Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Toll the story
But Right
SEE PACE 2

Vol. 52, No. 48

Goat, Geisha In Play
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GEISHA GETS HER GOAT Lady Aster, newborn
star cf Florida Players Teahouse of The August
Moon, is the babe-in-arms of Sakini Okinawan inter interpreter
preter interpreter in the show played by Art Rosbury. Lotus
Blossom, geisha girl played by Sally Harrington, rests
on the jeep of her master. Captain Fisby directing the
new kidd-star. (Photo by Myron Presoff.)
'August Teahouse'
Stages 6 Shows
By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer

A Geisha girl, a GI and a goat are principal characters in Flori Florida
da Florida Players Teahouse of the August Moon production, which will
Open Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.

The play will have a six day
Stand at Norman Hall Auditor Auditorturn,
turn, Auditorturn, with performances Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday through Saturday, and Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday, May 16 and 17.
Admission to the student produc
lion is free, with presentation of
ID cards.
Starring in the John Patrick
comedy is Art Rosbury, who plays
the Okinawan interpreter Sakini,
the key character of the play.
Marlon Brando took the role of
Sakini in the movie version of
Teahouse.
Rosbury appeared in Florida
Players first production of the
year, The Adding Machine.
and also in The Ladys Not for
Burning.
Geisha Girl Given
Lotus Blossom, the Geisha girl
given to Captain Fisby. will be
played by Sally Harrington.
Playing Captain Fisby, the offi-,
cer with the job of democratizing
an Okinawan village, .is George
Crolius. Crolius also had a star starring
ring starring role in The Adding Ma Machine
chine Machine and appeared in the Play Players
ers Players last production. Medea.
Appearing as the Army psychia psychiatrist
trist psychiatrist who also goes native, is
Frank Raniere. Colonel Purdy wilj
be played by Jerry Fitzerald,
starred in Medea.
Lady Aster Lent
In the role of Lady Aster will be
a goat lent by UF s experimen experimental
tal experimental lab. The one-year-old female
has had no previous acting exper experience.
ience. experience.
Larry Gorden will play Mr. O Oshira;
shira; Oshira; Norman Tate will appear
as Mr. Seiko and Miss Higa Jiga
Will be played by Paula Wilder.
Director Robert Keyworth ex expects
pects expects no major problems with the
make-up of the Okinawan chara charaters.
ters. charaters. Heavy make-up is out,
Keyworth said, because of the
closeness of the audience in the
arena style presentation.
The piavs cast was cut down
from the Broadway versions 29
to 20 by Director Keyworth We

SG and How it Grew
\

1 EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of series describing the rise
of student gov-
UF end the et etfeet
feet etfeet it has on I
the stud e nt J||
article shows
government has
grown out of §
the honor code H ; i
gress it ho s
mode in the ZORN
lest 40 years.)
By SAM ZORN
Gator staff Writer
Student government at the
UF i s a direct outgrowth of the
honor system. according to Ro Robert
bert Robert C. Beaty, dean of student
personnel.
The UF has used the honor sys system
tem system since it moved to Gaines Gainesville,

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

just couldnt get that many peo people.
ple. people.
Appearing as Okinawan villag villagers
ers villagers are Morgan Machlachlin, Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Forbes, Barbara Levy, Lura
Hearing, Dieter Schiefner, Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Tarler. Earle Soukup and Dick
Troop.
Hillary Leach and Stephen Hum Humpheries
pheries Humpheries will have the childrens
parts in the play. Stephen was one
of the boys in the Medea pres presentation.
entation. presentation.

NO COMMENT FROM Cl
Food Service Unable
To Inter Price War

By HARVEY GOLDSTEIN
Gator Staff Writer
No price war is in effect be between
tween between the UF Food Service and
The College Inn, an off-campus
cafeteria which is offering a ser series
ies series of specials. G. H. Welbom
Food Service director said Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Food service ran a notice to
the student body in Fridays Alli Alligator
gator Alligator stating they would not and
could not get involved in a price
war with their friendly competi competitor.
tor. competitor.
Welborn said he ran the notice
because some students had come
to him asking if food service would
cut prices.
Can't Cut Prices
He said he couldn't cut prices
during the year and operate on
a sound financial basis unless
there wag a change in market
prices.
Food service does not receive
state or university aid and has
to meet all expenses including

ville, Gainesville, said Beaty. Dr. Charles W.
Crow, a professor from Washing Washington
ton Washington and Lee, where the honor
system first developed, used it
in his classrooms for many
years.
In 1916. Crow and other pro professsors
fesssors professsors using the honor system
in their classrooms suggested its
adoption for the entire Univer University.
sity. University. It was voted on by the stu students
dents students and passed.
Struggling For Approval
Student government jjidn't au automatically
tomatically automatically begin with the adop adopt.nn
t.nn adopt.nn of the honor code. It had
been struggling for student ap approval
proval approval in previous years.
In 1914 the student body met
to pass on student government
a the UF. Weeks prior to the
voting, pros and cons of self selfgovernment
government selfgovernment were discussed on
campus, in the Alligator, and in
formal debates.
Voted No
Tha Vote! A flat No, the

Profs See Faculty Mil Slump

Following Havighurst 'Withdrawal'

ON FINAL PROGRAM TONIGHT
'Talk Back' to Discuss
Marrying Out of Pity
By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
To many for pity or for love is the topic for discussion on the
final presentation of the Student Religious Associations Talk Back
series tonight at 9 on WUFT, Channel 5.

Tonights program deals with a
girl who falls in love with a crip cripple
ple cripple and discovers that she is mar marrying
rying marrying him for pity rather than
love. She then has to face herself
as she really is and finds the
strength to accept herself.
Moderator Rev. Lacy Harwell
said the 12-program series had the
largest student audience of any
regularly scheduled program air aired
ed aired over WUFT.
Good General Audience
We have had a very good gen general
eral general audience, Harwell said.
Weve received letters from par parents
ents parents of UF students as far away
as Live Oak and Palatka. Many
married students have indicated
they watched the program.
Fraternities and sororities on
occasion used the program as a
means of discussion together and
felt it was one of the most pro profitable
fitable profitable things they did all year.
In two years of working along alongside
side alongside the UF, the most significant
questions Ive heard were raised
during the preliminary and follow followup
up followup discussion on Talk Back,
Harwell said.
Student Response Deep
Students response was kept at
a pretty deep level of discus discussion
sion discussion of the problems presented,
Harwell said.
Harwell attributed much of .he
success of the series to Produc Production
tion Production Co-chairmen Sheila Patrick
and Nancy Dixon, WUFT Director

i salaries, upkeep of facilities, and
| purchase of new equipment from
sales revenue. h e explained.
Pays For Pickup
Food service even has to pev
i the University for garbarge pick pickup,
up, pickup, he said.
Welborn emphasized that all pro profits
fits profits go into improving good ser service.
vice. service.
Food service brok e even last
year but in previous years it had
losses which were made up from
reserves for the replacement of
equipment.
Increased salaries
Welborn said he would like to
increase salaries which are very
low now, rearrange serving lines
for speedier service, provide food
for picnics, and have self ser ser-1
-1 ser-1 vice for ice cream.
! A larger grill for the Tolbert
Area snack bar is also pianned,
I he added.
The manager of the CI had
' no comments for The Alligator.

