DACRON
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SUMMER SPORT COATS
15.95

MADRAS SHORT SLEEVE
SPORT SHIRTS
3.98
Rings
MEN SHOP
611 West Univ. Ave.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 30, 1963

Alli^AtOX*
editorials
dig deeper, taxpayer
THE TWO HOUSES of the state legislature joined hands Monday to
pass a $987 million appropriations bill representing a compromise
between those who want to spend a lot of money and those who want to
spend a hell of a lot of money.
The only thing lacking now is the money.
Projected tax revenues, under the present rates, will produce some
SBOO million during the two years beginning July 1. This leaves $lB7
million to be raised by new taxes.
HOWEVER, EVEN this appropriations bill allows only $16.5 million
for construction at state universities, and University President J. Wayne
Reitz says the UF needs some S3O million to finance an adquate con construction
struction construction program.
The Senate has approved a proposal to underwrite new university and
junior college construction with a bond issue, rather than a tax in increase.
crease. increase. Posed as a constitutional amendment, the bond measure must
by approved by a three-fourths majority in the house and be approved
by the states voters in a fall referendum before the bonds could be
issued.
FINANCING the university construction and the junior college con construction,
struction, construction, an additional $17.5 million, would pare some $34 million
dollars from needed tax revenues.
But, the bond issue would pledge proceeds from the existing state
utilities tax, totaling about $22 million for the biennium. Thus, revenue
available for general spending would be cut by that amount. So, even
borrowing to finance school construction leaves the legislature with $175
million to be raised in new taxes.
MORE THAN a dozen senators who had declared themselves totally
against borrowing to meet the states needs reversed their stand yester yesterday
day yesterday in passing the resolution, including Senate President Wilson Carra Carraway.
way. Carraway.
Borrowing may float the state for a while, but sooner or later tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers are going to have to dig deeper into their pocketbooks, perhaps
even to the extent of paying state income tax. It is not a pleasant thought,
but penny-pinching can only pinch off the growth of Florida.
victory later
A RECENT EDITORIAL in the St. Petersburg Times brought a ray of
sunshine into the student-government-administration conflict over fees
for the athletic department.
The editorial pointed out that the conflict goes deeper than student
responsibility for spending student fees.
TO QUOTE THE TIMES, Many signs point to the conclusion that
at least on some bigger campuses such as the University of Florida
collegiate athletic programs often arouse more students to resentment
than cheers.
The editorial mulled over the old arguments that athletes are signed
to grants-in-aid long before the school year begins, thus cutting out
any pretense of trying out for the team; the image of the athletes as
breeds apart, favored in grading and housing and feeding; and
scheduling of athletic events with more concern for the alumni than the
students.
******
COLLEGE AUTHORITIES often concede these points, but argue that
its tjie only way they know to stimulate widespread alumni interest
in the Institution.
The difficulty is that such interest too seldom pays off in new lib libraries,
raries, libraries, or endowments for professional chairs, or construction of edu educational
cational educational buildings and residence halls. It often results only in bigger
and better football stadiums, in more athletic scholarships and fancier
recruiting campaigns, and in the proliferation of monloithic, entirely
supra-curricular athletic departments.
THE UNIVERSITY of Florida student government seems to realize
this. So even if they lose their fight now, theres hope for the future:
Theyre the alumni of tomorrow.
******
To put in clear black and white, student government probably will lose
this fight, and the athletic department probably will get their money ....
....this time.
But the fight wont be over until both sides disarm and perhaps those
who are buckling the system now as students will have a louder voice
when they join the ranks of the alumni.
The Florida Alligator
Lditor-In-Chlef Maryanne Avtrey
Managing Editor Georce C. J. Moore
Business Manager Jay Fourtain
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
City Editor Judy Barnes
Copy Editor. John Asklns
Editorial Assistants Tova Levine, Joel Sachs
Photography Editor Rusty Ennis
Office Marker/. : Ginger McQuerry
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published weekly. THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States
Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Room 8
and 10 in the Florida Union.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and equest
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.

7 / / a

FRED LANE

'How to Quiet Newspapers;
Sue Them and Win Johns

Communism and homosexuality
continue to pose a definite threat
to Floridas college students, ac according
cording according to State Senator Charley
E. Johns.
Johns, the 32nd governor (acting)
of Florida, chatted informally in a
recent interview as he discussed
the role of the Legislative Inves Investigaion
tigaion Investigaion Committee, alias the
Johns Committee.
FRED LANE
POLITICAL SCENE
Believing that communist sub subversives
versives subversives are planted on college
campuses, Johns feels that univer universities
sities universities are a certain potential
breeding ground for com communism.
munism. communism.
Referring to the University of
South Florida, Johns commented,
I was disturbed no end. I became
convinced in my mind that

CLIVE TAYLOR

ROTC Preparing
ToDestroy Mankind

In an institution dedicated to
building civilization it is ironic that
students at this university are in involuntarily
voluntarily involuntarily herded into an organi organization,
zation, organization, the R. O. T. C., which
prepares them to destroy
civilization.
CLIVE TAYLOR
LIBERAL VIEWPOINT
Please dont accuse me of writ writing
ing writing about something I have not
experienced. This is true and irre irrelevent
levent irrelevent but I might point out that
my British School forced me into
an analogous group, the *C.C.F.\
I can sympathise with the 1 and 2
UCs who are struggling and
sweating for their one credit and
who are wondering why they are
being taught to kill-efficiently.
I remember asking a British
officer what good learning rifle and
automatic weapon drill was in a
world where war would involve
multi-megaton bombs; I was told
. to shut up and keep drilling.

Khrushchevs timetable was a
possible reality. The UF, as well
as the University of South Florida,
is a potential breeding ground.
On homosexuality, Johns is con concerned
cerned concerned about the contact with
college youth such persons might
have.
Replying to charges against his
activities as part of the Legislative
Investigation Committee, Johns
remarked, Im an ordinary
American ... all I believe in is
our way of life.
On the subject of newspapers,
Johns related an incident which
took place while he was on a trip
to Denver, Colo., with other state
officials from across the nation.
A western senator, having heard
of Johns, accused him of having
failed in politics because he let
newspapers say what they wanted
about him.
I sue em, and I win. This keeps
them quiet, said Johns new ac acquaintance.
quaintance. acquaintance.
Johns added that neither Alli Alligator
gator Alligator nor other newspaper
criticism bothers him as long as
his own conscience is clear.

The last thing one should do in
the service is think; learn and re react
act react to orders but dont think about
them. And yet in the rest of the
lower division courses, that is ex exactly
actly exactly what one is encouraged to do;
to think critically.
War has been Useful in the past
to protect civilization. But now
when so many of us think that it
would be the greatest catastrophy
in the history of mankind let us
have some choice in Joining an
organization which is preparing the
bloody murder of millions of fel fellow
low fellow men of this planet.
Read the small Pocket book,
Hiroshima, which describes what
a small nuclear bomb can do to
men, women and children. Then
multiply this event by tens of
thousands and, although difficult to
grasp, some idea will be gained of
whi.t another war would mean.
If y ' come to the conclusion that
you do not wish to participate in
an organization preparing fbr such
destruction, torture and slaughter
then ask yourself:
Can I really in good conscience
Join the R.0.T.C.; and if I am for forced
ced forced to Join am I duty bound to put
any effort into it at all?

