The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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.
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
Wet-Dry Petition Begun

Th6 Florida

Vol. 55, N 0.134 University of Florida,Gainesville Friday, July 5,1963

Date Set for Hearing
Os New Peel Protest

New Orange Peel problems
never die, they just keep on fer fermenting.
menting. fermenting.
The newest development
concerning New Peel problems
was the announcement earlier this
week that Sunday, July 14, has
been set as the trial date to decide
the legality of the recent election
of Orange Peel editor.
Honor Court Chancellor
Hammer Ward stated Monday,
following a hearing on the issues,
that the case of Matthew Moore
versus the Electoral Board of
Student Publications is scheduled
for 1 p.m. in the Law School
Moore, in a petition against
the Electoral Board, has
challenged the appointment of Stan
Huguenin, 4AS, as New Orange
Peel editor on the grounds that
he is not technically qualified.
The issues to be decided by the
trial, as outlined in the hear i n g
Monday, are as follows:
(1) Whether the election of the
Electoral Board was in accordance
with the Student Body Constitution,
Solons OK
New Peel
An attempt to block the printing
of the New Orange Peel was
squelched in the Legislative
Council meeting Tuesday night.
A council member stated that
the New Orange Peel did not add
anything to the campus and he felt
that the expenditure of money was
a waste. The council
overwhelmingly defeated his
The budgets and the fee
allocations for the fall trimester
were passed on the first reading
by the council.
Approval was given to the
transfer of funds to the UF for
the payment of non-student
employees in publications.
Appointments for the summer
trimester were made to the Traffic
Court and the Honor Court. Two
additions to the Finance Law were
approved on their first reading.

Tickets Now On Sale
For Summer Frolics

Tickets are now on sale for
Summer Frolics, according to
producer Howard Margolis, SEG.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Information Booth across from
the Hub, 1-5 p.m., Monday through
Beginning Monday, tickets may
be purchased at tables located at
convenient locations on campus,
said Margolis.
Arrangements are currently
being made for free transportation
to the University Inn from campus
for the student government-spon government-sponsored
sored government-sponsored affair, stated Margolis. The
affair will be from 9 p.m. to 1
a-m., Saturday evening, July 20.
This year Summer Frolics will

(2) Whether the limitations of
the Student Body constitution apply
to the actions of the Electoral
Bill Weller, 4LW, was named
attorney for Moore, while Jerry
Ritchmond, ILW, will be counsel
for Huguenin.
According to the New Orange
Peel charter, candidates for all
staff positions must have one full
trimester's experience on the New
Orange Peel. .'
Moore is objecting on the
grounds that Huguenin, a transfer
stydent from Manatee Jr. College
and the University of Tennessee,
does not have that experience.
Moore was humor editor of the
magazine last trimester.

L^&mT cU./

NYs Sen. Keating to Speak
At UF on Intl Crisis Aspects

U. S. Senator Kenneth B. Keating
Republican from New York, and
an outspoken critic of Kennedy
administration policy on Cuba, will
speak here July 8 on aspects of
the international crisis.
Keating, a member of the con conservative
servative conservative wing of the Republican
party, has remained in the fore forefront
front forefront in consistently pushing for
stronger policy to oust Castro.
His talk, scheduled for 8 p.m.
in the University Auditorium, is
the second in the Universitys
Summer Lecture Series. It isopen
to the public.
Elected to the Senate in 1958

present good, solid entertainment
night-club style, said
Margolis. Featured will be singer
Johnny Nash and the Buccaneers,
a 13-piece orchestra.
Margolis noted that, as a special
feature, U F students will be offered
a discount on the regular buffet
dinner that night from 6-9 p.m.
Coat and tie' for men, and heels
for girls, are appropriate dress
for the oriental evening, A Night
of the Lotus.
In addition to Margolis, the
Summer Frolics committee
includes Steve Freedman,
chairman, and MikeKlingman,
finance chairman.

Ten Honor Court justices, three
members of the Board of Masters,
and Chancellor Ward will hear the
case. The Board of Masters will
present advisory opinions to the
Justices, and they in turn will vote
on the issues.

1 COlMwl o p

after serving 12 years in the House
Keating presently serves on the
Senate Committee on the Judiciary
the Committee on Aeronautical and
Space Sciences, the Special Com Committee
mittee Committee on Aging, and the Republican
Policy Committee.
Sen. Keating is Secretary of the
United States delegation of the
Ihtefparliamentary Union and has
served as United States delegate

to 10 international LP.U. confer conferences.
ences. conferences. He received the first
.Congressional Distinguished

Local Motel Group
Pushes For Vote

Editorial Assistant
The initial step in what may
lead to Alachua Countrys first
wet-dry'election was taken Monday
by the Gainesville Motel
A copy of the petition which was
circulated to 25,600 Alachua voters
was filed with Circuit Court Judge
J. B. Carmichael by Richard
Wilson, attorney for the Motel
According to state law the
petition must be presented to the
County Commission within 120 days
after it has been filed with the
Circuit Court. The County Com Commission
mission Commission must then set the election
date within 90 days of the
presentation of the petition.
The Motel Association mailed a
pamphlet, with the petitions to
explain their position.
One of the basic points stressed

Service Award of the American
Political Science Association in
He is a native of New York and
is a graduate of the University
of Rochester, and Harvard Law
School. Senator Keating holds
Honorary Doctor of Laws degrees
from Rochester. LeMoyne.
Hobard, Long Island, Hamilton,
Union and loana Colleges;
Honorary Doctor of Humane Let Letters
ters Letters degrees from Yeshlva and
Alfred Universities and an
Honorary Doctor of Civil Laws
degree from pace College.

Lyceum to Present
Renowned Cellist

The Lyceum Council will present
the world renowned cellist, Janos,
Wednesday, July 9, at University
Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Starker held first cello chair
with the Budapest Opera and
Philharmonic Orchestra until 1946
when he began a world tour.
Described by TIME magazine as
the cloudborne cellist', Starker
was quick to make his mark on
the American musical scene.
His playing of the Pfokofieff
concerto, the most difficult cello
concerto, was described by the
Chicago Tribune as "a perform performance
ance performance of extraordinary beauty, of
virtuosity, elegance, and a moving

by the motel group Is the need
for a desirable climate to attract
tourists, small businesses and,
light Industry to Alachua County.
Nat Pozin, chairman of the
special comipittee set up by the
motel group, said the study shows
that the sale and consumption of
alcoholic beverages In Alachua
County compares with the sales
and consumption of alcoholic
beverages in many wet counties.
"We know liquor is being used
here,' Pozin said. "It Is not a
question of whether we are wet
or dry. Liquor is being acquired
in this town for those who have
sources, if we are truly dry let's
make it so. If were wet let's
legalize it.
(See PETITIONS, Page 7)
Dr. Harrell
Dean George T. Harrell of the
College of Medicine today accepted
appointment to the Veterans
Administration Hospital
Construction Advisory Council.
He will be the only medical
educator on the national council*
J. S. Gleason, Jr., VA admin administrator,
istrator, administrator, asked Dean Harrell to
join the group of hospital
administrators, engineers and
architects in the planning of future
construction of VA hospitals
across the nation.
Dr. Harrells experience in the
planning of medical institutions
Includes his helping to lay the
groundwork for Floridas J. Hlllls
Miller Health Center in the mid mid-19505.
-19505. mid-19505.
In addition, the Florida educator
was chairman of a joint committee
of the American Medical
Association and the Association
of American Medical Colleges on
the design of medical schools.
This committee prepared a guide
that was subsequently published
by the U. S. Department of Health
Education and Welfare.
Dean Harrell is currently chair chairman
man chairman of another joint committee on
the design of teaching hospitals.
The work of this group will result
in a new guide to the design of
medical education facilities.
Dean Harrell has served as a
consultant in the planning of
several new medical centers
around the nation, Including the
recently completed new quarters
of the Medical College of Virginia
and the proposed new medical
school at the University of
Chairman of the VA advisory
council will be Dr. Albert W.
Snoke, executive director of the
(See HARRELL, Page 3)

reticonce of style."
Because he feels that the
prestige of the cello suffers in
comparison with that of the violin,
Starker devotes much effort toward
developing his Instruments poten potential.
tial. potential.
Starker will be accompanied on
the piano by Hungarian pianist
Gyorgy Sebok \p a program which
will feature Bach's Sonata No. 2
in D major, Seven Variations on
Bel Maennern, Welche Lieve
Fuechelen," by Beethoven, and
other compositions by Prokofieff
and Mendelssohn.
UF students will be admitted
free with ID cards. General
admission is $2.00. Students SI.OO.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, July 5,1963

Power to Integrate
Lies in People Winn

It is not in my power to
integrate Gainesville; it is up to
the people. This statement set
the tone of the speeches given by
Gainesvilles Mayor Byron Winn
and Charles Chestnut, president
of the local Youth Council of the
NAACP at a meeting of the Student
Group For Equal Rights, held June
Chestnut explained what the
Youth Council is trying to do in
Gainesville. He said that there are
three main ways for the Negro to
get the freedom that he wants.
These three methods, Keys to
Integration, were coined by
Medger Evers, the local NAACP
president of Mississippi who was
recently shot. They are: the voting
box and the power that goes along
with it, the economic boycott, and
the necessity for the Negro to
overcome his own sense of in inferiority.
feriority. inferiority. The two main problems
of integration, as outlined by
Chestnut, are getting the white
people to accept' the Negro and
getting the Negro to raise his own
standards so that the white people

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FR 6 6056 8 C. Unir. An.

will want to accept him. For a
solution to these problems, Chest Chestnut
nut Chestnut offered the services that the
Youth Council had been using for
the benefit of all Gainesville.
Mayor Winn gave anoveralllook
at the integration of Gainesville
and defined his powers and
responsibilities. To go any faster
would be dangerous and foolhardy,
but to go any slower would be
unnecessary. describes Winn's
position as to the rate at which
Gainesville is being integrated.
His responsibility is to do what
is best for Jfche majority and his
power is to lead Gainesville in
the direction it wants to go. With
my limited power, I have tried to

Campus Eateries
Being Modernized

Staff Writer
Student dining areas are being

set a pattern for cautious inte integration.
gration. integration.
Tuesday afternoon the Student
3roup made a test of the College
Inn policies toward integration.
Jessie Dean, a member of the
executive committee, was refused
service if he wanted to eat the food
in the College Inn, but was told th it
if he wanted take out orders, f ie
would be r.erved. When asked fbr
a comment on the situation, the
manager, Mr. Loomis, said, We
are planning to follow the same
policies we have in the last 35
Tuesday night the Youth Council
sponsored a street dance featuring
four bands at which 20 -25 UF
students attended.

renovated and modernized at four
points on campus.
Tolbert area will receive
$35,000 of the SIOO,OOO improve improvement
ment improvement program, according to Gay
H. Welborn, director of UF food
The remaining $65,000 will go
to Rawlings area, Hume area, and
the Florida Room in Norman Hall.
In Tolbert, the small grille now
in use will be replaced by a
short-order cafeteria, much like
the Campus Club facilities. A 150
seat air-conditioned dining room,
decorated in modern style, will be
ready by Sept. 1, Welborn said.
The service line in Hume area
will be divided into two separate
lines. One side will serve ready readyto-go-orders,
to-go-orders, readyto-go-orders, such as sandwiches,
and salads. Complete meals will
be served cafeteria style in the
other line.
Modern redecoration is planned
for the Rawlings dining area.
Booths will be refinished and
painted, new drapes will be
installed and a display area for
student art exhibits will be added.
A larger service line is now
operating in the Florida Room,
and a private dining room is open.
With removal of a wall, a small
room adjoining the main dining
area was added. The new room is
reserved for student and faculty
group meetings and will seat about
50, Welborn said.

