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
a' |

Vol. 55, No. 131

Allocations
Re-Passed
By Council
Tuesday night the Legislative
Council passed on second reading
the proposed fee allocations for the
summer trimester.
The controversial matter will
not be settled before a scheduled
meeting of SG, administration and
athletic department on July 2.
Other business before the coun council
cil council concerned special requests for
student government, Wauberg rec recreation
reation recreation funds and the student
association of agricultural
engineers.

Multitude of Big Prizes
Await Slogan Winners

More than S2OOO in prizes will
be offered in the 1963 Homecoming
slogan contest which begins Moby
day, said George Moss, contest

Ordinance Planned
To Improve Housing

By PETE SIEG
Staff Writer
Students in sub standard of f
campus housing may soon find
relief from hazardous living con conditions.
ditions. conditions.
Gainesville Mayor Byron Winn
said Tuesday a planning board is
working on a housing ordinance to
be presented to City Commission
soon for approval.
A survey released last week by
the Alachua County Health Depart Department
ment Department pointed up need for such an
ordinance.
It described 35 per cent of stu student-rented
dent-rented student-rented dwellings in the survey
area as manifestly unsuitable for
human habitation. One-half of the
72 structures inspected were in
unsatisfactory physical condi condition.
tion. condition.
The commission began working
toward a minimum standard code
several months ago when it re requested
quested requested authority from the state
legislature to rejjulate housing
standards in Gainesville.
The legislature passed abill re recently
cently recently granting such authority,
Win n said. He added he did not
know when the bill would become
effective.
Local builders are working with
the planning board to help avoid
unnecessary regulations accord according
ing according to Winn.
We dont wantar. v rdmancethat
would be impractical or unfair. We
want one we can enforce fairly,
the Mayor said.
The-fbur-month survey was con conducted
ducted conducted Jointly by the County Health
Department and the UF off-campus
housing division. It encompassed
a 75-block, L-shaped area border bordering
ing bordering the campus to the north and
east.
* Structures picked at random in
the sample area were inspected by
a team headedbysanitaryengineer
R. H. Relos.
The study rated 23 characteris characteristics,
tics, characteristics, including foundations, walls
and heater vents. Each dwelling
was then given a total score and
classified.
Eighteen were rated excel-
On Sale Now
Graduation announcements for
June and August graduates are on
sale at the Campus Shop and Book Bookstore
store Bookstore for 15 cents each.

r so-
i QAToRS Pace THE RACE in space!'
C QAToRS AWeAK ON the nevi frontier!

chairmah.
The purpose of the contest is
to select a slogan around which the
whole program for homecoming

lent, 18 good, 11 fair and
21 poor. Five were unclassified
because of insufficient informa information.
tion. information. Condition of the 18 good
structures was considered to be
deteriorating.
Poorest ratings in the survey
included foundations and walls,
65.2 per cent unacceptable; dual
agress, 73.6 per cent unacceptable;
electric wiring, 72.3 per cent un unacceptable;
acceptable; unacceptable; rat harborage and in insect
sect insect breeding, 68.1 per cent un unacceptable.
acceptable. unacceptable.
More favorable ratings included:
water heating, 83.1 per cent ac acceptable;
ceptable; acceptable; heater vents, 76.9 per
cent acceptable; porches, 70.8 per
cent acceptable.
In 18 structures, kitchen and
toilet facilities were located either
in the same room or in adjoining
rooms. Two units had no provision
for hot water.
Carl B. Opp, head of off-campus
housing, said the survey area has
been deteriorating steadily for
several years. He placed partial
blame for the present condition
on apathetic landlords and tenants.
Many landlords encourage
makeshift maintenance by student
tenants, often resulting in hazard hazardous
ous hazardous electrical wiring, he added.

Hlfeli*. .. il
imiFi taiiiiiifl fSBC! Is -1
J 7; & jfeBBBFrT'I*j| 1 *j| |4**hmNb SBHJ
j ~jF ; '-~ i .,., %JMH|
UF PURCHASES INDIAN ARTIFACTS SEE STORY, PAGE 2

University ot Honda, Gainesville

activities can be planned, he said.
Moss safd the whole-program
this year will be in the general
spirit of welcoming back the old
grads. The slogan theme should
be related to that spirit, he said.
Sdme previous winning entries
have been 1960 Best in Dixie;
Gators Appear on the New Fron Frontier,
tier, Frontier, and Gators Pace the Race
in Space.
Maximum length of entries is
seven words. They must be post postmarked
marked postmarked or submitted to Florida
Blue Key Office in the Florida
Union prior to midnight, July 14.
The contest is open to every everyone,
one, everyone, and wed like to encourage
everyone interested throughout the
state and nation to participate.
There will be a prize reserved
only for UF students, and wed
especially like to encourage them
to enter, Moss said.
(Continued on Page 3)

Equal Rights Group
Forms on UF Campus

By RICHARD QUIANTHY
Gator Staff Writer
An administration-chartered UF
student group, pledging itself to
working toward complete deseg desegregation
regation desegregation of Gainesville, has been
formed on the UF campus.
The organization, The Student
Group For Equal Rights, boasts*
more than 100 members and says
it will pursue every legal and
non-violent means to bring about a

Ad missions To
Hinge On Vote

By JOHN AS KINS
Copy Editor
UF may be forced to begin deny denying
ing denying admission to qualified students
in the very near future.
Dr. Harry M. Philpott, vice
president of UF, said this week that
an estimated 3 8,000 students will
be denied admission in the next
three to four years if the proposed
bond issue amendment to the state
constitution fails to be ratified.
For example, we would have to
begin denying admission to junior
college graduates to the college of
arts and sciences next year,
Philpott said.
The emergency amendment,
scheduled for statewide vote in
November, calls for $75 million
worth of bonds to be issued for
construction o f state supported
universities, junior colleges, and
vocational schools.
The amendment as originally
proposed, and passed by the senate,
called for $125 million in first
priority construction, but that plan
was rejected by the house.
Reconsideration in the house re resulted
sulted resulted in the reduced proposal,
which the senate accepted with no
debate last week.
There is a possibility that the
voters might reject the amend amendment
ment amendment in November, Philpott said.
Some people just dont want to
build universi ties with bond
issues. And there are a lot of
people who dont have an under understanding
standing understanding of the needs of higher
education, Philpott said.
We will be campaigning right
and left to sell the amendment amendmentwe
we amendmentwe hope to use all the facilities we
can command, including students,
alumni and faculty.
Philpott said no formal plan has
been determined for deciding who

peaceful settlement to the problem
of segregation in Gainesville.
Initial attempts to form the stu student
dent student group began shortly after an
abortive race riot hit downtown
Gainesville almost two weeks ago.
Governing body of the organiza organization
tion organization is an executive committee
composed of sophomores Jerry
Essick, Jesse Dean and Tom Berk Berkshire.
shire. Berkshire. Dean is one of the seven
history- making Negro students