(Chuckling, he mentioned that the
one exception to this had been his
threat to sue an Alligator colum columnist
nist columnist about a year ago.)
Johns, appears (from the spec spectator
tator spectator gallary) to be a methodical
legislator presenting quite a
different impression in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee as the Senator from the
15th when compared to Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles picture of radical
Charley.
In terms of continuous service
in the state senate, Johns ranks
second. Having first been elected
to the senate in 1936 at age 31,
Johns has filled consecutive terms
since 1945.
As governor, according to the
inscription on the plaque soon to
be placed on the Capitol wall, Johns
is most remembered for having
spurred highway construction. A
UF graduate, he is currently best
known for his activities on that
infamous seven member joint
committee, of which he is
chairman.
One of his secretaries termed
a typical legislative day as
hectic for the Bradford County
representative. She continued say saying
ing saying that while other legislators are
often too busy to see consti constituents,
tuents, constituents, Johns always finds time to
add them to his already squeezed
schedule.
She concluded by noting that
John' .nows everyone in the
Capitoi by first name, from the
janitor to the highest officials,
and calls them all by such.
*********
There are certain disagree disagreements
ments disagreements which the academic com community
munity community has with Senator Johns.
Certainly first is questioning of
the reported tactics of the inves investigators
tigators investigators for the Legislative In Investigation
vestigation Investigation Committee.
Second is the objection to cur rent
Senate Bill No. 420, a bill
relating to subversive infiltration
by both persons and ideologically
of college campuses, of which
Johns is one of three co-authors.
This bill pertains to keeping an
eye on state university textbooks,
professors, guest lecturers and
student publications. (Johns him himself
self himself gives this bill little or no
chance for passage.)
Contrary to Johns opinion, most
students do not see the detriment
caused by a socialist writing
columns for the Florida Flambeau,
the FSU student newspaper.
And there are other issues one
might name.
HOWEVER, Senator Charley
Johns does not seem to be the ogre
which we have often read about.
He has a record of consistent
support tor the development of the
UF, and from all appearances has
a deep personal concern for higher
education and its purpose.



letters to the Editor

Reader Supports Taylor
In British School Stand

Editor:
In a recent edition of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator an interesting issue was
raised by Clive Taylor regarding
the serious problems confronting
British education in the light of
certain built-in injustices. This
article was attacked in a letter by
Drs. Williams and Gayers and by
Mr. Whipp as containing informa information
tion information manifestly untrue.
This extremely chauvenistic
(hail Britannia and all that) reply
warrants some comment.
The writers indicated that their
purpose in writing the letter was to
correct certain errors which they
belive Mr. Taylor committed in
his analysis of the problem. How However,
ever, However, in their zeal to protect any anything
thing anything British, these writers made
Dancer
Invites
Others
EDITOR:
Thank you for tne excellent pub publicity
licity publicity you gave to the Thursday
night folk dancing in the Florida
Union. We who are attending have
lots of fun (not to mention the
exercise!) learning European and
Near-Eastern ethnic dances.
We would welcome any person
willing to teach us dances we dont
know possibly Scotch or Scan Scandanavian.
danavian. Scandanavian.
Incidentally, may I amend the
invitation extended to students. We
have among us students, faculty,
staff and the husbands and wives.
All are welcome.
NAME WITHHELD

The Florida Alligator welcomes letters to the editor. Letters should
be as short as possible and preferably typewritten. Letters must be
signed to be published, names will be withheld on request. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reserves the right to edit any letter.
Letters should be brought or sent to the Editorial Office, room 10,
Florida Union.

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, > 520 S.W. Second Avenue I

cutting remarks about Mr.
Taylors analysis and were es especially
pecially especially adept at criticizing him
for things, which, in fact, he never
wrote. On the other hand, they
completely failed to disprove even
one of Mr. Taylors points,
although they resorted to distortion
and misquotation.
Let us examine their argument
point by point. They claim that
Latin, Greek and Divinity are not
taught to the exclusion of modern
languages and sciences. In fact,
in Public Schools, science is us usually
ually usually neglected with modern lan languages
guages languages until students are quite
advanced while Latin, Greek and
Divinity are taught from an early
age.
The writers reveal rather naive
optimism when they suggest that a
student in a secondary modern
school (i.e.trade school) can trans transfer
fer transfer to the academically oriented
Grammar School if he shows ap aptitude
titude aptitude after failing his *n-plus
exam. Proficiency in machine tools
would hardly be a criterion for
acceptance to a Grammar School.
They say some of the Secondary
Modern schools are better equip equipped
ped equipped than Grammar schools. The
vital element in education is not a
mass of fancy machinery, but
merely an able and willing teacher
at one end of a log. At such Secon Secondary
dary Secondary Modern schools this require requirement
ment requirement is not met.
These gentlemen go on to yield
the point that the British schools
are class oriented and that secon secondary
dary secondary modern schools wereonce
a weak link in Britsh education.
I have not heard of the class bar barrier
rier barrier being overcome recently nor
of substantial improvement in this
weak link.
Mr. Taylors use of the phrase
cursory examination was in
casual reference to American

schools and their overtly healthy
basis. This phrase was taken out
of context and made into a plural
(an example of misquotation) and
sarcastically applied to Mr. Tay Taylors
lors Taylors entire analysis. The original
article was carefully planned and a
correct interpretation of an anti antiquated
quated antiquated system; far from a
cursory examinations.
The writers again attacked their
own straw man when they stated
that 9%, not 2%, go on to colleges
of further education. Mr. Taylor
specifically used the term uni university.
versity. university. The colleges of further
education referred to by the
writers are far below the level of
the universities. Such colleges
and universities are clearly dis distinct
tinct distinct institutions and cannot be
equated. Only 2% of the population
do, in fact, go on to a university.
ft
Finally, let me refer to a recent
article (A.A.U.P. Bulletin, Sept.
*62) by Charles A. McCoy. In a
clearly documented analysis of a
Mounting Crisis in British
Education, Dr. McCoy cites
several instances of completely
inadequate methods in Secondary
Modern Schools. For example,
all too typical are the illustra illustrations
tions illustrations used in a 8.8. C. television
program of one sicence master to
teach 350 students during a term
in one laboratory with four sinks
and no power outlets.
And the dropout statistics cited
in Dr. McCoys article are the
best evidence of the inferiority
and dissatisfaction with
dary Modern school. Those \yho
finish are only 1% of those who
start.
There is indeed a marked dif difference
ference difference between the class or orientated
ientated orientated British educational sys system
tem system and the relatively democratic
American system. While only 2%
of British students go on to uni universities,
versities, universities, 32% of American
students go to college. 67% of the
British children are placed in
Secondary Modern schools which
have been appropriately named the
weak link.
As for myself, I would hardly
send my child to a school which is
the weak link in an aristocratic
educational system.
Name Withheld