Mr. Robert
Formerly a New York Stylist,
Is Now Associated With
Hair Stylist
319 West University Avenue
For Appointment Coll 372-5549
Open Evenings By Appointment
Free Parking In Rear

- Hf. r r
r WfjZZ' ..
gw/' 'v*n.osSi

Campus Celebrates
'Old Fashioned 1 4th

Dr. Harry M. Philpott, UF Vice
President, emceed the ole
fashioned fourth of July
celebration here Thursday
Slated at Florida Field, the
celebration featured an address
by Rep. D. R. (Billy) Matthews
and a concert by the 502nd Air
Force Band.
Festive 4th
At Wauburg
A show by the UF Ski Club and
a free watermelon cutting climaxed
the Camp Wauburg Playday, July
Sponsored by the Florida Union,
the events of the day were high highlighted
lighted highlighted by picnicking, canoing, and
swimming. Children were
entertained in the afternoon with
games provided by elementary ed education
ucation education majors.

The program was capped by a
fireworks display and was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Gainesville Kiwanis
Club. This was the second annual
Dr. Kem eth B. Christiansen,
chairman for the event, said, This
is being presented as a family
affair." The Gainesville Krwanis
Club decided to initiate such a
celebration last year after becom becoming
ing becoming concerned about the lack of
patriotic activity traditionally
associated with Independence Day.
Also oh tap as part of the musical
program was a group of folk
singers from the UF. The 502nd
Air Force Band from Keelser
AFB, Mississippi is one of the top
musical marching units of theU.S.
Air Force.
Bryant Signs
Research Bill
Gov. Farris Bryant Monday
signed into law the Sponsored
Research Bill which will give the
states universities greater
freedom in handling research
Looking on at the ceremonious
proceedings in the office of the
chief executive were the Council
of University Presidents, includ including
ing including Dr. j. Wayne Reitz and J.
Broward Culpepper, executive
director of the Board of Control.
The bill authorizes the Board
of Control to create divisions of
sponsored research at each
university with authority to
manage their own programs.
Dr. Reitz said he was pleased
that Gov. Bryant treated the bill
with special emphasis.
He gave his whole support to
the bill by a very appropriate
and effective ceremony in signing
it," Reitz said.
He said a director to run the
new division at the University
will be appointed soon, but there
would probably be no increase
in administrative staff.
It will be mainly a matter of
shifting personnel from staffs of
the Business Office and the
Graduate School," he said.
Dr. Culpepper said, the new bill
would help speed research
programs by removing hampering
restrictions on spending. No tax
money will be required.
Creation of the new divisions
was one of the recommendations
of the McDonald space era
education study completed in

June to Retire
Various UFers

The end of June marked the
beginning of retirement for a
number of UF faculty and staff
Several spent more than thirty
years in forwarding the education
of Florida students. Included in
this group are Dr. Norman R.
Mehrhof, Dr. John V. Watkins,
Dr. R. B. Becker and Mrs. Ida
K. Cresap. All of the above joined
the UF staff in the 19205.
Dr. Mehrhof, who came to the
campus in 1924, was professor of
poultry science and head of the
department. He also served as
poultry husbandman and head of
the Department of Poultry Ser Service
vice Service for the Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Stations and the Agricultural
Extension Service.
Dr. Watkins, former professor
of ornamental horticulture, came
to the UF in 1926. He is known to
practically every home gardener
in the state through his writings
on ornamental horticulture.
Dr. Harrell
(Continued from Page 1)
Grace-New Haven Hospital, New
Haven, Connecticut. Other mem members
bers members are Dr. Robin C. Buerki
of Detroit, Robert H. Jacobs, Jr.

;/ *.\\

of New York City, William J.
Le Messurier of Boston, John P.
Riley of Syosset, N.Y., Zachary
Rosenfield of New York City and
T. Y. Mullen of New York City.

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Dr. Becker joined the UF faculty
in 1929. He was professor of dairy
science and a dairy husbandman.
Mrs. Cresap came to the campus
in 1923 and served as Librarian
for the Agricultural Experiment
Also retiring July 1 are Dr.
George Fox, professor of English
who joined the faculty in 1939;
Dr. JohH- Groth, professor of
humanities, who came in 1953;
John R. Bangs, professor of
management and business law who
came in 1957; Clifford Holley,
assistant professor of physical
sciences who came in 1958 and
Dr. A. E. Brandt, professor of
statistics and statistician and head
of the statistical section of the
Agricultural Experiment Stations.
He also came to the UF in 1958.

A musical narrative, a trumpet
trio, and selected marches were
featured at Tuesday's Twilight
Concert given by the Summer Gator
Conducted by Richard W. Bowles
the program was presented on the
Plaza of the Americas.
The Man who Invented Music
by the American composer Don
Gillis was narrated by Gerald
Forbes, a graduate student in
speech from Ashtabula, Ohio.
The trumpet trio included Frank
Young, Miami; Randall Dampier,
Waverly; and Malcolm Kemp,
Auburndale. Their selection was
The Three Jets. Dampier also
appeared as student conductor
when the band played March
Sarcastique by Shostakovitch.
Other program selections
included the symphonic overture
Flag of Stars, Ballet
Egyptien, the Finale of
Tschaikows kys Fourth
Symphony and Leroy Andersons
This weeks Twilight concert, a
regular Wednesday feature, was
shifted to Tuesday because of the
. Fourth of July holiday.


FLORIDA PLAYERS.. .prepare to present the "Cave Dwellers" July 24.

Uelsmann Displays Talent
At UF Union Photo Exhibit

Staff Writer
The eyes have it in a toilet
bowl and between clenched hands
in photographs currently on display
in the Florida union by Jerry
Uelsmann, UF art instructor.
Uelsmann, whose works have
appeared in Infinity, Photo Photography
graphy Photography Annual, and U. S.
Camera Annual, feels that in
interpreting his photography
people should view it with an open
Look at it in terms of ideas
that it may embody, and spend
some time with it. He compared
understanding his work with un understanding

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Friday/ July 5,1963 The Florida Alligator

derstanding understanding classical music. No
one expects to be told what he
should get out of it, Uelsmann
Dolls are an example of
symbolism Uelsmann uses in his
present exhibit. They appear in
pictures entitled Riddles of
Innocence and Genesis. He
explained that photography is too
frequently attached to a specific
thing. If you want to make com comments
ments comments you want them to allude
to man. If I used a person rather
than a doll everyone would place
Importance on who the person is.
According to Uelsmann, many
people dont accept photography as
an art. They view the camera

merely as a mechanical means of
reproducing exactly what is in
front of it at a given moment.
The span of things we cen
appreciate in photography is
greater than it has ever been In
tjie past, said Uelsmann, who
achieved many of his effects with
multiple images such as double
exposures, negative sandwiching,
and multiple printing. By using
these means Uelsmann changes
what might have been a simple
photograph into a creative work.
Hie difference between using
these means as contrasted to
straight photography, he added,
is like the difference between
a technical report and a poem.

Page 3

Page 4

The Florida Alligator Friday, July 5,1963


to go or not to go
THE FOLLOWING editorial is reprinted from the University of
Miami Hurricane, and was written by Hurricane Editor Skip
Compulsory class attendance is a favorite bull session football
on almost every college campus. In some discussions it becomes
evident that students are merely too lazy to go to classes; in others,
the arguments show students have a valid point to make about class
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA attendance policies are more
or less set by individual professors. In some instances it is the
professor who merely drones from the text who is the most insistent
about perfect class attendence, this, we feel, tea waste of the student's
and professor's time.
Draw your own conclusions.
By Skip Rozin
Hurricane Editor
AND NOW A WORD about compulsory attendance:
With all the progressive strides this university has taken in the
fields of medical research, race relations and classroom technology,
it is incongrouous that classroom attendance is still mandatory. The
approach is backward.
The theory of modern education is not one of force feeding a captive
audience, but rather one of offering pertinent, interesting information
to receptive minds.
This information so being offered, a mature student at the college
level should have the right to avail himself of the information or not.
Should he choose to pass it up, it is not the job of the university to
force any other course.
THE UNIVERSITY'S PLACE is to offer the material, and possibly
if necessary to inform the student if in failing to use that
material his achievement falls below the college level.
The view is ideal, I agree. But the principle, valid.
NO STUDENT INTERESTED in learning or simply passing a
course is going to cut a class when he knows the information
offered there is pertinent to that course and consequently is possible
testing material.
It is, rather, the classes in which nothing other than a rehashing
or even a rereading of the text is offered that students question
the reason for attending.
It is, also, the classes in which the professor goes on at length
about his personal experience, likes and dislikes, that students cut.
We pay SSOO per semester to get an education, not so the University
of Miami can baby-sit.
If the exact same knowledge can be obtained from a text book, why
bother attending class?
IT APPEARS TO ME THAT the mandatory attendance does little
more than guarantee full classes for poor professors, Sleepy, but
Any professor who presents well-planned lectures and gives
complete examinations knows just who has been attending class
and who hasn't, and can grade accordingly.
Professors not filling those requirements should seek another
study ahead
THERE ARE ONLY four weeks of class left in the Spring Trimester
... then exams.
Although the weather here is hardly an encouragement to study, a
bit of planning ahead this week will save tears and terror during the
last week of class.
PLAN AHEAD! may be a trite phrase, but for the mature student
it has meaning. Cramming for final exams at the last minute is not
pleasant. Watching the sun come up thru the window of a study lounge
is not a sight that gladdens the heart.
A little bit of extra effort now will smooth the way at exam time,
The Florida Alligator
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .Maryanne Awtrey
Managing Editor George Moore
Business Manager jay Fountain
Sports Editor. Charlie Goodyear
City Editor. Judy Barnes
Editorial Assistants Tova Levine, Joel Sachs
Photograohy Editor Rusty Ennis
Staff: julie Castorina, Fred Lane, John MacDonald, Pete Sleg,
Richard Quianthy, Evelyn Podsiadlo, Lynn Wogan, Babs Shower man,
Tony Blalock, George Elmore, Joe Coudon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published weekly. THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States
Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Room 8
and 10 in the Florida Union.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official
voice of the paper.