Thursday, June 13,1963

would not be admitted if the amende
ment was rejected by the voters.
Admission might be on afirst afirstcome,
come, afirstcome, first served basis, he said.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
was in Tallahassee early this week
conferring with legislators trying
to establish a list of first priority
construction.
Presidents of all the state uni universities
versities universities were there for the same
purpose, along with representa representatives
tives representatives of the junior colleges.
Among the ponstructlon projects
Reitz was expected to recommend
for top priority for UF were
library, engineering and science
units, and relocation of physical
plant division facilities.
According to Philpott, the re reduced
duced reduced bond issue of $75 million is
not adequate to meet the states
educational construction needs.
$125 million in first priority
construction is required to bring
universities and junior colleges up
to par.
We estimate in the next ten
years, UF will need about SBO
million to catch up and keep going.
Grads Tapped
The local chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa has tapped 11 new members
from the spring trimester gradua graduating
ting graduating classes.
Members tapped from the June
graduating class are Florence Ann
Dryden, Lewis M.Durack, Michael
V. Fromhart, Mrs. Dlxlane Hallaj,
and Stephen K. Stoan Jr.
New members graduating in
August are Frank J. Gallagher,
Paul Mark Hoffman, NealS. Otchln,
Kenneth Owen Rape, Joseph H.
Rosaler, and Wallace John Swan.

who entered here last fall.
Faculty advisor Is Dr. Marshall
Jones, assistant professor of psy psychiatry
chiatry psychiatry at the UF.
Jones requested. students not to
take part unilaterally Indemon Indemonstrations,
strations, Indemonstrations, and stressed his groups
function was to coordinate legal
and peaceful activities with the
downtown movement.
Efforts of the campus group are
being coordinated with the local
National Association for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP) Youth Council chapter.
Local Negro mortician Charles
Chestnut 111 is the council spokes spokesman.
man. spokesman.
NAACP youth movement propo proposals,
sals, proposals, including one measure to
check into possible segregated fa facilities
cilities facilities at the UF, were presented
Tuesday to the recently formed
Gainesville 81-Raclal Committee,
which is currently considering the
matters.
The bl-racial committee Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday also recommended all city
restaurants and lunch counters to
be integrated immediately. In
addition, the committee also sche scheduled
duled scheduled exploratory talks with are'*,
motel owners next week on the
possibility of desegregating these
facilities also.
A statement issued Tuesday night
by the Youth Movement group call called
ed called for immediate action it inte integrating
grating integrating Gainesville facilities and
promised, If substantial action
if not taken, we will resume
demonstrations.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 13, 1963

Anonymous Donor Buys Artifacts

THE GLASER
SLACK STORY
Looking for a
slack with the
tfVh taper already
1 *,2f3r there, a crease
that stays
U6 P u */ a
t and clean
yf\ look plus a
range of i
Try
GLASER SLACKS
9.98
f
Exclusively at Ring's. i
Come in and look over our j
selection of Ruby swimwear]
Powerhouse Walk Shorts,
Bentley sport shjrts and
accessories.
Erntfs
MEN stlOP
611 West Univ. Ave.

VEGETABLES
TOMATOES 10 PEPPERS 4 for 19?
IDAHO BAKING POTATOES 3 for 10$
CANTALOUPE 2/25? (Jumbos 25?@)
WATER MELON 25, 30 & 50?
LETTUCE 23? Head
MANGOS 39? Each
ACORN SQUASH 0 ? Each
CUCUMBERS 5? Each
DON'T FORGET OUR SPECIAL PRICES ON BEEF...
JUST CALL FR 2-5282
FANELU & EDWARDS
MARKET
Open from 7a.m. to 11 pm.
(8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday.)
2410 Newberry Road Within Walking Distance
Across from Beta Woods- Os Corry Village

One of the worlds largest and
finest collections of Indian arti artifacts
facts artifacts the Pearsall Collection
valued at more than half a million
dollars, will remain in the state
through the generosity of an anony anonymous
mous anonymous Floridian.
Receipt of a donation to the UF
Endowment Corporation of the
$150,00(J purchase price of the
collection was announced this week
by UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz. The
donor, according to Pres. Reitz,
asked that he not be identified.

Dickinson Talks On Needs
Os Our Educational System

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Editor-in-chief
Former State Sen. FredO.(Bud)
Dickinson Tuesday urged Flori Floridians
dians Floridians to take advantage of
golden opportunities for growth
by utilizing long-range planning to
develop the states educational
system.
Speaking to.the Gainesville
Kiwanis Club, the West Palm Beach
attorney pointed to UF as the
greatest university in the state
as well as a world-recognized in institution,
stitution, institution, but at the same time said
all areas of UF need improvement
and development.
Theres no room left, he said.
Classrooms and libraries axe
crowded. Professors cant give
students the personal attention they
would like to because of inadequate
facilities and overloaded classes.
Dickinson referred to the bond
issue for construction recently
approved by the legislature as the
only way out.
We must expand the university
sys' as well as all levels of the
educational system, Dickinson
said.
He also pointed to the educational
system as a drawing point for
industry.

We are elated and grateful,
Reitz said, at this generous gift,
which will make available to all
the people of Florida a marvelous
record of North American Indian
life.
Considered the most important
collection of its type remaining in
private hands, the Pearsall Col Collection
lection Collection will become the property
of the UFs Florida State Museum.
Formal signing this week of ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance papers and purchase
agreements for the collection

There are billions more
dollars to be spent at Cape Cana Canaveral,
veral, Canaveral, he said, and this is
directly related to what we do
about education in our state.
Over a long period of years,
the income from industry thusly
attracted will justify the capital
outlay we need for higher educa education.
tion. education.
What is good enough for us
today isnt good enough for our

Alachuans Make Phase Two
Os Sabin Sundays Big Success

Phase two of the Sabin Oral
Sundays campaign came to a close
this week as another 8,620 Alachua
Countians got their second dose of
the polio vaccine, bringing the total
to 52,010.
Professors
Write For
Britannica
Gainesville residents are among
the 1,630 new contributors to the
1963 Encyclopedia Britannica.
They are Freeman Hansford Hart,
H. Harold Hume, James Nathaniel
Layne, E. Lowe Pierce, and Donald
Emmet Worcester.
Hart, who is associate professor
of humanities,.is the author of the
article Battle of Antietam.
Worcester, who is professor-of
history end managing editor of the
Hispanic Ame. view, Review, is the author of the article
Crazy Horse.
The article Camellia was
written by Hume, formerly Provost
and Dean of the College of Agricul Agriculture.
ture. Agriculture.
Layne, associate professor of
biology at the university, is the
author of two articles: Bin Binturong
turong Binturong and Ocelot..
Pierce, professor of biology, is
the author of the article
Chaetognatha.
Among the other more than
9,000 contributors to Encyclopedia
Britannica are thirty-nine Nobel
Prize winners and thirty-two win winners
ners winners of the thirty-five Pulitzer
Prizes, including President John
F. Kennedy,

