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
Coudon,Huguenin
Appointed Editors

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STAN HUGUENIN

TRYOUTS
Florida Players is holding try tryouts
outs tryouts for actors and has positions
open on the production crews. The
positions are for the forthcoming
production of The Cave
Dwellers by William Saroyan.
Students interested in trying out
for any of the fourteen roles avail available
able available can audition June 19, 20, or
2;, at 4:30 and 7;30p.m. in Norman
Hall Auditorium.
Production meeting will be Mon Monday,
day, Monday, June 24, at 7:30 p.m. for all
those interested in working on the
production crews.

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AND TH^JO^OMIN^ER^^^
...Lyceum Council will sponsor a presentation of George Bernard Shaw's "Androcles
and the Lion" by the Kaleidoscope Players, at University Auditorium, Tuesday, June
25 at 8:15 p.m.

Joe Coudon, 3JM, and Stan
Huguenin, 4AS, were elected editor
of the Seminole and the New Orange
Peel by the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications last week.
Elected Section Editors of the
New Orange Peel were Matthew
Moore, humor and satire; Gerald
Jones, art and literary; Thomas M.
Lowy, opinions; and John Askins,
features.
Coudin, a resident of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, has been on the Seminole
staff for four semesters, and on
the Alligator staff for one tri trimester.
mester. trimester. He has served as Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Layout Editor and Copy Co Coordinator
ordinator Coordinator of the Seminole.
Coudon is a member of Kappa
Alpha fraternity.
Huguenin, a resident of Sarasota,
attended Manatee Junior College,
where he edited the newspaper and
the yearbook, and the University of
Tennessee where he served as
Managing Editor of the newspaper.
Humor and Satire Editor Moore
is a resident of Sarasota. He held
the same position on the magazine
last trimester.
Askins, 3JM, is a transfer stu student
dent student from Manatee Junior College
where he was Editor of the student
newspaper. Jones, 2UC, Miami,
served as Art and Literary Editor
of the New Orange Peel last tri trimester
mester trimester and has been a reporter
for the Alligator.
Lowy, who will take over as
Opinions Editor, served as Asso Associate
ciate Associate Editor of the magazine. A 3AS,
he is from Gainesville.

The University Religious Association, as an organization which is
open to participation by all members of the University community, re reaffirms
affirms reaffirms the right and privilege and responsibility of every human being
to equality of opportunity, without discrimination by race.
Each individual is encouraged to employ responsible judgment, based
on moral conviction and law, to all phases of this area of concern.
the U.R.A. reminds the members of this University community that
numerous religious faiths and denominations have made clear their un understanding
derstanding understanding of the moral imperatives of this issue. Attention is called to
the following representative statements:
The American Baptist Convention affirmed the Christian principle of
the worth and dignity of each person and urged American Baptists to
increase their opposition to areas of segregation.
The Southern Baptist Convention declared that the Supreme Court
decision on integration is in harmony with the constitutional guarantee
of equal freedom to all citizens and with the Christian principles of equal
justice and love for all men.
The American Jewish Congress in a recent statement reiterated ear earlier
lier earlier pronouncements by Jewish leaders and organizations, rejected
gradualism, and called for closing the civil rights gap between what
the Constitution promises and the way millions of Americans live.
The Roman Catholic Church through its Southern Bishops said, We
sincerely hope that the day will come when the ideal of Christian brother brother(SEE
(SEE brother(SEE U.R.A. RESOLUTION, PAGE 2)

U.R.A. Resolution

s
TRe Florida
Alligator
9 *f

V 01.55, No. 132 University
Gains Are Slight,
But Reitz Optimistic

by JOHN ASKINS
. Copy Editor
Though UF goals were not com completely
pletely completely reached in the 1963
Florida legislative session, the
university's will still be able to
move forward.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz made
that opinion his theme in a report
to the faculty Tuesday in Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
We fell short of expectations
and hopes, but I want to assure you
we are going to make some
progress.
In fact, I consider that, by
careful, constant review and eval evaluation,
uation, evaluation, we will be able to make
more advances than perhaps we

visualize now, he said.
Reitz also stressed his desire
that the faculty push for voter
acceptance of the state amendment
to finance university construction
through bond issue.
The president concluded with a
commendation of the faculty and
student body for their conduct dur during
ing during recent racial disturbances,
evaluates session
Evaluating financial gains for UF
in the legislative session, Reitz
listed operating budget, capital
outlay, and operating expenses as
areas of slight upward adjustment.
Academic salary increases were
adequate to maintain our
present competitive position,
though not what they should be,
he said.

City Temporarily
Blocks Gas Station

The SAEs have packed up their
lion and are preparing to leave the
corner of 13th St. and University
Ave., but the Gainesville City
Commission took another step
Monday night in the fight to block
a gas station on the corner.
Wilbur Bishop, local realtor,
holds a building permit for con construction
struction construction of a Humble Oil station
on the property, but Humble has
dropped out of the picture. Monday
the commissioners refused to
allow Bishop 10 switch the plans
and permit construction of a station
for the American Oil Co.
Commissioners Byron Winn,
Alan Sutherland and Edwin Tur Turlington
lington Turlington voted against the plan

Johnny Nash Named
Summer Frolics Singer

Johnny Nash, a singer with a
style similar to Johnny Mathis'
was named key entertainer this
week for summer Frolics.
The Buccaneers," a 12-piece
danceband from Jacksonville, will
play for the semi-formal dance,
which is scheduled to begin at 8
p.m. in University Inn.
The band played at the 1961
Homecoming Ball.
We wanted something a little
more formal than strictly rock and
roll; vere trying to upgrade the
entertainment, said Howard Mar Margolis,
golis, Margolis, publicity chairman for the
frolics.
There will still be twisting and
other currently popular dances,
however, Margolis added.
Tommy Kennington, local disc
jockey, will emcee the program.
Margolis said there probably
would Joe no Frolics Queen this
summer.
We seem to have enough beauty
contests now, and I think the money
cap be better spent on a band and

Most significant gain was in
non ac ade m i,c salaries, un under
der under which some employees will re receive
ceive receive hikes of S3OO-s4ooper year,
he said.
Funds allocated for building
were so negligible as to be al*
most meaningless.
It became apparent during the
legislative session that bond issue
would be the only practical way to
meet construction needs, he said.
From where I sit, I feel we
have an absolute neccessity to do
all possible to insure acceptance by
the people of the state.
1 feel sure they will do so,
the president said.
(See REITZ, Page 2)

change. Howard McKinney and Dr.
Edwin H. Andrews voted to allow it.
The gas station zoning and per permit
mit permit were approved by the Commis Commission
sion Commission before Winn, Sutherland and
Turlington took office.
The city plan board will hold a
public hearing this week on a pro proposal
posal proposal to rezone the area facing the
campus to a new restrictive classi classification
fication classification forbidding gas stations and
other similar construction.
Winn, Sutherland and Turlington
voted an embargo on building along
W. University and 13th Street three
months ago when they were elected
to office.

entertainment," he said.
Theme of the frolics will be
Night of the Lotus An Oriental
Evening."
Dragstedt Wins
Medical Award
Dr. Lester R. Dragstedt, re research
search research professor of surgery at the
UF, was named winner of the
American Medical Association's
1963 distinguished service award
in Atlantic City, N.J., Monday.
The award, presented annually
since 1958, is given to the physi physician
cian physician who has made a notable
contribution to the advancement of
medical science."
Dr. Dragstedt, 70, performed the
first successful separation of Sia Siamese
mese Siamese twins, with both twins sur surviving
viving surviving In 1954. He has achieved
distinction in the fields of educa-
tion, researchandpractlcing
surgery.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 20,1963

Page 2

4
UppHP
i\ 1 l
till

That kind of life is
i most happy which j
affords us the most j
opportunities of gaining
our own esteem
Francis Bacon
For you, this satisfaction might
come from a job that offers
the advantages of being in
business for yourself, with no
ceiling on earnings.
If so, you should look into the
possibilities of a career in
life insurance sales and sales
management.
There are many more advan advantages
tages advantages to this field that you may
not be aware of. A few minutes
spent with the head of our
college unit may open up a
whole new career area for you.
Just write or telephone
David R. MacCord]
Box 13744, Univ. StoHonj
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT
MUTUAI sJl= life)

FANELLI & EDWARDS
MARKET
A BIG
SPECIAL
Quality Beef: H.S. CAMP & SONS, Ocala
ALL SELECT GOOD
T-Bone 95 Club 4..89 Rib 76<*/lb.
Sirloin 89<*/lb.
ALL CUTS OF BEEF OR PORK AVAILABLE
For Meat Orders Call.F 2-5282
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

Georgia Seagle
Reopens In Fall

Georgia Seagle Hall, after being
closed for one year for repairs,
will open its doors to students again
in September, according to John
Touchberry, resident director.
The new Seagle will be oper operated
ated operated on abasis of study and worship
and will include many innovations.
One change will be the adding of
seminars to the program to allow
students to discuss questions
raised in their studies or related
to any phase of their university life.
Seminars will be planned on a
trimester basis with weekly meet meetings.
ings. meetings. Topics will include academic
subjects, contemporary theology,

U.R.A. Resolution
(Continued from Page 1)
hood will displace from our Southern scene all traces of the blight of
racism. Let us Catholics, true to our convictions, set the pattern.
The Congregational-Christian Church (now United Church of Christ)
has recalled its repeated summons for a non-segregated church in a
non-segregated society.
The Methodist Church includes in its Discipline a statement that reads,
There must be no place in the Methodist Church for racial discrimi discrimination
nation discrimination or enforced segregation. Methodists unite with people of all lands
and all faiths in a determined effort to eliminate these unchristian prac practices.
tices. practices.
The Presbyterian Church, U.S., has said through its General Assembly,
Enforced segregation of the races is discrimination which is out of
harmony with Christian theologv and ethics and the Sessions of the local
churches are urged to permit persons to membership and fellowship in
the local church on the Scriptural basis of faith in the Lord Jesus Christ
without reference to race.
The United Presbyterian Church, UJS.A.,has reaffirmed its opposition
to segregation and discrimination and has recently created a commission
with a large financial endowment to work to close the gap between pro profession
fession profession of intent and performance of duty.
The Protestant Episcopal Church, in a resolution passed by the
General Convention of 1955, commended to all the clergy and people
of this church that they accept and support this ruling of the Supreme
Court... and the Pastoral Letter of the House of Bishops the same year
said, Before God and men we can make no case for contempt and as assumptions
sumptions assumptions of racial superiority.

and Biblical studies, Touchberry
said.
In keeping with the will of Mrs.
Georgia Seagle Holland, which
states the home is to be open to
all young men, regardless of sect,
religion or society, among those
living in the hall next year will be
boys of the Christian, Jewish, and
Islamic Faiths.
The hall was previously open
only to Protestant boys not affili affiliated
ated affiliated with a social fraternity.
There are still some vacancies
for the fall trimester. Applications
may be picked up at 1002 West
University Ave.