h CAK)r MStiE T/ME Sow 6, To
The J-Ectwe ... I've got to


'Old Peel Answers Addis

Dear Mr. Addis:
I wish first to thank you for
your laudatory remarks
concerning our epic The Oracle
I must, however, disagree with
you on a point or two.
First, to the anatomy of an
The Oracle in question is not
and never was any one individual
or group of individuals. The Oracle
has lived for many years as a
spirit, an irrevent, satirical spirit.
The people sustaining the spirit's
life change almost yearly, but the
spirit continues, though fprced to
move down the street a block or
Are you suggesting, Mr. Addis
that YOU were the Oracle, and
when you stopped producing, the
Oracle died? You were good,'
and helped the Peel along its
way, but many preceded you, and
many will follow you.
As for being a dirty ole
commercial venture, it may come
as a shock, but the Peel always
was! It solicited advertising, paid
printers, bought material from
cartoonists, paid nominal salaries
to staff, and sold to the students

SG President Sets
The Record Straight

This is just a note to set the
facts straight on Joel Sachs' article
of Thursday, June 27, entitled
Alligator Barred at SG Cabinet
L All Cabinet Meetings are
always open to all students;
2. Mr. Sachs was invited to
come at, not barred before, 3:45
p.m. because this was the time
specified for cabinet members to
report and thus provide him and
the Alligator the fullest view of
Student Government activities.
3. The meeting was rescheduled
at 3;30 to allow students delayed
by the rain to arrive. Business
began at 3:35. Mr. Sachs arrived
at 3:45.
4. The first ten minutes of
cabinet meetings are always
devoted to routine announcements.
5. A complete copy of these
announcements is available to Mr.
Sachs and to all students.
6. Careful minutes of all
meetings are prepared and are
available to all interested students.
7. Never is any student excluded
from cabinet meetings; this ad administration

for a quarter. It still does all
these things. The awesome
Clandestine Publishing
Company is a small group of
students using student talent to
produce a magazine of student
humor to be sold to the student
body. And simply because it is not
supervised by Student Gbvernment,
it's no longer a student magazine?
Really, Mr. addis?
Speaking of commercial gain
and monetary motives, didn't you
yourself use the original Orange
Peel as a personal vehicle for
your own talent, first publishing
material in the Peel, then
selling it for a lucrative profit
to Playboy? Who became a
known commercial artist as a
direct result of the Orange
Peel? For that matter, didn't
you collect a salary for editing
the Peel?
Though you have moved to bigger
and better things, you suddenly
stoop to criticize commercial
You seem suddenly to care what
is Peel and what is not.
Why the sudden concern? Last
Spring, when we first conceived
the idea of an off-campus peel
we approached you as editor of
the last on-campus peel for help
and advice. You refused to help

ministration administration takes every possible
means to inform students of
Student Government activities.
Joels article described some
of Student Governments plans and
projects fairly. The impression
given by the heading and fictitious
barring need not condemn the
whole stofy.
However, the Alligator is both
the voice of our students and our
source of campus information.
When that information is fair and
accurate, students will respect our
publications and profit by them.
The Alligator has improved its
reputation among many students by
stimulating inquiry and dealing
with important current issues of
our academic community.
This is a reputation worthy of
a student publication. Lets not
begin to tarnish it.
Student Body President
(EDITORS NOTE: The Alligator
depends upon its reporters, sufch
as Joel Sachs. Apparently Mike
Jackson did not make the reason
for the postponement clear to Joel,
causing the misunderstanding and
the innacurate headline and story.)

us, ostensibly for fear of
repercussions from the
administration. Isn't it just that
you prefer to think that the Peel
died with you as the last editor?.
Though you may deny its
existence, though you may claim
it is dead, the Peel" lives on
with or without you, Mr. Addis,
precisely because it is not an
individual, but a spirit that has
lived through many individuals.
When we graduate, we hope to
pass on the Clandestine Publish Publishing
ing Publishing Company" to other students
who want to carry on the tradition
of the Peel".
Old Orange Peel
Eat Where
All Students
Can Enter
This is an open letter to you
thousands of Florida students who
are neither segregationists nor
integratibnists. No doubt you see
no reason for either patronizing
or boycotting a business because
of its racial policy; you believe
that, being white, youre welcome
anywhere. And, if you are blond,
gregarious, have money, and speak
with a Southern accent, you
probably ARE welcome anywhere.
But, suppose you are a foreign
student, or just look foreign,
whatever that is. Suppose you are
Jewish. Suppose, like most stu students
dents students from Dade, Broward, Palm
Beach, and Pinellas Counties, your
accent is more Northern than
Southern. In other words, suppose
you are different," in a segre segregationists
gationists segregationists eyes.
If you fall into any of these
categories, can you really believe
you are as welcome in some Deep
South segregcttonists establish establishment
ment establishment as you would be in a more
open-minded proprietors place 9
Do you think a restaurant owner
who aint gonna serve no niggers
enjoys serving YOU?
If you want to be sure youre
eating where youre welcome, why
not eat at Larry's instead of the
Gold Coast?
At Piggy park, instead of
Humpty Dumpth? At Jerrys
Drive in rather than Macs?
Or simply check the Equal Rights
Groups latest mimeographed
bulletin. Be sure your business
goes to merchants who make all
Florida students welcome not
just the paler ones.

Edward Richer

Students 'Doing as They Say
Are a Welcome Contrast

Hie new campus organization,
Student Group for Equal Rights,
deserves the highest commenda commendation
tion commendation for the seriousness and
honesty it has introduced into
Florida student activity. To my
knowledge, there have been in the
past few years only the rarest
opportunities for local students to
articulate youthful and humane
views and then have the added
opportunity to experience the
dignity and democracy that come
from action based on thoughtful thoughtfulness.
ness. thoughtfulness.
Surely too much of our academic
life is dedicated to knowing the
right words and avoiding, through
a secret knowlege, the right
Perhaps the unity of theory and
practice the absence of hypo hypocrisy
crisy hypocrisy urged upon us all by the
Student Group for Equal Rights,
will become contagious. But
students should remember that
such a healthy norm will be
unwelcomed by those among us
who have long since ceased to
take seriously their own work or
their students* perennial (though
ineptly voiced) need for a future
framed by a sane community.
I am reminded at this point of
a line from one of the more famous
texts used in University College,
a line which implicitly applauds
one of the contributors to that
text by saying, Dismissed in
1932 by the fascist government
of Italy because he would not take
the required oath of allegiance..
All the staff members who teach
from that text indeed, all
Floridas faculty have yielded
to the concept of expediently de defined,
fined, defined, politically motivated, and
police enforced, oaths of loyalty.
Only recently, docile acceptance
of fingerprinting has so stretched
this ugly discrepancy between

Pete Seig

Learning "Right and Wrong
Is Only the First Step

Guilt and anxiety are major
factors in mental illness.
Religion's right and wrong' con concept
cept concept creates guilt and anxiety in
so-called sinners. Without religion
we would have far less mental
These are the remarks of a
sophomore psychology major.
They may or may not reflect a
psychological theory, but they do
reflect a commonand fallacious
attitude toward religion.
Generally, this attitude is the
blaming of religion for situations
it does not cause.
The Spanish Inquisition is often
cited as an example of the harm
religion brings to man. Granted,
this was a ridiculous stand against
the advancement of knowledge. The
inquisition, however, was not a
result of Christian principlebut
of men interpreting them.
An incompetent congressman
does not prove that democracy is
a poor form of government. Leg Legislators
islators Legislators and Popes are merely
men; their mistakes do not prove
die impracticality or falsity of
the systems they represent.

heroic pose and humiliating
position that the appearance of
students who do as they say is
a welcome, though embarrassing,
The year 1932 in turn reminds
me of something I think students
should observe with care. Many of
your older teachers make frequent
reference to the depression as
if something of consequence
happened at that time. To a large
extent, what you are witnessing in
the current struggle by Negroes
for a more equitable participation
in our national life is a miniature
recapitulation of the
What the contemporary Negro
faces is a systematic denial of
his chances for a meaningful
American existence, a denial thinly
shrouded by appeals to the sanctity
of property rights. That those
who have are hoping to evade
those who have not can be
demonstrated by the economics
of the case. The Negro community
is experiencing a depression that
in some areas is at least as
serious as it was in 1932 in
Cambridge, Md., where dis disorders
orders disorders have been heated and
persistent, 30 per cent of the
Negro work force is unemployed.
Negro unemployment is three
times the national average, which
is in turn the highest in the
industrial world.
According to Secretary of Labor
Willard Wirtz, our economic
situation is such that if we are
to provide jobs for Negroes we

This actually is a poor analogy
because democratic principles
were created by man, and Christian
principles were not (Christians
believe). But the point is clear.
The question of guilt and anxiety
deals more directly with the error
of blaming religion for situations
it did not cause.
After man develops concepts of
right and wrong, he begins to add
things under each label. And it
is often trqe that thoughts and
actions in violation of one's
religious beliefs can cause guilt
and anxiety.
But does religion cause this?
Or is it perhaps a result of an
incomplete understanding of

must deny them to others. The
stock market does not reflect
these facts, but its lines of
communication to reality have been
known to snarl in the past.
The depression erupted into
demonstrations, challenges to
traditional constitutional modes of
action, demands for radical legis legislation,
lation, legislation, violence and widespread
appeals for a substantiation in
social and economic terms of those
rights Americans tend to think
in purely legal terms. It is worth
nothing that those politicians
among us today who have the least
understanding of the charges
brought about by the depression
have as well, the least appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of what the Negro move movement
ment movement means.
In the 19305, massive, prolonged
neglect of farmers and industrial
workers ended in a national crisis
that, but for accidents and ironies
peculiar to that decade, could have
damaged irreparably the
libertarian fabric of our society.
If enough students use their oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities through such organizations
as the Student Group for Equal
Rights, then perhaps the massive
prolonged neglect of the American
Negro can be confronted success successful
ful successful Accidents and ironies
peculiar to the 1960s are unlikely
to help us resolve our problems
in a context of freedom. I can see
no forces of history so worthy
of our trust that they can justify
inaction, as if history had now
become a completed book each
of us could read at our leisure.
If you must trust something,
then join together what is left
of your faith in your own clarified
conscience with a program of
action that can help you witness
in public to that very private,
very honest youthful need for a
humane future.