UF student body felt they were
incapable of governing them themselves.
selves. themselves.
From 1913 to the present time
there has never been an official
vote taken to determine if the
student body wanted self-govern self-government.
ment. self-government.
But, because of a necessity to
put the honor system into effec effective
tive effective working order, student gov government
ernment government continued to grow and
change as the needs of the stu students
dents students were felt.
Constitution Changed
After World W'ar I, the stu student
dent student body constitution was re rewritten.
written. rewritten. The biggest and most
important change coming in the
election of student body officers.
The officers were to be elected
annually, whereas prior to the
constitutional change they were
elected each semester.
_ (See SG, Page >)

University of Florida, Gainesville^Tuesday, May, 10 1960

Ed Glick and the television tech technical
nical technical crew.
Harwell said plans were under underway
way underway now for a similar series next
fall. No name has been decided
yet, but the programs will deal
with things that students show
either marked interest or disin disinterest
terest disinterest in.
Well try to discover what
images of man are really appeal appealing
ing appealing to students, he said.
Last Show
Os 'Elijah 1
Held Tonight
UFs Department of Musics
presentation of the oratorio Eli Elijah
jah Elijah ends tonight at 8:15 in the
University Auditorium after a two twoday
day twoday performance.
UF students, faculty and
Gainesville residents 3OO strong
will combine their talents for
their Universitys largest spring
production.
A chorus of more than 200 voi voices
ces voices is accompanied by a 70-piece
symphony orchestra.
Five soloists for the oratorio
are: Jane Sterrett, soprano, Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville voice teacher; Patricia
Glick, soprano; Catherine Martin
contralto; J. T. Rawlins, tenor;
and in the featured role of the pro prophet
phet prophet Elijah, Guy Webb, instruc instructor
tor instructor of voice at the University.
Elwood Keister of the Depart Department
ment Department of Music directs the orato oratorio.
rio. oratorio.
The composition of the orator- j
io is divided into two sections. In j
the first, the story begins with the
draught in Israel follows Elijahs
challenge to the prophets of Baal
and ends with the death of the j
evil prophets.
The second section is concerned j
with Elijahs battles with his ene-!
mies ending with his ascension.
The presentation of Elijah
replaces the Requiem concerts
of previous years.
Admission is free to the public.
Dean Beaty
Plans Retirement'
After 35 Years
"f 1
Robert C. Beaty, UF dean of
i Student Personnel, announced his
' retirement from the University af after
ter after 35 years of service this week.
Beaty was recently named chair chairman
man chairman of the University Alumni As Association
sociation Association Lovality Fund. In this
capacity he will be responsible for
the development of the expanded
Loyalty Fund.
According to Beaty, onie f his
first goals will be to raise $70,000
to fulfill the Alumni Association's
share of matching scholarship
funds under the National Defense
I Education Act.
I Beaty came to the UF in 1935
jas Assistant. Secretary of the
j YMCA. In 1938 he was named as as-1
-1 as-1 sistant dean of students and pro proj
j proj fessor of sociology. He was sub sub|
| sub| sequently appointed dean of stu stu!
! stu! dents, dean of men, and. in 1956,
Idean of student personnel.
Beaty is a member of the Ro Ro!
! Ro! tary Club and has long oeen ac ac!
! ac! uve m civic and community as as!
! as! fairs. He is a long-time ieadeT in
j the southeast in student personnel
' associations.
i
j
~
UF Student Arrested,
Charged With Larceny
A charge of petit larceny was
j filed Monday against UF stu stu;
; stu; dent Wayne L. Downs, 19, of
' 1B2* W. University Ave.
Downs was arrested earlier
Monday on a comolaint signed
by Henry Schuz of The Mel Melocij
ocij Melocij Mart music store, 1021 W.
University Ave.
He was charged with the
theft of phonograph records
from the store last Wednesday,
recording to Gainesville Police
CTuef W. D. Joiner. Bond was
set at $l5O by Municipal Court
Judge W. W. Hampton.

2 Fraternities
Hit by Thief
For 150 Dollars
An unknown thief looted two fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses early Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning.
Beta Theta Pi reported S7B sto stolen
len stolen and Alpha Epsilon Pi lost $69
between 4 and 7 a.m. Sunday. The
houses are on neighboring lots on
Fraternity Row.
Highest single loss was $49. re reported
ported reported by AEPi Bernie Pesco. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Richman. the other AEPi vic victim,
tim, victim, was robbed of S2O.
Highest loss at the Beta House
was S2B, reported by Bill Nelson,
a Melbourne High School student
and fraternity rushee.
Beta, Mario Rojas who lost sl6,
said that "the house was very
crowded because of rush. Mattres Mattresses
ses Mattresses were all over the floor. Peo Peohe
he Peohe (the thief) even took time to
rebutton the pocket I keep my
wallet in.
Other Beta victims were Miller
Roberts, a Melbourne alumnus,
S2O; Peta Sealey, $5; Carl Grif Griffith,
fith, Griffith, $3; Norman Tate, $2; and
Bill Cox, sl.
Both fraternities had reported
thefts last semester. They re remain
main remain unsolved. Beta Theta Pi re reported
ported reported its losses to the campus
police; Alpha Epsilon Pi has hir hired
ed hired a detective.

I SG President Recalls 1
!= 7 a
= I
s'" £
I UF Motto Message I
I f~' l
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Educational |
standards at the UF have undergone |
| close scrutiny for several months. |
| Student Body President Bob Pork to- |
| fc&gfeJ day gives his views on the UF educa- |
1 'Mmm tionol situotion in this sixth article in |
| the Alligator's series on education.) |
a J ~
| CARVER =

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistant
Civium in moribus rei publi publicae
cae publicae salus.
Thats Latin for In the chara charater
ter charater of the citizen lies the health
of the state."
Its tlie motto of the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Student Body President Bob
Park says the message of the
motto is orite absolutely funda fundamental
mental fundamental task of students, facul faculty
ty faculty and student government.
Too Much Talk
Park said there is too much
talk about the UF being a great
university without enough people
to pick up the tabs."
Our problem in student gov government
ernment government should try to work with
organizations like Florida Blue
Key and Mortar Board to find
and inform Floridas silent
leadership."
A' major problem student gov government
ernment government has now is reaching
the small number of students
who will ever become excited,
Park said.
Always Looking
We re always looking for op opportunities
portunities opportunities for a break-through,
Park said. Student government
must try somehow to excite the
best minds in the student body.
He said he is concerned about
educational standards at the UF
"because I got a good education
here and am deeply in debt to
the University. 0
The newly-elected student bo body
dy body president said he feels all
students should leave the UF
with a personal sense of indebt indebtedness
edness indebtedness to the UF and most peo people
ple people dont."
8G Can Speak For UF
Student government can
speak for the University and get
a fairer hearing, Park said. But
he added student government
has a problem with people who
think students dont know what
they're talking about.
Park said the University has
lost communication connections
with student* and faculty in
many areas.

Reitz Receives Formal Letters
From Faculty and Grad Students
Attacking Smear of Chicagoan


No One Would Battle
This One, 'Says Dauer

Nobody was anxious to pick
this one up.
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, head
of the department of political
science, spoke Sunday for many
UF professors on what all now 7
refer to as "The Havighurst
Affair.
Why somewhere along the
line from the UF administration
to the state Legislature-wasn't
someone willing to battle to
pick this one upfor the right
of Dr. Robert 'Havighurst to
come here?
The answer, according to Dau Dauer,
er, Dauer, lies in the anxiety for high higher
er higher academic salaries and a
not unreasonable lack of un understanding
derstanding understanding by the Board of
Control for the concept of a
great university.
Didnt Want Battle
The Board of Control had
been fighting for higher faculty
salaries, Dauer said. It didnt

We need to have a lot of
soul searching on person-to-per person-to-person
son person-to-person relations here, he said.
Too may juniors and seniors
have had no idea stimulation
from faculty members through
the personal touch.
Too Much Permeation
He said there is too much per permeation
meation permeation of the eight to five
concept by faculty members.
And too many people try to
do their job from behind their
desk, he added.
Florida has an excellent po potential
tential potential as a state. We want to be
a creative university serving a
vigorous state. Park said.
As the foremost university in
the state, the UF will help main maintain
tain maintain the position of a more cos cosmopolitan
mopolitan cosmopolitan Florida that will de demand
mand demand more of the state univer universities.
sities. universities.
SRA, Now URA,
Elects Kennedy
As President
The newly named "University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association, (URA) former formerly
ly formerly the Student Religious Associ Association
ation Association (SRA),- elected its 1960-61
officers Sunday.
Ken Kennedy, the new president
said he and his officers will direct
a program designed to stimu stimulate
late stimulate interest in all areas of the
University.
The other new officers are Bart
Miller, vice-president, Andrea Ab Abernathy,
ernathy, Abernathy, secretary, and Sandra
Smith, treasurer.
The faculty, which formerly ad advised
vised advised the SRA, now will have a
direct voice in affairs with repre representatives
sentatives representatives from the Protestant,
Catholic, and Jewish faiths.
Two representatives from the
mens and women's dormitory ar areas,
eas, areas, and the chairmen from the
two major councils in the URA,
service and forum, will also have
voting status.