Ray Brannon
Goes To Jail
Ray Brannan the bicycle man
has closed up his University Ave Avenue
nue Avenue bicycle shop and gone to jail.
He is serving a 90-day sentence
at municipal jail after a May 21
trial sentencing him to $l5O or
90 days for the messy condition of
his property.
According to Gainesville police,
Ray will spend the entire 90 days
in the coolness of the jail, rather
than pay the fine.
Ray cleaned himself up for the
trial, hired himself a lawyer, but
still was found guilty of offenses
ranging from harboring mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes to maintaining a fire
hazard.
After the trial, the condition of
his shop improved greatly, ac according
cording according to his former customers.

Whats New In PAPERBACKS?
GRAPES OF WRATH ...John Steinbeck
WALDEN TWO ...B.F, Skinner
THE LAST HURRAH ...Edwin O'Connor
THE CRUCIBLE .. .Arthur Miller
MEIN KAMPF .. .Adolf Hitler
DYNAMICS ... Horace Mann w
COMPANY MANNERS
. .Louis Kronenberger
NATIONAL TEACHERS EXAMINATION HANDBOOK
DOCTORS OF THE MIND
.- i ;
.. .Marie Beynon Ray
HEROES, VILLAINS AND FOOLS
Orrin Klapp
THE BROWSE SHOP
Campus Shop & Bookstore
:

$ jgHtw jmffiwyfrpy
*Jr % <- jf- ***
JJHnp** i
' ji| y&BK&3& *x
SMOKESTACK DEMOLITION UNDERWAY
.. .This smokestack, longtime landmark of the engin engineering
eering engineering building, is being felled by demolition crews.
Demolition should be completed within two weeks.

Old UF Landmark
On the Way Down

One of UFs oldest and high highest
est highest landmarks is on its way
down. The 159-foot smokestack
towering above the engineering
building should be leveled within
about two weeks, according to
campus engineer Calvin Greene.
The stack was built in 1928 as a
part of the heating system for the
engineering building. According to
a workman at the demolition scene,
mule power was used in building
the stack.
In 1949 new and larger boilers
were installed, each with a small smaller,
er, smaller, individual exhaust outlet. Since
that time the large smokestack
has been idle, Greene said.
Demolition began last week when
workers smashed a large hole in
the stacks base. Pieces of mortar
are being dropped from the top,
down through the center and out
the hole.
The remains will probably be
used as hard fill, according to
Greene. Contractors have offered
the bricks to anyone willing to haul

them away; There have been no
takers. The brick is slightly curved
and therefore limited in use,
Greene said.
REITZ
(Continued from Page 1)
Reitz listed as bright spots
of the session:
Establishment of a university
office of sponsored research, for
greater flexibility in handling re research
search research contracts and grants.
raising to above $12,500 and
$15,000 salaries that must be ap approved
proved approved by the state budget com commission
mission commission for teaching and non nonteaching
teaching nonteaching jobs, respectively.,
--Repeal of a statute requiring
surplus funds from previously pro projected
jected projected university budgets to be re returned
turned returned to the general revenue fund.
Establishment of a Board of
Regents, dependent upon voter ap approval
proval approval of a constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment in 1964 granting nine-year
terms of office to the board mem members.
bers. members.
COMMENDS UF COMMUNITY
In what he termed an additonal
comment, Reitz commended UF
faculty and students for being able
to deal with recent racial prob problembs
lembs problembs with a completely dignified
and proper approach.
Through your efforts and the
leadership of the student body, our
attitude has been to take these
problems in stride, he said.
Crafts Class
To Begin
A Beginning and Advanced Adult
Ceramic Class will be started June
26. Persons interested in the cera ceramic
mic ceramic class are encouraged to enroll
immediately by contacting the
Florida Union Program Offi ce >
Room 315. Mrs. Olive Briggs, local
potter, will conduct the classes.
Six lessons will be held every
Wednesday from June 26 to July
31 from 9 11:30 a.m. in The
Florida Union Craft Shop. The
is $6.00.



Spelunkers Go
Underground

by Tena Bledsoe
Staff Writer
Men were laboriously hauling up
a bandaged victim by rope from
the chimmney mouth of a local
cave.
The victim was strapped to a
metal stretcher and wrapped in a
blanket because of shock. He was
suffering, as well as could be im immediately
mediately immediately diagnosed from a
sprained leg, torn hand, and se severe
vere severe lacerations incurred from a
fall inside the cave.
But the victims saga had a happy
ending because he was only a
mock victim, and the entire ep episode
isode episode was a dry run" by a UF
cave rescue team.
The rescue team is one activity
of the local chapter or grotto
of the National Speleological So Society.
ciety. Society. Although the club has been
on campus since 1949, the rescue
team was just organized this year.
It is the only rescue team in the
state.
The rescue team holds mock
practices at least once a month
and then discusses how they can
improve their operations. The
team would probably also be used
in the event of nuclear holecast.
The cavers say most calls come
from anxious parents or friends
who are worried when someone
does not return on time.
The rescue team had has no
serious calls this year. Too many
amateurs go caving with improper
equipment or little knowledge of
what they are doing and the re results
sults results could be serious, they feel.
Alachua County is one of two
Short Courses
Pull Students
To UF Campus
Students from all parts of
Florida are attending annual short
courses here this summer ranging
from leadership techniques to
management development.
The courses are co-sponsored
by UF departments and the Florida
Institute for Continuing University
Studies (FICUS).
The courses vary greatly. Each
participating UF department works
independently with a department of
FICUS.
The School of Journalism is of offering
fering offering instructors and classrooms
for two journalism courses avail available
able available to high school sophomores,
juniors and seniors who are staff
members of yearbooks and news newspapers.
papers. newspapers.
The music department is parti participating
cipating participating in a similar program for
high school band and choral stu students.
dents. students.
Another program for high school
students, the Florida Youth Work Workshop,
shop, Workshop, offers experience in leader leadership
ship leadership techniques to students in interested
terested interested in political groups and
clubs.
Hazel T. Morgan head of youth
activities for FICUS, estimated
that 360 high school students will
participate in the journalism,
music and workshop programs this
summer.
Many other short courses will be
operating on campus during the
next two months. Businessmen are
currently attending management
development lectures in Matherly
Hall, and the Florida Language
Institute is now holding conferen conferences
ces conferences in Graham Hall.
Other courses are being offered
in such fields as banking, garden gardening,
ing, gardening, communications, high school
and junior college teaching, and
4-H club work.
Lists of the short courses and
dates of classes are being pub published
lished published in the University Activities
Calendar.

regions in the state with a large
number of caves.
The only two deaths from caving
in this area of the state occurred
in Warrens Cave in 1896. Several
years ago some students were
seriously hurt in Warren's, one of
148 caves in Alachua County.
One week we went on a trial
rescue operation and hauled out
about three duffel bags full of beer
cans, 'rtie next week the cave was
so cluttered you wouldn't have
known we had cleaned it out,
Miss Etters said.
Among dos for amateurs,
club members stressed wearing a
hard hat to prevent blows from
falling rocks, carrying a light on
the front of the hard hat, and use
of safety ropes.
Other activities of the caving
club include hikes and camping,
and a few do cave-diving. Mem Members
bers Members have gone on caving expedi expeditions
tions expeditions to Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi, Texas and New
Mexico.
Three delegates are scheduled
to leave next week for a national
convention in Mountain Lake, Va.,
where they will hear a round of
lectures and get in sor.e more
caving practice.

Pearsall Artifacts
On Display

The first exhibits of material
from the famed Pearsall Collection
of North American artifacts are
on display at the Florida State
Museum.
Recently purchased from Col.
L. M. Pearsall of Melrose with
funds donated by an anonymous
Floridian, the collection is called
one of the largest and finest in the
world.

Dr. Childers Reviews
Negro Writers Work

Dr. William C. Childers, pro professor
fessor professor of English literature, will
review Another Country, by
James Baldwin at 8:30 p.m. Mon Mondav.
dav. Mondav. in room 324, Florida Union.
James Baldwin is a 38-year-old
bachelor who began teaching the
gospel at the age of 14. He is
considered by many to be the fore foremost
most foremost contemporary Negro writer,
and was featured on the cover of

r ig the BIG TWO ...
kyf Theyre the Most!
QrJiV THE SUPER ITALIAN SUB
THE CHICKEN SALAD CUBANA Q&Xj
Two of the Most Delicious, Freshly-Made
Sandwiches In Towri; Available Only At:
ALANS
CUBANA
Next to Seagle Bldg.
6-1252
FREE DELIVERY!
Open 10 am to 11 pm, Seven Days a Week.
For Last Delivery Get Your Order In Before
10:30 pm,

ny i II;./ jjM
- IL& . vl
H
V- ,j -.' >'.* ..'' .** ;'.

ONE OF THE "CAVE DWELLERS"
.. .spelunker hovers over yawning mouth of near-by
cave. Many UF students take part in cave-exploring
activites, sponsored by the Spelunking Society, a
campus organization.

The first public display of some
of the items in the collection are
now exhibited in the lobby of the
Florida State Museum on the first
floor of the Seagle Building.
Cedar wood masks made by In Indians
dians Indians on the northwest coast of the
United States are displayed inone
case. A Chilkat blanket hand woven
on a simple frame is displayed
in another case.

Time Magazine, May 17.
His primary subject is racial
problems with American morals
as a recurring undercurrent. His
works include Nobody Knows My
Name, Go Tell it on the Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, and Giovannis Room.
Dr. Childers has given several
book reviews here for the faculty
book review committee, including
Lolita.