Thursday, May 30,1963 The Florida Alii gator

Phone Gimmicks
Hard on the Rich

Editor:
HOW TO GET THE MOST OUT
OF YOUR HONOR SYSTEM
After much research into the
workings of our honor system I am
now prepared to release my find findings
ings findings to the students of the
University of Florida in hopes of
introducing more of them to the
many wonderful opportunities their
honor system affords.
In this report I am ignoring
many small topics such as: how to
improve your test grades sans
study (ie by already having
answers written in blue books;
notes stashed away in restrooms,
in cars, or inside cigarettes all
within easy access upon exit from
testing room; or more simply,
prearranging to copy from a friend
during the exam). These things are
common knowledge.
Instead, prefer to concentrate
on the uses clever Florida students
make of the telephones and news-,
paper racks on campus in hopes
that all of you might benefit from

MAN OF THE YEAR
Each year the Florida Alligator chooses an outstanding professor
or student as Man of the Year. We invite your nominations.
Return the nomination to the Editors Office, Room 14, Florida
Union.
Deadline is Friday, June 14. Selection will be made by the Alligator
staff.
I nominate
for .Alligator Man of the Year.
I feel he is outstanding because
Name
Mailing Address

their ingenuity. Would you have
ever guessed that by jiggling
(length of time dependent solely
on proficiency) the newspaper
racks you can get a paper free?
Those nickels add up.
Better yet, for those of you with
more grandiose inclinations, a
method of phoiAng for a penny or
a nickle has been discovered.
Merely insert coin and pound (us (usually
ually (usually 10 or 12 times is enough).
Presto!
However, as this study is un unbiased
biased unbiased I am compelled to mention
that these practices do present
some problem for the independent independently
ly independently wealthy student on our campus.
The wealthy student may dis discover
cover discover that the machines fail or
wont return their coin. I do hope
that these wealthy few will either
accept their fate philosophically philosophicallyour
our philosophicallyour system caters to the majority's
will, or adopt these programs
themselves -- we also strive for
unanimity.
Name Withheld

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday / May 30 / 1963

Page 6

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Medical School
Graduates 40
This Sunday
UF College of Medicine will
confer medical degrees to 40 gra graduating
duating graduating seniors Sunday at 8 p.m.
The commencement exercises
scheduled for the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Auditorium will
mark the graduation of the fourth
class from the College of Medicine.
The commencement address will
be given by Dr. George T. Harrell,
Dean of the College of Medicine.
The John B. Gorrie Award will be
given to the graduating senior
having the best all-round promise
for becoming a physician of the
highest type.
Also to be awarded will be
the Faculty Award for Research
which is given each year to the
graduating senior who has made
the most outstanding contribution
through research during his stu studies
dies studies at the medical school.
There will be a reception for the
graduates and their families after
the exercises in the auditorium
lobby.

Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
1 Cracked Eggs -3 doz SI. 10

II
'-:' F V^V
..; ft : -
TONIGHT AT NORMAN HALL AUWTORIUM
...the Florida Players are presenting "Dinny and the
Witches", a story about a musician who, by playing
perfect music, is able to stop the world and become
kina.

Once-ProudTower
Suffers Sad Fate

From a memorial center in intended
tended intended to become the spiritual and
cultural focus of the university to
a storehouse for little used library
material has been the sad fate of
the century tower.
The brick tower, originally built
to commemorate the 100 anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of UF as a land grant
institution, was dedicated in

March, 1953. It was also built as a
memorial for alumni killed in the
two world wars.
The original tower was to contain
an art museum covering all ten
levels. An elevator was to be pro provided
vided provided for easy access to the
galleries and Carillon Bell Tower.
The tower was the first of a
three-part project. The remainder
of the project consisted of an ad adjoining
joining adjoining concert hall and reception
room, both abandoned for lack of
funds.
An Alumni Association wing was
to connect the Century Tower and
the University Auditorium. It is
now located in the basement of the
auditorium.
According to Alvin Alsobrook of
the Alumni Association, the first
UF mascot, Albert I, is buried
underneath the tower. He died
during the early construction, was
thrown in the open pit, and covered
by cement.
Today the first level of the tower
is used to store orientation and
registration material. The second
level houses the book exchange.
The third through ninth levels are
used by the library for storing
books in little demand and news newspapers
papers newspapers awaiting microfilming. The
tenth level cannot be used because
of rain leakage.
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Next to Long's Cafeteria
Our phone number is not
listed in the directory.
FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT
CALL
319 W. Univ. Ave.
ample parking in rear



Science
Program
Scheduled
Superior Florida high school
juniors and one sophomore will be
getting special science training at
UF this summer.
The students, selected for the
two -month training program on the
basis of scholastic ability and
scientific motivation, will act as
research associates, contributing
to active research in various
science laboratories on campus.
The session begins June 17 and
ends August 10.
The Summer Science Program,
conducted by the university under
a National Science Foundation
grant of $12,950, will combine the
research experience with a con concentrated
centrated concentrated lecture series by sclen sclenlsts
lsts sclenlsts in differing fields.
In its fifth year at the University,
the NSF program has offered
special science training to 106 of
the state's high school students.
According to program director
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, of the Col College
lege College of Education, some of the
university's finest student records
belong to participants in past
summer sessions.
When the students finish the
summer course, some will co coauthor
author coauthor scientific papers with co coresearchers
researchers coresearchers on the campus. Others
will share their training with
classmates upon their return to
their high schools in the fall.
The program is one of 11 offered
by the National Science Foundation
in universities throughout the
country to selected science
students.
Participants are recommended
by their high school principal and
the school's science faculty and
selected by the university. Th n y
will live on campus and have ac access
cess access to the universitys library
facilities.
Goodwin Talks
On Doughnuts
Dr. Frank Goodwin will present
an entertaining interpretation of
the Hole in the Doughnut in
room 324 of the Florida Union at
8:30 p.m., June 3.
Dr. Goodwin asks, Whenview Whenviewing
ing Whenviewing people, opportunities and
situations, do you keep your eye
upon the doughnut or upon the
hole? The UF professor, one of
Floridas most outstanding speak speakers,
ers, speakers, has talked to audiences of
over half a million people in 47
states and Mexico and Canada.


Whets New In Paperbacks?
SICK SICK SICK.. .Jules Feiffer
WAY OF ZEN ...Watts
GATEWAY TO HISTORY
... Nevins
POWER AND THE GLORY
... Greene
THE AMERICAN FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
...Beloff
THE COURSE OF.MODERN JEWISH HISTORY
...Sachar
BOOKS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD
... Downs
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE f
RADIO ENGINEERS HANDBOOK
.. .Terman
WOOD IN ARCHITECTURE
.. .Monies
NEW YORK TIMES STYLEBOOK FOR WRITERS
& EDITORS ... Jordan
THE BROWSE SHOP
In In The Campus Shop & Bookstore

Hyfptojf mXTJl
DR. BARTLEY
Bartley Calls
Square Dance
By Tova Levine
Editorial Assistant
All join hands and circle to the
right . . may well be the sounds
from the Florida Union Social
Room Friday evening 8 until 12.
Professor Ernest Bartley of the
department of political science will
be caller for the square dance.
Dr. Bartley, who has been a
caller for more than 15 years, has
served different clubs and dances
from Fairbanks, Alaska to Key
West, Florida. He is a past presl presldent
dent presldent of the Florida Callers'
Association.
Dr. Bartley is also known around
campus for his square dance call calling
ing calling at various fraternity and
sorority parties. He is caller for
three Gainesville clubs, Hie
largest of which has 60-65 couples.
According to Dr. Bartley, his
square dance music is not hillbilly,
but rather is jazzed up.
It is all very sophisticated.
There is no resemblance to hill hillbilly
billy hillbilly type, Bartley said.
Bill Hoppe, Florida Union dance
chairman, is in charge of the
square dance. According to Hoppe,
all students are Invited to come
and participate. There is no ad admission
mission admission charge.
Buy Seminoles
Seminoles for the fall and winter
trimesters are being sold in room
14 of the Florida Union. The year yearbooks
books yearbooks are $2.50 each. They may be
purchased from 9 to 5, Monday
through Friday.