With the concept of right and
wrong in religion is the concept
of forgiveness; of God as forgiving
and loving man for what he is,
not for how well he performs. The
person who has searched deeply
enough into religion and finer
human relationships to understand
that forgiveness and freedom are
parts of love will not injure his
mind with guilt.
Instead, be will learn more about
the meaning of love; he will learn
bow to give forgiveness and
freedom in his relationships with
other persons. He will learn to
regard persons for what they are,
not for what he wants them to be.
He will learn that the failure
to give forgiveness and freedom
to another person is to dominate
what that person is.
We learn right and wrong as
children, at an age when our minds
cannot comprehend the higher con concepts
cepts concepts of forgiveness and freedom
and love. These finer and greater
meanings of religion are found
only by intelligent and mature
minds, willing to give themselves
in total and constant committment.

Friday, July 5,1963 The Florida Alligator

The following petition to the Honor Court for constitutional
interpretation is being published by the Alligator in accordance with
Article IV, Section 413, paragraph 1, of the Student Body Constitution.
We, the undersigned, full-time members of the student body with
full knowledge of the contents of the petition herein sign this petition
as per Subsection b of the Honor Court Rules of Civil Procedure
for the commencement of civil action:
a) Student Body Constitution, Article VI, Section 602: Candidates
for editor must have completed at least one trimester on the editorial
staff of the publication for which he is being considered.
Above these requirements, selection of publication officers shall
be made at the discretion of the Publication Electoral Board, b)
Charter of NEW ORANGE PEEL, Article IV: Candidates for all
staff positions must have one full trimester's experience on the NEW
ORANGE PEEL plus other qualifications tor general office-holders
as set down in the Constitution of the Student Body. If no qualified
candidate applies for a position the Board may waive qualifications.
On June 14, 1963, the Publication Electoral Board held a meeting
to select the editor-in-chief of the NEW ORANGE PEEL. There
were three applicants for editor-in-chief: Stan Huguenln, John
Askins, and Matthew Moore. Neither Stan Huguenln nor John Askins
had the one trimester's experience on the publication for which they
applied as required by the Student Body Constitution and the Charter
of the NEW ORANGE PEEL. The remaining candidate, Matthew
Moore, had the necessary experience having served as Satire and
Humor Editor for the NEW ORANGE PEEL during trimester nos
1963. Stan Huguenln was appointed by the Publication Electoral Board
although a qualified candidate, Matthew Moore, applied.
If a candidate who has the one trimester's experience as required
by the Student Body Constitution and the Charter of the NEW ORANGE
PEEL applies, he must be appointed to the editorial position for which
he applied over an applicant for the same position who has no
experience on the publication.
In the case stated above, the qualifications may not be waived
according to article IV of the Charter of the NEW ORANGE PEEL
which states that qualifications may tye waived only "if no qualified
candidate applies, and according to article VI, Section 602 of the
Student Body constitution which states that "Above these require requirements
ments requirements (one trimesters experience in this case), selection
of publication officers shall be made at the discretion of the
Publication Electoral Board.
Therefore, petitioner moves that the appointment of Stan Huguenln
as editor-in-chief of the NEW ORANGE PEEL by the Publication
Electoral Board be directed to comply with Section 602, Article VI
in the selection of editor-in-chief of the NEW ORANGE PEEL.
Petitioner also moves that this Court direct the aforementioned
board to convene at the earliest possible time for the purpose of
filling the editor-in-chiefs position.
Signed by 23 members in accordance with the
Student Body Constitution

Bygone Gators


UNIVERSITY The signs of the
times at the University of Florida
show a marked Intellectual devel development
opment development both In the student body
and the secondary educatfonal
system throughout the state.
Florida Is feeling the effect of the
European War, but regardless of
the slightly str a 1 ned financial
situation there are more men
registered here now than ever
before at this season of the year.
Up until Saturday night the total
enrollment had reached the sum
of 305. The average maturity of
mind and intellectual attainment
of this body of men Is larger than
has been in former years.
The hardest game of the season
expected when Florida meets last
year's champions of the south. The
score will depend to a great extent
upon the support from the side
lines. For two years now, our
varsity has tackled the big Auburn
bunch and have come out battered
and bruised and what Is much
worseat the small end of the

1 get youp message though
) with AlliQAto A&vetisinq

CUPID'S WORK Last Friday
at 9:07 a.m. the proverbial feather
would have "knocked down" the
entire school after Dr. Murphree
made the startling announcement
that, "Professor Miller has taken
unto himself a wife. From the
great applause that followed we
are sure we voice the sentiment
of all when we heartily congrat congratulate
ulate congratulate the fortunate couple. Mr.
Miller and Miss Bernice Deland
were married In Wllllston on
Thursday evening October Ist.
(All front page news of October
8, 1914).

The Florida Alligator
welcomes letters to the editor
on any subject. Letters should
be typewritten If possible and
kept to a minimum of 500 words.
The editors reserve the right
to edit any letter for reasons of
good taste or space.
All letters must be signed,
name of the writer will be
withheld upon request.

Page 5

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday, July 5/1963


For Sale

sell. Excellent condition, new seat,
new chain, just tuned, looks good,
runs very well. 372 4653.
A.K.C. registered. Bred for
Temperment, Quality, and Show.
Call FR 6-2380. (A-132-3t-c).
sell mink stole recently purchased
in England for $750.00. Will sell
for $250. FR 6-9790.(A-133-2t-c).
NEW HOMES. . Gainesvilles
biggest and most respected builder
offers homes in N.E. and N. W.
sections. Campus representative
Claude (Cash) Hamrick, 216 R
372-1551. (A-134-ts-c).

G"77 J \yyj 'll h box 768 crystal river, Florida
ZS lenaerson s \f f nil Zjy tore TELEPHONE 796 8899 U. S. HIGHWAY 19
C. L HENDERSON, JR., Prop. Irregular of Fine Qualities DIRECT FROM MILL
July, 1963
Faculty and Students
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida
Dear Floridians:
We want you to know about our new store. We
think you would enjoy a visit with us. Certainly it
would be a pleasure to have you here.
We literally have TONS OF TOWELS of the luxury
type. We advertise that you can weigh and save. You see
the mill accumulates a varied assortment of styles some somewhat
what somewhat irregular. Since it is uneconomical for a production
unit to reclassify and rematch, we can buy cases of these
towels by weight rather than by dozens. In these instances
we sell by weight, enabling our customers to find delight delightful
ful delightful towels and pleasing combinations at most attractive
prices. In addition we have continuity on six decorator
ensembles of Irregulars priced 25$ to 50$ below regular
first quality prices.
Also we have authentically styled bedspreads,
bath rug 3, and room size carpets, slightly irregular and
about a third off.
Our fabric department is growing week by week.
For example we have printed fall corduroys at 79/ a yard
that you will find elsewhere for $1.29. And many other
interesting fabrics priced accordinglysolid 3 and prints.
From time to time you will find such things as
unhemmed printed beach towels at SI.OO each, blanket ir irregulars
regulars irregulars at SI.BB, etc.
In first quality we have Pepperell sheets and
blankets. Also Cabin Crafts accent area rugs and carpets
in a dramatic array of fibers and textures.
Do plan a trip to Crystal River with a group of
your friends and shop our store. We think you will return.
Cordially yours,
Ey L7*llen3w3jra* Jr.
P. s.-r Parking Coffee
Central Air Conditioning -- Rest Rooms
_ fc

recently re-conditioned, like new.
$75. Phone Dave Harris, FR 2-9167
after 4 p.m. (A-130-ts-c).

For Rent

TWO 3 and 4 BEDROOM furnished
Apts, available in September. For
further inf or mationcallMr.
Kaplan. 372 0481. (B-132-st-c).
modern home. Kitchen privileges.
Ideal for university student. Call
372-7883. (B-132-3t-c).
Furnished Trailer. Located near
University and available July 1,
$65 per month. Call FR 6-8063.


WANTED: 1950 through *54 Fords
and Chevrolets. Al Herdons
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
phonograph records. Will consider
all forms and all speeds. Primary
interest long playing records.
FR 6-7016. (C-132-ts-c).


1954 Mercury hardtop, excellent
condition inside and out, R & H,
leather upholstery. $345.00. Call
376-8687. (G-133-ts-c).
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-125-12t-c).

Help Wanted

WANTED Male for night work
beginning in September. Call
University extension 2832 for
details between 8:30 and 5 p.m.
NEED MONEY? Earn good money
while in college. Call or write
Jim Cooper & Associates, Room
206, Security Building,
Gainesville, Florida. FR 6-9783.


RUBYs Alterations. 1238 SW 3rd
Avenue, across street from
Administration Building.
TOWN! Former College Inn Barber
Shop above the old Florida Book
Store. Cigarettes 28? a pack..
2-9129. (M-132-3t-c).
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
25 7 5 weekdays or FR 6-1859
weekends or nights. (M-127-ts-c).

11 <
Lost &. Found

Courts in front of Jennings Tuesday
4:00. Call Dave Corbett, 376-8921.