Thursday. June 20.1963 The Florida Alligator

dOniQAnS is having a SAle
LIMITED SELECTIONS OF:
ladies mens
Dresses. .1/2 off Bermudas.. .1/3off
Skirts. . .$6.00 each Slaclts -1/2 off
or 2 for . SIO.OO Year Round suits 1 / 2 off
Blouses. .1/3 off f? cRs ' 1 / 2 off
Bermudas ; .1/3 off Limited number of Sport Coat:
Long pants .1/3 off ot half price ..
Belts on sale also. .
Donigans
1123 W University Ave.

DO YOUR
LAUNDRY WHILE
YOU SHOP
AT WINN-DIXIE &G.C. MURPHY
v/Air Conditioned Study Lounge
>/ 20 lb. Washer or 10 lb. Washer
J Dryers Hold 50 lbs of Clothes
>/ Also Dry Cleaning 9 lbs. for $1.50
(Same as Every 10th Load Free)
\J Lots of Parking Space
Koin Kleen
Coin Operated Dry Cleaninf fir Laundry
704 W. Univ. Ave., across from Buchliols Jr. Hiffc
" I

Poole Cites
Space Needs
Lack of space in Building R is
one of several reasons for a new
UF music building, according to
Reid Poole, head of UFs music
department.
In the last five years, enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in music courses has in increased
creased increased 68 per cent as measured
in student semester hours; The
department of music has outgrown
Building R, Poole said.
In discussing the lack of space
in Building R, ,Poole cited three
examples;
Two conference rooms had to
be turned into classrooms inorder
to meet the needs of the last two
trimesters.
--The offices of the mens glee
club, women's glee club, choral
union, and university choir are now
storerooms as well as offices.
There is not enough space to
properly store band instruments
and uniforms.
But lack of space is not the only
problem facing the department of
music. There is also the problem of
ventilation, Poole said.
Poole iurther said Building R
was a fire hazard. It has been con condemned
demned condemned by the Gainesville Fire
Department, he said.
We are confident that provi provisions
sions provisions will be made for a new music
building, but the question is when
they will be made, Poole said.
According to Poole, the earliest
date provisions could be available
for a new music building would be
1968.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 20,1963

alligator
editorials

brickbats
THE PAST WEEK has seen a real hailstorm of complaints showered
upon the Alligator because of columnist Clive Taylor. This is not the
first time Clives columns have aroused storms of indignation, varying
in their intensity.
BUT THIS TIME the storms were particularly violent. They did not
confine themselves to Clive, but extended to other staff members. One
woman called to protest and said she believed the editor is enamoured
of Mr. Taylor and continued to print his columns because she is crazy
about him. She further threatened to see that the proper authorities
were told so.
This woman also seemed to think that Clive, as a British citizen, was
even more offensive because he is an alien. She said Clive sounds
like a subversive and should be reported to the FIB.
INDEED, Clive Taylor wandered out on an atheistic limb and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to tear into belief in the hereafter.
Indeed, Clive Taylor has picqued many people who believe in ever everlasting
lasting everlasting life. And, Clive Taylor did indeed use the recent death of Pope
John as a peg for his column. And Clive Taylor did say that the Pope
was only a fallible man heading an archaic organization representing
g Christian myth.
But Clive, who refuses to write to please people intended no dis disrespect
respect disrespect to the Pope as a man. And Clive is not out to sway people from
belief in God or everlasting life.
Some of those who have expressed their opinions to us this week have
seemed to be moved by a lack of faith in their own beliefs. We thinks
they doth protest a bit too much.
When a person must resort to shouting, and accusations of collusion
and romantic intrigue, to justify a complaint there is something wrong.
The complaint may still be valid but the persons arguments are not.
TODAY CLIVES column will appear in the Alligator for the last time
for awhile, not because he has been asked to stop writing, but because
he feels his studies are being adversly affected by the amount of
criticism his columns have engendered.
It is indeed unfortunate that this should have been the result of a desire
to write opinionated columns. His columns, if nothing else, should have
served to prompt intelligent discussion of the matters he wrote about.
THE ALLIGATOR is sorry to lose Clive as a columnist. This does
not mean the Alligator agrees with Clive Taylors opinions, but the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator thinks he, or any other man. has the right to be heard.
The Alligator will continue to promote dissemination of widely scat scattered
tered scattered viewpoints, and the Alligator will continue to encourage readers
to write letters to the editor, for or against anything which appears in
the paper.
But the Alligator much prefers to receive complaints in writing. Untrue
accusations delivered over the phone or verbally are only slander; in
writing they are actionable as libel.
its too darn hot
THOSE LAZY, HAZY, crazy days of summer are about one-third over.
The trimester has hit the half-way mark. It's getting hard to see through
the heat waves, but were willing to bet the trimester is more torrid than
the temperature. 1
Or maybe its the combination of the two.
NEXT SUMMER, if the air-conditioning isnt in, it might be better to
move classes to the beach. At least theres a breeze.
Gainesville, situated in a low spot in the state, just wasnt designed
for a summer study-resort. We hate to counter the Chamber of Com Commerces
merces Commerces propaganda, but summer in this city is definitely trying.
EIGHT WEEKS of the heat wasnt so bad. And you could study for
nine hours 4)f courses in the evening when it was cooler and head for
the pool or Wauburg in the afternoon. But students carrying 15, 16 and
17 hours cant take the afternoons off and 101 l in an air-conditioned
theatre. And the air-conditioned library is about as crowded and noisy
as the campus club.
AND ITS GOING to get hotter. Please, cant somebody get some
coolers? Maybe next year?
The Florida Alligator
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Maryanne Awtrey
Mahaglng Editor George Moore
Business Manager . Jay Fountain
Sports Editors Marty Stone, Charlie Goodyear
City Editor Judy Barnes
Copy Editor John Askins
Editorial Assistant Joel Sachs
Photography Editor . . .. Rusty Ennis
Staff: Tena Bledsoe, Julie Castorina, Joe Coudon, Fred Lane, John
MacDonald, Pete Seig, Gary Williams, Lynn Wogan, Babs Showerman,
Evelyn Posiadlo, 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 'deed in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

!'M Boon P To hit
soME&oby
WfiOSE GOUTY!

CLIVE TAYLOR

'Cultural Shock, Or,
Goodness Breeds Badness

What follows is not fiction but
my experience of what an anthro anthropologist
pologist anthropologist would call cultural
shock.
Four years ago I arrived as an
immigrant in Miami and for the
first six months lived with a
Sicilian family, themselves immi immigrants.
grants. immigrants.
Joe and Mary were from Italy,
but their two sons, Danny and Ray,
were born in this country. I had met
Danny at my first job as bagboy at
a supermarket and on his invitation
I moved out of my temporary quar quarters
ters quarters in downtown Miami and rented
a room in a home the like of which
I had never seen.
Used to the inhibited British
middle-class atmosphere I was
made a member of a family to
which inhibition, in many ways,
was alien. But the lack of inhibi inhibitions
tions inhibitions was distinct between the old older
er older and younger generations.
Joe and Mary were what I would
call, without qualification, lovable,
simple, people. Their offspring,
however, were criminals.
Joe and Mary were religious and

ALLIGATOR MAN OF THE YEAR

The Florida Alligator is still
accepting nominations for Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Man of the Year.
Nominations of professors, stu students,
dents, students, or other should be made on
the basis of their contributions to
the University of Florida and the
strengthening of higher education
in the state at large.
Past Alligator Men of the Year
have been Dr. John S. Allen, pre president
sident president of the University of South
Florida, Ivan Putnam, former ad advisor
visor advisor to foreign students at the
UF, Robert Park ; past president
of the UF student body.
Nominations should be mailed
or brought to the Editorial Office,
room 10, Florida Union.
Selection will be on the basis
of the above criteria. Nominee will
be voted on by the Alligator staff
and the recipient of the award will
be announced in the Alligator on
July 18.

generous. They were so generous
and so unable to cope with the
American economic complexities
that they gave other peoples money
away. Themselves in debt for thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars incurred by
CLIVE
TAYLOR
Liberal
Viewpoint
their small restaurant in the color colored
ed colored guetto of Miami they still gave
money away to anyone they thought
needed it. They lived in relative
poverty and their children natur naturally
ally naturally resented it.
I did not meet Ray until my last
two months because he was' in a
juvenile correction center for se seducing,
ducing, seducing, mugging, and robbing
homosexuals in Bayfront Park.
However I did get to know his
brother Danny who had only been
jailed four times for relatively
minor offenses. He did a few jobs
on stores now and them. He had
also borrowed a Cadillac from
Miami Beach and wrecked it.
Anyhow, life was not dull. When
traumatic events did not follow fast

man of the year
I nominate
for Alligator Man of the Year.
I feel he is outstanding because
a x
Name

enough Danny was apt to fly into
violent rages, smashing furniture
and breaking windows. His parents
had twice called the police to re restrain
strain restrain his excesses.
I attempted to remain largely an
observer rather than a participant
in this minor tragedy. And one
thing I observed that the very
goodness of the parents was a
cause of the badness of their
children. Goodness seems im impotent
potent impotent unless combined with know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge.
That my ideas were so deviant
from the norms of thie particular
subculture I was not aware before
writing these articles. That they
deviate, however, does not nec necessarily
essarily necessarily mean that they are wrong.
The fact that.so much emotion
has been aroused by them seems
to indicate that many people on
this campus are not at all sure of
the premisies by which they H ve
But the current furor is not at
all conducive to my studies and I
shall therefore temporarily cease
writing. I hope the issues that I
have raised will be discussed more
soberly in the interlude.