Sleep Experiment Easy

Nancy Young found last month
what must be the easiest job a UF
student ever had.
Her work? Sleeping soundly.
Miss Young was paid $1 per hour
to slumber while an electroence electroencephalograph
phalograph electroencephalograph recorded her brain
waves for a study of the way
people sleep.
The electroencephalograph, Is
an instrument for recording
electrical fluctuations of the brain,
amphllfled more than a billion
times.
Miss Young slept in the
psychophyslologlcal laboratory at
J. Hlllis Miller Health Center the

r - 1
CTp>) TONY HAS
JX aaddiid
HIS LID!
f3 T3T3ITH ALI DR,NKS FRK
13 51 3|| Including Milkshakes
ULmJjLJiW With PIZZA ORDERS
fill 111 If C1 Beginning Now &
. 1111111 It v Continuing thru June
l Tong's Pizza Prices
PIZZA Small Med,. Large
TOMATO & CHEESE 85 1.35 1.70
A PEPPERONI .. 1.00 1.55 1.95
W SAUSAGE.. 1.05 1.60 2.00
A MUSHROOMS 1.20 1.65 2.20
PEPPERONI & SAUSAGE 1.30 1.80 2.50
# SAUSAGE AND MUSHROOMS ... 1.30 1.80 2.50
ANCHOVIES. 1.15 1.60 2.00
MUSHROOMS & PEPPERONI .... 1.30 1.80 2.50
TONY'S SPECIAL(THEWORKS). .. 1.50 2.25 3.00
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JUST DIAL 372-3548 AND IT WILL AND THIRTEENTH STREET
j BE READY WHEN YOU ARRIVEI

Thursday, May 30,1963 The Florida Alligator

nights of April 4,5, 6, and 7.
One and one half to two hours
were required to set* up % the
experiment before Miss Young
entered the laboratory at 8 p.m.
Twenty electrodes were fastened
to her head and attached to the
electroencephalograph above her
head, which in turn was linked
to another machine outside the
room.
The electrodes recorded every everything
thing everything Miss Young did movement
of an eyelid or the slightest smile.
If she was having a dream, felt
depressed, had some emotional
problem, or was under medication
the machine knew it.

Miss Young couldn't fool tho
electrodes. They, were (nore
comfortable than sleeping with hair
clips, she said.
The only problem she had was
getting the glue out of her hair.
She even said she would
Job and the psychologist and
sociologists who ran the experl*
ments.
Her sister, Judy, a senior
nursing student, saw the notice
asking for participants on the
hospital board and told'
Nancy about It, who appllid for
an Interview.
Expenses of the experiment are
expected to be $37,000.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 30/1963

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longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfiltered cigarettes. And L&M's
filter is the modern filter all white inside and outside so only pure white
touches your lips. L&Ms the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke.

Danburg Composes
Oratorio on Wesley

UF professor of music hascom hascomposed
posed hascomposed an oratorio commemorating
the 225th anniversary of the reli religious
gious religious transformation of John
Wesley, founder of Methodism.
The 45-voice oratorio, Beyond
Lies God was premiered at the
First Methodist Church in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Sunday, May 26. It was
composed by Russell L. Danburg,
noted pianist and composer.
Only last year Danburg com composed
posed composed the widely acclaimed
Heritage of Freedom" Oratorio
which set to music President John
F. Kennedys inaugural address.
The Freedom Oratorio was rec recognized
ognized recognized by Time magazine as
rewarding song . tightly knit
and moving."
Danburg, whose latest musical
accomplishment took only 16 days
in composition, surrendered the
first section of Beyond Lies God"
to the First Methodist Churchs
Chancel Choir only one week after

he was commissioned by the
church to conmose the wort.
The Oratorio commemorates the
religious transformation in the life
of John Wesley which took place at
Aldersgate Street, London, on May
IS*

His *^9
H
% ~..
ydjE
DANBURG

Hospital Officials
Go To New Posts

The UF Hospital's first two ad administrative
ministrative administrative residents Charles
Sweat and F. L. Hendrix have

TRUE BLEEDING
MADRAS SHIRTS
in a wealth of colors
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Composer Danburg uses solos,
narration, antiphonal voices and
chorus to present John Wesley's
awakening, beginning with the con conflicts
flicts conflicts Wesley faced before becom becoming
ing becoming a complete Christian and
building to the Aidersgate ex experience
perience experience which came over him
during a Moravian church meeting.
The text, written by Mrs. Helen
Jones, minister of music at the
First Methodist Church atGaines atGainesville,
ville, atGainesville, is taken from 4he Holy Bible,
Wesley, hymns, religious poems
and recorded sayings of Wesley
himself.
Marshall Thomas, a UF student
from Hialeah will sing the role of
John Wesley. Other soloists will be
Gene Dunnam and George Mason,
both of Gainesville.
Danburg has composed over 100
works, 26 of which have been pub published
lished published by major publishing
companies. He has appeared as
concert pianist throughout the
United State, Canada, the islands of
the Caribbean and eight European
countries.

completed requirements for
masters degrees, and are en route
to managerial positions in other
southern hospitals.
Sweat, who will receive his
masters degree from the Medical
College of Virginia in June, has
accepted a position as assistant
administrator at the Warren A.
Candler Hospital in Savannah, Ga.
Hendrix will be awarded his
masters degree at George Wash Washington
ington Washington University in Washington,
D.C., prior to assuming his duties
as assistant director of the High
Point Memorial Hospital in High
Point, N.C.
Both appointments are effective
June 1, 1963.
First administrative residents
to be trained at the UF Hospital
and clinics, Sweat and Hendrix en entered
tered entered the program last July, have
served rotating internships in the
many areas of hospital manage management,
ment, management, spending time at Alachua
General Hospital, Bradford County
Hospital and Anclote Manor in
Tarpon Springs.
Allen Passes Test
W. Geo. ge Allen, the firstNagro
to graduate from the UF was among
143 who passed the bar examination
conducted in Miami, March 18-20.
Allen received his Baehelor* of
Laws in December, 1962.
The group will be sworn in three
ceremonies at Tallahassee, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland and Miami, June 7.