One Day
20 words SI.OO
25 words 1.15
30 words 1.30
35 words 1.45
40 words 1.60
3 Consecutive Days
20 words. $2.40
25 words 2.50
30 words 2.60
35 words. 2.70
40 words 2.80
5 Consecutive Days
20 words ..$3.00
25 words 3.10
30 words 3.20
35 words 3.30
40 words 3.40

Soph Heads
UF Union
This Year
Frank Glinn, 2UC of Hollywood,
Fla., was recently elected
president of the Florida Union
Board for Student Activities.
Glinn formerly served as a
director on the Board and chairman
of the dance committee.
The Board is in charge of organ organizing
izing organizing and planning all Union
sponsored events throughout the
According to Glinn, the board is
planning an expanded programming
schedule for the fall which will
include reorganization of some of
the committees to increase their
scope and function.
We hope this programming
schedule will fit in with our total
purpose, of having the Florida
Union become the recreational,
social, and cultural center of

~ w

campus activity, Glinn said.
This is especially important in
view of the fact that we will be
moving into a building much larger
than the present one, with better
facilities, within the next two
years, Glinn added.
The first step in carrying out
this program, according to Glinn,
will be the Orientation Open House
in which all activities encompassed
in the Union will be demonstrated
to help make students aware of
what the Union has to offer.
All students are encouraged to
sign up and participate in the
Union's activities.
UF Enrollment
Jumps in 3*B
The UF enrolled 7,632 students
for the third trimester, Registrar
Richard S. Johnson, announced re recently
cently recently following completion of
registration for Term B.
The figures include 5,787 un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates and 1,845 graduate
students. There were some 200
new university college students
taking part in orientation for Term
B of the third trimester, according
to Orientation Director William
Figures for Term B of the
trimester represent an increment
of 1,491 students over the 6,141
previously enrolled for Term A,
with the largest number Os new
registrants taking courses in
(Continued from Page 1)
Pozin also said that the county
would be entitled to 22 lis censes
for the selling of alcoholic bev beverages.
erages. beverages. With this number of outlets
there would be more competition
and die prices of liquor would be
competitive with those throughout
the State. This is not the case
with the stores surrounding
Alachua County.
The county first went dry in
compliance with a promise given
to the State by the county in return
'or the establishment of the UF
at Gainesville.

|fj University of Florida Homecoming, 1963 si
| Are you a Florida Student........ Yes ;,No |j
ff! Summer Mailing Address s 5
J Ma il or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan
j Contest, Florida Blue Key, Florida Union, Univ.
J of Florida, Gainesville, to be received in that
j office On or before July 14, 1963.

Slogan Contest
Deadline Nears

Little time remains to enter the
1963 UF Homecoming Slogan
Contest. Over $1500.00 worth of
prizes will be given to the four
best entries.
Top prize in the contest is a
7-day luxury cruise for two to the
West Indies, a portable stereo, and
an expense-paid Homecoming
weekend in Gainesville for two.
Deadline for entries is July 14
and the winners will be announced
by Governor Farris Bryant on July

Florida Union Films
Friday & Saturday, July 5 & 6
" 7 BRIDES for
Showing at 7& 9 p.m. Admission 30$
Medical Center Auditorium
Special Engagement!
. aBWiBr
I jSiluir ( j
A< filiMHfl Ihtitl fin W.mM
/* lA At/ / lL i 1 THE
3 Performances t llgw.pi NOW
1:00-4:30-8:00 SORRY,
No Reserved \i NO PASSES
? e 9tS JL

Second prize in the contest is a
three day trip to the Bahamas,
two tickets to the Homecoming
football game, and asso.ooGaines asso.ooGainesvi
vi asso.ooGainesvi 11 e shopping trip. Third and
fourth prizes include $240.00 worth
of gift certificates donated by
Gainesville merchants.
All entries must be mailed or
delivered to the Homecoming
Slogan Contest, Florida Blue Key
Office, Florida Union, University
of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Help kick off Homecoming, 1963
enter a slogan now.

Friday, July 5,1963 The Florida Alligator

NOW thra
. Wednesday!
Two tough
take on *#m .. jg
the whole (Mk^
Apache nation! \ A
Walt Disney
' ar
jfj .§& $ |
a seasoned TRAVIS and USBETH... a pint-sized
indian fighter! young, lovel rawhide rebel! j?
STARTS O Technicolor
TONITE O Thrill Hits Dusk I
* Exclusive First Area Showing +
thl koung rKwcJ
(First Run Hit NtoTI I Extroadded;Fri & Sat On)*'
Pier Angel i Edmond Purdom P SWU UAjm BRI

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Friday/ July 5, 1963

Page 8

UF Union
Posts List
Os Doings
Editorial Assistant
Florida Union has posted the
agenda for activities throughout
term B of the trimester. Events
are open to all students and faculty
The movie, The Mating Game,
will be shown this evening at 7
and 9 in the Medical Science
Building Auditorium. It will also
run Saturday night at the same
Duplicate bridge is scheduled
every Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Oak
Room of the Florida Union.
For those who wish to learn
the latest dance steps, dance
lessons are offered on Monday
evenings in the Social Room. The
beginning class meets at 7 and
the advanced class at 8:30. The
cost is SIO.OO for singles and
$18.50 for couples.
Bridge lessons are available
Tuesday evenings at 7:00 in the
Oak Room. The cost is $7.50
for singles and $14.00 for couples.
Drawing for Fun lessons are
held Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m. in
the Oak Room. The teacher is
Ira Alton Raye. Cost is $5.50.
Beginning and Advanced
ceramics classes take place 9-
11:30 a.m. Wednesday in the Craft
Shop. Mrs. olive Briggs is
instructor. Lessons cost $6.00.
Interested students and faculty
members may sign up for these
courses in room 315 of the Florida

Income Level Up,
UF Study Reveals

Annual income of thetypical
Florida family rose during the 1949
to 1959 decade by about $2,200, a
recent UF study reports.
The income rise saw Florida
second only to Virginia among
southeastern states in terms of
annual family income with $4,722.
Average family income in the
state, however, was considerably
below the national median, which
was $5,660, according to the study,
published in the current
Economic Leaflets by the UF's
Bureau of Economic and Business
This variance between state and
national figures is attributed in
part to the low percentage of high
income families slo,ooo or more
a year as compared with the

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111 P 0 | \j| | 3 Crisp Fresh Garden Salad Topped With
French Dressing; Large Jumbo Gulf
Shrimp; Seafood Sauce; Hard Cooked
Broiled Tomato; Onion Cole Slaw;
Drawn Lemon Butter; Parsley; Boiled '\SSI ; jjja|
Buttered Potatoes; Delicious Tossed
JV JH H f| wBI^
French Fried Potatoes; Cole Slaw; Hush

M fig
jam ,-j | ij£f If
Ik v
H JhMhlh :
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..are Lynne Wogan, 3 JM, and Jack McGuiness, 4 AS, twomembers of the UF
Sailing Club.

Sailing Club Skippers
Roam UFs High Seas

Staff Writer
UF" students and faculty can
join in those lazy, hazy, crazy

percentage on a national basis.
Only two states outside the
southeast, North and South Dakota,
have lower median family income
than Florida, the report says.
Income distributions in the state
vary considerably among the
counties and regions, in 13 counties
in the northern part of the state,
50 per cent or more of the families
have less than $3,000 annually,
while six counties reported
incomes over $5,000 annually.
The highest median income in the
state was reported in Brevard
County where new types of manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing such as aircraft,
instruments and electronics,
pushed median income to $6,123,
only instance in the state
where the national income figure
was exceeded.

days of summer by joining the
Gator Sailing Club.
Membership in the sailing club
is open to all UF students and
faculty members. There is a dollar
membership fee and those wishing
to join .the club must pass a
swimming test.
The club meets every Saturday
and Sunday at 1 p.m. at the Florida
Union. From the Florida Union,
the members go to Lake Wauburg
where they spend the afternoon
Profs Work
Earns Awards
Miss Ruth Williams, associate
professor and chairman of curri curriculum
culum curriculum in medical technology here,
has been given two awards for her
study on education in the medical
technology field.
Miss Williams was honored
during the 31st Annual convention
of the American Society of Medical
Technologists in Denver, Colo.
The competition for the awards
is sponsored by the Registry of
the American Society of Clinical

New members in the club are
taught the techniques and term terminology
inology terminology of sailing by the old
members who have become
skippers. According to Skipper
Jack McGuinness, it takes about
five or six sailing lessons to
become a skipper. When a member
becomes a skipper, he cjui sail
by himself.
Skippers are also allowed to
go sailing any time they want.
The key to the building where
the sailboats are kept and a list
of the skippers in the club is
available at the University Police
If a skipper decides he wants
to go sailing sometime during
the week, all he has to do is go
to the police station and get the
McGuinness says the club is
very informal and he. would like
to see more people join. If any
student or faculty member is
interested in joining the club, he
should come to the Florida Union
at 1 p.m. on Saturday or Sunday,
or to room 220 of the Florida
Union at 7 p.m. Monday when
the club has its weekly meeting.

A group of 31 schoolteachers
from Florida and Alabama are
probing various problems of family
finance here this summer.
The Personal and Family
Finance Education Workshop, in
its ninth year on the Gainesville
campus, is aimed at providing
the teachers with more knowledge
and better understanding of wise
consumer decision-making.
The workshop, which began June
18, will run until July 27.
Co-sponsored by the UF, the
National Institute of Life Insurance
and the National Committee for
Education in Family Finance, the
course seeks to meet demands
placed on teachers as the
increasing everyday importance
of economics is reflected in the
school curriculum.
Dr. James W. Crews of the
College of Education is in charge
of the workshop which is made,
up of class sessions, field trips
and work projects.
Workshop topics include
financial problems of the American
family, insurance, banking and
finance; savings and investments,
will and estates, housing and home
ownership, consumer credit and
installment buying.
Field trips by the group are
scheduled for July 17 and 19 to
Jacksonville and Orlando to
witness modern insurance and
banking procedures.
Instructors are associate pro professor
fessor professor of finance James G.
Richardson of the College of
Business Administration and
Curtis Hamrick of the College of
Prof Honored
At Nat I Meet
A UF physical theraphy instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, Miss Martha Wroe, has been
elected one of five national
directors for the American
Physical Therapy Association.
Miss Wroe's election to the
national board of directors was
announced as the APTA concluded
its annual national convention in
New York City recently.
President of the state chapter of
APTA this year, Miss Wroe is an
alumnus of Western State College
in Bowling Green, Ky., and holds
a masters degree in physical
therapy from Stanford University,
Palo Alto, California.
She has been chief physical
therapist and instructor for the
College of Health Related Services
since 1959.