to the Editor

Exposure and Evaluation,
Answer to Delusion

EDITOR:
It seems that we students are
suffering from a series of delu delusions.
sions. delusions. Perhaps exposure and
evaluation can ameloriate them!
1. THAT AMERICA CAN EXIST
AS A QUALIFIED DEMOCRACY.
We are not a democracy if the laws
for all apply only to apriviledged
few. We then become a farce farceocracy
ocracy farceocracy with all the rights and
priviledges thereof; i.e. that none
of us are safe in our own convic convictions
tions convictions unless we are in the social
majority, unless we are in the
political aristocracy, unless we
conform to the philosophy of
whats in it for me? .... in short,
unless we become so immoral that
the only interest we can muster is
in, our own immediate welfare.
2. THAT WE ARE A NATION DE
DICATED TO HUMAN DIGNITY.
We are not ... we are a nation de dedicated
dicated dedicated to upholding, under the
cover of political and social ex expediency,
pediency, expediency, white supremacy, even
at the risk of exposing our true
face, through international cov coverage
erage coverage of the methods we deem
democratic, to put down negro
uprisings. We are suffering from
acute dog-sicniggeritis.
3. THAT THE ONLY ILLEGAL
TRAFFIC IN THE NATION IS IN
VICE, GAMBLING AND FILTHY
WEEDS. There is an illegal traffic
in human dignity now going on in
every town and city in the country.
The denial of equal opportunity and
equal dignity to ALL citizens,
places each of us in moral jeo jeopardy.
pardy. jeopardy. The man who is allowed
to feel superior to another man,
on the basis of race alone, stands
on the threshold of losing his own
Title, Writer,
Change Either
EDITOR:
This- is merely a note to suggest
that you consider changing the title
of Mr. Taylors painfully frequent
article. When the columnist uses
his space in a major university
paper to set down such naive and
childish drivel as that on the late
Pope (a true liberal by the way,
which Mr. Taylors hero N.Khrus N.Khruschev
chev N.Khruschev would hardly deny and a
man to boot) it is possibly time
for tfie editors to consider a new,
more appropriate heading, or a
new, more mature writer who is a
little less impressed with his dis discoveries
coveries discoveries about our big confused
world.
W. M. LAFFERTY
Cafeteria?
Segregation
EDITOR:
I thought the cafeteria was de desegregated.
segregated. desegregated. Then why is it that the
Negro help eats in the kitchen
whereas the white help eats at the
same tables as the rest of the
customers.
As the Negroes pay for their
food they are to that extent cus customers
tomers customers and have 3s much right to
sit at the dining tables as anybody
else.
LOWELL BERNSTEIN, 7AS
Spelling Too?
EDITOR:
I realize that British schooling
is vastly superior to American,
Clive Taylor; but we primitive
Americans are taught to spell
Khrushchev like this, not
Kruschev.
HAROLD PSCHYTTE, lUC

inner dignity, of replacing it with
a permanent irracable scar of
irrationality that will keep him
spiritually sick until the day he
dies.
4. THAT WE SHOULD BE PROUD
TO OFFER AMERICA AS AN EX EXAMPLE
AMPLE EXAMPLE TO THE WORLD, OF
HUMAN INGENUITY, LIBERTY
AND POLITICAL JUSTICE. This is
pathetically naive. We cannot stand
by any of our traditions when they
are little more than thin ice over a
cauldron of documented disillusion
and unrest. We are not united ....
we are not praiseworthy.... we are,
in our own recognizable spirits,
contemptable.
5. THAT WE WILL BE ABLE TO
ESCAPE THE CENSURE OF OUR
PERSONAL CONSCIENCE, BY
REFUSING TO TAKE THE SHOCK
OF INTROSPECTIVE EXAMINA EXAMINATION.
TION. EXAMINATION. No man is an island unto
himself. The murder of the dignity
of others, strangles us as well.
We will not be able to survive in
body or spirit when FREE air is
denied.
6. THAT THE ONLY PEOPLE
WHO ARE ACTIVE AND ARTICU ARTICULATE
LATE ARTICULATE IN EXPOSING OUR SICK SICKNESS
NESS SICKNESS ARE AGITATORS OF THE
COMMUNISTS, MARXIST OR
NEUROTIC VARIETY. There are
those of us who have, through ex experience,
perience, experience, come to regard the worth
and dignity of each and every man
as the cornerstone of human sur survival.

Bygone Gators
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR FIFTY YEARS AGO

IS THERE A TAMANY HALL IN
OPERATION ON THE CAMPUS?
Some seem to think so. There has
been of late no small amount of
Campus gossip regarding the ac action
tion action of our Athletic Board ... A
few weeks ago, it became neces necessary
sary necessary to elect a successor to Mr.
Bushnell (the manager), again this
picturesque group of obnoxious
ability elected a member of its
squad. A hero of fame clothed as a
September Morn when it comes to
moral ideals.
BEN HURWASGREATSUCCESS
One of the best exhibitions of the
year was seen Thursday night where*
the famous Ben Hur, or the Tale

A Memorandum

Peaxi Lester Hale has issued the following:
MEMORANDUM TO ALL STUDENTS:
A student is free to exercise his right to orderly and lawful expres expression
sion expression of Ms personal views and is not subject to University restrictions
in doing so. However, to remind students of their obligations as citizens
in the community, copies of the following statement are given to all
students when entering the University:
The University considers no student to be immune
from due process of law enforcement whether he is
in violation as an individual or as a member of the
crowd. Accordingly, it is also appropriate you know
the Student Regulation concerning this matter. The
following is listed in the amended Student Regulations
pertaining to offenses Against Good Conduct and there therefor
for therefor deemed to be against the best Interests of the
University:
* Agitating, participating in, or being a spec spectator
tator spectator at any crowd gathering declared to be an
unlawful assembly, within the meaning of Florida
Statutes Section 870.04.
Violations of this University regulation will subject
the individual to immediate suspension or expulsion
from the University after a hearing before the Faculty
Discipline Committee.
It is assumed that our student body stands in respect of this policy and
that individuals will not jeopardize their academic careers by unlawful
ictions.
Lester L. Hale
Dean of Student Affairs

vival. survival. We cannot therefore shut up
and take the primose path to cheap,
silenced success. Americans live
as though TIME was standing still;
as though SUNDAY MORNING was
the eternal detergent; and as if the
polite path to heaven was through
either abstention in the current
national affairs (in hopes that the
parade goes by their windows with without
out without stopping) or in whispering
laudable sterile phrases over tea,
to birds of a feather;
It is so easy to abstain from the
world, but unfortunately for our
many monastic towns and Uni University
versity University communities across the
nation, the realization must come
that democracy is ACTION, PAIN PAINFUL
FUL PAINFUL INTROSPECTION, AND DIS DISCOMFORT.
COMFORT. DISCOMFORT. It is growth ... with a
continual repurchasing of new
ideas. Liberty and dignity are not
cheap, are not white only, and can cannot
not cannot be protected by hounds of
justice. We cannot procrastinate
ourselves out of the American
democratic committment of
liberty and justice for ALL. If we
shut our eyes, IT WILL NOT GO
AWAY. It is therefore suggested,
for a starter, that each student
evaluate his own convictions on the
racial issue, meditate on the stakes
involved, and thereby insure the
survival of his own worth and dig dignity.
nity. dignity. Ask not for whom the bell
tolls, it tolls for you.
Patricia Hertzler,7AS

of Christ, was staged at the Baird
Opera House by local talent.
HOW COLLEGES CAN HELP
FOOD SITUATION To colleges
and normal schools from President
Wilson; Let me call your attention
to one way in which many colleges
and schools can help. The Univer University
sity University of Indiana is planting potatoes
in 15 acres of land which was pre previously
viously previously an unused portion of college
ground . besides increasing the
total food supply, every community
and section that feeds itself saves
transportation and assists the rail railroads
roads railroads in their great problem of
furnishing prompt and satisfactory
service during the national crisis.

Thursday, June 20,1963 The Florida Alligator

Taylor Fan Wants
New Definitions
And New Language

EDITOR:
In the last issue of the Alligator
a column appeared concerning the
destiny of man. From the liberal
viewpoint the meaning of hope,
heaven, hell, the soul, and God were
touched upon.
In the article Clive Taylor pro proposed
posed proposed that in dealing with the sub subjects
jects subjects of the soul, heaven, and hell
we invent a new language. I agree
with his proposal and would ad advocate
vocate advocate even further extension of
the language to include new de definitions
finitions definitions of God and various other
so-called Christian virtures.
Man is indeed mans only hope,
as Mr. Taylor so aptly stated.
Hope has new meaing times.
Man now has the means to solve
most of his problems. Man has the
capacity to be primarily concerned
with problems so that he can eli eliminate
minate eliminate that which keeps him from
perfection or the area thereabout.
After all, what other possible thing
is there for man to achieve but a
perfect controlling mind?
Man is man's hope too in what
he conceives himself to be. God
is only a word for mans mind
image of the idea. Mans mind
defines the word and adds to his
knowledge. The world must not
become an obstacle to learning.
Even if we do only know one tenth
of one per-cent of all there is to
know, the word God we know and
it is impossible to admitthat the
God might exist in the ninety nine
tenths per-cent of knowledge that
we do not know.

'Sincerity Characterized Pope

EDITOR:
As a faltering Protestant I will
not defend Catholicism nor attempt
to give directions to the location
of heaven or hell.
However, I was awed by Pope
John. I believe he had and used the
most important of all qualities --
the ability to accept and love all
people. If he can be characterized
by a word, that word is sin sincerity
cerity sincerity -- sincerity in his gentle gentleness,

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Heaven and hell obviously need
to be discarded. They apply only
to physical and emotional attri attributes
butes attributes of pain, hate, anguish, jeal jealousy,
ousy, jealousy, etc. It is known that when we
die physical and emotional activi activities
ties activities originating in the nervous
system come to a halt. How qould
heaven or hell further pertain to
man who consists of in
Shakespeares words, this quin quintessence
tessence quintessence of dust.
The Christian virtues are un unmeaningful
meaningful unmeaningful words rationalized to
fit a myth. Jesus Christ could not
possibly have been who he said he
was. When he said he was the son
of God, God was only a word for
the hero of a Jewish folk tale. It
is ridiculous to think that Christ
could have been the son of a God
of spirit. Man is dust and mind
and nothing more. Do not the words
printed on this white paper attest
to that? Dont I speak through words
to your all, your minds?
In view of the above evidence let
us have a language which will not
pervert mans goals. Knoweldgeof
and for man is all and I extend Mr.
Taylors proposal for a
new language.
Briefly let me state thdt I am
partially acquainted with Mr. Clive
TayloY as we both have French
class the same period. Although he
may be unaware of my existence,
I can say truthfully that is an ex extremely
tremely extremely intelligent student.
The mind must rule supreme,
nest-ce pas?
DON WATKINS, 2UC

ness, gentleness, his love, his humility, and in
his faith. I think most people would
agree that this did not make him
effeminant nor ineffectual --onthe
contrary, he was a man among men.
If, as it has been suggested, man
is mans only hope, then it is in
this kind of man that our hope lies.
Certainly not in those whose only
goal in life is to stir excitement
through writing flippant columns.
EVERETT HARDIN, 7EG

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 20,1963

Page 6

gator

TO PLACE YOUR MESSA&fcvON THIS PAGE CALL UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 2832 OR STOP IN ROOM 12, FLORIDA UNION BUILDING

For Sale |

German Shepherd pups, A. K. C.
registered. Bred for Temperment,
Quality, and Show. Call FR 6-2380.
(A-132-3t-c).
For Sale: oldsmobile in excellent
condition. $300.00 cash. Apply 321
SW 13th St. (A-132-lt-c).
36 inch magic chef gas range.
Takes natural or bottle gas.
Excellent condition. $50.00. 1703
NW 38th Drive. (A-132-lt-p).