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GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

CAMERA ... 35 mm Nikon SP with
extra lenses and bag. Like new.
Sacrifice. Major John Gabbert,
Univ. ext. 2355, Home 372-8426.
(A-129-3t-c).
FOR SALE RCA Portable TV TV-19
19 TV-19 Screen, $125.00. Dinette Set-
Good condition, $25.00. Double
Bed, springs and mattress, $50.00.
1958 Rambler, 40 thousands miles,
one owner car, excellent condition,
$950.00. CALL Kathy Santi at FR
6-3211, EXT. 5609 before 5:00.
After 5:00 FR 6-4927. (A-129-
3t-c).
Westinghouse 17 TV, table model,
New picture tube-guaranteed for
one full year. Completely
recapacitored. Excellent
condition. $40.00. Call 2-8556.
(A-130-lt-p).
FOR SALE -.37* Pacemaker
Trailer with Cabana.s99s.oo. Call
FR 6-7242. (A-126-3t-c).
Ideal home for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 minutes from
University. Call FR 6-4097.
[ (A-129-st-c).
FOR SALE 2 year old Smith
Corona Marchant electric office
portable typewriter in perfect
condition. Electric carriage return
and legal size carriage. $250. new,
now $150.00 firm. Contact Charlie
Mayo at Arnold Realty, FR2-3522.
|(A-129-lt-c).

For Rent

CHOICE CLEAN APT across
from campus, available June 15,
also comfortable double room for
two quiet men. Apply 321 SW 13th
Street. (B-129-lt-c).
fcwo ROOM FURNISHED motel
ype units, 2 blocks from main
ibrary. Air conditioning available
Htith minimum occupancy of two
K month terms. 6-6494. (B-127-
Kne bedroom furnished
apartment. All utilities supplied
except gas. Reasonable for
2 students. Three blocks from
Campus. For information phone
872-0481. (B-127-st-c).

| Now Showing
The
n. i Hi) Im >1 JJ i
11 f || | |T JI r v
w m 1 9 JP|U
n S'.. B | '" ii jpg"
/*{ KR%I* *VE*iCM IKTCffKATfCNAI s
J f , l m BIKINI
Mr Conditioned
Jox office opens Features
12:45 1:35-3:35
5:35-7:35

Situations Wanted

EXPEDITION TO COLOMBIA AND
PANAMA Share adventure,
expense; free literature. Airmail:
Yacht Fairwinds, Box 1288 X, St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands.
(F-125-4t-p).

Autos

GOING TO EUROPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange for
delivery of your new Triumph or
Fiat anywhere. We take you r 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.
Barklay Motors, Inc. Lincoln
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-125-12-c).
*6O AUSTIN HEALYSPRITE, $550.
Good condition, ask for Perry at
736 SE 4th Ave., Call FR 2-4822.
(G-126-3t-c).
Cheap Transportation 49 dark
green Plymouth, 4-door with radio
and heater. Excellent condition.
First offer over S2OO. See at apt
249-R, Flavet 3 or call FR 2-0167.
(G-129-3t-c).
FOR SALE 58 Ford Convertible
Call Jake Leventhal, University
Ext. 2732 or FR 2-7667. (G-127-
st-c).
FOR SALE 1949 Singer
convertible, new tires, new top,
new upholstery, only 25,000 miles
On car. Right hand drive, the car
is a classic. Call Gary Burke,
FR 63261, extension 2832.(G-129-
9t-c).

Real Estate

EXCEPTIONAL VALUE! 2 BR CB
2 air conditioners, patio, well-kept
yard. House 1-1/2 yr. old, like new.
Sacrifice for early sale, leaving
town. G I payments $ 73 monthly.
Membership in swim club included.
By owner. (I-129-lt-p).

Personal

UJS.A. has not ratified U.N. Slavery
Conventions. For record of slavery
in world today write: Anti-Slavery
Society, 296 Vauxhall, Vauxhall
Bridge Road, London, England.
(J -127-lt-p).

Prof Attends
Marketing Meet
Dr. Ralph B. Thompson, Professor
of Marketing, attended a two-day
marketing conference at the Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong Cork Company in Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Pa., May 23 and 24.
Participating in the conference
were more than 150 persons --
including leading business school
deans and professors of economics
and business administration from
some 50 colleges and universities
throughout the United States and
Canada.
Salinger Reviewed
J. D. Salinger is a master of
language no one today surpasses
him in the use of dialogue to reveal
character, according to Dr. Paul
T. Thurston.
Dr. Thurston, in his review
Monday night of J. D. Salinger's
Raise High the Roof Beam, Car Carpenters
penters Carpenters and Seymour, an Introduc Introduction.
tion. Introduction. appraised Salinger as being
deeply concerned with an insincere
and loveless 20th Century society.

Services
*---

RUBYS Alterations 1328 SW
3rd Ave., across street from
administration building. (M-129-
ts-c).
SOUTHWEST TEACHERS
AGENCY, 1303 Central Avenue,
N.E., Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Serving Southwest, entire west &
Alaska. FREE REGISTRATION.
Member: N. A. T. A. Salaries
$5,000 up.

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FILM ADVENTURE /
IAN FLEMING'S
vl Dr. No
TECHNICOLOR
Tom'
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_

11 1 t,#i .< I* ly ,/A' iy '/ i IV A (Ji*' f I'r i 'P* AI I iy'il:',r

Florida Union Auditorium
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 7 & 9 P.M.
LES GIRLS
SUNDAY & MONDAY, 7 P.M. ONLY
HELEN OF TROY
Si-
I
[jj 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 Phone FR 6-5011 Eg
last time ci*' r P
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B | 24C0 Hawthorne Road *Rt. 20 9 Phone FR 6-SOll J pj

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 30, 1963

Page 10

Drinking Is No f Dry Topic at UF

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Put not your trust in
I money, but put your
money in trust
Oliver Wendell Holmes
And what better trust than
one which will guarantee the
time you need to complete
your financial plans.
Life insurance is the only in investment
vestment investment that will do just that.
It has the unique quality of
automatically creating an es estate
tate estate the way you planned it.
We'd welcome the opportunity
! to tell you about some of the
latest policies and innovations
available to college men or
women. Just phone or stop by
to see us.
David R. Mac Cord
P.O. Box 13744
University Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT
MUTUAL LIFE

? 3§?r jJjrram-aMMW. H
W *P. \ V :
i; : *^yteSHHC i a HE a
, IWH 1
mJt K l
' INI^
- B|rP wl S
t JGBi
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A H
i i
_ j£\ If § K
I ; W m \ 1
'- y .r- > v s -*, ~- ; -'*. c* -... - ** !* * .'-'A* W <:S
Mi-V'-.' 't-? -\.7' *rf, l *v! %> ?, t v ffij £*_?*" ** i S sf
PMf I M
* m
Does a man really lake unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer?
All depends on why he ums it
Mod men simply think Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the best H|H
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools rather than bums. f***
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes. Because it
helps prevent blemishes.
So who can blame them if Bracer's crisp, long-lasting aroma |
just happens to affect women so remarkably?.
Os course, some men may use MennenSkin Bracer because SP*
: of thit affect. in C J
How intoiligontl / (m)
' ,-... 1

Drinking is no dry topic at the
University of Florida.
UF men usually are quick to
claim they can drink students from
rival Florida State University
under the table.
The basis of their argument quite
often runs like this: .The UF is in
dry Alachua County in which
only 3.2 beer is legally sold.
Florida State, however, is in
Tallahassee, seat of wet Leon
County.
Because were told that we
cant buy anything but beer, in this
county, a student is likely to say,
we feel compelled to drink
more.