want to antagonize the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature nor take on another battle
at this time.
Also the Board labors under
the following handicaps, Dauer
said.
(1) The men appointed are
not picked because of their
knowledge of higher education.
Not Enough Time
(2) The members meet only
two days a month to consider
the needs of six institutions of
higher learning. And when
they do meet, they are besieged
by such problems as citizens
committees lobbying for land
sites for new institutions.
(3) The Board of Control is
also the State Plant Board.
More people attend a meet meeting
ing meeting to discuss the problems of
burrowing nematodes than free freedom
dom freedom of academic inquiry.
(4) The members must also
earn a living while serving on
the Board, which is unsalaried.
Different View Points
This has resulted, the gov government
ernment government specialist said, in
faculty freedom being relegated
one degree of importance to the
faculty and quite another to the
Board.
To the Board, he said,
this problem of academic free freedom
dom freedom probably looked like an another,
other, another, fire ant invasion.
Dauer said the faculty was al already
ready already worried about proper free freedom
dom freedom ot research and salaries
equal to those at comparable in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
Then along came Havighurst,
who himself was mainly inter interested
ested interested only in getting along with
his research and was not inter interested
ested interested in becoming a symbol, the
professor said.
Nobody comes out looking
too good. Dauer concluded.
Jim McGuirk
Ilk $
K
M. W 1L
mm i
CHILLY SURPRISE
Trying to shield herself
from a late weekend nor<
them cold wave is Nancy
Schwartz, Miami fresh freshman
man freshman who plans to study
nursing to protect others
from such nasty breezes
in the future. (Photo by
Myron Persoff.)

Seminole*
End Series
SEE PAGE 4
*

Four Page* This Edition

Protest Made
Cite Breach
Os Freedom
By JIM McGUIRK
Alligator Managing Editor
A slump in faculty morale
punctuated by formal
protestshas followed the
allegedly pressured with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of a top research
professor from his UF con contract,
tract, contract, several professors
said Sunday.
Dr. Robert Havighurst earlier
this year was reported to have
withdrawn from a signed contract
to join the UF faculty because of
pressures "by various persons
and groups in Gainesville to stay
away because of his views on
politics, civil liberties and racial
integration."
Havighurst, administrative of officials
ficials officials and faculty concerned re refused
fused refused at the time to discuss the
case. But since then both the Col College
lege College of Education faculty and
graduate students have protested
to UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
citing a. "breach of academic
freedom."
'1
On March 16 the entire fac faculty
ulty faculty of the school of Education,
which Havighurst was lo have
joined, sent a three -page letter
to Reitz, condemning "the ap apparent
parent apparent ease with which a few
letters from a particular-minded,
minority group of citizens were
able to blot the reputation of one
of the most distinguished re researchers
searchers researchers in the academic
world."
Twenty-five graduate students
signed a letter to Reitz, dated
April 19, which asked, "Are in insinuations,
sinuations, insinuations, innuendoes, and even
false charges leveled at an indi individual
vidual individual by a minority group, to be
a determining factor in the se selection
lection selection of faculty members?
. Portions of the letters from
the school of education faculty
and graduate students appear
on page three.
Summary Os Event#
The faculty letter and other
professors involved related the
sequence of events leading to Hav Havighurst's
ighurst's Havighurst's resignation." A brief
summary follows:
(1) "Havighurst was ten tendered
dered tendered a contract after approval
by the Board of Control. The
contract was duly signed.
(2) "One lady in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville community and one state
legislator wrote to the Board of
Control after the announcement
of Havighursts approval. Ar
few other similar letters were re received
ceived received by Board members.
Legislators Pressure Board
College of Education professors
Hal G. Lewis and Ted Landsman
said the letters received by the
Board included ones from Dewey
Johnson, president of the Florida
Senate; George Stallings, repra reprasentative
sentative reprasentative from Jacksonville. The
Gainesville woman was identi identi(See,
(See, identi(See, PROFS, Page 3)

Academic Freedom
Comments Welcomed
| Two more issues of this
years Florida Alligator re remain.
main. remain. The next will include
news and editorial sum summaries
maries summaries reviewing the stand standards
ards standards of educational quality
and academic freedom at the
UF.
We welcome letters com commenting
menting commenting on these points from
our readers. Letters must be
submitted tk the Alligator of office
fice office in the Plorida Union by
5 p.m. Wednesday.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Tell the Story-But Right

Now that members of Florida Blue
Keys speakers bureau have returned
to campus rested and tanned its
time someone took a close look at
what they accomplished.
Blue Key training manuals indoctri indoctrinated
nated indoctrinated the speakers as to the glorious
wonders of the Gator campus where
the girls are the fairest and the boys
are the squarest.
YVliat the speakers told the state
was canned sunshine. Blue Key would
do just as much service to the Uni University
versity University of Florida by sending an F
book to the Florida Industrial Com Commission
mission Commission and all the chambers of com commerce
merce commerce in the state.
They could have said something
significant. Perhaps a few did, but
its most doubtful that many speakers
strayed from the grand old gatorland
gravline-tour routine.
They could have said higher edu education
cation education in Florida needs a 80 per cent
increase from the legislature in order
to maintain adequate standards.
* *
INSTEAD, THEY told the story of
Gator football, the nuclear reactor
and foreign students.
Reports of the Educational Ana Analysis
lysis Analysis Committee have told the state
something else. They pointed out the
almost desperate educational situa situation
tion situation not only at the UF but at her
sister state institutions of higher edu education.
cation. education.
Research finding compiled by the
Educational Analysis Committee were
made available to Florida Blue Key
speakers. But most of them turned the
offer down.
It's time we took off our optimistic
spectacles and had a good look at the
campus as it really is. Its a shame
Bine Key didnt.

HWA YOL CHONG

The Korean Revolution: It's Meaning

(EDITORS NOTE: Hwa Yol
Chons, a Korean UF graduate
student In political science, re reflects
flects reflects on the decent student studentinspired
inspired studentinspired revolution in Korea
w hich saw the overthrow of the
long-time Syngman Rhee re regime.)
gime.) regime.)
Man is HOMO SYMBOLICUM.
He dies for the symbol of de democracy
mocracy democracy which he values so
dearly. While the academics
quibble about the definition and
meaning of democracy, it iB the
men of action who make history
and revolutionize the outlook of
a political society. No wonder
all the heroes of human history
ar the men of action.
Syngman Rhee has stumbled
into the pitfall of human nature
that is not uncommon to every
main. Power without purpose
corrupts and corrupts absolute absolutely
ly absolutely
Revolution, th e extreme re recourse
course recourse to power, is necessary
to sactify the dignity of man and
his freedom. Although many po political
litical political thinkeTa write that demo democracy
cracy democracy is a peaceful procedure
r compromise of various con conflicting
flicting conflicting views and interests, they
often forget that America, the
supreme example of democracy
in human history, is a child of
revolution.
Force is the ultimate weapon
to the abuse of power. Without
recourse to force, civilization is
untenable. Democracy has many
meanings, but if it has any
meaning at all, It signifies the
dignity of human person and his
freedom.
It is also the true tradition of
Christianity: men are ends in
themselves, and not merely
means to an end. This is the
bulwark of democracy.
*
ALSO, we must not forget that
political democracy is a proce procedure
dure procedure as well as an end in itself.
In the Dewevan sense. It is a
means-ends continuum. The pro-