Florida Union Films

Friday & Saturday, June 21 & 22
"A PLACE in the SUN
Sunday & Monday, June 23 & 24
"The MATING GAME
.J. Hillis Miller Medical Center Auditorium
W rt COLOR
I fAf' &FRIDAY & hits
|Qp en 7:00; Starts Dusk
I S swfnG\n' I
11
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TROY DONAHUE & ANGIE DICKINSON
I Rome Adventure
mmmmwmm mh mmmmmam
Bonus Hit Friday Only
FRANK SINATRA
"SOME CAME RUNNING
SATURDAY NITE ONLY 4 Big Pictures!
4 Big Stars!
Star # 1- FRANK SINATRA
Meet Danny Wilson
Star *2 ANDY GRIFFITH
No Time For Sergeants
Star # 3 JOHN WAYNE
The Searchers
Star "A NATALIE WOOD
Ail the Fine Young Cannibals
Sunday, Monday & Tuesday- First Run In Area
TWO Exciting Hits
mi.
* A HAMMER FILM PRODUCTION A UNIVERSAL RELEASE
PLUS
ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S 9
THEBIKPS

CLASSIFIEDS

FOR s)ttE 3 Jalousie windows,
1 Jalousie obor. Good for a cabana.
Also room one onehalf
half onehalf ton, 6000 BTU>K-131-tf-nc).
FUR COAT full
Mouton coat styled by
Helm. Brocade lined, classic style,
clean and in excellent condition.
S2OO. FR 2-0627. (A-132-lt-c).
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-131-ts-c).

Ideal home for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 minutes from
University. Call FR 6-4097. (A (A---129-st-c).
--129-st-c). (A---129-st-c).
1956 Cushman motoreQOter,
re-conditioned, like new.
s*fcvPhoneDave Harris, FR 2-9167
after 4 p.m> (A-130-ts-c).

For Rent

For Rent: Clean, comfortable
double room across from campus
for summer school. APPLY 321
SW 13th St. (B-132-lt-c).
Two 3 and 4 bedroom furnished
apts available in September. Fcr
further Information call Mr.
Kaplan. 372-0481. (B-132-st-c).
Attractive room in quiet modern
home. Kitchen privileges. Ideal for
university student. Call 372-7883.
(B-132-3t-c).
Mature student to share expenses
in new air-conditioned home or
rent room with privileges. Call
FR 2-8944 or FR 6-6064. (B-132-
lt-c).
Air Conditioned 2 Bedroom
Furnished Trailer. Located near
University and available July 1.
$65 per month. Call FR 6-8063.
(B-132-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED
apartment. All utilities furnished
except gas. Reasonable for
2 students. Three blocks from
Campus. For information phone
372 -0481. (B-127-st-c).

Wanted

Will buy phonograph records.
Cash on delivery. FR 6-7016. (C (C--
- (C--

gfr j|>
'CatHWe
FLORIDA THEATRE
. NOTICE
, APPLICATIONS FOR POSITIONS ON THE
Advertising Staff
of Student Publications are being accepted
in Room 14, Florida Union. Positions cfre
open for the next school ye' 1963-64
I

I would like to contact anyone who
may be planning a trip to Boston,
Massachusetts by car, bus, or
plane. Please call Corn ie at
University Ext. 2832 or 372-6229
after 5. (C-132-lt-nc).
One male roommate for the
remainder of the trimester. Call
FR 6-9873. (C-132-2t-c).
Wanted: 1950 thru 54 Fords and
Chevrolets. Al Herdons Service
Station, 916 SE 4th Street. (C (C---132-2t-c).
--132-2t-c). (C---132-2t-c).

Autos

Sports Car 1960 Fiat Spyder
1200 White Convertible. White
sidewall tires. Excellent condition.
$1295. Call FR 2-4656 days,
2-6173 nights. (G-132-2t-c).
For Sale; 1962 model white VW
sedan. Excellent Condition. 1100
miles. Faculty owner leaving
country, must sell. Available June
26 or 27. Asking SI4OO. cash. Call
John Graves, FR 6-2852. (G-l 32-
lt-c).
FOR SALE 58 Ford Convertible
Call Jake Leventhal, university
Ext. 2732 or FR 2-7667. (G-127-
st-c).
GOING TO EUROPE? 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.
Barkley Motors, Inc. Lincoln
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-125-12-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. CM-127-ts-c).
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RUBYS Alterations. 1238 SW 3rd
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Administration Building. (M-129-
ts-c).
THE HIGHEST CLIP JOINT IN
TOWN! Former College Inn Barber
Shop above the old Florida Book
Store. Cigarettes 25£ a pack.
2>9129. (M-132-3t-c).

v patrnizf 1
Today thru Saturday!
Way it I
COoL'
"Black Zoo m
STARTS SUNDAY!
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THE
ROBE
TAJMttN*
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New Book
By UF Prof
Released
A new book dealing with the
effect of environmental factors on
the design of modern buildings has
just been completed by a UF pro professor
fessor professor of architecture.
The book, Environmental
Technologies in Architecture was
co-authored by Bertram Y. Kinzey,
jr., associate professor of archi architecture,
tecture, architecture, and consulting engineer
Howard M. Sharp, past president
of the Illuminating Engineering
Society.
It is being released this week
by prentiss-Hall, publishers.
primarily a college text and re reference
ference reference book for practicing archi architects
tects architects and others in the building
field, it treats subjects of heat,
light, sound, sanitation, electricity
and communication as they apply
to design of modern buildings.
Kinzey joined the university's
department of architecture of the
College of Architecture four years
ago. A specialist in church archi architecture,
tecture, architecture, he is chairman of the Joint
Committee on Church Architecture
and Music, of the American Council
of Churches. He is a graduate of
Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
King Gets
New Post
Howard E. King, personnel of officer
ficer officer at J. Hillis Miller Health
Center for the past year, has been
promoted to the newly created po position
sition position of assistant to the health
center provost.
The appointment is effective
July 1.
Prior to his employment as
personnel officer, King was a
member of the purchasing division
of the UF business office.
Kings successor as personnel
officer is expected to be named
shortly.
Old Peel
On Sale
The summer issue of the Old
Orange Peel goes on sale today
at several off-campus locations,
according to publishers Bob Dixon
and jack Horan.
The humor magazine can be pur purchased
chased purchased at the Florida Book Store,
Alan's Cubana, the Pub, Lord By Byron
ron Byron Sundries, Broasted Chicken,
Rebel Lanes and Shelleys. Cost is
25 cents per copy.
The first issue of the contro controversial
versial controversial publication sold out in one
day last March.
We've poked at some tender
spots around the campus with sa satire,
tire, satire, said Horan, the magazines
editor. Besides satirical material,
the old Peel will contain a feature
story on the adventures of a black
Cadillac hearse, cartoons by Mil Milton
ton Milton Bloch, and the results of the
first campus navel contest.
Although the magazine is off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, Horan and Dixon said it is
aimed at students and welcomes
all contributions in a humorous
vein.
NAVEL

I ENTRY BLANK SLOGAN CONTEST
University of Florida Homecoming, 1963 Name SJ
Are you a Florida Student ...Yes No
Summer Mailing Address
§i SLOGAN I;
Mail or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan |<
§1 Contest, Florida Blue Key, Florida Union, Univ.
'S' of Florida, Gainesville, to be received in that
office on or before July 14, 1963. ;*

New Vision Test
Developed at UF

A new means of testing human
vision by recording electrical im impulses
pulses impulses in the brain was reported
here today by a research ophthal ophthalmologist
mologist ophthalmologist from the UF College of
Medicine.
The new technique, developed by
Dr. Richard Copenhaver, assistant
professor of surgery, and Gilbert
Beinhocker, an electrical en engineer,
gineer, engineer, may free eye doctors from
dependence on the patients con conscious
scious conscious response in testing vision.
The researcher presented the
results of his study before the
Multiple Discipline Research For Forum,
um, Forum, part of the 112t'i annual
meeting of the American Medical
Association.
The key to the success of the
new procedure is a digital com computer
puter computer which can ignore the strong
signals usually called brain
waves and pick out the faint
electric impulses sent by the eyes
in response to sight.
This is the first objective test
that has been devised for testing
human vision. Under the old method
physical or psychological prob problems
lems problems unrelated to vision could in interfere
terfere interfere with the patient's response
to a flash of light.
The new procedure eliminates
this uncertainty by picking up the**
actual impulse that is produced,
when light strikes the retina of the
eye.
In measuring the brains reac reaction
tion reaction to light flashes beamed at
different parts of the eye, the in investigators
vestigators investigators attached electrodes to
the scalp as is done in recording
impulses from the entire brain.
But the computer, designed by the
Syber Corp., selects and records
only those impulses that are prop properly
erly properly synchronized with the flash
of light.
Dr. Copenhaver pointed out that
the implications of the study go
beyond problems of sight alone.
Response to visual stimulus is also
useful as an indicator of brain
damage or disease that is unrela unrelated
ted unrelated to sight.
The researchers indicate that
the new technique, when fully per perfected,
fected, perfected, could provide a means of
Street Dance
Scheduled
All summer UF students will be
able to kick up their heels tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at a street dance in front
of the Florida Union. Music will be
provided by records, under the dir direction
ection direction of disc jockey Stu Bowers.
The dance is from 8-12 p.m.
and is sponsored by the Florida
Union Dance Committee. Admis Admission
sion Admission is free.
Driving Classes
Students of the university who
wish to learn to drive can now do
so at no cost. Automobiles and
qualified instructors will be pro provided.
vided. provided.
Anyone interested should call
Mr. Regna it the college of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health, ex extension
tension extension 2995 or 2784.