J| k
B |BB m
teyk MM-!; I"'

.. .featuring many activities of past Playdays was high highlighted
lighted highlighted with a show by the UF Ski Club and a free wat watermelon
ermelon watermelon cutting. Sponsored by the Florida Union, the
events of the day were picnicking, canoeing arid swim swimming
ming swimming

UF Joins Ranks in
Promoting Tropical Study

The UF joined with a group of
other major universities recently
in initiating a cooperative pro program
gram program of education and research
in tropical studies throughout the
Combining academic facilities
and personnel of both continents,
the program is known as the
Organization for Tropical Studies
and incorporated under Florida
law as a non-profit institution with
headquarters in Miami. It will
have primary research facilities
in Costa Rica.
Other institutions joining the
new program include the Univer University
sity University of Costa Rica, Harvard
University, University of Kansas,
University of Miami, University
of Michigan, University of South Southern
ern Southern California, and the University
of Washington.

Food Service Prints
Polynesian Luau Menu

Aloha to the wonderful foods of
Hawaii here in Gainesville.
Polynesian spare ribs, mokaki
rice, sweet leilani bananasthese
are just a part of a Hawaiian luau,
UF Food Service style.
In response to numerous state statewide
wide statewide requests, the U F Food Service
Division has published a booklet,
The Hawaiian Luau, byMissGrace
M. Madden, food service admin administrative
istrative administrative dietitian.
According to Gay H. Welborn,
Farris Fetes
Foreign Group
Twenty students from foreign
countries enrolled in the English
Language Institute were
entertained last night at the home
of Foreign Student advisor and
Mrs. Glenn A. Farris.
The course is offered for six
weeks during the summer (June
25 August 5) for the purpose
of helping foreign students who
plan to enroU as full-time students
at UF or some other university
in the fall to improve their English.
After a buffet dinner, the
students attended the July 4
celebrations at Florida Field.
According to advisor Farris, this
was the first opportunity for these
students to witness a typical
Independence Day celebration in
the U. S.


The Associated Colleges of the
Medwest (a group of 10 mid western
liberal arts colleges) and the
University of California have also
been involved in preliminary
The Organization is composed
of two representatives from each
institution for its Board of
Directors, with University of
Michigans Dr. Norman Hartweg
as its President.
UF representatives in the
Organization of Tropical Studies
are Dr. G. Ray Noggle, head of
the Department of Botany, and
Dr. Raymond Crist, graduate re research
search research professor of geography.
The UF has long had a substantial
interest in tropical problems, Dr.
Noggle said.
Its involvement in the
Organization of Tropical Studies

food service director, The de demand
mand demand (from International Suppers)
has been so great from all parts
of the State from people who wish
us to supply them with menus
and recipes of such functions which
they attended here, we decided to
publish a series of booklets per pertaining
taining pertaining to these suppers.
The Hawaiian Luau, the first
of this series, may be obtained
by contacting the Food Service
Division at their office in the Main

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plus state tax, license add transportation

'Silence Not Golden
For Speech Trainees

The UFs first seminar on
communication sciences ended last
week with 31 trainees in speech
and voice concluding that silence
is NOT golden.
The group of young workers,
selected from throughout the UjS.
for their high research potential,
took pant in a two week conference
to study the way sounds are
produced in human beings and
then formed into language.
The 14-day seminar was con conducted
ducted conducted by the UF Communication
Sciences Laboratory established
last fall, and was held for the
Vocational Rehabilitation Admin Administration.
istration. Administration.
The communication trainees
used laboratories where motion
picture cameras, x-ray devices,
and electrical equipment took

is a natural development of the
Universitys policy of being a
center of teaching and research
in the Caribbean area.
He said the OTS opens the way
for students to take field courses
in tropical botany, for instance,
by going to Costa Rica, and seeing
the specimens in their natural
The OTS, he says, will be able
to provide the facility and con continuity
tinuity continuity of personnel to make the
training possible.
A UF student, he explained,
could conceivably take a tropical
biology course from a Harvard
Dr. Noggle said the University
of Costa Rica has made land
available for the building needed
by the Organization of Tropical
Studies, and that funds are being
sought from national foundations
to construct and staff the facility.

The OTS will, he said, be staffed
by a reservoir of scientists, and
educators from the participating
institutions and that its programs
and facilities will be open to indi individual
vidual individual institutions whether or not
they are members of the OTS.
It will make possible better
training in tropical studies, and
fuller participation in tropical
studies, and fuller participation
in tropical research than exists
at present, say its organizers,
and will permit a free exchange
of credits for courses taken under
the program through an inter interinstitutional
institutional interinstitutional plan.

Friday, July 5,1963 The Florida Alligator

pictures" of the voice and its
The group including
professors, linguists, social sci scientists,
entists, scientists, researchers, admin administrators,
istrators, administrators, clinicians, and medical
doctors also worked with
engineers to produce new speech
The conference was directed by
Dr. Paul G. Moore, chairman of
the UF speech department. Dr.
Harry Hollien, UF associate
professor of speech, was
Serving as faculty for the
v'-' 'r r
HR f H
.. .is a 5'7" blue-eyed
blonde from Delta Gamma
sorority, Miss. Sue Schar Scharlott.
lott. Scharlott. She combines her
major in Finance with many
activities including work working
ing working on Homecoming and
Gator Gras.

I Don't let 3 musician\
Xfp Fiddle I
\ikf} wafch/ \
Th# more *p*nii v* your watch, lh mar*
it naadt IH* aftanllan of aiparti. Bui or ordinary
dinary ordinary watchat naad otro tpaciol taro
bacowto kaapinfl parfoct lima it nat jut*
built-in. If t tha rotult of antra car*.
237 V. Unwort'ff Atamto
1 A

seminar were Dr. John Black,
Ohio State University; Dr. Jamqs
Curtis, university of lowa, Dr. k
Grant Fairbanks, University of
Southern California, and Dr.
Gordon Peterson, University of
UF staff members serving'as
lecturers were Dr. McKenzie Buck
director of speech pathology and
audiology; Dr. Kenneth Bzoch,
from the college of health related
services;. Dr. George Singleton,
of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
and Dr. C. K. Thomas, head of
the linguistic phonetics lab.
Tutors Get
New Line
Eighty teachers from throughout
the U.S. are currently observing a
special eight week class that is
trying a new teaching approach to
the Spanish language.
The teachers, at the UF in
conjunction with the summer For Foreign
eign Foreign Language Institue, are
observing a demonstration group
of students seventh through
ltKh graders -- that is being taught
by the audio-lingual approach.
Dr. Irving Wershow, Institute
director and U F Spanish professor
said that the demonstration class
while not Intended as a credit
course for the students, will intro introduce
duce introduce the pupils to the language
while helping the visiting-teachers
evaluate the Instruction method.
The institute is under the
sponsorship of the U. S. Office
of Education, and the special class
is being taught by Mrs. Sylvia
Rothfarb of North Miami Jr. High
and Dade County Jr. College. The
course will end Aug. 9.

11 I I 1
That kind of life is
, most happy which
affords us the most
opportunities of gaining
our own esteem
Francis Bacon
For you, this satisfaction might
coma from a job that offars
tha advantages of being in
business for yourself, with no
ceiling on earnings.
if so, you should look into tha
possibilities of a career in
life insurance sales and sales
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. Mac Cord
Box 13744, Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160

Page 9

The Florida Alligator Friday / July 5,1963

Page 10

Sneakers Now'ln Style
Says Mr. Sneeker Prexy

NEW YORK (UPI) Dont be
surprised this Summer if you see
a man in a pair of gray flannel
Sneakers have come a long
way since women first started
wearing low-cut canvas oxfords for
tennis back in the 1880s and 20
million pairs were sold to
American males in 1962, most of
them teen-agers, from the looks
of things.
To see what was new we dropped
in on William Manowitz, 52, presi president
dent president of Mr. Sneekers (his spelling)
who Is an expert on the subject
and once pioneered a brand known
as Huskies until the big Japanese
Industrial firm of Mitsubishi got

Water Sports Push
Accident Rate Up

JACKSONVILLE Water acci accidents
dents accidents and deaths are increasing
in Florida as more and more
people build home swimming pools
and take to skiing and boating, the
State Board of Health noted
In 1961 there were 409 drownlngs
91 of these from small boats. In
1962, there were 442 drownlngs,
104 of these from small boats.
This year, the board has started
tabulating deaths in home
swimming pools and the total so
far is 13.
Deaths could be cut to almost
zero if a few basic rules are
followed, said Dr. George A.
McCoy, director of the boards
Accident Prevention Program.
He said overcrowding of home
pools is a common cause of
accidents, but so is running on
slick surfaces and jumping or

Music To Eat Your Pizza By
Make your requests at TONY'S PIZZA Come on in and give the name of your favorite tune to Jimmy
Grimes as you order your favorite pizza. If Randy has the tune, he'll play it especially for: (your
name) on the air, IMMEDIATELY.
T /li n Real Italian Pizza With a Southern Accent
Tongs Pizza Prices
PIZZA S ma i! Med. Large Try j You Owe This
TOMATO & CHEESE .85 1.35 1.70 Treat To Yourself!"
PEPPERONI 1.00 1.55 1.95
MUSHROOMS 1.20 1.65 2.20
SAUSAGE AND MUSHROOMS ... 1.30 1.80 2.50
MUSHROOMS & PEPPERONI .. . 1.3 C 1.80 2.50

him interested in their misspelled
Weil, they started out for women
but were picked up by boys for
the basketball court and made with
hign tops and usually with a round
spot where the ankles rub together
Then boys found they didnt need
high tops for basketball and low
quarters have become the rage.
The ratio of department store
sales now is six low quarters to
one high top with the more elderly
teen-agers going in for the low
sneakers. And, he says, it is
hard to get a kid to wear a high
top when big brother is wearing
low cuts.
Part of the uniform for college

diving in too-shallow water. He
said utmost caution should be used
with lighting equipment and power
Dr. McCoy said swimmers
should never swim alone, just after
eating, when tired, when drinking
or at night except in well-lighted
Regarding skiing, he said that
not only should the boat operator
know. where he is going but the
skier should avoid exhibitionist
acrobatics, such as skiing close
to wharfs or other fixed objects.
He said a second person in a boat
is a valuable asset to help in
case of accident.
A primary safety rule in boating
accidents is to stay with the boat,
he said. Trying to swim to shore
may prove fatal. Someone is bound
to come along soon and either tow
the boat in or be able to go for help.