Dr.Yearley Receives
Fulbrighf Award

Dr. C. K. Yearley, associate
professor of history here f was
awarded a Fulbright lectureship
in Italy for next year.
The award was offered under
the Hays-Fulbright program with
the cooperation of the Italian Com Commission
mission Commission for Cultural Exchange.
Dr. Yearley will live in Rome
and work mainly under the
auspices of the University of Rome,
the Council of American Studies
and the University of Bologna.

brought to a successful climax an
intensive drive by museum and en endowment
dowment endowment corporation officials for
private funds with which to pur purchase
chase purchase the collection.
This is by far the most signi significant
ficant significant acquisition ever made by the
Florida State Museum, Dr. J. C.
Dickinson, museum director, com commented.
mented. commented.
We are particularly pleased
that our efforts to raise private
funds for the collection met with
such enthusiasm in the state and

children; they must be better
educated than we are, Dickinson
said.
If we dont provide the facili facilities,
ties, facilities, we will have missed our
golden opportunity.
Dickinson, former chairman of
the Florida Council of 100, also
pointed out the need for long-range
plans in the area of recreational
facilities, road and water
resources.

£ive permanent feeding stations
in Gainesville and two mobile units
were in action all afternoon to give
those residents who missed their
second dose on June 2 a chance to
keep up with the community
schedule of doses.
gator girl
..is pert Miss Pat Beckman,
2UC, from Miami Beach.
Pat is majoring in French
the statistics: 36 23 33.

He was chosen to conduet ad advanced
vanced advanced seminars for Italian gra graduate
duate graduate students interested in
American-studies, and to aid in
establishing broader graduate
programs in American history for
Italian universities.
. Yearley has been here since
195 d. He is author of three books
and numerous articles. Hispri Hisprimary
mary Hisprimary fields of interest are 19th
century American economic and
political history and aspects of
20th century American history.

culminated in this generous
donation.
Colonel Leigh M. Pearsall, an
internationally recognized private
collector, who is retired in Mel Melrose,
rose, Melrose, built the collection over 5
years of his life.
His desire to see it preserved
for generators to come, both f or
public view and scholarly study
prompted him to offer it t 0 the
Florida State Museum for a price
much below its value.
Early in May the endowment
corporation, the institutions
agency, for private support,
announced it had received an option
to purchase the unique collection
and was seeking private funds
towards the purchase price of
$150,000.
This timely contribution,
H. B. Crosby, dean of university
relations and development, said,
is an excellent example of the way
private financial support can
provide the enrichment vital to true
excellence at the University of
Florida.
The important assistance of the
Endowment Corporation trustees
in acquiring this collection is typ typical
ical typical of the part play in ob obtaining
taining obtaining this private support.

Our makeup Sunday this time
was not quite as big as the one in
May, reflecting the fact that more
of our residents got this dose on
the regular feeding date, said
Charles Pruitt, general chairman
of the S.O.S. campaign.
The dose fed yesterday and on
June 2 is designated Type 111 vac vaccine,
cine, vaccine, designed to combat one of the
three types of virus that causes
poliomyelitis. Type II will be given
July 14, to complete the series of
three doses. \
Kirby Smith Elementary School
in Gainesville topped all stations
in total doses given with 1,609. The
clinic at Stephen Foster School
was second with 1,140.
Alachua citizens were slow
starting Sunday, but clinic totals
generally increased until 1,890 got
their second Sabin doses during the
final hour, from 5 to 6 p.m.
Analyzing the results, Pruitt
said, This was a good turnoutfor
the second stage of the Sabin Oral
Sundays campaign. Our success
now will depend on how many re residents
sidents residents get back to one of the 26
regular clinics for their final dose
on Sunday, July 14.

let an Exterminate^
|#gf|
frheJjT
inspection!
Youll find it usually cosh loss tor pro provision
vision provision survico than for ordinary sorvico
. if not in thn outsof, cortoinly in it*
long run. Wo guarantor all work
unconditionally!



f Carmen l
Tonight
A concert version of the opera
Carmen" will be presented to tonight
night tonight at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium by the UF Music De Department.
partment. Department.
The program, directed by Dr.
Delbert Sterrett, will feature stu student
dent student soloists and the Summer Uni University
versity University Choir, directed by Dr.
Elwood Keister.
Carmen" often has been called
the perfect opera." According to
music experts, Carmen" com combines
bines combines a beautiful melody, a be believable
lievable believable and exciting story, rousing
choruses and Spanish rhythm.
Included in the aria are The
Flower Song," /Habanera" and
Tell Me What Os My Mother."
Student soloists include Luther
Bonsai, Bryon Claghorn, johnCul johnCulligan,
ligan, johnCulligan, Marshall Thomas, Mary pat
Otto, Jacqueline Stevens, Marilynn
U els man, Marlene Potter and
Jayne Silcox.
Slogan
(Continued from Page 1)
Final selection will be made by
the state cabinet, and the wim.er
will be announced by Gov. Farris
Bryant.
Some of the prizes include a
resort vacation for two, aportable
Zenith stereo from Couchs, free
meals and lodging for two at Holi Holiday
day Holiday Inn for homecoming weekend,
and free tickets to the game and
Gator Growl festivities. Third
prize will be a SIOO gift certificate
from Tonys Pizzas.
Prizes ior other outstanding en entries
tries entries will be contributed by Doni Donigans,
gans, Donigans, Wilsons, Fremacs, Alans,
Pats Delicatessen, Lewis
Jewelry Co., House of Flowers,
McCollums, Jimmie Hughes, Win Windys,
dys, Windys, Chestnuts, Silver mans,
Baird Hardware, Shaw and Keeter
Motor Co., Primrose Inn, Florida
Theatre, Rebel Lanes, Larrys,
Kentucky Fried Chicken, Lord By Byron
ron Byron Sundries and Cosmetics and
Robertsons Jewelry Co.

j ENTRY BLANK SLOGAN CONTEST [E
| University of Florida Homecoming, 1963 &
$: Name
|| Are you a Florida Student Yes ,No £
I Summer Mailing Address |
(SLOGAN I
Mail or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan |
Contest, Florida Blue Key, Florida Union, Univ.
of Florida, Gainesville, to be received in that 5
office on or before July 14, 1963. £
NEWS
PUBLICATION OF THE SUMMER ISSUE OF
the old orange peel
(not a university publication)
HAS BEEN POSTPONED UNTIL
Thursday, June 20
To make sure you get yours...
If you're not going to be around (and to save
squabbling at the booth with the peasants)...
SUBSCRIBE
The Next Four Issues For A Buck Send To:
OLD ORANGE PEEL
821 N.W. 14th Ave.