studying the entire visual process
and the corresponding electrical
activity in the brain. By eliminating
the uncertainty and unreliability of
subjective patient response, the
process offers to open up new areas
for intensive study and accurate
measurement.
Med Award
Established
An award to be presented annual
ly to an outstanding student in-the
UF College of Medicine studying
obstetrics and gynecology has been
established in honor of Gainesville
physician William C. Thomas Sr.
The Florida Obstetric and Gyn Gynecology
ecology Gynecology Society William C.
Thomas Award was announced
this week by Dr. Harry Pry Prystowsky,
stowsky, Prystowsky, chairman of the UFDept.
of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and
Dr. S. W. Denham, president of
the society.
We are very pleased that this
important -annual award carries the
name of Dr. Thomas, an excellent
example to the young physician of
a lifetime devoted to the practice
of medicine, said Dean George
T. Harrell of the College of Medi Medicine.
cine. Medicine.
Dr. Thomas, former president
of the Obstetric and Gynelogical
Society and the Florida Medical
Association, served as head of the
Dept, of Obstetrics and Gynecology
at Alachua General Hospital for
more than 15 years. He is present presently
ly presently in private practice here.

The MORE You Weigh . The LESS YOU PAY!
Save 5< A Pound . For Every Pound You Weigh . On
SUITS and SPORTCOATS
ONE WEEK ONLY
Our Entire Stock of Nationally Known Suits and
Coats, Including Kingsridge, Coranada, and
Deansgate. Natural Shoulder and Conventional
Models.. .Sizes: Reg.,Long,Short, Portly, X Sizes,
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No Charge For Normal Alteration
EXAMPLE
Your Weight 185 lbs.
Allowance per Pound 5<
Total Allowance 9.25
(Garments Must Be Purchased by Customers Weighed Only)
A Real Opportunity To Get A Nice Reduction On The Suit
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Thursdays June 20,1963 The Florida Alligator

Ford Gives UF
$15,733 Grant

UF was granted $15,733 froth the
Ford Foundation today for support
of programs in business adminis administration.
tration. administration.
Dr. Lawrence L. Crum, assist assistant
ant assistant professor of finance, and Alvin
B. Biscoe, graduate student, were
named as recipients of two grants.
A third grant of $2,000 comes to
the university for use in support
of doctoral candidates in business
administration.
The funds were awarded under
the Foundations Program in Ec Economic
onomic Economic Development and Adminis Administration
tration Administration with the purpose of

td/2 '2 'k
Pog, fio Wlfld
This is how Howard looks when we come home
from eating at Mac's House. Howard knows we
have brought back some food for him. Only some sometimes
times sometimes my Daddy eats Howard's food on the way
home in the car. Then Howard bites my Daddy.
Howard won't eat dog food any more. I don't
know who likes the food from Mac's House more,
Howard, my Daddy, or Me.
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue FR 2-6514

strengthening college and uni university
versity university teaching in economics and
business administration and. to
support research on significant
problems in these fields.
Qr. Crum will make a study of
the significance of changes in the
commercial banking structure of
the South since World War n.
The award to Biscoe marks the
second year that he has been se selected
lected selected by the Ford Foundation for
a doctoral fellowship in business
administration. His dissertation is
concerned with financing
businesses and the cost of capital.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 20,1963

Calendar
Filled By
Institutes
The UF activities calendar for
June is full of workshops and sem seminars,
inars, seminars, including two simultaneous
summer institutes sponsored by
the National Science Foundation
(NSF).
The NSF institutes, designed to
strengthen subject knowledge of
science and mathematics teachers,
are among 422 similar institutes
sponsored by NSF at universities
throughout the nation.
Included on the calendar are:
June 10-22 communications
sciences seminar, South Hall Rec.
Room, Dr. Harry Hollien, ext.
2237.
June 16-28 4th annual manage management
ment management development conference,
Holiday Inn, J. T. Branch, FR
6-4418; 2nd annual workshop in
junior and senior college student
personnel service, Hume Hall,
James Carr, ext. 2894.
June 17-Aug. 10 foreign lan language
guage language institute, Graham Hall, Dr.
I. R. Wershow, ext. 2625.
June 17-Aug. 9 NSF institute for
secondary school teachers of
mathematics, Walker Hall, Dr.
W. A. Gager, ext. 2873; NSF
institute for jr. high school teach teachers
ers teachers of science, McCarty, Flint,
and Physics Bldg., Dr. J. Mason,

I We Advertise "Good Food . I
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I Super STEAK Specials! I
I T BONE Dinner Q r c I
12 Vegetables, Rolls & Butter I
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2 Vegetables, Rolls & Butter 80 c I
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I CHOCOLATE SHAKES I
GOLDCOAST
I RESTAURANT I
| West University Avenue I

m ip j*p ;
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EEHEHMHKHHEMHMHMHEHRHEHEEEMEKNRMMHHENKMMMMNNWwmwImmpNHHHIHI

PROFbbbOR WORKS ON NEW BATTERY
...UF chemical engineering professor Robert D. Walker is shown working at his lab laboratory,
oratory, laboratory, where he is leading a research team in quest of a perfected "fuel cell".

ext. 2202; NSF institute for high
school students, Broward Hall,
Dr. L. A. Arnold, ext 2908.
June 18-july 27 family finance
workshop, Broward Hall, j. w.
Crews, ext. 2205.

Commerce Dept.
Picks UF Professor

Professor of economics Dr.
Edgar Dunn, Jr. has been tapped
by the Kennedy Administration for
service in the Department of
Commerce.
Dunn, 41, who has been with the
Campus Compass
FOLK DANCING FU Social
Room, Thursday, June 20, 8 p.m.
MOVIE A Place in the Sun,
MSB Auditorium, Friday and Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, June 21-22, 7 and 9 p.m.
STREET DANCE South of FU,
Friday, June 21, 8 p.m.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE FU Oak
Room, Sunday, June 23, 2 p.m.
LECTURE Teaching With an
Emphasis on Thinking, Prof. Louis
E. Raths, University Auditorium,
Monday, June 24, 1 p.m.
DANCE LESSONS FU Social
Room, Monday, June 24, 7 p.m.
BOOK REVIEW Madison Jones
The Buried, Dr. William Chil Childers,
ders, Childers, FU 324, Monday, June 24,
8:30 p.m.
BRIDGE LESSONS FU Oak
Room, Tuesday, June 25, 7 p.m.
Theater ANDROCLES AND
THE LION, Kaleidescope Players,
University Auditorium, Tuesday,
June 25, 8;15 p.m.

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Commerce Department while on
leave of absence from the univer university
sity university since February 1962, will
serve as deputy to the assistant
secretary for economic affairs.
A specialist in economic theory
and regional analysis, Dr. Dunn
will be in charge of statistical and
economic research.
Besides teaching at the univer university,
sity, university, Dunn has served as industrial
economist with the Tennessee
Valley Authority, research con consultant
sultant consultant with Resources for the
Future, Inc., and economic con consultant
sultant consultant with the Organization of
European Economic Cooperation in
Paris.
He has published several books
and many articles, primarily in
the area of regional economics.
He has been editor of the Southern
Economic Journal and has been
actively associated with the Amer American
ican American Economic Association; the
Southern Economic Association, of
which he is currently vice presi president;
dent; president; the Regional Science Asso Association;
ciation; Association; and the American Statis Statistical
tical Statistical Association.

Dance Lessons
In The Florida Union Social Room
WJF A m FIRST LESSON
f FREE
BEGINNING
H LESSONS
10.00 per Person 7:00 pm for Beginning Lessons
18.50 per Coupie 8:30 pm for Advanced Lessons
Advanced Classes In: Rumba, Bossa Nova, Cha-Cha
Tango & Triple Time Swing
Beginning Classes In: Waltz, Fox Trot, Swing,
- Bossa Nova,Single Time & Rumba

Prof Develops
Battery
A new type of battery that can
operate on low-cost kerosene or
crude oil may become the revo revolutionary
lutionary revolutionary power source for trans transportation
portation transportation of the future, says ? UF
professor of chemical engineering.
The battery an electricity
generating fuel cell would
make ordinary internal combustion
engines a thing of the past, could
replace jet engines with electric
motors and would power other
transportation vehicles, includiijg
submarines, at substantially
higher efficiency and at twice as
many miles to the gallon in the
forseeable future.
The professor, Robert D. Walk Walker
er Walker of the College of Engineering,
is currently working with a device
to bring this theory and reality
closer together.
It is still in early development,,
stages.
The fuel cell operates on a prin principle
ciple principle similar to that of a car
battery, but while the car battery
depends for its power on electrodes
that are eventually used up, the
newer device takes its power from
a continous fuel supply, he said.
The fuel line would lead directly
to the fuel cell.
The researcher envisions that a
car developed on the fuel cell prin principle
ciple principle would be driven by four elec electric
tric electric motors one at each wheel
which all take their power from
the fuel cell.
And this fuel does not have to
be refined like gasoline or diesel
fuel in internal combustion sys systems.
tems. systems. It may be crude oil, sugar,
kerosene or even human waste
matter.
Thus the cell would operate at
less cost than internal combustion
engines and last longer than an
ordinary storage battery. There
would also be the added advantage
of fewer moving parts than in in internal
ternal internal combustion systems, he
said.
While automobile engines and
transmission systems deliver less
than 20 percent of the total avail available
able available energy to the wheels, Walker
believes that a system based on a
fuel cell would be able to operate
at an efficiency of 60 percent or
higher.
Walker places fuel cell techno technology
logy technology today where internal com combustion
bustion combustion systems were around
1900.
Fuel cells in the laboratory
vary in size according to the
amount of power they produce.
Because of their early stage of
development, present cells are
larger in relation to their power.