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Editorials

STUDENTS SPEND a fairly signifi significant
cant significant amount of time missing classes in
the name of the speakers bureau. Re Recounting
counting Recounting social pleasantries about
rah-rah college life and where stu students
dents students are drinking coffee these days
is a questionable excuse for missing
class.
Passing the time of day with the
Starke Oddfellows is a poor rationali rationalization
zation rationalization for maintaining a program that
apparently operates on a plan of its
all right if it doesnt harm the UF
since its such a pleasant personal
contact for the University.
Pleasantries can be exchanged in
the barbershop and beauty parlor. If
there is no significant message for
Blue Key speakers to get across, why
bother sending them out?
* *
WE BELIEVE Blue Key can do a
tremendous service to the UF and
higher education in Florida by send sending
ing sending out teams of qualified, well pre prepared
pared prepared and interested students. These
students are around. It shouldnt be
too difficult for Blue Key to find
them.
These speakers can be trained to
tell the complete and significant story
of the University what is being
done in academic and research ad advances,
vances, advances, the role of the UF in Florida
and in the nation, and what our prob problems
lems problems are and what members of the
audiences can do about them.
When Florida Blue Key and var various
ious various other service organizations stop
long enough to discover how much
they can genuinely help the Univer University
sity University they will accomplish a great deal.
Until they do we can only expect
to have the UF story told through col collegiate
legiate collegiate cliches and public relations
rationalizations.

cedure of democracy may de destroy
stroy destroy the very principle of de democracy.
mocracy. democracy. The lofty ideal of de democracy
mocracy democracy alone is never suffi sufficient
cient sufficient ; it must be a pragmatic
procedure. Perhaps, Syngman
Rhee has forgotten this axiom.
Korea, like Germany, became
a victim of the conflicts of two
opposing ideologies, democracy
and totalitarianism. Korea had
been unknown to Westerner s
throughout her recent history.
She had been a small hermit
kingdom and a protectorate of
Japan. Nevertheless, she had
admiringly survived and gained
her independence.
Only a few people in the West
remember that she had a glor glorious
ious glorious but unsuccessful revolution
against the Japanese rule on the
Ist of March, 1M.
The revolution of 1919 was in inspired
spired inspired impart by the Ameri American
can American Revolution. Hie true spirit
of that revolution was the De Declaration
claration Declaration of Independence.
The revolution of 1980 re reflects
flects reflects the continuing desire for
democracy and freedom within
Korea; but it has a wider im implication.
plication. implication. It has set an ever everlasting
lasting everlasting example for the under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped countries which as aspire
pire aspire to democracy and freedom.

THE FUNDAMENTAL ques question.
tion. question. now, is whether or not
Korea is mature enough for a
Western type of democracy.
Democratization of Korea, of
course ha s a long way to trod.
A few Asian countries have al already
ready already learned that they were
not quitq ready for a Western
democracy.
Democracy, in short is away
of life. As Jacques Barzun said,
democracy is a culture. It needs
a tradition. The foundation of
democracy, John Dewey said,
is faith In the capacities of hu human
man human nature; faith in human in intelligence
telligence intelligence and in tbs power of

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Tuesday, May 10, 1960

pooled and cooperative experi experience.
ence. experience.
man. the British philosopher
Bertrand Russell said, the
chief are the desires for po\.ir
and glory. A tragedy of the
twentieth century is the endless
struggle for power between de democracy
mocracy democracy and totalitarianism.
If we accept Deweys concept
of democracy, it la undoubtedly
true that Korea is not yet ready
for it.
Western scholars have pictured
a gloomy view of tht future of
Asian countries under the guise
of oriental despotism. the Con Confucian
fucian Confucian ethica of aubmissiveness
of the Orientals to an established
authority, and charismatic
leadership.
But we muat caution ourselves
to the Holmeaian phrase, no
generalization is wholly true,
including this one.
The revolution of 1960 in Korea
will not in itself make Korea
democratic. But let us hope that
it is the beginning of a demo democratic
cratic democratic tradition. It is only the
beginning of a beginning.
* *
DEMOCRACY in David E. Li Lilienthals
lienthals Lilienthals term must be practis practised
ed practised in our daily lives. The future
of Korea is uncertain, but it is
hopeful. The destiny of the coun country
try country rests entirely upon the
shoulders of the enlightened
youth. Only in cooperative ca capacities
pacities capacities will they bring about a
Korean version of Western de democracy.
mocracy. democracy.
Korea must face many pro problems.
blems. problems. This is at least a be beginning,
ginning, beginning, a wholesome beginning.
One must not be too optimistic;
the real problems of Korea are
now beginning. Korea must im immediately
mediately immediately exert effort to ba balance
lance balance order and freedom.
Let us hope for the future of
demooracy of which this revolu revolution
tion revolution is s test. I am proud of my
people for what they have done.
Hwa Yol Chong

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FEATURING ALSO ALSOthe
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"Double Feature?"
CHARLES ARNADE
Pays Respects to the College Paper

By CHARLES ARNADE
Am I mistaken in saying that
many people who move on cam campuses
puses campuses hav e little respect for col college
lege college papers? If this is the case
and I believe it is w r e
ought to talk about it.
Few would
dispute the
fact, that most
college papers Jmf *>
are of a medi medipoor,
poor, medipoor, caliber. Jf
Some of them,
published on
t n e more
distinguished | s j
campuses, are
quite outstand- ARNADE
ing
Howard Mumford Jones, writ writing
ing writing in the latest AAUP Bullet Bullettir>,
tir>, Bullettir>, praises student papers like
the Harvard Crimson and the
Daily Texan. In another article
the same Bulletin, prepared
by its editorial staff, the Har Harvard
vard Harvard Crimson is again singled
out for its contributions to good
journalism and academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
With all honesty I must say
that our own Alligator, although
improving, cannot
KARELS KAREENINCS

Hits on Finer Points of Gator-Feeding

By FRANK KAREL
Curse the vagaries of the Al Alhg&tor
hg&tor Alhg&tor editorial policy. This pa papers
pers papers editorial writer, whom whomever
ever whomever he may be (more on that
later, has seen fit to chastise the
feeders of Albert, our mascot.
3 This is to
say, someone
v '' his gastronomi gastronomical
cal gastronomical tittilation and our editor
arose with righteous indignation
Somewhere in the warped,
antivivisectionist mind of our
editor this became even MORE
terrible than heaving rocks,
bricks, etc., at our moscot.
Wed all object to someone
heaving a cement block through
our window, but who among us
would object to someone heav heaving
ing heaving a seven course meal onto
our typing table? Our editor
wouldhe thinks eating is evil.
Its the good American way
to toss peanuts to the elephants
in the zoo. Does anyone scream,
shame, Shame? Are we all
aroused over the horses that are
canned for dog food? Cer Certainly

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Tlm FIOUDi iLLIGiTOS ll Iki official Mnl mihh> Cf Mac OaHtnlty
f Florid* and U pu blit bed ore ry Tuesday tad Prllt; Mntaf except daring
holidays, vacations and examination period* The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter entered
ed entered as socoad class matter at the baited States Fest Office at GafoesriUc, Florida
Offices are located Is Rooms S, 10. and IS hs the Florida Onion Boildhu basement
Telephone Uniyernity of Ftorldo FR S-SMI, Bat 55, and request either editorial
rffleo or easiness office.

