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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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
Greatness
Is Dear
SEE PAGE 4

Vol. 52, No. 49

Laws Pass
Ist Reading
In Council
New Controls
Aid Elections
B.v KIKK CALLAHAN
Gator Staff Writer
Laws providing stronger
election controls were
unanimously approved at a
Tuesday Executive Council
meeting.
The proposed laws will
have to be approved after
a second reading at the
May 17 Executive Council
meeting before becoming
law.
The proposed legislation also in includes
cludes includes an earlier qualification date
for spring election candidates, re regulations
gulations regulations on placement, and dis dis*
* dis* tribution of poop and provisions for
closed Electoral Board hearings.
The new laws stipulate a two
minute limit for voting booth
use, pay and five-hour shifts for
election officials, and a minimum
fine of $25 for fraudulent voting.
Under old election laws the
minimum fine for a violation is
55.
Must Stay Away
Students who have voted wont
be allowed to remain within 100
feet of the polling areas. Any stu student
dent student who attempts to hender the
election process will be in viola violation
tion violation of the election laws.
The two minute limit on the j
voting booths will be enforced at I
the discretion of election official, I
Secretary of Interior Don Cohen |
explained.
Election officials will be paid
75 cents an hour for five hour
shifts. According to Cohen, this
will allow for unbiased officials
to be in polling areas through throughout
out throughout election hours.
In previous elections, officials
have been difficult to recruit.
Cohen said, Keeping students 1
who have voted out of the poll-!
ing areas will help prevent re- j
occurrences of the voting line 1
slow-ups which hindered spring
election.
Qualification Date Set
The qualification date tor spring
election candidates has been set 20
days prior to election day in or order
der order to give the secretary of in interior
terior interior more time to prepare com complete
plete complete ballots.
It is also provided that Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board hearings will be clos closed
ed closed unless parties going before the
Board requests a public hearing.
The Electoral Board hears ap appeals
peals appeals from students who have
been fined by the secretary of in interior
terior interior for violating election laws.
An Alligator reporter may at attend
tend attend a closed hearing but names
of accused persons will be with withheld
held withheld unless found guilty by the
Board.
Persona desiring to vote in ab absentee
sentee absentee -r- excepting students con confined
fined confined to the infirmary will have
to request the secretary of in interior
terior interior to send them a ballot 10
days prior to election day.
Under old election laws, the sec secretary
retary secretary of interior was obligated to
send ballots to UF students intern interning
ing interning outside of Gainesville.
Infirmary Voters
Students in the infirmary may
receive absentee ballots from elec election
tion election officials who will go to the
infirmary on election day.
The regulations on poop state
that posters cant be placed on the
inside, outside or on the ceilings
of buildings.
Only cloth, plastic or paper ban banners
ners banners may be hung over cement
walkways or roadways.
Poop Laws Changed
All poop must be posted with
(See, COUNCIL, Page *)

Hale, Adams Promoted

Dean of Men Lester L. Hale
and Assistant Dean of Men
Frank T. Adams have been pro promoted
moted promoted in the University adminis administration
tration administration resulting from the retire retirement
ment retirement of Dean Ft. C. Beaty of Stu Student
dent Student Personnel after 88 years of
service.
Hale will replace Beaty as
dean of student personnel and
Adamg will replace Hale as dean
of men. Both positions become
effective July 1, 1960.
I just pledge myself to serve
to the very best of my ability
the needs of this wonderful stu student
dent student body and the University as
a whole, Hale said of his ap appointment
pointment appointment
Served Since 1988
Dean Hale has served the Uni University
versity University in 1946 as head of the
a ten-year period during which
he served as visiting professor
at six different universities.
He became dean of men in
1956

the Florida alligator

' V 111
' *" r
BELLE, BOOK AND CANDLE. .By the light of an
old-fashioned candle a new-fashioned Miami Beach
belle, Pat Erra, 2UC, begins cramming for finals. She
and her bcok, Elementary Education, are settled down
to a long night of studies. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

Cl ANSWERS CHARGE

Food Service First
To Vie for Patrons

University food service was first to vie for collegiate patronage
this year by running specials, according to Clyde Dees,- night man manager
ager manager of the College Inn.