College of Medicine Gains
slew Facilities for Primates

More than 100 monkeys and
himpanzees are moving into new
Homes this week as the College of
Hledicine takes a major step for-
Hard in the field of primate re-
Kearch.
As for the animals theynever
Had it so good.
H utilizing the new facilities --
Hvhich will give chimpanzees, rhe-
Kus and squirrel monkeys a nearly
Kisease-free atmosphere medi medical
cal medical researchers will continue and

'Five Miles' Proves
Unappetizing Fare

by BRUCE KORTH
Movie Reviewer
It was inevitable. For every good
[thing there is a poor, MONEY MONEY[GRUBBING,
[GRUBBING, MONEY[GRUBBING, unflattering imitation.
This has happened to magazines,
music, books, singers, and almost
everything else, including, now,
[good movies. Five Miles to Mid Midnight'
night' Midnight' has gathered some common
characteristics found in some re recent
cent recent excellent movies, pasting
them haphazardly onto an inane
plot.
Sex is often treated frankly in
good movies, being a somewhat
universal phenomenon. Since there
wanst any sex inherent in the plot,
a prostitute pointlessly picks up
Tony Perkins.
In many good movies there is
brute violence, so Tony has to
slap Sophia Loren only on sus suspicion.
picion. suspicion. Likewise Loren has to run
over Perkins twice in a car to
finish him permanently.
The plot, however, is the worst
part of the movie. Not since What
Ever Happened to Baby Jane has
there been such a mass of improb improbabilities
abilities improbabilities in one plot. Baby Jane
had an excuse, though, in that its
plot was suspenseful. Midnight
tried to be suspenseful, but failed

Y. U r Gracious WELCOME STUDENTS & FACULTY
Host
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jat '42 4:30-8:05
' SEATING CAPACITY FOR OVER 300
CATERING TO LARGE & SMALL GROUPS
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Serving Hialeah, Miami, South Miami,
Homestead, St. Pete, Pensacola & Lake Worth
W\f LOCATED IN GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 N.Main CAFETERIA

expand experiments aimed at era eradication
dication eradication of several human
ailments.
The $119,000 structure, built via
a state legislature appropriation,
a large National Institutes of Health
grant and several private grants,
is situated adjacent to agricultural
experiment station farmlands west
of the campus.
Ranging from sea urchins to beef
cattle, the research animals offer
parallels to nearly every human

entirely.
Perkins returns miraculously
from a plane crash that killed all
56 of the other passengers. He con convinces
vinces convinces his unloving wife that they
should collect the $120,000 worth
of flight insurance, after which he
will disappear from her life.
Then begins the attempts at sus suspense:
pense: suspense: Perkins is discovered by a
little boy across the courtyard, but
Perkins makes a game of it; the
maid enters for no reason, send sending
ing sending Perkins jumping out onto the
fire escape with a very agile in injured
jured injured leg; Gig Young, the eventual
discoverer who just happens to
have been a police reporter, finds
a cigarette in Loren's apartment
and he knows that Loren doesnt
smoke!! (Hows that for original?)
Loren does a better than toler tolerable
able tolerable job, especially at the end, one
of the few places that required any
acting. Perkins plays a little boy
heavy-handedly, only admiredem admiredempathe
pathe admiredempathe tic ally.
Mikos Theodorakis, after writ writing
ing writing magnificent music for Phae Phaedra,
dra, Phaedra, slops up an unappetizing
mess punctuated by trite per percussion
cussion percussion at what are supposed to be
suspenseful moments. This Five
Miles is a pretty dull trip.

function and malfunction. It is in
these animals that medical re researchers
searchers researchers may spot clues to cause
and cure of mans most baffling
diseases.
The primate facility has two
wings, including an operating room
for obstetrical research and lab laboratories
oratories laboratories specializing in immun immunological,
ological, immunological, anthropological and neur neurophysiological
ophysiological neurophysiological work.
Research assistants and the
facilitys staff have been trained in
use of modern methods to make
sure primates are well nourished
and protected from diseases.
The move to the new primate
building was a big one for the rhe rhesus
sus rhesus monkeys, which were born in
captivity and had never had spa spacious
cious spacious runs before. Researchers
reported the animals were a little
bewildered at first with their in increased
creased increased freedom to run and climb,
but soon adapted to the unfamiliar
surroundings.
Were doing everything that
possibly can be done to keep these
animals clean and protected, said
Dr. H. E. Stoliker, supervisor of
the college of medicine animal
department.
Food will be prepared at the ad adjacent
jacent adjacent animal farm by a special
cook from the health center, who
will take precautions to insure the
food is disease-free and whole wholesome.
some. wholesome.
We have to check everything,
Dr. Stoliker said. One mistake
and we would have a colony of sick
animals.
Normally, visitors. will not be
permitted to tour the primate,
simply because the animals get
excited easily and because theyre
likely t& pick up outside germs,
Dr. Stoliker added.
Before any animal is allowed to
join the rest of the colony, ke is
kept in isolation to determine
whether or not he is carrying any
infection that might spread to the
others.

Thursday, June 20,1963 The Florida Alligator

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MONKEYS MAKE FRIENDS IN NEW SURROUNDINGS
.. .These rhesus monkeys are only two of many primates
at the newly opened primate research facility operated
by UF. With them is Dr. James A. Gavin, associate
professor of anatomy.

Not only the disease problem,
but the animals peace of mind is a
factor In the limited visiting policy
at the colony. Dr. Stoliker ex explained
plained explained that the animals had be become
come become accustomed to the men who
normally work with them, prepare
their food and clean their runs.

Just as most human beings, they
are uneasy with strangers.
In addition to the laboratories,
which are air conditioned for ideal
conditions, the facility has outdoor
and indoor cages and runs, in including
cluding including an exercise area.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 20,1963

MURALS

The intramural Department an announced
nounced announced that softball competition
will begin June 25 for the B term.
Deadline for entering a team will
be Thursday, June 20, 5:00 p.m.
Either go by or call the office
to show your intention of compet competing.
ing. competing. An eligibility list must be
completed by noon prior to the
first game.
A table tennis tournament is
being contemplated for anyone who
wishes to enter on an individual
basis. Those interested should call
or go by the office before Friday,
June 21.

THE BOSS MAN AT TONY'S PIZZA IS ON THE AIR!!!
, His:
"RANDY'S RECORD SHOW" Host: Randy Webster Tops in Recorded Music;
Up to the Minute News & Weather; Address All Cards & Letters to Randy
Webster at Tony's Pizza, 13th & Univ. Ave., or WPUP, 1021 East University.
ON THE AIR from 3 to 5 in the Afternoon.
I Tony'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
0 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.C0
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Moore A-A Again
Tom Moore became the fourth
two-time All-American baseball
player this week.
Moore was picked by the Ameri American
can American Association of Baseball
Coaches for this honor. Last year,
he earned a berth on the honor
team by hitting .319, while this
year, he boosted his average for
SEC play almost 100 points.
In all games played, he was down
to .357, so he apparently plays
better when the pressure is on.
Moore is from Clearwater where
his father manages the Clearwater
Bombers World Champion softball
team. Tom played with them last
summer and was very outstanding.
He got married between the first
and second trimester and his wife
Barbara must have inspired him
toward better playing.

"< jjf
; r .
If

TOM MOORE
... Two-Time Al I -American

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

f Change of
Command

By CHARLES P.. GOODYEAR
Sports Editor

Dave Berkowitz has gone for the summer. I suppose the fitting thing
to do would be to change the box head for this column, but right now, I
really do feel behind the eight-ball, so it stays as is.
Tom Moore became the fourth man to become a two-time All-American
baseball player last week. Tom has been a real credit to the school, both
on the playing field and as a campus leader.
As you know, we do not ha\ wire service this summer, so we want
to report as much campus news s possible; If any of you catch a large
fish, score a hole in one, water ski to Bermuda, or anything of this
nature, please let me know. Come by the office or drop me a line with
all of the details.
This summer I expect to learn a great deal outside the classroom. At
the State High School Track Meet a month ago, I had the pleasure of
serving as a timer. This made me appreciate the anguish which judges
and timers go through in order to get accurate times and correct
finishes.
Now .1 will be on the other side of the printing press and I imagine
that I will appreciate the relatively small mistakes made by Walker,
Dave, etc., before the summer is over.
Last week we ran out of space before we could explain the Alligator
Sports Hall of Fame. Each year, ballots are sent to leading sports
writers throughout the state to select the most valuable player in each
of the eight sports, plus one coach. We ended up with a tie for the Coach
of the Year Award because not all of the ballots were returned.
For the various sports, we had Larry Dupree, 2UC, for football. After
last season, what could I add? Tommy Harrell, 3EG, Was picked for
cross-country. Tommy was never worse than second on the squad in a
meet. Tom Baxley, 3AS, is only a sophomore on the basketball squad and
really was a crowd pleaser. Jerry Livingston, 3EG, is another two-time
All-American on the swimming team. Jerry was elected Vice-President
of the F Club for next year.
Harry Root, 4BA, was the selection for golf. He voices his opinions
elsewhere in the paper. Bill Tym, 3AS, won the SEC singles champion championship
ship championship in tennis and his wife Alice might well have been a contender her herself
self herself had she been allowed the chance. George Leach, 3BA, won the honor
for track again. According to Track & Field News, he ran a 9.5 at the
SEC meet, which ties the school record. Tom Moore, 4BA, took the hon honors
ors honors all the way this year for baseball.
As an athlete of sorts, it has always bothered me to pick up the sport sporting
ing sporting section of a newspaper and not find what I wanted. Many sports
writers seem to want to show their lack of knowledge in the field by
confining themselves to a couple of ball sports and either omitting the
rest or handling it so poorly as confuse the reader.
As stated above, not all of the ballots for the Hall of Fame were re returned,
turned, returned, which indicated a lack of interest in this type of thing, but worse
was the fact that those who did vote, failed to vote for every sport as
they simply did not know who had participated in the various sports. I
know that the cross-country meets were on the wire service, as I called
them in, which may explain why I had to throw out the votes for me.
To a person who has never competed, the man who scores the touch touchdown
down touchdown is often the most important, but to the players and coaches, the man
who threw the block that sprang him loose is much more important. I
know from running that you don't have to come in first to win. if you run
your best time or do your best, you have won even though honors dont
come your way.
Enough blating for now. I am always one to admit the obvious, so it
is little to confess that I really don't know much about journalism and
only a little about sports.
Help! I just received news that Marty Stone is not going to be here
the rest of the summer, but will send in an article or column every week
from his hideout in Central Florida.
I really do need some help from anyone who would like to learn some- 1
thing of newspaper reporting. I dont guarantee to teach you anything
unless you can learn from mistakes.