ATIME FOR GREATNESS
JOT L I
rlrf Booth or with the
jl Jal
JOHN F. KENNEDY
FOR PRESIDENT

yet claim a position equal or
nearly equal to the Harvard pa paper
per paper or, for example, the Mich Michigan
igan Michigan Daily.
One should have a sympathe sympathetic
tic sympathetic attitude toward a college pa paper,
per, paper, since it operates under
great handicaps.
It is managed by students
learning the trade. Often their
enthusiasm and youthful ideai ideai>sm
>sm ideai>sm makes up for their lack of
experience.
soy
WE ALL proclaim staunchly
freedom of the press as one of
the most cherished constitutional
guarantees.
But often we exempt student studentmanaged
managed studentmanaged papers from this right.
Our sister institutions in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee have felt this only re recently.
cently. recently.
The respected Howard Mum Mumford
ford Mumford Jones reminds university
faculties in his article of March,
1960. that student papers have
been notable champions of in intellectual
tellectual intellectual liberty.
Student papers circulate
among campus readers. But
these readers are divided into
two diverse groups: students
and faculty. Most of the young younger
er younger students who nave not yet
shed their rah-rah high school

tainly Certainly not th e lovers of dogs, a
group more sensitive than the
American Legion.
Even the Society for the Pre Prevention
vention Prevention of Cruelty to (lower)
Animals, the outspoken busy busybodies
bodies busybodies wdio guard our helpless
creatures, the people who kill
an mals to feed other animals
do so in a quick, humane (what (whatever
ever (whatever that means,) and orderly
way.
We have no way of knowing
how the porker, lately of Alberts
pen, was done in; we can only
pray that it was quick and hu humane
mane humane (I doubt he had to sit in a
steel chair, distracted by the
plop of pellets while trying to
carry on a lip-reading contest
with some woman writer).
But what can be more orderly
than going with a narrow lapel,
regimental tie and buckles-in buckles-inthe-back?
the-back? buckles-inthe-back?
Certainly, our mascot could
find no objections to the pig pigafter
after pigafter his diet from University
Food Service and the various
stone quaries around Gville, he
must and did enjoy the late la lamented
mented lamented porky.
To all of us who have the best
interests of Albert in mind,
mustnt we place Alberts pres present

attitude, want the paper to be a
reflection of their youthful sil silliness.
liness. silliness.
On th e other hand the faculty
looks at the paper with suspi suspicion.
cion. suspicion. A small segment likes to
make it their vehicle for grie grievances
vances grievances ( which it should not
be).
* *
ANOTHER facility minority
made up of perfectionists (al (always
ways (always doing research, accumu accumulating
lating accumulating files, but never writing)
look with disdain at the paper.
They scorn its printing mis mistakes
takes mistakes of which there are
many search for missing
commas, split infinitives, and
spelling mistakes (which are
usually printing mistakes), and
ridicule its journalistic style.
Truly the editors of a college
paper have a rough job. Re Remember.
member. Remember. they have exams to
?ass. too
Student, staff, administration
and faculty should have a toler tolerant
ant tolerant attitude toward the student
paper. Its editors should avoid
any reckless reporting or wild
youthful enthusiasm. But-there is
nothing wrong with a good
punch, a popular style, and a
good story.
Charles W. Arnade

ent present content smile and healthy
girth above the ravings of an
editor unconcerned with mascot
nutrition?
As Albert fumbled with the
buttons, he could only have wish wished
ed wished for a lessening of the public
morality or that someone had
thought to use a zipper.
W. University A. I
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letters to the Editor
Asks Cessation of Noise
For Peace and Progress

EDITOR:
The semester is coming to an
end and soon we will hear the
strained cries of Quiet!
I hope everyone is exception exceptionally
ally exceptionally quiet in the Tolbert and
Hume area during final so that
w may be able to hear the
puttering of the gas powered
DONALD P. CRUSE

'Madness/ Says Writer
About Chessman's Death

By DONALD P. CRUSE
Caryl Chessman is dead.
They say he died with dignity.
But Charyl Chessman lived
with a fatal disease for nearly
twelve years. And society has
been living with the germs of
this disease in its lifeblood for
much longer than that. The dis disease
ease disease where science discovered
not the cure, but the cause in
this case tiny pellets of cyanide,
the poison that is said to be our
most humane way of committing
legal murder.
This is a sickness that society
has to cure for itself.
*
THERE WAS of course the
question of Chessmans guilt or
innocence. But to most people
this was not the basic issue. If
Chessman was guilty of the
crimes for which he was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced then he certainly should
have been removed from socie society
ty- society
But by scientifically burning
out his life while like a comor comored
ed comored and cowed animal h e sat
strapped in e modern caricature
of a medieval torture chamber?
What madness!
Mankind shudders at the astro astrocions

13? On Campus MaxStolman j
L V y (Author of '7 Was a Teen-age Dwarf, "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)

EUROPE MADE SIMPLE: No. 1
Summer vacation is just around the corner, and naturally all of
you are going to Europe. Perhaps I can offer a handy tip or
two. (I must confess I have never been to Europe myself, but
I eat a lot of Scotch broth and French dressing, so I am not
entirely without qualification.)
First let me say that no trip to Europe is complete without
a visit to England, Scotland, Wales, Ireland, France, Germany,
Spain, Portugal, Italy, Lichtenstein, Holland, Belgium, Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland, Po Poland,
land, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia, Russia,
Greece, Yugoslavia, Albania, Crete, Sardinia, Sicily, Hungary,
Romania, Bulgaria, Lapland, and Andorra.
Let us take up these countries in order. First, England.
The capital of England is Londonor Liverpool, as it is
sometimes called. There are many interesting things to see im
Londonchiefly, the changing of the guards. The guards are
changed daily. The old ones are thrown away.
Another must while in London is a visit to Buckingham
Palace. Frequently in the afternoons Her Majesty the Queen
comes out on the balcony of the palace and waves to her loyal
subjects below. The loyal subjects wave back at the Queen.
However, they only continue to wave as long as Her Majesty
is waving. This of course is the origin of wave lengths from which
we have derived numerous benefits including radio, television
and the A&P Gypsies.
Be sure also when you are in London to visit the palace of
the Duke of Marlborough. Marlborough is spelled Marlborough,
but pronounced Marlboro. English spelling is very quaint but
terribly disorganized. The late George Bernard Shaw, author of
Jos Boys fought all his hie to simplify English spelling. He
once asked a friend, What does g-h-o-t-i spell? The friend
pondered a bit and replied, Goatee. Shaw sniggered. Pshaw,*?
said Shaw. G-h-o-t-i does not spell goatee. It spells fish. Gh
as in enough, o as in women, ti as in motion.
It must be remembered, however, that Shaw was a vegetarian
which, all in ail, was probably a good thing. As Disraeli once
remarked to Guy Fawkes, If Shaw were not a vegetarian, no
lamb chop in London would be safe.
But I digress. We were speaking of the palace of the Duke of
Marlboroughor Marlboro, as it is called in the United States.
It is called Marlboro by every smoker who knows flavor did
not go out when filters came in. Be sure you are well supplied
with Marlboros when you make your trip abroad. After a long,
tiring day of sightseeing, there is nothing so welcome as a fine,
flavorful Marlboro and a foot bath with hot Epsom salts.
Epsom salts can be obtained in England st Epsom Downs.
Kensington salts can be obtained at Kensington Gardens, Al Albert
bert Albert salts can be obtained at Albert Hall, Hyde salts can be
obtained at Hyde Park, and the crown Jewels can be obtained
at the Tower of London.
Well sir, now you know all you need to know about England.
Next week we will visit the Land of the Midnight BunFrance,
OIMMu Sbolmaa
* a
And you mho know mO you nmed to know mbosst smoking t
Marlboro, If you want thm beat of the titer eiyarettooPhilip
Morris If you went the beet of the untitered elyarettee.

saws, the chugging of the Cater Caterpillar.
pillar. Caterpillar. and the Voaring of ths
crane when the 24-hour quit*
period is proclaimed. Then we
will know progress is with us
during that uncertain time.
But wait, there could be
more progress made if the noise
were stopped during the finals.
Stanley P. Kodak

cions astrocions massacres m the Nasi pri prison
son prison camps of two decades ago.
They cry out against the tor tortures
tures tortures and physical cruelties of
the Germans blind animalism.