* stu*
TBTT
You'll find it usually costs loss for pre precision
cision precision service than for ordinary service
... if eat in the outset, certainly in the
tong run. We guarantee all work .
Unconditionally!
uo6etlbof>
1 | | | I I I I MP
237 V. University Avenue

The facts, however, dont sup support
port support the argument.
Words are often deceiving, and
in this case the difference between
a wet Leon County and a dry
Alachua apparently is infini infinitesimal.
tesimal. infinitesimal.
Tallahassee has been wet
since 1960, but not as wet as
many seem to think.
Leon residents, including Flori Florida
da Florida State students, are permitted to
purchase 3.2 beer in bars and
cocktail lounges, in addition to
liquor in package stores. No mixed
drinks may be legally bought in
bars or lounges.
Gainesville bars do a booming
business each year in 3.2 beer,
but no liquor packaged or mixed
is available for legal sale in
county establishments.

Ground To Break
For New Buildings

By Evelyn Podsiadlo
Staff Writer
Togetherness is at least
coming to the College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts.
The new architecture and fine
arts building, upon which construc construction
tion construction will begin in the very near
future, will accommodate almost
all students in the College.
Under present conditions, archi architecture
tecture architecture and fine arts classes are
held in buildings scattered around
the campus.
A ground-breaking ceremony for
the $1.75 million buildings will take
place June 1. Neil Webb, zone
architect to the Board of Control,
says the buildings should be com completed
pleted completed and ready for use by
September, 1964.
Architects Kemp, Bunch, and
Jackson of Jacksonville designed
the buildings.
The new structures will be lo
cated on the corner of 13th Street
and Stadium Road, next to Grove
Hall.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of a two-part series compar comparing
ing comparing drinking at the UF and at FSU.
This article explores the attitudes
and facts on drinking at the two
universities. The second article
will outline the legal aspects of
the wet and dry county
option.)
A short, 15-minute ride to res restaurants
taurants restaurants and package stores such
as oft-visited Rubys Restaurant
and Bar just across the line in
Marion County will accomplish the
same thing, however. And its
perfectly legal, too.
A UF students proud boast of
drinking prowess over FSU stu stu*

Three buildings will be con constructed.
structed. constructed. The main building is to
be a four-story structure, and will
contain drafting rooms, class classrooms,
rooms, classrooms, and faculty offices.
A covered flying bridge will
connect the main building to the
administration building. The ad administration
ministration administration building, two stories
high, will house the deans offices
and an architecture library.
The third building will face 13th
Street. Two teaching auditoriums
will be in the south half of the
building. The north half will contain
a gallery for painting and sculpture
exhibitions. 4
Musicians
On Tour
Five UF sophomores left Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for a three-week band
engagement on the island of An Antigua
tigua Antigua in the Caribbean Sea.
Gerald Haskins, Charles Stead Steadham,
ham, Steadham, John Kilgo, Tom Gause, and
Charlie Bush of the MARK IVS
dance band were Selected from
among many musicians auditioned
by representatives of the Antigua
Tourist Bureau.
Purpose of taking a band down
from the states is to introduce the
bossa nova, twist, and the hully hullygully
gully hullygully to the relatively-unexploited
island.
The band will playing, staying,
dining at the plush new Trade Winds
Hotel, reportedly the finest on the
island. During the day, the band
will be provided with facilities for
sailing and powerboating.
Steadham, business manager of
the group, remarked, Heck with
Lauderdale, were going where the
girls are.

~- f '--
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iVCW TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
Over 12 feet long, speed over 90 m.p.h.,
disc brakes, independent suspension,
roll-up windowsnow onlys2l99*at
BARKLEY MOTORS, NC
Open until 8 p.m. with 2 locations to serve you
N. Main St. at 23rd Blvd., 372-6353
615 N. Main St., 372-4373
"In the Auto Game Barkley's the Name"
plus state tax, licence and transportation

4 dents wont hold up in dollars and
cents, either.
An estimated SIBO,OOO in beer
and alcoholic beverages, according
to a recent survey by the market marketing
ing marketing department,here, is consumed
by UF students each year. The
survey, based on a random sam sampling
pling sampling of 292 students, shows al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic beverage consumption in &
typical month runs up a $29,000
bill.
But at Florida State University,
things apparently arent much
different.
We have fewer students here
(about 10,000 to the UFs more
than 13,000), but I would be willing
to bet that the percentage of money
spent on drinking wouldnt be much
different, said Dean of Students
R. R. Oglesby.
Oglesby,' however, doesnt know
of any survey taken at FSU showing
the specific amount spent on
drinking.
Many UF students seem to feel,
however, that since they are not
permitted to purchase hard liquor
in the county, more drinking,
rather than less, is the result.
Apparently some justification
exists for the theory, according to
Vernon B. Fox, head of Florida
States Criminology Department.
Even though university stu students
dents students at Gainesville may not be
deprived as much as they seem to
think, Fox said, the attitude may
still be there.
Dr. Fox calls his theory, Com Compensation
pensation Compensation for Deprivation the
more you are deprived or think
youre deprived, the more you put
stress on that thing.
A recent Florida State graduate
in business administration, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Steyerman, owner of Talla Tallahassees
hassees Tallahassees plush Talem Lounge, says
the 1960 rule change has cut down
on that citys drinking on the sly
problem.
Even though a real big differ difference
ence difference isnt here, Steyerman said,
students seem to feel drinking is
more acceptable now.
According to Steyerman, his
drinking experiences both
serving and imbibing before
and since the wet-dry referen referendum
dum referendum show that some FSU students
may be drinking less now.
Other bar and lounge owners,
including Ted Hale, who has owned
bars in both cities, support Steyer Steyerman's
man's Steyerman's view. But apparently just
as many disagree.
Going a step further on the sub subject
ject subject is a book published in 1953
by the Yale University Press,
Drinking In College, by Robert
Straus and Selden Bacon.
Based a survey of about 17,000
students .t 27 American colleges,
the book compares drinking be bell
ll bell avior at wet and dry
institutions.
Drinking problems tend to be
greater at dry colleges, the
authors say.
The U F was not included in the
survey group.