Four Frats
Will Toe
Social Line
Three UF fraternities have
been placed on probation and ano another
ther another has been given initiation re restriction
striction restriction for violations of Univer University
sity University regulations on liquor, prop proper
er proper conduct and parties.
Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu
fraternities were given one-year
probations by the dean of mens
office after review by Dean of
Men Lester L. Hale and a faculty
committee.
The committee consisted of
Deans Hale, Mama V. Brady, H.
K. McClelland, Frank T. Adams,
and Dr. D. E. South, chairman of
the Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, already
on probation for an offense last
spring, was placed on initiation re restriction
striction restriction for the next initiation
period by the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee, headed by Dr. South.
No Initiation Next Period
The fraternity will not be al allowed
lowed allowed to initiate pledges until the
second next initiation period, and
only then with the approval of the
fraternitys National office.
Reasons for the penalty were
listed as possession of alcoholic
beverages during a high school
rush party and the fraternitys
conduct during the Kappa Alpha
parade.
Kappa Sigma was charged with
serving alcoholic beverages at a
high school rush party. Dr. Shaw
Grigs**y, the faculty adviser of
the fraternity, approved the pro probation.
bation. probation.
Unregistered Party
Sigma Nu received the proba probation
tion probation for having an unregistered
party, an improperly registered
party and the mutilation of palm
trees in the neutral zone near the
fraternity house The fraternity's
faculty adviser/ Dr. Cecil Phipp,
approved the penalty.
Earlier, the Alpha Tau Omega
was placed on a one-semester pro probation
bation probation by the Inter-Fraternity
Council Tribunal.

Among his other duties. Hale
is noted for his annual reading
of Dickens Christmas Carol,
which has become a tradition
on campus.
Dean Admans joined the Uni University
versity University in 1936 as head of the
Department of Extension Edu Education
cation Education for Businessa depart department
ment department of the General Extension
Division.
Follow Same Path
I intend to follow somewhat
thfe same climate of operations

ADAMS HALF RV.ATY

Dee s spoke in reference to a
notice placed in last week's Alli Alligator
gator Alligator by food service stating that
it would not engage in a price
war. It charged that the Cl had
begun the price slashing.
A subsequent article in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator said the Cl had no com comment
ment comment to make on the charges that
they did not know the value of
their products.
Dees said Tuesday that the Cl
has been running specials for 25
years. Whats wrong with that?
he asked.
Easter Special
Food service ran an Easter
special plate for 85 cents, Dees
pointed out. We felt we couldnt
afford to sell the same meal for
less than a dollar and five cents.
He said this was the first year
food service has rim any such
specials.
The price war talk was initiat initiated
ed initiated when the Cl began running spe special
cial special noon and evening meals for
the final two weeks of school.
I wish we had their facilities,
Dees remarked. Then we really
could show them some business.
W e have two of the top men
in the business running our place,
he said in reference to E. A. Ham Hammond.
mond. Hammond. president of the corporation
and J. P. Ahrano, also part own owner.
er. owner.
Dees said the new manager of
University food service, G. H. Wel Welborn,
born, Welborn, was really showing some
improvement in the campus cafe cafeterias.
terias. cafeterias.
If he does all he intends to do,
hell really show us some com competition
petition competition . you know, expanding
a little at a time, here and
there, Dees concluded.
ANNUALS READY
MAY 24, 26, 28
Seniors may receive early
Copies of the 1960 Seminole
Tuesday, May 24 at 1 p.m. In
Room 7 of the Florida Union.
Lower classmen may pick up
their copies Thursday, May 26
and Saturday, May 28 at 1 p.nt.
at the ticket windows of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
Students must pick up their
copy in person. Student ID cards
must be presented to receive the
year book.

as Dean Hale. Adams told the
Alligator.
Even tnough Im moving up
a notch. I hope to continue the
fine relationship with the stu students
dents students and student groups that
I've had in the past, Adams
said.
Adams has served as assist assistant
ant assistant dean of men since 1958.
During this period. Adams has
been in charge of all student ori orientation
entation orientation activities in addition to
his other duties.