EMMETT PETER JR.
Journalist
Blasts Johns
Journalist Emmett Peter blasted
the Johns Committee in a speech,
The Johns Committee Last
Stand of Puritanism, Thursday at
Law School Auditorium.
In his speech, sponsored by cam campus
pus campus chapter of Americans for
Democratic Action (ADA), Peter
characterized the committee as
self-appointed custodians of our
morality."
What are these conservatives
trying to conserve? Peter asked
at one point.
Senator Johns, and those who
think like him in the other 49 states,
are trying to conserve one thing:
their own j>ower and political pres prestige,"
tige," prestige," he said.
Today these people who call
themselves conservatives want to
superimpose religion upon purely
secular institutions secular
under our Constitution, mind you
and drive from these institutions
any independent individuals,
Peter charged.
Is the trend with Charley
Johns? If time is on his side we
can, of course, say goodbye to any
hope of building a truly great uni university
versity university system.

Construction Begins
On Two Greek Houses

by Fred Lane
Staff Writer
Construction on two new Greek
houses is currently in progress.
The future homes of Delta Phi
Epsilon sorority and Pi Kappa Phi
fraternity are being rushed into
completion for occupancy this
year, according to their pre presidents.
sidents. presidents.
D Phi E president Judy Berko Berkowitz
witz Berkowitz said their house, including
guest room and private kitchen for
the girls, will be ready by Sep September
tember September 1.
Construction isaheadof
schedule," she said.
Located at 1115 SW 9th Ave.,
just off Panhellenic Drive, the
houses landscaping will include
terraced gardens and a fountain.
Riley Tucker, Pi Kap president,
said their house will be ready by
December.
Located on Fraternity Row, the
new Pi Kap building will have six sixman
man sixman suites for living quarters as
well as a glass-topped, two-story
living room.
With high expectations, we are
looking forward to moving from
our current house to the new site
on Fraternity Rew, Tucker said.
Estimated cost of each house
was over $150,000. Each will sleep
42 persons, and will be air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned.
Don Halpern, UF professor who
previously designed Howard John Johnsons
sons Johnsons and Jerrys in Gainesville,

pm /-s
cool and modern
ways to pamper papas H 9K
We're brimful of exciting ways to make this an j /
extra special Father's Day. Whether you choose\ |Ji ~ J
a couple of his favorite dress shirts, a debonair I 99 _-X
new sport shirt, a luxurious belt, a few handsome I
ties or sportswear to pamper his leisure hours
he'll know it's extra special because it came from
his favorite store.
sitvewum
i ...
225 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE -

Thursday, June 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

is the D Phi E architect; M. M.
Parrish Construction Co. is doing
the building.
Guy Cleveland Construction Co.

SO WHO MEEDS ADVERTISING?!
It's just as I was telling the little woman, Mrs.
Cubana; with all due respects to the Alligator
advertising force. .it's not advertising that is
selling our sandwiches; it's the SANDWICHES
that's selling our sandwiches. Okay, we admit
the Alligator has INTRODUCED a lot of you to
our delicious sandwiches, but you wouldn't be
STILL BUYING them if they weren't delicious,
would you? So who needs advertising? So what
are we doing on this page? Well, there's al always
ways always the chance we'll introduce just ONE MORE
of you to our sandwiches. You'll thank the
Alligator for it.
ALAN S CUBANA
6-1252

is building the Pi Kap de designed
signed designed by Paul Rudolph, dean of
the Yale University college of
architecture.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 13, 1963

alligator
editorials
the door
ALREADY CROWDED schools In the State university system may be
forced to close their doors to future students if the state's voters turn
thumbs down on the proposed bond issue amendment to the state con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
Floridas future is bound up in Florida's students.
If the bright and promising students of this state are forced to leave
'Florida for their education or choose to do so because of crowded con conditions
ditions conditions and inadequate facilities in the state schools, these bright
students may never come back.
AT THE RISK of sounding like perpetual gimmie-pigs students
presently enrolled in the University of Florida, as well as in other state statesupported
supported statesupported universities, should put the pressure on their parents, friends
and neighbors to vote FOR the bond issue.
The amendment would give the state $75 million to spend on construc construction
tion construction in this bieniumm, and SSO million in the next bieniumm.
v
*
$125 MILLION funneled into new construction could keep the state
from losing several thousand residents and future taxpayers among
students alone, not to mention loss of industry and commerce.
Florida stands before the door to greatness. The educators have their
foot in the door, the voters must keep it open.
steady there
During the past week a group of UF students formed an organization
with the stated purpose of achieving equal rights for all citizens of
Gainesville.
The organization, the Student Grv/up for Equal Rights, will follow a
policy of pursuing every legal and non-violent means to this end and
coordinating their efforts fully with the local Negro rights movement.
THESE STUDENTS are sincere in their desire to achieve integration
without resorting to violence, name-calling.
The organization has-been approved by the UF administration. Those
students at the UF who want to work for peaceful and successful inte integration
gration integration should keep the goals of this group in mind pursuing legal and
non-violent means and follow the same policy whether affiliated with
the group or not.
<7
UNIVERSITY students have the right to express their opinions and
they have the right to do something to promote activities furthering their
opinion.
/
However, no body, student or otherwise, has the right to resort to
other than peaceful means of promoting his opinions.
VIOLENCE CAN net nothing but more violence and can only stifle the
cries of freedom and equality.
Racial dissention is not over in Gainesville. It will not be over until
Negroes and whites meet on common ground. It is up to the University
community as well as the community of Gainesville to see that no blood
is shed on this common ground before that meeting.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief Maryanne Awtrey
Managing Editor George Moore
Business Manager . jay Fountain
Sports Editor . Dave Berkowitz
City Editor Judy Barnes
Copy Editor John Ask ins
Makeup Editor . David Lawrence
Editorial Assistants Tova Levine, Joel Sachs
Photography Editor Rusty Ennis
Office Manager . .. . Ginger McQuerry
Staff: Tena Bledsoe, Julie Castorian, Joe Coudon, Marty Hohman,
Fred Lane, John MacDonald, Pete Seig, Marty Stone, Gary Williams,
Charlie Goodyear, Richard Quianthy.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published weekly. THE FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR 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 request
either editorial 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.

'cAU I USE fi\ ..