Florida Alligator
I SPORTS

May 30 / 1963

Bfcitors Down Jax,
Aeet In Rematch

By Marty Stone
Staff Writer
IHAFloridas Gator baseballers
:-Aipped the Jacksonville Univer Univer
Univer Av Dolphins 7-3 Tuesday at Perry
-Meld.
|l||Bsophomore Ron Crease pitched
|||Ad won his first game of the year.
Bm Biggart relieved Crease in the
JAventh inning when Ron began to
Ae.
HBThis Saturday the Gators travel
!§g| Jacksonville to play the Dolphins
HA a remath. A double-header has
slated and for seven Florida
HAayers. it will be their last games
lAAr the Gator Orange and Blue.
l|jAnior players are Ed Braddy, Bob

| BASEBALL

jHjoieman, Carol Lanoux, A1 Lopez,
IMom Moore, Bernie Haskins, and
Art Ondich.
HH Besides Tuesday's win over
the Gators also hold
||w 3-0 decision over the Dolphins.
IBAlorida needs only one win to break
J|jMe magic 30 mark never before
Ijjttained by a Gator team in the
Afty year history of UF baseball.
mm Last weekend, the Gators drop drop.
. drop. Aed two of three games to Florida
Htate in Tallahassee. Florida ear earer
er earer won both games of a two game
Aeries played in Gainesville.
|i|| Sophomore Ray Rollyson took a
H 2 loss in Fridays single game
jSjAhile Junior Charlie Anderson was
I 'soo Covered
On WPUP Radio
BA Today is Memorial Day and
§ll the day for the traditional In In|Hdianapolis
|Hdianapolis In|Hdianapolis 500. You can hear
ijcoverage of the race over radio
JH station WPUP, 1390 on the dial.
|jAction begins at 10:30 a.m. and
j3Hruns until 3 p.m.
8011, Tennis
flayers Letter
HB Seven members of the 1963 Uni-
of Florida tennis team were
Avarded varsity letters.
Ig This list is headed by junior co-
Mptain Bill Tym, Southeastern
singles champion this
Bason.
/.Bother letter men are Bob Agnew
Aompano Beach), Bobby Dodd, Jr.
Atlanta, Ga.), Donald Losman
Aiami Beach), Jerry Pfeiffer
Aort Lauderdale), Ron Rebhuhn
Mreat Neck, N.Y.), and Fred Shaye
Janesville).
Hkgnew is the lone sophomore
Ijerman, while Pfeiffer, Rebhuhn
V Tym are juniors. Seniors are
Add, Losman and co-captain
Aaya.
Areshman numerals were a-
Mded Ken Allen, BUI Belote,
A ve Gardner, Roger Levine,
Avid Smith and Steve l/ebel.
Coach Conrad Rehling awarded
A*sity- letters to seven members
the 1963 University of Florida
Hf team.
Senior lettermen are Robert An-
Arson (Sarasota), Harry Root
ampa) and Marlen Vogt (Daytona
Huch).
./The only junior lettering was
Adiard Leckev (St. Petersburg).
Aphs earning their initial letters
|§Are Laurie Hammer (Sarasota),
Ab Murphy (Nichols) and Victor
Awton (Crystal River).
Root and Vogt co-captained this
Aars team, which is Rehlings
At at the University. He moves up
become pro-manager of the Golf
Ai Country Club and the new Gator
Hf coach will be Buster Bishop.

tagged for a 5-1 defeat in the first
game of Saturdays double-header.
In the second game of the double doubleheader
header doubleheader the Gators came to life to
give Junior Danny Eggart a 3-1
victory. It was Eggarts eighth
win of the season.

HUB WmBSK hbi^h^hp$ v
*** i ''*< JUST KEEPING
. . him honest is Gator first baseman Ed Braddy.
Braddy takes the throw from pitcher Ron Creese dur during
ing during Tuesday's game with Jacksonville which the Gators
won 7-3.
Frosh Javelin Mark
Soars With Skafte
by CHARLIE GOODYEAR
Staff Writer
Peter Skafte, a 20-year-old freshman javelin thrower, has helped to
brighten the scene for cinder, fans this year.
Skafte has not been able to help the varsity except by serving as
encouragement for next year as he went undefeated as a frosh and out outthrew
threw outthrew the varsity competition as well.
Week after week he broke the freshman record here and he broke the
Southeastern Conference record for frosh during trials by ten feet. In
the finals, a frosh from thrUled the crowd with a couple of
throws ten feet better than Peters new mark.
On his last throw, Peter cut loose with a 223-10 1/2 throw which
broke the freshman record by some 30 feet and was only five feet short
of the varsity record. Former Gator John Hale had set the frosh mark
in 1958.
Both of these freshmen outthrew all of the varsity competition so
there should really be some competition next year.
According to Track and Fields News, Skaftes throw ranks as one of
the best in the nation for freshman and junior college competition.
Skafte is a native of Denmark but had spent the past two years in
Southeast Asia helping his father capture and photograph wUd animals
and various insects which are feared to be near extinction.
He came here on the advice of some of his friends as he wants to
major in the School of Journalism and Communications. Skafte plans to
follow in his fathers footsteps and do feature articles in the medium of
television.
Alligator Nets Trouble

Swimmer Jerry Livingston was
given a severe reprimand yester yesterday
day yesterday but will be allowed to swim
next year after a review by the
Dean of Mens office following an
incident involving the taking of an
alligator from Lake Alice.
Livingston and three other fra-

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Swimming Team
Signs Five Stars

Page 11

The UF swimming team has
announced the signing of five swim swimmers
mers swimmers to next years squad.
Terry Humphries, a transfer
student from Long Beach Junior
College of Long Beach, Cal. has
signed for the 1963-64 varsity
squad. Humphries made All-
American both years at Long Beach
and is considered the No. 1 junior
college swimmer in the nation in
the breaststroke. He has times of
1jG1.5 in the 100 yard breast breaststroke

ternity brothers went to the lake to
try to rope an alligator thinking
that the chances were very slim.
However, to their surprise they
caught the gator and the police
caught them.
The matter, however, straight straightened
ened straightened itself out in the end.

stroke breaststroke and 2:18.6 in the 200, both
better than varsity records.
For the freshman team the UF
has signed Tom Dioguardi of Ri Riviera
viera Riviera Beach High. Dioguardi holds
the state record in the 100 butterfly
and is also considered a good
freestyler.
Signed also to the Gator swim swimmers
mers swimmers is Robert Rienes of Peekskill
Military Academy who holds the
national prep record in the 100 yard
breaststroke. The Peekskill squad