AND YET, under the black
cloak of false dignity that
shrouds the execution of a crimi criminal
nal criminal is a slightly veiled act of de deliberate,
liberate, deliberate, cold blooded, and ma malicious
licious malicious murder. The physical hu humiliation
miliation humiliation and violence Is miss missing,
ing, missing, but the mental torture ean eannot
not eannot help but be the same.
What quirk of barbaric think thinking
ing thinking has created a situation in
civilized societies that allows
man to destroy a human body
and brain?
To kill a man for any reason
is to do violence to the sensi sensitivities
tivities sensitivities of mankind.
*
AND WHAT manner of social
animal is the man who volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily witnesses the deliberate
destruction of a fellow being?
What rasp of evolutionary laugh laughter
ter laughter produced this being?
It is frightening to realize that
eons of development and refine refinement
ment refinement have failed to erase sad sadism
ism sadism from humanitys emotions



SG and How it Grew

(Continued from Page ONE)
In this period out of the hon honor
or honor code developed the budget
committee and the executive
council. The budget committee
handles all monitary requests
made by student government and
makes recommendations to the
executive council on the use of
these funds.
Without sufficient funds at
its disposal, student government
becomes ineffective and power powerless,
less, powerless, said Daen Beaty.

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In the next 15 years student
government did little to change
itself, but in the late 30s it took
a new atep.
Federal System
In the pre-World War II per period,
iod, period, student government tried to
fashion itself along the lines of
the federal government. The
president of the student body
appointed his cabinet with the
approval of the executive coun council,
cil, council, which acted as the U. S. Sen Senate
ate Senate would act on the President's
appointments.

During World War n enroll enrollment
ment enrollment at the UF dropped to 400
students. The fraternity houses
wer e emptied and many of the
usual campus politicians were
gone.
Our main problem during the
war was obtaining qualified can cand;dates
d;dates cand;dates to run for student gov government
ernment government offices, said Beaty.
But, the framework of student
government was organized well
snough to stand up under .this
hardship, added Beaty.
After the war with the great
influx of students, student gov government
ernment government had only to make min minor
or minor changes to meet the increas increased
ed increased enrollment.
Editors Note: (The next arti*
cal in the series describes the
purposes of student government
and what it has done for the stu student
dent student body.)
Trianon Joins
National Group
Trianon, UF womens honorary
fraternity, has recently become the
trianon chapter of Mortarboard,
national womenj honorary socie society.
ty. society.
Twenty active members were
present and 44 alumnae returned
for initiation ceremonies April 30.
Honorary members are Mrs. J.
Wayne Reitz, Mrs. J. Hillis Miller
and Mrs. Frank Harris.
Officers elected for the newly
formed chapter are Jean Harrison,
Tampa, president; Jean Haese Haeseker,
ker, Haeseker, St. Petersburg, vice presi president;
dent; president; Lynne Secrist, Melbourne,
secretary; Sandra Boger, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, treasurer; Linda Fischer.
Clearwater, editor; Roberta Lane.
Pensacola, historian: Stephanie
Brodie, Miami Beach, Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming banquet chairman.
Desk-Top Telegraphy
Given to Engineers
Intrafax. a desk-corner facsim facsimile
ile facsimile telegraph machine designed
by Western Union, has been pre presented
sented presented to the College of Engineer-
ing.
Planned to transmit written, ty typed
ped typed or printed matter, Intrafax
operates by revolving the mes message
sage message to be reproduced in front of
an electric eye which flashes an
exact reproduction to the receiv receiving
ing receiving machine.

f FLY FOR FUN
Y .The Triangle Flying Club announces
T its amazing credit plan for potential
pilots pay now and fly larter with ab-
P solutely no carrying charges. Seriously
~ though we do have a financial plan to O
R fit every purse. Stop by our office R
Room 314, Fla. Union any Tuesday,
F Wednesday or Thursday from 3:00- F
U 5;00 p.m. or write us at: U
N KJ
Box 3135 University Station

Profs See Faculty Morale Slump after Havighurst Affair;
Protest Made Against Pressures from Outside Interests


Need Finances for Free Thought

Here is the final portion of a
joint letter from the faculty of
the 17 School of Education to
President J. Wayne Reitz. The
first portion dealt with a re review
view review of the series of facts which
culminated in the withdrawal
of Dr. Robert Havighurst from
the University and have been
treated in a news story, (see
page one).
Dean President Reitz:. It
is apparent to us that the repu reputation
tation reputation of the UF as an institu institution
tion institution of higher learning, valuing
the fundamental freedom of
thought necessary to learned
industry has been seriously
damaged in the eyes of colleges
and scholars throughout the
southeast and the nation.
This injury stems from the
apparent ease with which a few
letters from a particular-mind particular-minded,
ed, particular-minded, minority group of citizens
were able to blot the reputation
of one of the most distinguished
researchers in the academic
world. These letters must be
considered in relationship both
to the overwhelming letters of
praise for Dr. Havighurst from
distinguished educators through-
Moslem Kingdom Team
Picks UF Med Student
A UF senior medical student
has been chosen as a member of
the team to assist the first Ameri American
can American physician ever allowed to en enter
ter enter the Moslem Kingdom.
Peter R. Whitis will assist Dr.
George Granger and hie nurse
wife in establishing a maternity
clinic in the captical city of Ka Kabul
bul Kabul and in making a survey of the
medical needs of the country.
A grant of $2,200 has been pre presented
sented presented to him by the Association
of American Medical Colleges.

out the world and the complete
establishment of his loyalty by
the appropriate government
agency.
That these few letters were
able to set in motion a course
of action leading to Dr. Hav Havighunsts
ighunsts Havighunsts withdrawal has
shocked and alarmed our own
academic community and has
embarrassed us in the face of
colleagues throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. It appears to us that con concern
cern concern for the impact of these
letters upon legislators control controlling
ling controlling appropriations played a
critical role in the incident.
Perhaps two major factors
attract a distinguished faculty
to a great university:
1. Freedom of thought to pur pursue
sue pursue truth in its fullest sense.
2. Financial resources includ including
ing including adequate salaries to attract
a faculty and facilitate rigorous
reserch.
We recognize the leadership
of the officers and boards in
pressing for financial support
for the programs of the Univer University
sity University and for its faculty. We
know they are equally con concerned
cerned concerned with distinguished sehol-

Education Faculty Letter to Reitz
Questions UF Academic Freedom

Here Is a portion of the text
of the April 19 letter from 25
members of the School of Edu Education
cation Education graduate chib.
We, the undersigned grad graduate
uate graduate students of the UF, view
with alarm the paucity of posi positive
tive positive leadership and the abdica abdication
tion abdication of responsibility by those
who are the legally constituted
authorities of the University, as
evidenced in the treatment of
Dr. Havighurst.
We believe the development in
this situation indicate that the
Board of Control has bowed to
minority pressure. If this be
true, the situation is fraught with
possible negative consequences
in terms of the future of aca academic
demic academic freedom, the future of the
staff, and the status of graduates
of the University.
Can academic freedom sur survive
vive survive in an atmosphere which in invites
vites invites and permits intimidation