CLIVE TAYLOR

Man Mans Only Hope

That I follow last weeks storm
of abuse with an unpopular article
may be bad practice but here goes
anyhow. I shall this subject
with the usual flippancy most of my
subjects deserve.
The Pope died and the news newspapers
papers newspapers were lavish in their praise
of him. This is an understatement.
This columnist agrees that he
was good as popes go but regrets
that the pontif failed to awe him.
This columnist is only surprised
that he was no worse than many of
his predecessors.
To have been worse he would
have had to have been bad. To ex exceed
ceed exceed the debauchery of, for ex example,
ample, example, LeoX, he would have to have
been evil incarnate.
While not detracting from his
sincerity it seems fit to point out
that he was only a fallible man
heading an archaic organization
representing a Christian myth. He
was genial, I suppose, but then so
was that other son of a peasant, N.
Kruschev (no disrespect meant to
the latter).

a Bw Letters to the Editor

Duty More Important Than Rights, Says Reader

EDITOR:
In the last two issues of the
AllieatoJT. letters and a column
have appeared concerning the
ROTC program.
A quick review of some of the
past running-pen-battles such as
honor bike money, free love, Old
vs. New Peel, reveals to even the
* supposed naive Frosh all the
prejudice, literary debauchery,
mal-and mis-communication, plus
a dash or five of all the illogical
thinking that could possibly origi originate
nate originate outside of the Zuber-PTA
meetings.
It would appear from a peek at
the poison-pen page of the past
papers that a chap named Clive
Taylor has stepped on a few toes.
Now let it be understood that I,
to my knowledge, have never met
Mr. Taylor. I v bear him no malice,
nor do I defend his convictions!
But I do defend his right to state
publicly his beliefs and convictions
without his being personally slan slandered.
dered. slandered.
On the other hand, as citizens of
a free country, those who wrote
letters countering Mr. Taylor have
the right to defend their beliefs
and convictions.
What seems more important than
their rights, in this case, is their
Duty. The Duty I speak of is the
duty erf each patriotic American
citizen, including future Air Force
officers, to offer guidance arv<
counselling to the mis- and un uninformed
informed uninformed on the missions of De Democracy,
mocracy, Democracy, of American, and of our
military.

When I heard of Johns death I
wondered; where did his soul go?
Up or down? Heaven I suppose is
up; but then when up actually is
depends on which side of the world
one happens to be on. Perhaps it is
meaningless to ask where? be because
cause because this implies place and spacial
relations. Lets invent a new lan language.
guage. language.
Then again I wondered, what is
his soul like? I tried to think of his
CLIVE
TAYLOR .
Liberal
Viewpoint
soul was it fat like its mortal
owner? What evidence was there
for its existence? Was it happy?
If all desires were fulfilled in
heaven then what sort of happiness
was this? eternal happiness
seemed very dull.
Again I thought I might enjoy it
more in Hell; at least I would see
all my friends there.

As a Cadet officer, I publicly
offer my services to those who
sincerely seek abetter under understanding
standing understanding of the afore mentioned
items.
If I have not the information you
seek, I will find it.
This is not a challenge to Mr.
Taylor, or to anyone else, to a
debate. It is what I believe to be
an honest offer of frank and sin sincere
cere sincere discussions.
Secondly, this letter is an appeal
to all concerned to take into account
their emotional involvement. Read
that sentence again! I didnt say
rule out your emotions, I said be

Bygone Gators

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR FIFTY YEARS AGO

SPEED RECORDS BROKEN-
Three Profs, from the college of
Engineering make the 7. mile trip
*rom Jacksonville toGainesville in
new model narrow gage car in the
incredibly brief space of time of
four days and nights . During
Monday, by a diligent use of Wes Western
tern Western Union, it was ascertained that
the party left the city as per pre prearranged
arranged prearranged schedule.
RT EE*ENT- Keep Out
Flies . college of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture of the University of Florida
C llege) A course
suited to every Condition and Need
* TulUon Free . Board at

Belief in the hereafter is almost
universal among primitive
peoples. It was depressing, i
thought, that there is so little
difference between superstitious
Europeans and Americans, and
their primitive brothers.
Hope exists however when the
world as a whole is considered;
superstition and magic certainly
seem to be diminishing. Some men
are realizing that man is mans
Only hope.
But the type of hope that all will
right itself through the Will of
God seems rather amusing to me.
It reminds me of a few lines
And he gave God thanks for the
strength that enabled him to forego
even the joys that were possible.
And God smiled; and when He saw
that Man had become perfect in
renunciation and worship, He sent
another sun through the sky, which
crashed into Mans sun, and all
returned again to nebula.
Yes, He murmered, it was a
good play; I will have it performed
again."

aware of them. If you have behind
your belts the logic on which your
beliefs are founded, you will be
able to face any radical with con confidence.
fidence. confidence.
Lastly, I believe that if both
sides sit down together and see if
side A' can accurately state side
Bs case to Bs satisfaction
and vice versa, the problem will be
half solved.
If you still disagree step off
ten paces, turn, and raise hell to
your satisfaction.
CHARLES JOLL i
Cadet Inspector, AFROTC

Coast . For Information
J. J. Vernon.
. . SUMMER NUPITALS- -Three
Florida professors take unto them themselves
selves themselves their chosen help r
... The details of the wooing an
wedding of the fortunate s ac
members who have recently N C un
tarily entered astateofmatrimom
have been carefully concealed tro
the public . Our hardiest
most brazen reporters have
to extract more than the me eI
that matrimony has been to
mitted ... Dr. Benton is tc
especially congratulated, io
knew not what he did/



Party Honors
Retiring Dean

Faculty and staff of the College
of Engineering honored retiring
Dean Joseph Weil with a surprise
farewell party yesterday at the
Hub.
Dean Weil, who is retiring from
the deanship in order to devote his
time to research work, was pre presented
sented presented a clock and special photo photograph
graph photograph of himself at the party.
Weil will be replaced by Thomas
L. Martin, now dean of the college

'Wetting A County
Is Difficult Task

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of a two-part series com comparing
paring comparing drinking at the UF and at
FSU. The first article explored the
attitudes and facts on drinking at
the two universities. This article
outlines the legal aspects of the
wet and dry county option.)
By DAVID LAWRENCE
Wetting.a county may not make
the beer gardens grow.
It all depends on the definition
of wet.
The two choices Alachua County
voters would have if they wanted
a wet situation are:
1) Liquor sales by package and
by mixed drink, with beer and wine
sales also*
2) Liquor sales via package
stores only, and in addition to beer
purchases in bars.
Tallahassee in Leon County,
home of Florida State University,
went wet almost three years
ago with voters favoring package
store sales but no mixed drink by
an 8,671 6,487 vote.
The struggle for a wet Leon
County was won only after a long,
involved fight which could have
been even bigger had wet
backers pushed for mixed drink
sales also.
Owners of Tallahassee beer gar gardens
dens gardens apparently would have fought
the proposed wetting move had
the mixed drink issue been pushed
hard.
Some of them would have lost
business because other places
might have been able to sell both
Players Tryouts
Florida Players will hold tryouts
for their next production, The
Cave Dweller, June 19,20 and 21.
No experience is necessary.
Those interested should go to
Norman Hall Auditorium at 4:30
p.m. June 19.
Committee Posts
Applications for international
suppers committee chairmen of
Florida Union Board will be ac accepted
cepted accepted in Florida Union, room 315.
Deadline for applications is 3
p.m. Monday, June 17.