Q#On Campos
MocShohnanl
(Author of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gill is", etc.)
HOW TO SEE EUROPE
FOR ONLY S3OO A DAY: NO. 1
Summer vacation is just around the corner, and naturally all
of you are Ruing to Euro|>e. lYrhajw I can offer a handy tip
or two. (I must confess that, I myself have never Ikhmi to
Europe, hut I do have a French |xx>dle and a derma a shepherd,
so I am not entirely unqualified.)
First let me say that no trip to Euroj>e is complete without
a visit to England, Scotland, Wales, Ireland, France, dermany,
Spain, Portugal, Italy, Lichtenstein, Holland, Belgium, Luxem Luxembourg,
bourg, Luxembourg, Switzerland, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland, Po Poland,
land, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia, Russia,
dreece, Yugoslavia, Albania, Crete, Sardinia, Sicily, Hungary,
Rumania, Bulgaria, Dipland, and Andorra.
let us bike up these countries in order. First, England.
The capital of England is Ixindonor Liverjxx)!, as it is
sometimes called. There arc many interesting things to see in
ILondonchiefly the changing of the guards. The guards are
changed daily. The old ones are thrown away.
Another must while in London is a visit to the pulace of
the Duke of Marllw>rough. Marlborough is s|>ell<'d Marlborough,
but pronounced Marlboro. English sfx?lling is very quaint, hut
terribly disorganized. The lab; deorge Bernard Shaw, author
of Little Women, fought all his life to simplify English spelling.
They tell a story about Shaw once ask ;, 'g a friend, What dfxw
g-h-o-t-i sjxll?
The friend pondered a bit and replied, Goatee.
Shaw sniggered. Pshaw, said Shuw. G-h-o-t-i does not
s|x*ll goatee. It spells fish.
"How is that? said the friend.
Shaw answered, <7A as in enough, o as in women, ti as in
motion. Put them all together, you get fish."
This was very clever of Shaw when you consider that he was
a vegetarian. And a good thing he was. As Disraeli once re remarked
marked remarked to Guy Fawkes, If Shaw were not a vegetarian, no
lamb chop in London would be safe.
But I digress. We were speaking of the paluce of the Duke of
Marlboroughor Marlboro, as it is called in the United States.
It is called Marllx>ro by every smoker who enjoys a fine, rich
breed of tobaccos, who appreciates a pure white filter, who likes
a >oft pack that is really soft, a Flip-Top box that really flips.
Be sure you are well supplied with Marl boros when you make
- your trip abroad. After a long, tiring day of sightseeing there
is nothing so welcome as a good flavorful Marlboro anti'a foot footbath
bath footbath with hot Epsom salts.
Epsom sait u can be obtained in England at Epsom Downs.
Kensington sa.is can be obtained at Kensington Gardens,
Allx*rt salts can be obtained at Albert Hall, Hyde salts can be
obtained at Hyde Park, and the crown jewels can be obtained
at the Twer of London.
The guards at the Tower of London are called Beefeaters
localise they are always beefing about what they get to eat.
This is also known as cricket or petrol.
Well, 1 guess that about covers England. In next weeks
column we will visit the Land of the Midnight SunFrance.
CIVA3 Mu Hhuiman
* *
Wherever you may roam in Europe and in all fifty state* of the
Union, youll find Marlboro ever-present and ever-pleasantfilter,
flavor, pack or box.

was voted the best prep team* in
the nation.
Mljce Sheehe of Cleveland Ohio is
expected to aid the Gators in the
100 yard freestyle and also the 200.
The UF also signed Blanchard Tual
from Memphis Tennessee who
shows potential to be outstanding
in the backstroke.
Gator swim coach Bill Harlan
reports that he has several other
prospects for next seasons teatn.



The Florida Alligator Thursday/ May 30/1963

Page 12

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Play ball was heard for the last time at Perry Field Tuesday when the Gators
closed out their home season with a win over Jacksonville.

Softball Action Heavy As
Teams Race Toward Crown

Twenty four intramural softball
teams answered the call to play
ball today as competition rolls
along to determine the UF intra intramural
mural intramural softball champion.
In action today at 5 p.m., Tolbert
IV duels Tau Epsilon Phi, Corry I
meets the Barristers, Beta Theta
Pi plays AIAA, SC&BA vies with
Pi Lambda Phi, the Comets face
Physics and the league leading
Mets play Flavet in.
At 6 p.m. Pi Kappa Phi meets
the Wasps, Police take onCaldwell,
Tolbert II vs Phi Delta Theta, Civil
Egr. plays Corry 11, Bernie duels
Hughs boys and Chemistry en engages

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gages engages the Coaches.
Through last week's games the
Mets led Bracket I with 6 wins and
no losses and AIAA lead Bracket n
with two wins and no losses.
In Bracket I the top five were:
Mets 6-0
Corry I 5-1
TEP 4-2
Hugh's Boys 4-2
Barristers 3-2
In Bracket n the top five were:
AIAA 2-0
BTP 5-1
Corry II 4-1
Physics 3-2
PLP 3-2

The UF intramural department
kicked off its summer bowling
league yesterday with five mat matches
ches matches at Rebel Lanes,, however the
results were too late for publica 7
tion.
In the bracket pairings: Bracket
I included the Playboys, Barris Barristers,
ters, Barristers, PGD, Tolbert n, PKP, and
Comets.
Bracket II includes PLP, Corry
11, Physics I, SC&BA and Ramrods.
Handball action gets underway
Monday, ..June 3, with nine teams
entered in the novice group and
eight teams entered in the ex experience
perience experience group.

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

f'What, Us
Worry?
by DAVE BERKO WITZ
Sports Editor

The first half of 1963 has seen world records fall like ten-pins in a
bowling alley. As fast as theyre recognized they're broken.
Often, as in the case of John Pennel, outstanding pole vaulter from
Northeast Louisiana, who bettered his mark three times and as yet has
not had his first one recognized, the records fall faster than they can be
reviewed.
Even with this tremendous amount of record setting several athletes
have lost opportunities at world records solely, because of poor prac practices
tices practices on the part of officials.
At Saturday nights California Relays at Modesto, Cal. Phil Shinnick,
from the University of Washington, won the broad jump with a leap of
27 feet, 4 inches bettering the world record of 27-3 3/4 set by Russias
Igor Ter-Ovanesyan. It was later decided that the jump could not be
counted because an official had failed to check a wind gauge to see if
the wind was blowing too hard for the leap to count as a worlds record.
The wind could be no stronger than 4.473 miles per hour for the leap
to count and for much of the day the breeze was well below the maximum.
Its ashame that the organizations that set up such strict rules govern governing
ing governing qualifications for world records cant do something about the com competence
petence competence of officials and supervision during the meet instead of locking
the barn door after the horse has been stolen. Most of the organizations
are quite ready to say no to such feats as that of Shennicks, but when
it comes to doing something about it they shrug their shoulders and say
What us worry?
PARDON US, BUT...
Shouts of fix, folly and fooey (with an f) followed last weeks decision
of the NCAA to select FSU for the at-large berth in the College baseball
regionals at Gastonia, N.C.
Through Saturdays double header with FSU the Gators had a 28-8
record and FSU held a 22-10 mark which makes the Seminoles the
logical choice according to the NCAA. The Gators had a little mis misfortune
fortune misfortune losing a couple of close conference contests therefore losing
the Southeastern Conference crown;
This year the NCAA dropped the SEC champ as the automatic choice
to attend the playoffs and instead substituted another at-large berth
along with the Atlantic Coast and Southern Conferences champions,so
the SEC would be represented by the best team.
As it turned out Auburn, with not as impressive record overall and
four losses to FSU, got the berth anyway because they were SEC cham champion.
pion. champion. A new rule went into effect prohibiting more than one team from a
conference to make the trip to Gastonia and thats where the Gators
were cut.
Auburn, in our opinion, is NOT the best team overall in the SEC and
FS t t is not the best remaining team to go to the regionals. Florida IS.
we are not crying because the Gators didnt get the bid, but we think
they should have. Compare the records of the two teams against each
other. Florida is 3-2 against FSU and 2-2 against Auburn, Auburn is
2-2 against Florida and 0-4 against FSU, FSU is 2-3 against Florida
and 4-0 against Auburn.
.We cant deny that FSU has an impressive record and we think they
deserve a berth, but if the NCAA says its leaving the second at-large
bid open to pick the best team then we think they should pick the BEST
team. We honestly feel that Florida is the best team to represent the
SEC.

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