Medical-Legal Course
The WF College of Law began
a oourse this semester designed
to aquaint graduates with some
of the basic medical problems.
Professor Leonard Powers, Col College
lege College of Law, coordinates the ses session
sion session and relates medical technolo technology
gy technology to legal applications which
will face the students in practice.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 95 Volte, 1650. Gall
FR 2-1104.
. )
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Professional. Guaranteed satis satisfaction.
faction. satisfaction. Larry Gibson, Box 1190,
Starke. Call Woodland 9-1421 or
Woodland 4-3071. No collect
calls.
2 bedroom furnished apartment.
Nice for students; Right near
campus. S7O month summer
months. $87.50 beginning in Sept.
Board of Student publications will
accept applications for Editor,
Managing Editor, and Business
Manager for the i 960 Summer
Gator and for Managing Editor
Oc The 1960-61 Seminole until 2
p.m., Wed.. May 11. Application
forms are available in Room
324, Stadium, 2-4 p.m.
Furnished 3 or 4 room apartment.
SSO per month including water.
Gaddum Interiors Building 305
NW Ist St. Call FR 6-2012, 6-
7558.
For Sale: DeSoto 55 V-8 automa automatic
tic automatic transmission, power steer steering.
ing. steering. power brakes, heater. Cam
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cylinder cars. Call Namik Tuna Tunali
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on Archer Road. Willston Flight
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proficient in typing and short shorthand.
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week. Good salary and pleasant
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work for qualified person. Write
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Has new equipment and in in
perfect mechanical condition. T.
8. Rosko, 3105 Hume. Call 6- j

arship. Sometimes this particu particular
lar particular goal receives serious
challenge.
In order that the officers and
boards of the University may
know the support they can find
in the faculty, we respectfully
state our adherence to the prim primacy
acy primacy of freedom of thought above
all considerations in the devel development
opment development of the University of
Florida.
To carry out the enrichment
o t the minds of our students as assigned
signed assigned to tis by the citizens of
this state, to develop new knowl knowledge
edge knowledge and facts through re research
search research for furthering of science
and society, an atmosphere of
freedom of thought for our fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, new and present, and for
our students, needs to be es espoused
poused espoused above all other consider considerations.
ations. considerations.
The acceptance of Dr. Havig Havighursts
hursts Havighursts withdrawal has caused
each of us to feel that such a
primary prerequisite to a great
university's work has been
critically endangered. We es especially
pecially especially request that the Board
of Control seek Dr. Havighursts
reconsideration of his withdraw withdrawal.
al. withdrawal.

by a vocal minority? The stu students
dents students of this University will
have difficulty receiving an ad adequate
equate adequate education in a climate
made sterile by different lead leadership.
ership. leadership.
The University of Florida will
not maintain the respect and
prestige it enjoys in this na nation,
tion, nation, this state, and with this
student body, if its employment
practices continue to reflect ex extreme
treme extreme sensitivity to minority
pressure groups.
Therefore, the undersigned
feel that we are exercising a
warranted prerogative which we
hope indicates our basic concern
with the administering of this
situation. This is a sincere re response
sponse response to the establishment of
a dangerous precedent which is
inconsistent with the best in interests
terests interests of the University.
We trust that the concerns
as evidenced in this letter will
be accepted in good faith.

When things get too close for comfort
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TTfl FIORI DA ALLIGATOR, Tidby, May 10, 1960

Letters to UF President
Protest Smear of Prof

(Continued from Page ONE)
fied as Mrs. H. J. Haemmerlie, of
East Jackson Ave.
Lewis said Havighurst was
apparently condemned on the
basis of what was written about
Him in the book published by
The Circuit Riders, hie. It
listed about 6.000 U. S. educat educators,
ors, educators, he said, whom they con considered
sidered considered Red-tinged.*
(3)Havighurst's loyalty was
clearly and fully certified to by
Dr. Frederick D. Irwin, executive
secretary of the International Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations Employe Loyalty
Board, U. S. Civil Service Com Commission.
mission. Commission. On Dec. 29, 1959, he
stated, That there was no rea reasonable
sonable reasonable doubt as to his loyalty
to the government of the United
States.
(4) Board of Control mem members
bers members became concerned with the
letters and aaked Reitz to dis discuss
cuss discuss th matter with Havtg Havtghurst.
hurst. Havtghurst. Reitz flew to Chicago to
meet in person with Havighurst
(that same night).
Reitz was out of town Monday
and could not be reached for
comments concerning this story.
Asks To Withdraw
(5)"A week later, Havighurst,
requested that he be permitted
to withdraw and such withdrawal
was accepted.
Havighurst then reportedly sent'

RE-ELECT THE
-rniTT- Qualified Candidate
GEORGE E.
EVANS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
(Pd. Adv.l
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a letter to a few member* of the
college of Education, asking that
nothing be said or done that would
embarrass himself, Reitz or the
UF.
The case here is somewhat
fuzzy. landsman said, be*
chum* Havighurst withdrew
President Reitz didnt ask him
to withdraw.
But. he reiterated, Pressure
was brought to bear and pressure
was felt.
Lewis said The faculty felt
they (the Board of Control) were
bowing to the worst elements in
the stateMcCarthyism.
One interpretation, Lewis
said, is that they were ajfraid
of antagonizing the Legislature
the other is that they were simply
crfven and reactionary them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Lewis termed the incident a
severe blow to the feeding that
academic freedom really does ex exist.
ist. exist.
Hurts Faculty Recruiting
Dr. John M. DeGrove, po political
litical political science professor and
chairman of the Legislative Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee of the Ameri American
can American Association of University
Professors, said This is disas disasterous
terous disasterous to our efforts to recruit
and keep top faculty members.
We will be and already are los losing
ing losing a large number of our top
faculty.

Page 3



Page 4

Seminoles Close Baseball Series Today

UF Remains A top SEC
Via Split with Ga. Tech

Rickey Smith is Coach Dave
Fullers choice to face Florida
State in the final game of two
game series at Perry Field this af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. Game time is 3 p. m.
The Gators, possessing an 11-5
SEC mark and a 15-9 mark over overall.
all. overall. are facing the Seminoles for
the first time this spring. The
series was scheduled earlier but
was postponed due to the death of
FSU president, Robert Strozier.
The Indians feature a solid hit hitting
ting hitting crew paced by Outfielders Bob
Clem and Jimmy White. Jack Dull
is another lad whos pretty sharp
with the bat.
Leading Hurler
Frank Davis is the Tribes lead leading
ing leading hurler and is expected to see
duty for Coach Danny Litwhilers
outfit.
The Fullermen will counter counterwith
with counterwith the potent bats of their mur murderers
derers murderers row. Silenced shortly by
Getorgie Tech lefthander Eddie
Chambless, and for seven in innings
nings innings by smother Tech southpaw,
Joe Chambers, they awoke with
vengence.
Dale Landress, th e UFs stead steadiest
iest steadiest hitter against Tech, singled;
PeTy McGriff doubled him home

COFFEE
ONVERSATION
AT THE
ONTINENTAL
OFFEE HOUSE
- 6 N.E. Ist AVENUE
SHELLEY'S original
ITALIAN SANDWICH
''CALL THEM HOAGIES, GRINDERS
OR SUBMARINES
"WE CALL THEM THE GREATEST!"
FREE DELIVERY
AFTER 5 P.M.
PH FR 6-9286
318 W. University
. Next, to the Seagle Bldg.


Attention all L&M... Chesterfield... Oasis smokers... S'
LAST CHANCE TO WIN
VALUABLE PRIZES...
By saving empty packs
jLwJictf fin it of L&M... Chesterfield...
Ml Oasis cigarettes!
Jj fj. jIIjPITES
I EL- 1 1 / Student Contest ends Friday!
PH,L JS?ueIP* 80 HW PHILCO "SLENDER SEVENTEENER'* PHILCO CLOCK RADIO
To the tvf TTE u rr PORTABLE TV To the student on this campus wha
IthlS1 thlS who To the student on this campus who turns in the third largest number
tew u em^ p of turns 111 the second lar B est number of empty packs of enjoyment!
I.&M, Chesterfield and Oasis! of empty packs of pleasure!
HERES ALL YOU DOi
Nothing to write... no contest to enter! After enjoying any of Americas three
great smoking favoritesL&M . Chesterfield ... or Oasis cigarettes, just
save the wrappers, any combination of these brands is acceptable. But start
saving now -contest closes at 3 P.M., May 13, 1960. Prizes will be
awarded Saturday 10 A.M., May 14,1960.
Tie in bundles of 100 with your name and address printed plainly on the outside
and turn in bundles at: ;
UnafttAtofttefeoeteC*