Whats New In PAPERBACKS?
ORIGINS OF SCIENTIFIC THOUGHT
.. .Giorgio de Santillana
SLUMS AND SUBURBS .. .James Conant Bryant
AARON'S ROD ...D.Fi. Lawrence
VICE PRESIDENT IN CHARGE OF REVOLUTION
.. .Murray D. Lincoln
EUCLID'S ELEMENTS .. JV 9 1. Ml/HI
A GUIDE TO FORTRAN PROGRAMMING
... Daniel McCracken
DICTIONARY OF PSYCHOANALYSIS
... Sigmund Freud
TECHNICAL &. REFERENCE
LASERS .. .Bela A. Lengyel
FUNDAMENTALS OF MODERN PHYSICS
.. .Robert Eisberg
METHODS OF THEORETICAL PHYSICS, VI & II
.. .Morse & Feshbach
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore

or engineering at University of
Arizona.
Prof. William Tifflin, metalur metalurgical
gical metalurgical engineering, showed slides
depicting 25 years of growth in the
college at the party.
Other highlights of the party in included
cluded included a testimonial speech by
Prof. Don Wilcox, a skit by Elea Eleanor,
nor, Eleanor, Broom, office worker, and a
song, Our Dean Weil, composed
by Miss Broom.

beer and mixed drinks, said
Tallahassees Talem Lounge own owner
er owner Lawrence Steyerman.
This way nobody was hurt,
he said.
A major stumbling block to ini iniation
ation iniation of a wet-dry election are
state constitutional requirements
prohibiting the board of county
commissioners from calling an
election until a petition has been
signed by one-fourth of the regis registered
tered registered voters in the county. Elec Elections
tions Elections may not be held more than
once in every two years.
Local option elections usually
are held within 60 days after the
petition is presented, and may not
be held as part of a national or
state election.
Two major organized groups groupsthe
the groupsthe Leon Dry Crusade and the
Tallahassee Ministerial Associa Associationboth
tionboth Associationboth fought hard to keep that
county dry.
The Dry Crusade was headed by
a local attorney and former city
judge. Co-chairman was Dr. Doak
S. Campbell, president emeritus
of Florida State University.
Major Proponents of the wet
plan were members of the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Restaurant and Lodging
Association, which sent 14,000
letters to Leon Countys 22,800
registered voters, urging a wet wetdrv
drv wetdrv election.
The lodging group, some two
months before the July, 1960,
election filed with Circuit Court
a formal notice of intention to
circulate the petition. The law
gives 120 days in which to obtain
the necessary signatures.
The signatures were obtained via
teams of volunteers, many of them
from the lodging association, which
went to most homes in Leon County.
Student activities in the fight to
make Leon wet were slight.
A crackdown on North Florida
bootlegging of liquor at the same
time as the election also apparent apparently
ly apparently increased support for a wet
county.
Tallahassee sources reported
strict law enforcement by then
State Beverage Director L. Grant
Peeples, apparently cut off much
of the illegal liquor coming into
the county, thus increasing thede thedemand
mand thedemand for legalized liquor sales.

DR. R.B. BECKER
Dr. Becker
To Retire
This Month
UF Dairy Scientist Dr. Raymond
Becker, considered one of the
foremost in his field nationally,
will retire this month.
Dr. Becker is known for the work
which showed the salt lick ma malady
lady malady of cattle to be due to a mineral
deficiency. He developed a mineral
mixture to prevent the trouble.
He is also known for studies on
the nutritional needs of cattle and
factors necessary for a productive
dairy herd.
Dr. Becker was also instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in developing citrus-waste pro product
duct product dairy feed.
He has traveled all over Europe
to study the history of dairy breeds
and their development.
After retiring, Dr. Becker plans
to remain at UF to work on un unpublished
published unpublished manuscripts.

NOTICE
Applications for positions on the following student publications for
the school year 1963-64 will be accepted until 5 p.m. Thursday,
June 13, by the Board of Student Publications:
THE SEMINOLE
1. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
2. MANAGING EDITOR
'
THE NEW ORANGE PEEL
1. EDITOR IN CHIEF
2. SATIRE AND HUMOR EDITOR
3. LITERARY AND ART EDITOR
I
y,
4. FEATURES EDITOR
5. OPINIONS EDITOR
i
Those interested must fill out application forms, which may be I
obtained in Room 14, Florida Union, and return same no later
than 5 p.m. Thursday, June 13. Applicants should be avail available
able available for personal interviews on Friday afternoon, June 14,
unless prior arrangements are made. Applicants for THE NEW
ORANGE PEEL editorships should completely familiarize them themselves
selves themselves with the charter of the publication, copies of which are
available in Room 14, Florida Union.
Applications for Publications Business Manager also will be
accepted by the Board on the aforementioned date.

Thursday, June 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Book Trade
Set For 3 B
The Student Book Exchange will
be open for trimester 3-B.
Students wishing to leave books
with the exchange for trimester
3-B and 'the fall may do so this
Saturday, June 15; Monday, June
17; and Tuesday, June 18; 3 -sp.m.
Students wishing to buy books
will be able to do so on Wednesday,
June 18, the first day of classes,
3-5 p.m., and 7:30-10 that even evening,
ing, evening, in Century Tower.
Because it is term 3-B, we do
not expect a very large number of
books to be handled, said Fred
Lane, secretary of student activi activities.
ties. activities.
However, we hope that a good
number of the students whose
courses terminate will leave books
with us for the fall operation, he
added.
Frolic Theme
Oriental Night
Summer Frolics theme this year
will be The Night of the Locust
An Oriental Evening.
Slated for University Inn at 8
p.m. Saturday, July 20, the prog proggram
gram proggram is to include a band and
entertainment by a well-known
singer.
Tickets will be on sale soon for
$1.75. Dress will be semi-formal.

TRADE HOMES
...from June 15 to August 15. Teacher with completely
furnished home on the beach at Daytona would like to
trade homes with a responsible family while attending
summer class in Gainesville. Telephone FR 2-0044.

r 1 \m -.y
she
lyS likes
I your
LONG
LEAN
LOOK!
You-||
the
Dress-up
ee dr, d Fit
HI of
H FREMACS
M |V V
19K||| Slacks that
can be worn
i£K|||| every day.
H In the
fanfl st v* e
that
HI s ims
HI you
||||V down to
His Y ur
WS shoe tops.
Wt Cf> t* V** 0 'N
MIN I AMO OOVt Wt A* I r
112 W. Univ. Ave.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 13, 1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED
..

For Sale

FOR SALE 3 Jalousie windows,
1 Jalousie door. Good for a cabana.
Also room air-conditioner, one onehalf
half onehalf ton, 6000 BTU. (A-131-tf-nc).
9 ft. x 9 ft. Wenzell Deluxe
Umbrella Tent. Outside metal
poles; sewed in watej-proof
bottom. Like new, less than one
year old. Original cost $79.95. Will
show and sell for $45. If interested
please call 376-7791. (A-131-ts-c).