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, May 13, 1960

AAUP Draft Endorses Stand
Os 'Havigh urst Affair' Critics

ALLIGATOR NEWS REVIEW
UF Faculty Unrest
Is Brought to Head

By KIKK CALLAHAN
Gator Staff Writer
Unrest amongst the UF facul faculty
ty faculty has come to a head.
At the beginning of the school
year, faculty members were fac faced
ed faced with crowded classrooms and
low salaries.
Today they feel their very pur purposeto
poseto purposeto teach and discuss free freelyis
lyis freelyis threatened.
A crisis has arisen.
Program in Trouble
Dean Stanley E. Wimberly, of
the College of Arts and Scien Sciences
ces Sciences said at a student government
luncheon last September, It
i s clear that the program in the
College of Arts and Sciences is
in trouble. .and its academic
quality is threatened.
Wimberly said -the problem
from a flood of enrollments ov over
er over the past ten years with little
or no increase in faculty and phy physical
sical physical space.
Winston Little. University Col College
lege College dean, said the crowding or originates
iginates originates and is most apparent in
the University College.
We are reaching the satura saturation
tion saturation point for a title while at
least, he said.
Addis Cartoon
On October 6, Alligator editor editorial
ial editorial cartoon by Don Addis sum summed
med summed up the situation.
The cartoon showed one pro professor
fessor professor saving to a colleague, I
have finally found a place big
enough lor my whole class. .
that is when they are holding
football game s there.
Early first semester, dormi dormitory
tory dormitory conditions were disgrace disgraceful.
ful. disgraceful. Weaver, South and Rawl Rawlings
ings Rawlings for three girls to be crowd crowded
ed crowded into the same room.
On September 29, State Rep.
Ralph Turlington, Alachua,
charged that certain members of
the State Appropriations Com Committee
mittee Committee were more concerned
abbut athletics than academics.
Emphasis On Football
He said that State Sens. Wil Wilson
son Wilson Carraway of Tallahassee,
chairman of the committee, and
John Rawls of Marianna, chair chairman

Education Underwent
A Long Hard Scrutiny

There was a popular song not
long ago about everyone hav having
ing having troubles, troubles, trou troubles.
bles. troubles.
Higher education troubles at
the UF have been bandied about
for several months.
The basic problem is educa education,
tion, education, but various groups have
subdivided the problem into se several
veral several areas. Their solutions,
likewise, are varied.
The administration has encour encouraged
aged encouraged closer relations with fa faculty
culty faculty and students. Administra Administrators,
tors, Administrators, faculty and student lead leaders
ers leaders discussed UF problems ear early
ly early in September before classes
began.
Hope For Money
The administration is now pre preparing
paring preparing a study showing the fu future
ture future needs ot th e UF. Adminis Administrators
trators Administrators have expressed hope for
increased appropriations for fa faculty
culty faculty salary raises from the next
Legislature in 1961.
Student Government has
stum pea the state for higher edu education
cation education this year. The report of
the Educational Analysis Com Committee

Spending on Higher Ed uc alien
fallen in Florida Since Ifs! j

Florida s expend i t u i e s for
higher education have decreas decreased
ed decreased 1.5 per cent since 1951.
Althougn the P er capita total
spent on education rose during
that same period from $7.08 to
58.41, the percentage of the total
Florida expenditure dropped.
In 1951 Florida spent $21,009
of her totai expenditure of $289.-
894 for education, a $7 08 per
capita expenditure.
Expenditure for hgher educa education
tion education in 1957 was $33,900. and 55.05

man chairman on th e sub-committee on
education, placed too much em emphasis
phasis emphasis on good football teams.
Turlington emphasized that
the state university faculty sal salaries
aries salaries are lower than the aver average
age average nation wide salaries paid to
college level instructors.
The concern of the faculty
was not limited to material mat matters.
ters. matters.
Dr. Harry M. Piiilpott, UF
vice-president, discolsed on Feb February
ruary February 17 that last years contin continous
ous continous investigation of homosexual homosexuality
ity homosexuality had been sanctioned by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Later that month, UF Psychia Psychiatrist
trist Psychiatrist Henry C. Schumacher said
in reference to the use of
plainclothesmen in homosexual
investigations, I am 100 per
cent opposed to under cover
sleuthing in such situations.
Another Bombshell
Another bombshell hit the
campus in early March.
Law Professor T. B. Jones
was fired because his running
for Eighth District Circuit Judge
violated a Board of Control regu regulation.
lation. regulation.
The month of April brought
the Havighurst Affair out into
the open.
University of Chicago sources
told the Chicago Daily News on
April 5, various organizations
and persons in Gainesville had
pressured Education Professor
Robert Havighurst to stay away
from the UF because of Left Leftist
ist Leftist tendencies.
Letter To Reitz
The Alligator disclosed on
May 10 that the entire faculty
of the UF School of Education
sent a three-page letter to Dr.
Reitz on March 16. condemning
the blotting of Havighursts rep reputation
utation reputation by a particular-minded
minority group of citizens.
The Havighurst Affair
brought to a head all the pres pressures
sures pressures that afflicted the faculty
throughout th e year, causing
some professors to believe that
faculty morale on the UF cam campus
pus campus is in a serious slump.