campuses these days, he reports
is the lowcut 7-tie sneaker in white
which is replacing the dirty white
buck and the saddle shoe. The
funny thing about it, he says, is
that boys wont buy them if there
is a speck of dirt on them in the
store but then they run out
and get them dirty as soon as
They are washable in a washing
machine, he says, but the kids
dont bother. Smart mothers, of
course, buy them in black for the
youngsters, but that is only till
they get to be teenagers. Then they
demand white lowcuts.
Adult males bought only about
10 to 12 per cent of the canvas
shoe output for years but now the
percentage has gone up to 40,
largely through the design of new
leisure shoes and with three kinds
of soles non-skid ripple soles
for boating, non-skid basketball
with suction cups (not for tennis)
and regular tennis shoes.
Mr. Sneeker brought oUt gray
flannel sneakers this year, but
theyre not for Madison Avenue,
Manowitz said. Theyre good for
sports coats in the country or
with Bermuda shorts practically
invented for suburbia when some someone
one someone wants to relax but in style.
Manowitz displayed several
models of leisure wear* a slip slipon
on slipon with elastic gusset, a near nearslipon
slipon nearslipon with only three ties and a
five-tie boating shoe in white
trimmed in blue. The first two
came in white, black, chino, faded
blue denim and dark blue denim.
For the very small fry (as
small as size 2 for 15-month-olds)
the colors ran to fire engine red
and to blue. For school kids the
emphasis was on black for ob obvious
vious obvious reasons. For teenagers and
college men white was the thing
After that gray flannel.

Prof Says Solons
Will Change Code

A UF professor of business
law predicts that the 1965 Florida
Legislature will adopt a
commercial code for the state that
will eliminate outdated and
contradictory business laws
governing commercial trans transactions'.
actions'. transactions'.
The code the Legislature will
make the commercial law of the
state, says Dr. John W. Wyatt,
Alumni Travel
To Continent
Staff writer
A 32-day tour of eight European
countries is awaiting 22 members
of the UF Alumni Association and
their families.
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, organized the tour for
the Alumni Association.
Weimer will be tour director
for the 33 people going on the
tour. This will be Weimer's third
trip to Europe as a tour director.
This tour is designed primarily
for people going to Europe for the
first time who want to see the
places theyve always heard
about, Weimer said.
The group will leave for Europe
from New York on July 8. They
will return to the United States
on August 8.
The tourists will visit England,
Holland, Germany, Switzerland,
Austria, Italy and France.
Highlighting the trip will be a
motor launch tour through the
canals of Amsterdam, a river trip
up the Rhine, a tour of St. Marks
Cathedral, the Palace of the Doges
the Dungeons, and the Bridge of
Sighs in Venice, a visit to the
Leaning Tower of Pisa and a tour
of Paris, including visits to the
Eiffel Tower, Napoleons Tomb,
the Louvre, and Notre Dame.

is known as the Uniform
Commercial Code and has already
been adopted by 25 states.
It eliminates differences and
contradictions of business laws
from one state to another and
provides for uniformity, he says.
He explains the Code as a body
of statutory law which modernizes
antiquated laws governing business
It guides the businessman
toward ways to handle his affairs
on the basis of modern business
with a greater degree of certainty,
uniformity and continuity, he
The Code would modernize
procedures for example, for
sellers of merchandise who have
to cope with a conglomeration of
chattel mortgages and conditional
sales documents, and would also
help the banker financing a
merchant who is now confronted
with the problem of selecting any
number of security devices.
Dr. Wyatt predicted the Code's
adoption in connection with the
release of his new book Business
Law just published by McGraw-
Hill. Explanation of the Uniform
Commercial Code in lay terms
is a key feature of the new text.
The book is cO-authored by
Madie B. Wyatt, his wife, who is
an attorney and
study instructor in business law
for the Florida Institute for
Continuing University studies.
A second edition, it represents
revisions of the original text
published by McGraw-Hill 4n 1958
and adopted for use by some 150
colleges and universities. It is
intended for use by students of
business administration and
businessmen interested in modern
legal practices.
Dr. and Mrs. Wyatt are both
members of the Florida and
Federal Bars, the American Bus Business
iness Business Law Association, and
numerous professional or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.

behind the eightball

How Much

Sports Editor
How much of the $12,000 for the bleacher replacements did you
or will you pay?
Students pay nine dollars to the Athletic Association from their
registration fee. If you consider all of the contests for which admission
is charged, it comes to approximately 25 cents per event.
OBVIOUSLY, all students do not attend all athletic events. If you
devoted your entire $9 to football games, you still could not see two.
you wouldnt even see one as well as you do, because you would
have to sit in the end zone.
Dont kid yourself! If football seats were sold to students and
alumni on an equal basis or even on a favorable student ratio, you
would still be outbid. If you sit between the 30 yard lines at games
this year, consider the fact that for the privilege of sitting on the
opposite side, alumni contribute $25-50 minimum per season ticket,
plus the cost of the tickets.
STUDENTS complain, Well, its our team anyway, so why cant
we enjoy it? If this were true, youd cheer for the team even when
they arent winning. The fans who pay for the seats and contribute
to the Athletic Association, pay for the cost of fielding the teams.
Yes, I was annoyed by the bass drum last year too, but if one side
of the field is slighted, it is better that it is the students. As students,
we reap the benefits for which our parents and alumni pay.
WE contribute less than ten per cent to the annual budget of the
Athletic Association and we sure enjoy more than ten per cent of
the activity.
Pseudo Athletes
One of my pet gripes has been the attitude of many people toward
the athlete at Florida. Professional jock seems to describe him
to most people.
This role is, without question, played by some of our athletes,
but to a larger extent by the psuedo athletes. Psuedo athletes are
sometimes found on the playing fields, but more often wearing a
tattered and torn sweatshirt in the Campus Club.
Occassionaly a psuedo-type athlete on full scholarship will appear
in the Campus Club on a Sunday morning to order his breakfast and
announce with a loud, booming voice to the cashier that, Im signing
for it.
This type of person merely wants to attract a little attention to
himself to let everyone know that he is an athlete. He may be, but I
doubt that he has proved it to the coaches and fans yet, as the real
athletes I have known dont act this way.
I see many more of the high school boys on campus act in this
obnoxious manner than college athletes. These high school boys
are the ones who played some sport in high school, earned a letter
or so and never forgot it, nor do they seem willing to let others.
These same boys try to see how much they can get out of while
here. They seem to have some sort of athletic injury which gets
them out of ROTC, regular gym classes, and any other activity which
would require them to do something distasteful to them.
I have seen any number of these boys swagger around with a massive
body and never do anything here. If they do anything, they participate
in intramurals to. the extent that they star. They would much prefer
to brag over at the house of their athletic prowess rather than move
up a notch to intercollegiate athletics and possibly play on the second
or third team.
It is true that athletics should be fun and that the competitors
should derive some joy from it, but the type of joy really should be
that of doing the job well. Intramurals should be participated in by
more people and not just the ones who dont want to play third team
Actually, if more people had this attitude, scholarships for athletes
would strictly be limited to how much it would take to keep them
enrolled in school, not how much it would take to prevent them from
enrolling elsewhere.
Id like to see the general students overlook the psuedo athlete
and at the same time, I would like to see these fakes pretend that
they are scholars, beatniks, or other assorted roles rather than
athletes, or even better, have them actually become what they try

to impersonate.

Through Tuesday
Pet. GB
New York .616
Chicago .577 2 1/2
Minnesota .573 3
Boston .541 5 1/2
Cleveland .526 6 1/2
Baltimore .513 7 1/2
Los Angeles .513 7 1/2
Kansas city .467 11
Detroit .392 161/2
Washington .291 25
Pet. GB
St. Louis .592
Los Angeles .573 1 1/2
San Francisco .571 l 1/2
Cincinnati .539 4
Chicago .533 4 1/2
Milwaukee .507 6 1/2
Pittsburgh .480 8 1/2
Philadelphia .461 10
New York .377 16 1/2
Houston .372 17

BLACK LIKE ME .. John H. Griffin
.. .Charlton Laird
.. .Havelock Ellis
HYPNOTISM ...G.H. Esterbrook
. .John Steinbeck
.. .Thornstein Veblen
.. .Richard Armour
... Brady
... Itha & Doilard
.. .Chemical Rubber Co.
Campus Shop & Bookstore

/' T./
" f t i|

.. .$12,000 was recently
spent replacing seats
mainly in the student
stands. (See column on
Golfer Swings
Ax at Trees
The Ogdensburg New York
Country Club figures an irate
golfer must have been the one who
cut down two big elm trees in a
clump of five along the fairway
of the clubs golf course this
The 50 -foot-high trees were
sawed down during two nights. A
club spokesman said some frus frustrated
trated frustrated member apparently was the
culprit and if we catch him, well
out him in jail.
Golf Computers
From now on Utah golfers will
have tpe aid of machines to
compute their handicaps for
tournaments at many of the
states courses.
Officials say the handicap
service will be offered at a cost
of $2 per year. The list of golf golfers
ers golfers with established handicaps
is expected to grow to 3,000 by
the end of this year.
World Track Mark
Set By Russian
Viktor Baykov of Russia set a
world record of one hour, 34
minutes and 32.2 seconds for the
30,000-meter run this past week.
Baykovs time for the distance
on a track cut nine seconds off
of the previous world mark, set
by Aurele Vandenriessche of
Belgium last October. Vandenrie Vandenriessche
ssche Vandenriessche won the Boston Marathon
this April.
The record for 30,000-meters
on the road is one hour, 34 min minutes
utes minutes and 24 seconds by Britains
Leslie Pawson in 1935. 30,000
meters is approximately 18 miles.

Friday, July 5,1963 The Florida Alligator

Views From The Sidelines

Are Todays Vaulters
Men or Missiles?