Florida Union Films
There will be no more Florida Union Films shown until
June 21, 1963. At this time, the location of the
Florida Union Films will be transferred from the Florida
Union Auditorium to the air-conditioned comfort of
thej. Hillis Miller Medical Center Auditorium. The
films for the weekend of June 21-24, 1963 will be:
Friday & Saturday, June 21 & 22: "A Place in the Sun"
Sunday & Monday, June 23 & 24: "The Mating Game"
H 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt 20 Phone FR 6-5011 | U
PI TONITE and FRIDAY 3 Colorful I fl
rl Doors Open 7:00 Show Starts Dusk H
Q dmbbm£ tTme .a zid
Dj RmroutSm funniest
O "MySix a girl H
Loves 19u
U CUFF ROBERTSM I Eileen Heckart Hans Conried Mary McCa ty Alice Ghosttey I
DAVID JANSSEN I Ganl Gaither liowei Champion John'fanle m Joseph Calveli and William Wood Bp
LaaNHHHHNIMHHNHMi SONG B> SAMMY CAHN ANO MAKS VAN Hf JSI N A PARAMOUNT RELEASE
2nd Hit: The Most Riotous Bedtime Story In Years PI
DEAN MARTIN UNA TURNER IJ
fl "(tW/fer THEAc7wH?" |
D KIM NOVAK KIRK DOUGLAS H
H STRANGERS "g MEET" H
0 SATURDAY M m MONSTIH H
D ONLY £ft SHOW H
*T HORRORWOH D
B
HBB a |HBS
SUNDAY thru TUESDAY- First £un In This AreaH
D DEBRA PAGET fl
H CLEOPATRAS DAUGHTER D
Q MARK FOREST H
fl "SON OF SAAASOW* H

CAMERA ... 34 mm Nikon SP with
extra lensesand bag. Like new.
Sacrifice. Major John Gabbert,
Univ. ext. 2355, Home 372-8426.
(A-129-3t-c).
FOR SALE! RCA Portable TV
19' Screen,sl2s.oo. Dinette Set
Good condition, $25.00 Double
Bed, springs and mattress, $50.00.
1958 Rambler, 40 thousand 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).

Portable T V for sale. Call
372-6229. (A-130-1 t-nc).
Many New Home Styles available
for fall trimester. Reserve a
wooded homesite now. Pine Forest
corner of NE 16th Ave and 15th St.
FR 2-1551, Hugh Edwards, Inc.
(A-l 31-ts-c).
Ideal home for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 minutes from
University. Call FR 6-4097.
(A-129-st-c).
1956 Cushman motorscooter,
recently re-conditioned, like new.
$75. Phone Daye Harris, FR 2-9167
after 4 p.m. (A-130-ts-c).

For Rent

HOUSE TRAILER for rent. With
cabana and study room. See Ellis
Guynn, Archer Road Village, 3620
SW Archer Road. (B-131-3t-c).
Attractive room in quiet modern
home with kitchen privileges.
Excellent for student who heeds a
desirable place for studying.
Phone 372-7883. (B-130-lt-c).
TWO ROOM efficiencies for
summer B. Air conditioned.
Suitable for three or four students.
S2OO for term. Tenant pays lights.
Call FR 6-4353. (B-130-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED
apartment. All utilities supplied'
except gas. Reasonable for
2 students. Three blocks from
Campus. For information phone
372-0481. (B-127-st-c).
Modern, one bedroom apartment
close to campus. $70.00 per month.
Couple or Girls. Call 6-6205.
(B-131-lt-c).
For Rent from now until June 15,
Comfortable apt. for 2 or 3 people.
Also garage efficiency apt. and
room from now until July 1.
Double room available from now
on for couple or two quiet men.
Apply 321 SW 13th St. across from
campus. (B-131-lt-c).
For Rent At summer rates
Several 2 and 3 room housekeeping
apts. Call Mrs. M. D. Craddock
after 6 p.m. daily. (B-131-lt-c).
* ~T '
Mature student to share expense
in new attractively furnished home
or rent room with privileges. Call
FR 2-8944. (B-131-lt-c).

j
H *ll H
{m iKM. mVs t
; : ;g
sieve^^
r@ miELnn m
*w Tmws jk
Jfcgk GORDON (tahzai) SCOTT
Eastman COLOR i|
| MTK SAM PROCKAM I
'pW *PWf JOHW|
STARTS SUNDAY
j SANDRA DEE I

Wanted

Wanted: Set of barbells. Call
extension 2801 at U of F.
(C-131-lt-c).

Autos

1960 Ford, 43,'000 miles, one
owner, excellent condition. SIOSO.
After 5 p.m., 1044 NE 20th Place.
(G-131-lt-c).
Must Sell! 1951 Chevrolet.
Good condition, radio, heater,
automatic transmission,newtires.
Call Marty at FR 2-0831 or
Richard at FR 2-9144. (G-131-
lt-p).
1926 Model T Ford, good running
condition, Make an offer. Call Tom
Neff after 5 p.m. at FR 6-5027.
(G-131-lt-c).
GOING TO EUORPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange for
delivery of your new Triumph or
Fiat anywhere. We take your old
car in trade here and arrange for
delivery of your new car there.
Use it to tour the continent and
return it to the States with you.
Call Ken Bowman, FR 2-4373.
Barklay Motors, Inc. Lincoln
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-125-12-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).

Services

TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859
weekends or nights. (M-127-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.
RUBY'S Alterations. 1238-6 W 3rd
Avenue, across street from
administration building. (M-129-
ts-c).

Help Wanted

Real Estate Secretary wanted.
Must be acquainted with VA FHA
processing. Call for interview. Mr.
Dorman at FR 2-1551, Hugh
Edwards, Inc. (E-131-ts-c).