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, May 10, >960

and Don Fleming plated McGriff
with a sharp single. This sparked
a four run Bth inning to give the
Gators a hard earned 5-4 decis decision
ion decision over the tough Yellow Jackets.
I
Back On Top 4
The Saturday victory enabled
the Gators to climb back into first
place in the SECs eastern Divi Division.
sion. Division. Tech had taken the lead Fri Friday
day Friday with a 5-2 win over the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue.
Ray Oestricher came on in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays spine tingling affair to re retire
tire retire the side and salvage the win
for Gator ace Don McCreary. The
Big O got a big boost from
left-fielder Bill Saba who made a
leaping catch of Roger Kaisers
long line drive down the left field
line.
Kaiser had previously tagged
Gator hurling for three solid
hits, reminiscent of last year
when he single handedly vault vaulted
ed vaulted Tech past the Gators with his
big bat.
In the Friday game, a pair of
early unearned runs and a two out
seventh rally inning settled the is issue
sue issue with Tech on the credit side of
the ledger. Jerry Meyers provided
the big blow, a long double to the
left-center field fence.

jRHraL&
PERRY POKES ONE . Center fielder Perry Mc-
Griff waits for the pitch from Joe Chambers, Georgia
Tech hurler, before unloading his timely double in the
eighth inning. McGoos hit sparked a Gator rally for
a comeback 5-4 victory. (Photo by Sam Johnston.)

-BREAKS 880-MARK 880-MARK

Allen Sets New Record
In AAU Track Meet

Distance ace Ron Allen broke his second record in
as many weeks at the Florida AAU track meet in Tal-

lahassee Saturday.
Allen, who holds the varsity
mark for the mile, broke the AAU,
and UF varsity standard for the
880 with a fast 1:52.9 clocking.
Allens time broke the old mark
of 1:53.2 set by Jim Crosier
against Auburn in 1956.
Despite Allens performance,
a talented Florida State squad cop copped
ped copped eight events to win the unof unofficial
ficial unofficial AAU team title. Florida,
still hampered by the absence of
ace runners Tom Michels and Ted
Mealer, were a distant second.
Henry Wadsworth, the other Ga-
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Students you can save money
by eating at the University Lodge
where family-style meals are
served from Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday each week. Your choice of o
quarter of fried chicken or steak
every night for 85c. Supper hours
5:15-7:30. Complete lunches ore
served from 11:15-1:45 for 70c
on tickets. All the refills you
want on vegetables, salads,
breads, gravies and iced teo.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
IS N.W. 17th St.
Side street between Florida Book
Store and College Inn

tor reliable copped the high jump
but was forced to settle for a tie
in the pole vault when rain made
the event hazardous.
Records fell like hot cakes dur during
ing during the meet. FSUs Ron Harri Harrison
son Harrison sprinted fubulous 20.3 for
the 220-yard dash. Bob Sher equal equaled
ed equaled the century mark with a fast
9.6 clocking. Bill Duckworth, for former
mer former Georgia Star, heaved the jav javelm
elm javelm 243-7!£ to break his own
mark.
Discus thrower Walt Buettner
and javelin star John Hale both
placed in their specialty while
broad-jumper Art Foster came
through in his event.
RON ALLEN. .
. Record Breaker

SEC NEXT
i Netters Travel
To Tennessee
For Dual Match
The powerful UF tennis teem
travels to Knoxville, Tennessee,
today for a duel match with the
Volunteers,
Wednesday. Coach Potters out-
I fit closes its season against Miss Mississippi.
issippi. Mississippi. The two duel matches will
serve as warm-ups for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championships
beginning Thursday.
Shaffer Leads
Sophomore southpaw Jim Shaf Shaffer
fer Shaffer is expected to lead the net netters
ters netters on the Knoxville tour. Shaf Shaffers
fers Shaffers winning ways have led the
Pottermen to a season mark of 16
wins against only two losses.
Latest victim of the UF netters
was intra-state rival FSU. The
racketmen kayoed the Seminoles
in a satisfying 7-2 scalping ses session.
sion. session. Shaffer ambushed Seminole
star Rebel Bellamy in the fea feature
ture feature match.
Win Handily
Two other Gator stars, Del Mo Moser
ser Moser and Arthur Surloff, each won
their matches handily. Surloff has
lost only one match this spring
while Shaffer and Moser have
succumbed twice.
The netmen will play the role
of tournament dark horse behind
favorites Tulane and Georgia
Tech.
Oklahoman In
Gridiron Fold
Head Football Coach Ray
Graves has announced the signing
of Don Ringgold to a grant-in-aid
football scholarship.
Ringgold is a kicking specialist
who, ironically, hails from North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern Oklahoma A & M, the
same school that provided Florida
with Bobby Joe Green.
The junior college transfer av averaged
eraged averaged over 41 yards per kick
and is termed a better than av average
erage average safety man.
A speedy 150-pounder. Ringgold
won more than one game with
brilliant punt returns, utilizing his
speed. The Oklahoman is also a
gifted baseball player which brings
a happy smile from diamond men mentor
tor mentor Dave Fuller.


c
f
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Representatives, for example, learn to work with please write or call:
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. Sub-Par Stroker
Kemper, Mcride
To Head Swimmers
Jim Kemper and Steve Mc-
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men mermen have been selected to cap captain
tain captain the 1960-81 UF nwimming
team. Kemper Is a freestyler
and Mcride is a diver. Both
were instrumental in leading the
Gators to another SEC crown.
STUDENTS!
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Vic BalsamoOwner

-LSU BREAKS UF MARK

Gator Golfers
Are Runners Up
A strong UF golf contigion was the bridesmaid for
the fourth consecutive season in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Golf tournament in Athens last weekend.

Coach Conrad Rehling's strokers
couldn't catch the bouquet as Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State relegated the Gators
to their perennial runnerup role in
the conference chase. The UF had
defeated LSU earlier in the sea season
son season in a dual match.
Break Record
The Tigers had to break a Flor Florida
ida Florida record to down the Gators.
The LSU foursome of Dan Essig,
Howell Fraser, Sam Carmichal,
and Jack ONeil fired a fierce 573,
two strokes better than the SEC
mark established by Florida in
1957.
Gator ace Frank Beard finished
third in the individual competition
behind LSUs Essig and Georgia
captain Coby Ware. Ware became
; the individual winner by tieing
Essig in the final round and win win!
! win! ning th e playoff by default.
Team Members
The other members of the UF
team were Bobby Tomlinson, Skip
Stiggers, and Jim Parker. Jun Junior
ior Junior aces Jim Parks and Don Mil Miller
ler Miller and sophomore star Phil Lee-'
key had bad opening rounds over
the Athens Country Club course.
Tomlinson started off well for
the Gators but slipped to a 79.
Beard, the sub-par stroker, was
the only Gator to golf consistently
UNWANTED
Facial Hair
REMOVED
Women with or excess
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There ** no V) >'sy
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mmmmmmr

j over the jinx 18-hoie layout.
The UF squad has lost to Geor Geor;
; Geor; gia on a previous dual match in
; Athens and had finished runner runnerjup
jup runnerjup to the Bulldogs on th e course
j since 1957.

FSU Baseballers
Nip Gator Frosh
Florida State Universitys strong
freshman baseball team remained
unbeaten in season play by nip nipping
ping nipping the UF yearlings 6-5 (ton inn innings)
ings) innings) and 14-18 last weekend at
Tallahassee.
Buddy Yeagle hit a 411-foot
home run in the bottom of the
tenth following a close decision
at first base to give the Baby
Seminoles a come-back victory.
Yeagles blast came after a team teammate
mate teammate reached base safely via a
fielders choice on a close play
which could have gone either way
and ended the ball game,
Rich Valdez homered for the lo locals
cals locals and Charley Anderson pitch pitched'
ed' pitched' a fine game.
Don Hughes was the difference
in the high scoring opener with
three singles and a home run for
the winners. Carrol Lanoux was
big hitter for the frosh.
Mcmaro's
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