When I think of pole vaulting, I
vision the great Cornelius (Dutch)
Warmerdam or the Reverend Bob
Richards hurtling down a ramp,
placing the long slender pole into
the box, "-and then, because of
strength and coordination, hurling
themselves over a bar some 15
feet above the ground.
These are but fond memories,
however, for now those who call
themselves pole vaulters have
found a new way to fly through the
air. Modern technology has
produced the fiber glass pole,
which creates not a pole vaulter,
but a pole rider. The fiber glass
pole, when used properly, will
bend to almost a 90 degree angle
and then act as a catapult to throw
the athlete over the bar.
In 1940, Warmerdam became
the first man in track and field
history to pole vault 15 feet. He
went on to set the world record
at 15 feet, 7 3/4 inches which
stood for over 15 years. Richards
was the second man to hit the 15
foot mark. In 1952 he won an
Olympic Gold Medal in the pole
vault and later became the United
States Decathalon Champion
mainly because of his pole vault
Today no one or two names stand
out in the pole vaulting field. It
seems that after the fiber glass
innovation, a whole host of men
cracked the 16 foot mark, and now
it appears that the height of 17
feet will soon be a common vault.
The fiber glass pole has made a
farce out of real vaulting. The
record books have been rewritten
by a scientific development.
Other aspects of track and field
are regulated by certain rules and
specifications. Weather conditions
are taken into account during
races. Strict rules govern most
field events. Even major sports
such as baseball and football have
equipment specifications, yet in
pole vaulting there are none. The
pole may be made of any substance
or alloy. This is the loophole which
the fiber glass pole uses.
The solution to this problem may
present difficulties. If the Amatuer
Athletics Union (AAU) and the
National Association of Collegiate
Athletics (NCAA) can get together,
it is quite possible for them to set

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Sports Writer

down specific standards for pole
vaulting. If they dis-allow the fiber
glass pole, all records set by those
using it would be invalid.
I honestly believe returning to
the old style pole will be
thing for vaulting. The event was
designed for a stiff pole and that
is the way it should remain.
Basketball Fans
Due Home Action
The UFs 1963-64 22-game
basketball schedule was announced
by Head Coach Norm Sloan.
The Gators will play half of
their regular season games in
Florida Gymnasium, including the
season opener against Florida
State on December 3.
Also to be met on the home
court is rugged Southeastern
Conference competition
Kentucky, Auburn, Georgia Tech
and Vanderbilt.
Included in the regular game
schedule will be participation In
the annual Gator Bowl Tournament
December 26-27. The Gators were )
runner-up last year. The teams
thklng part this year will be
Manhatten, the Air Force Aca Academy,
demy, Academy, Florida State and Florida.
The gator outlook for the
upcoming campaign has been
dubbed hopeful by Coach Sloan.
Last year, Florida finished seventh
in the SEC and had a record of
five wins and nine defeats in the
Seven letter men return from
that squad including junior guards
Tom Baxley and Brooks Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, centers Mont Highly, Bob
Hoffman and Bill Koss. Returning
forwards are Taylor Stokes and
Richard Tomlinson.

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Page 11

Page 12

The Florida Alligator. Friday, July 5,1963

Fishing Contest
Offers Prizes
Awards have totalled $35,140 in
the Schlitz 1963 Florida Fishing
Derby, and there is still a string
of fishing days left for the Derby
to run in central Florida (through
July 31) and north Florida (through
August 31).
Six SI,OOO Schlitz-tagged fish
have been caught in different zones
since the opening of this year's
Derby, the third recreation and
research event conducted in co cooperation
operation cooperation with the Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
and the Florida State Board of
Conservation. None of, the SIO,OOO
fish have been snagged this year,
whereas last year at this point
in the Derby, two of these top
premium numbers had been
The 1,167 fish caught since last
year's derby include 'fold fish
tagged for the 1961 and 1962 pro programs,
grams, programs, which are worth $25 during
the course of the derby in a zone.
ZONE 1 400 fish $11,495
ZONE 2 201 fish 4,812
ZONE 3 342 fish 10,100
ZONE 4 224 fish 8,733
1,167 fish $35,140

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...rides, shoots, fences, swims and runs.

Gator Grad Becomes
Army Pentathlete

Stuart Towns, a 1962 graduate
of the UF, is now a member of
the U. S. Modern Pentathlon
The five event pentathlon
consists of swimming, running,
shooting, fencing and horseback
riding. Stuart will represent the

U. S. in international competition.
Competition in fencing will soon
be held at Vienna, Austria and
Los Angeles. Other competition
includes the National Modern
Pentathlon at Fort Sam Houston,
Texas, the World Championship
in Bern, Switzerland and the 1964
Olympics in Tokyo.
While here, he ran with the
Gator cross-country and track
teams during their workout. He
had used his eligibility while at
Arkansas. His keeping in good
shape has paid off, as- now his
daily duties consists of horseman horsemanship
ship horsemanship and shooting in the morning
then fencing, swimming and
running during the afternoon.
For the fourth exercise, try to
develope the lifting power in your
You may have noticed the series
of bars on the infield of the old
track. These are for isometric
exercises of various sorts. If you
can get down to them, fine, but
if not you may be able to find a
suitable substitute in your room.
Bend slightly at the knees so
that your legs form close to a
90 degree angle, but no more.
Stand under a bar or door frame
so that your shoulders just reach
the object. Now, try to stand errect
for about ten seconds. You won't
be able to, but your legs and back
will be greatly strengthened by
the effort.
In an exercise of this nature,
because what may be a much

Brown Reveals
Gator Hopes

has been a first string end for
the past two seasons and was
All-SEC Sophomore in 1960.
In writing this article, I will
attempt to show the other side
of the picture the view we
football players have.
This football season should
prove to be quite interesting. The
Gators go into the season with a
strong team physically and with
the added gift of team depth.
A Birmingham newspaper stated
that the Gators have more pro
prospects than any other college
team in the nation. It further stated
that with a little luck and help
from a young end and halfback
corps, the Gators might take the
SEC. I agree with this prediction
100%. We, as a team, feel that
we have what it takes to be the
first Florida team to ever win
the SEC championship.
We feel that the team strength
is in the interior line. From
tackle to tackle, this should be
the greatest Floridaline in history.
Our first team line averages 235
pounds. The offensive line and
backs should be better in all
phases. Floridas passing attack
should be great with Tom Shannon
at first team quarterback and
talented sophomore Kay
Stephensen backing him up.
We are blessed with an
abundance of young talented backs.
This group of backs is very eager
Leg Lifts
stronger part of the body, the
legs, is applying pressure against
a weaker portion, the back, great
caution should be taken. Dont
apply full force at first and only
gradually increase thp effort in
In case you cant stoop and
still reach. the door frame with
your shoulders, try standing on
a chair after making sure that
the chair is safe and immobile.
This exercise is equlvilant to
squats in weight lifting. The
advantage is that due to the
ballance problem being solved,
you can actually lift more
weight than With actual barbells.
Palmer Wins
Arnold Palmer, golfdoms big
money man, fired a five-birdie'
barrage to win a three-way play playoff
off playoff for the Cleveland Open title
first prize of $22,000 and set a
one-year money-won record of
Palmer shot a four-under-par
67 and won the 18-hole playoff,
his third playoff in as many weeks,
by three strokes over Tommy
Aaron and Tony Lem a, each of
whom came in with a 70.
The -great star from Lat robe,
Pa., ripped the 6,618-yard Beech Beechmont
mont Beechmont course apart with a front frontside
side frontside 32 and 35 down the back
Palmer left Wednesday with Jack
Nicklaus to play in the British
Open which A rule has won the last
two years. Lema said he would
rest up for a couple of weeks,
then {day in the PGA in Dallas,
while Aaron is going to the
Canadian Open.

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Inside Report

Staff Writer

and confident that they can do the
job. This is half of the battle.
Our kicking game should be the
best in many years. Hagood Clarke
one of the nations top punter!
last year, is back. This year, we
have the added security of Hal
Seymour who can kick a football
eighty yards. If you dont believe
this, watch the Georgia Tech game
on national television September
In todays football, you must
have a good 'field goal kicker or
youre missing at least six points
a game. We have one in Bobby
Lyle. He was the one who kicked
the longest field goal in Gator
Bowl history last December 29.
That field goal was very crucial
to us mentally. I feel that if he
had not kicked it, we would not
have responded as favorably as we
did. That record setting kick was
made into a 25 mph wind.
Our main weakness is defense.
We have young ends and halfbacks.
Offense is easy to teach a back,
but defense is tough. A great
offensive back is usually one who
is Naturally a great runner. To
have a good defensive backfield
takes work, experience and time.
So far, we have not had much of
the latter. Spring practice is only
twenty days long, and with young
backs, this is just not long enough.
We, the team believe in
ourselves and our coaches. It would
help a great deal to have you, the
STUDENT BODY, believe in us. A
game may be played on the field,
but it is won in the stands, and
in the classroom. If you see some
big lug walking around the campus
why don't you say, Beat those
Yellow-Jackets, or Crunch
those halfa Indians. That little
statement might give the extra
burst of speed that breaks Dupree
or Shannon looseforthe winnl ng


Monday, July 8, 4:45
1 & 2 AIAA vs BTP
3 & 4 SPE vs TEPs
5 & 6 Corry I Vs Physics n
7 & 8 Playboys vs PGD
9 & 10 Cuban Comets vs Tolbert n
Wednesday, July 10, 4:45
1 & 2 Playboys vs Cuban Comets
3 & 4 Tolbert n vs PKP
5 & 6 Physics I vs Ramrods
9 & 10 SC&BA vs Corry n
Tuesday, July 9, 5:00
#1 PKP vs Scoffers
#2 East m vs Foul Balls
#3 AIAA vs Barristers
#4 Chem. vs. Forgys
Tuesday, July 9, 6:00
#1 Bombers vs Corry n
#2 PDT vs Ramrods
#3 Physics vs Tol. IV
#4 Bernies vs. Wasps
Thursday, July 11, 5:00
#1 Wasps vs Chemistry
#2 Ramrods vs Civil Engrs.
#3 Barristers vs Bombers
#4 Foul Balls vs PKP
Thursday, July 11, 6K)O
#1 Barristers vs. Fla. m
#2 Tol. IV vs Civil Engrs.
#3 Foulballs vs Holidays
#4 East HI vs PKP