ALL EYES ARE
ON YOUdfg^
WHEN YOU ADVERTISE
IN THE ALLIGATOR
Call 6-3261, Ext.. 2832
PLACE YOUR AD
A STAND BACK!
Any
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS
SAVE
ON GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
CONSECUTIVE
INSERTIONS:
One Day
20 words SI.OO
25 words 1.15
30 words 1.30
35 words 1.45
40 words 1.60
3 Consecutive Days
20 words $2.40
25 words 2.50
30 words. 2.60
35 words 2.70
40 words 2.80
5 Consecutive Days
20 words $3.00
25 words 3.10
30 words 3.20
35 words 3.30
40 words 3.40
Today thru Saturday
ELVIS
PRESLEY
in
"Girls, Girls, Girls"
-pIus -pIus"NAKED
"NAKED -pIus"NAKED AND
THE DEAD"



W
KT* |BF^ :s
m I <
Ri j|^|
jjj
| LARRY DUPREE
Hos jslgfl|
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mnt
TOM BAXLEY

Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALL'S
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Cracked Eggs 3 doz $ I.IQ
Skill to do
comes of doing-
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J A
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PROVIDENT
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-wi?
TOM HARRELL
- "
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JERR^VINGSTO^

r== BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL =====
f Another Year
In Record Book
I By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
Another UF varsity season came to a close this month with the last
baseball game at Jacksonville. For the Gator varsity squads the year
turned out rather successful with a Gator Bowl championship in football
and a Southeastern Conference title in swimming.
The UF football team provided some thrilling action that will long
be remembered, especially by the boys who played their last game for
the UF in the Gator Bowl. There were pleasant Saturdays such as the
ones with Auburn, FSU and Penn State and then there were games such
as Georgia Tech, LSU and Miami. There were also good first halves
such as Duke and bad second halves such as Duke. All in all the Gators
rolled to a7- 4 record and it was quite a season.
Florida Gym played host to several action-packed evenings as the
cagers recorded an 11 -12 mark for the year.
The Gator swimming team downed all opponents in their quest for a
9-0 record, first perfect record in 22 years and their eighth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive conference title.
Spring sports action was highlighted with the baseball team's 30 won
9 lost record making it the winningest team in Florida history. The
tennis and golf teams also had a good year finishing with good sports
records and high SEC rankings.
The cross country squad won its first meet in several years and
finished with a 3-3 mark for the season. Although the track squad
finished with an 0-4 record fans had a chance to see several action actionfilled
filled actionfilled moments and the prospects for the future are far from dim.
MOMENTS TO REMEMBER
In about a week Ill be leaving for home to relax and get set for the
big year ahead. As always when the year draws to a close we look back
on the memorable events of the year.
Topping the list would have to be Florida's 17-7 upset over Penn
State in the Gator Bowl. In the game a group of determined Gators
showed that the South could beat the East in football anytime.
Second would have to be the North Carolina swim meet. UNC was rated
the top top team in the South before the meet, but fell to the Gators by a
UF score almost double to theirs. Those attending the meet will remem remember
ber remember it most for the false start that gave the Gators the 50 yard freestyle.
Third would have to be the upset of Mississippi State by the UF
basketball team by a margin of better ithan ?1 points.
IN PASSING
Were looking ahead to a big year. From the little guy who holds
up that heavy eightball and myself whos always behind it, have a
pleasant summer.
SANITONE
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|

Thursday, June 13, 1963 The Florida Alligator

i m
C: >.HJ
Br* Wto***
HARRY ROOT

NEW TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
Over 12 feet long, speed over 90 m.p.h.,
disc brakes, independent suspension,
roll-up windowsnow onlys2l99*at
BARKLEY MOTORS, INC
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
-tfli i iZ Ale t towing
a 2t fiiKe-
Sometimes when I throw a hunger strike Mommy
and Daddy will give in and take me to eat at Mac's
House. They give in because they like to eat there
too and Mommy doesn't like to cook all the time.
Sometimes we go to eat at Mac's House even when
I don't throw a hunger strike. Sometimes when I throw
a hunger strike they don't give in. Then I get hit.
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue FR 2-6514

B
bill tym
'mm
TOM MOORE

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 13, 1963

Page 8

Mets Capture Mural Softball Crown

The Mets acted like sleeping
giants for the first three innings
of Tuesdays mural softball finals,
but awoke in time for an 11-7
win over Beta Theta Pi for the title.
BTP scored first in the top of
the second with a two run homer
off the bat of shortstop Grover
Robinson and scored two more in
the third. Going into the bottom of
the fourth the Mets, members of
Alpha Tau Omega, trailed 5-0 and
were hitless off the pitching of Ed
Frome.
Several costly errors and a home
run by Met first baseman Ron Bray
made the score 5-4 Beta at the
end of four. The Mets with their

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hitting shoes finally on blasted
away for five hits and four runs
in the fifth and three in the sixth
to lead 10-5.
BTPs seventh inning rally fell
short with only two runs and the
Mets won their eleventh game of
the season against no losses. Paul
Hitchcock received the win.
BTJ> 022 100 17 10 7
Mets 000 443 x-U 10 1
Pitchers: Hitchcock (W)
Frome (L)
In semi final action Monday the
Betas stopped Tau Epsilon Phi
13-5 behind the hitting of Jim
Clifton and Bill Rutter both going
four for four. Clifton hit one triple

and three doubles for the winners.
TEP 000 050 0-5 6 4
BTP 312 205 x-13 11 4
Pitchers: Frome (W)
Katz (L)
Physics split a double header
Monday winning a playoff game
against Phi Delta Theta, 11-10
and losing in a semi final tilt with
the Mets 4-3. The Mets came
from behind n the sixth on a two
run homer off the bat of Jack
Harper.
Physics 413 300 0-11 13 2
PDT 109 000 0-10 15 2
Pitchers: Doverspike (w)
Harper (L)

Physics 001 020 0-3 6 2
Mets 200 002 x-4 7 0
Pitchers: Hitchcock (W)
Doverspike (L)
The Intramural Department is
planning a softball program for
the B term if enough teams are
interested. All those interested in

/ p djj;:- JB
f j|fl
.ipf
HEADING HOME
... after hitting a two-run "homer in Tuesday's mural
softball finals is Grover Robinson shortstop for Beta
Theta Pi. Waiting a home plate is Met catcher Tom Tommy
my Tommy Tart.
33 years later, he got the bug.
We're glad that most people dont wait 33
years to buy their first Volkswagen.
But Albert Gillis did, and maybe he had the
right idea all along.
He didnt buy a new car for 33 years because
he didn't happen to need one.
He and his 1929 Model A Ford did just fine by
each other.
He always did his own repairs and even jacked
it up at night to save the tires. *
When he needed a new car last year, he went
out and bought a Volkswagen.
"I heard they hold up, he explained.
Does he like the VW?
Mr. Gillis is 78, a Justice of the Peace, and not
given tu hasty decisions.
"Your inspectors sure do a good job of inspect inspecting,
ing, inspecting, was as far as he would go.
But he did mention that he and Mrs. Gillis took
a trip for their 54th anniversary.
They drove their new VW 6,750 miles and spent
'62 on gas and 554 on oil.
"I didn't think they were supposed to burn oil,"
he said.
MILLER-BROWN
INC. W
.... AOTHO.I.IV.
1030 East Uni versify Avenue Dt **

playing should have their teams
enterea by Thursday, June 20,
In the mural bowling standings
Bracket I is paced by Phi Gamms
belta (1-0) and Pi Kappa phi
(1-0). Pi Lambda Phi and Phy Physics
sics Physics are on top of Bracket n with
2-0 records and BTP and Corry I
lead Bracket m with 2-0 marks.