Root Defends Golf

Golf has a bright future here
at the university, said Harry H.
Root m, 1963 co-captain of the
gator golf team. I can see no basis
for anyone thinking that golf is on
the way out.
When asked if insufficient funds
for the golf team brought hardships
on the players, Root had this to say,
I do not know the exact amount
that is allotted to the team, how however,
ever, however, we are well taken care of. In
the first place, any team member
that is asked to take his car to a
match has the gas he uses paid for.
Then, once we are there, food,
lodging, caddy fees, and even new
golf balls are paid for by the uni university.
versity. university.
On the question of publicity, Root
said, We have always received
excellent coverage from the sports
publicity department. Os course,
we dont expect to get the same
treatment as the football team, but
as far as spring sports goes, I
would say we get as much or more

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than the others.
The coaching situation was view viewed
ed viewed by Root as superior. He said,
In my four years with the team,
Coach Rehling (Conrad) has not
only shown himself to be a qualified
technician of the game, but has also
recruited some fine golfers. I hate
to see him leaven.
Rehling is leaving his post as
golf coach to become pro at the
new Gainesville Golf and Country
Club. His successor at the univer university
sity university will be Buster Bishop who has
been an instructor in the College
of Physical Education.
When asked why U of F golfers
are not going to participate in the
NCAA Tournament held at Wichita,
Kansas, Root .explained, This
tournament is held at the same time
finals are given in the 3A trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. it is not feasible for the team
to make it.
Root, 4BA, will graduate in June
with a degrree in accounting. He
plans to enter law school in the fall.



Harlan and Fuller Coaches of Year

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Harlan Elected To
Hall in First Year

By Charlie Goodyear
Staff Writer
Coach Bill Harlan moved up from
diving coach to take the reins of
the Gators and lead them to their
eighth straight Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference swimming championship
and their first undefeated year
since 1941.
Under Harlans guidance, the
varsity Gators broke 13 of 15 rec records
ords records and the freshmen smashed
17 of 18. He has recruited a pro promising
mising promising group of freshmen for next
year and even one from as far a a
- a as Australia.
According to swimming mana manager
ger manager Mark Valenti, We will be a
real power again next year. Va Valenti
lenti Valenti says that Harlan is a real
driver in practice sessions and as
a result he gets a lot out of the
boys.
Coach Harlan was born in Ashe Asheville,
ville, Asheville, North Carolina, but moved
with his family to Gainesville,
Florida, when he was two. He grad graduated
uated graduated from GHS where he lettered
in football, track and basketball.
In 1941, he entered the Univer University
sity University of Florida, but dropped out in
December of that fateful year to
become an Aviation Cadet. He
served as a Physical Training In Instructor
structor Instructor for the Air Corps Gun Gunnery
nery Gunnery Program for two years.
Later, he served as a B-29 gunner
with the 20th Air Force from July
1944 until his discharge in Novem November
ber November 1945.
Harlan returned to the Univer University
sity University in 1946 where he graduated
Isometric Curls
By Charlie Goodyear
Sports writer
The second isometric exercise
is designed to help you while you
are waiting for classes.
Casually walk over to the wall,
lean against it with your back and
press first one heel and then the
other forcefully against the w,all.
You should foel a tightening effect
on the rear portion of your upper
leg. 'x
Turn around and place jour toes
or the tip of your shoe against the
wall. Exert force in the same man manner
ner manner as above. Now the front portion
of your upper leg should be tight tightened.
ened. tightened.
You can experiment with varia variations,
tions, variations, such as placing your foot
several inches to a couple of feet
off of the floor and exerting force
on the wall.
Discretion should be used in se selecting
lecting selecting a wall as many of the older
buildings and dorms will not take
s ch a force.

with honors in Physical Education,
Health, Athletics, and Recreation.
He received an assistantship here
and completed his Masters degree
in the College of Education in 1949.
He has been on the faculty as an
Assistant Professor of Physical
Education since.
While an undergraduate, he com compiled
piled compiled quite a record athletically.
He earned two letters for giving
in 1947-48 and 1948-49. He was an
outstanding welterweight boxer,
having won the campus crown in
1941 and upon returning from the
service, was the runner-up.
Harlan is a member of Sigma Nu
fraternity and Sigma Delta Psi,
an honorary athletic fraternity. He
was admitted to this upon the suc successful
cessful successful completion of a number of
creditable feats in several areas
of athletics.
Coach and Mrs. Harlan (Madge)
are the parents of two sons, Bill,
12, and Johnny, 8. Mrs. Harlan is
a native of Gainesville.

Golf Club Opens Membership Drive

The University Golf Club is now
taking membership applications.
Because the opening date for play
is now set for October 1, 1963,
there is a reduction of fees for
Trimester I and the annual rate
for this year.
It will now cost a student $lB
for Trimester I or $59.50 for the

Hall of Fame
Don Flemming, former Gator
co-captain of the 1958 football
team, was post-humously selected
by a unanimous vote of the Florida
Sportswriters Association to be
nominated for the Florida Sports
Hall of Fame in the fall.
Flemming was killed in a freak
accident while engaged in a sum summer
mer summer construction job in Orlando
two weeks ago. He left a wife and
child.

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Coach Bill Harlan and Coach
Dave Fuller have been selected to
the Alligator Sports Hall of Fame
as Coach of the Year.
Coach Harlin led the swimming
team to its eighth straight South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference crown and its
first undefeated season since 1941.
Coach Fuller had the winningest
season in Gator baseball history.
They compiled a record of 30-9
and gained the distinction of having
a two-time All-American.
Christian Athletes
Go to Estes Park
Coach Graves and members of
Florida's chapter will attend the
annual Fellowship of Christian
Athletes Conference.
The FCA conference will be held
on August 18-23 at Estes Park in
Colorado. Along with Graves will
be Charlie Oates who is president
of ""this years chapter and past
track captain and Perry McGriff
who is a past All-American base baseball
ball baseball star and is presently a Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville businessman.
Tom Moore, Floridas two-time
baseball All-American, is acting
President of the Florida chapter
this summer. Ten members of the
Florida chapter have signed to go
on the conference.
Among the notables at the con conference
ference conference will be Paul Dietzel, Head
Coach of Army and FCA National
Vice-President. Bob Pettit a Pro-
Basketball star and Frank Broyles
Arkansas' noted Coach.
There will be 500 top college and
high school athletes at the confer conference
ence conference who hold the purpose To
make more real and vital within the
individual life of the athlete the
challenge of following.Christinthe
fellowship of the Church. To enjoy
fellowship, recreation and inspira inspiration
tion inspiration with some of the great Chris Christian
tian Christian personalities in the world of
sports.
The Fellowship of Christian Ath Athletics
letics Athletics is in its seventh year as a
program and movement to confront
athletes, and through them the
youth of the nation, with the chal challenge
lenge challenge and adventure in the Chris Christian
tian Christian life.
This year's Chaplin and Pro Program
gram Program Chairman, Tommy Tart, said
that last year's conference was A
highlight in my athletic career. It
was a summit conference of Chris Christian
tian Christian athletes. People that you al always
ways always read about, you finally sit
across the table from and talk to.

year. The cost ranges up to $92
for a faculty member and spouse.
This fee does not include use of
pool or club lounge. An announce announcement
ment announcement about this will be made later.
Further information can be ob obtained
tained obtained from Room 201, Florida
Gymnasium until October 1.

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Thursday, June 20,1963 The Florida Alligator

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Fullers Honor
Is Well Deserved

By MARTY STONE
Staff Writer
In the Southeastern Conference
the general word is that Football
is king, but at the University of
Florida baseball as well as football
ranks as a top sport.
One of the main reasons for
Florida baseball excellence is
Head Coach Dave Fuller.
During Fuller's 16 years as Head
Baseball Coach, the Gators have
changed from just an average col college
lege college team to one of the top teams
in the country.
This past season Fullers
mondmen turned in a record 30-9
performance. In total, Coach Ful Fullers
lers Fullers Gators have amassed 301
victories against only 148 defeats,
for a percentage of .670.
This was one of the finest base baseball
ball baseball teams Ive coached in 16 years
at the University, said Fuller.
It had about everything a coach
could ask for speed, power,
defensive ability, and an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding pitching staff.
Coach Fuller's only regret was
that this years team, with its fine
record and outstanding players did
not receive an opportunity to com compete
pete compete in the NCAA baseball tourna tournament
ment tournament at Gastonia, North Carolina.
I really felt they deserved the
chance, remarked Fuller after
the Gators had played their last
game.
In 1952, 1956, and 1962, Fullers
Gators won the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference (SEC) championship. In the
last six years, his teams have rep represented
resented represented the SEC three times at the

NCAA district finals, and out of 16
years, Fuller's squads have had 14
winning seasons.
Coach Fuller has been on the
Florida coaching staff since 1946.
He was graduated from Wake For Forest
est Forest College where he played foot football,
ball, football, basketball, and baseball. He
then spent three years coaching at
Herford High School in North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, and then three years in the
Navy.
Fuller is a relatively quiet man
for a coach, but when he wants to
be heard his voice can carry ac across
ross across Perry Field. He feels that the
basic formula for success In any
sport is simply getting out on the
field and practicing.
During the fall, Fuller is on
another type practice field, that of
football. He is a member of the
varsity football staff, and last year
was Head Coach of Florida's Baby
Gator freshman football team.
Sports seems to dominate Coach
Fullers life, for his favorite hobby
is golf, and he's one of the best in
the Gainesville area.
dL

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Page 11



The Florida Alligator Thursday/ June 20,1963

Page 12

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