mittee Committee received statewide atten attention.
tion. attention. SG President Bob Park has
expressed hope that student gov government
ernment government can establish stronger
ties with the Board of Control
next year. He said the Educatio Educational
nal Educational Analysis Committee hopes
to set up a speakers bureau next
year. The immediate solution
suggested is to raise faculty
salaries.
The American Association of
University Professors at the UF
has been one of the strongest
voices in telling the needs of
higher educatio-
Solutions Offered
AAUP solutions for tiie UFs
educational needs include increa increasing
sing increasing the counseling staff, revis revising
ing revising teaching loads, increased re research
search research programs, lowering the
number of students per profess professor
or professor and increased salaries.
Immediate targets for this
concerted publicity effort are
the Legislature and the two cur current
rent current gubernatorial candidates.
An electorate educated to the
UFs needs is the long-range
aim.
-lean Car\er

total $540,973, expenditure ui 1957.
Higher educations cut of the ex expenditure
penditure expenditure that year was 6.3 per
cent.
The 5.8 percentage low in 1958
has been surpassed only once
since 1951. In 1955 the higher
education percentage expendi expenditure
ture expenditure was 5.5.
Os th e $541,168 spent by the
state in 1958. $37,400 was spent
on higher education. However
the per capita expenditure was
SS 4i. highest per cap. r a expen expen-2enty

26 Key Profs
Due to Leave
For More Pay

2enty expen-2enty six out of 41 mem memos
os memos the faculty leaving the
ersity at the end of this year,
will be going into higher salaried
positions according to an Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator telephone survey.
The executive committee of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors issued a report
Thursday which stated In the
past three years the average turn turnover
over turnover at the University of Florida
was 152 positions a year. This
means that more than 20 per cent
of the faculty left each year.
Yet in referring to this year, it
said, No one on the executive
committee can remember a sin single
gle single year since World War II
when so many top faculty left.
While . low salaries are a
major factor in luring away our
faculty to other institutions .
equally important as a factor is
the skepticism with which many
faculty members are today re regarding
garding regarding the future of the Univer University
sity University in the years immediately
ahead, the report stated.
Pressures from outside on aca academic
demic academic appointments plus restric restrictions
tions restrictions on political activity plus low
salaries plus few fringe benefits
plus high teaching loads all add
up to where that skepticism
comes from.
The report said its statements
are . . not to encourage pessi pessimism
mism pessimism but to focus attention on
the magnitude of what must be
done.
Salary increases for the teach teachers
ers teachers leaving range from $.1,000 to
$5,000 per year.
(See, TELEPHONE, Page 5)

AAUP, Administration)
i = §
(Recognize Mutual Goals]

gRjL v
carvf:r

EDITOR'S NOTE One of the
strongest voices in the cries of "edu "educational
cational "educational crisis at the UF" has been
the UF chapter of the American As Association
sociation Association of University Professors. This
article concludes the Florida Alli Alligator's
gator's Alligator's series on education by sur surveying
veying surveying the role of the AAUP and its
significance with UF administrators.

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistnt
Contrary to popular belief, the
UF administration does not con consider
sider consider the AAUP 'bad guys.
Equally contrary to popular
belief, the AAUP does not con consider
sider consider UF administrators bad
guys.
They simply frequently have
differences of opinion on what
is best for the UF and what
should be done to improve con conditions.
ditions. conditions.
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz and Dr. Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Hartmann, past AAUP presi president,
dent, president, agree both groups are pri primarily
marily primarily interested in the welfare
of the UF.
Groups in Spotlight
The now red-hot issues of high higher
er higher education, faculty morale
and academic freedom at the
UF have put the groups in the
press spotlight
Tuesday the Alligator report reported
ed reported claims of low faculty morale.
Mautz says the cries of faculty
morale slumps are an overstate- 1
ment.
We have a loyal faculty con concerned
cerned concerned about the welfare of the
UF. he said.
The knowledge we nave a
verv serious salary situation
" %
and tne knowledge we are at a
crossroads creates some appre apprehension
hension apprehension wnich some people have
termed a slump in faculty mor morale.
ale. morale.
He said tnei e is an increased
faculty awareness that didn't ex exist
ist exist before.
Mautz said the AAUP has
been a welcome voice to the
administration, since pos.tive
good comes from differences.
Says Future Good
He voiced optimism :or the
future of the UF, but said next
yearprior o the meeting of
of the Legis.ature in 1961 may
show little improvement in pres present
ent present faculty conditions.
Hartmann also expressed con concern
cern concern over the prospects tor next

Ift MAYiQAn S IX Thi Edition

Policy Group Says
Protest Well-Founded

By JIM McUUIRk
Alligator Managing Editor
A draft resolution endorsing recent faculty protests
and statements that expressed concern and alarm over
the Havighurst Affairs effect on UF academic free freedom
dom freedom was approved Thursday by the executive commit committee
tee committee of the American Association of University Profes Professors.
sors. Professors.

The resolution will be present presented
ed presented for consideration by the full
Universi / chapter of the AAUP
at its next general meeting Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, May 26.
EDITORS NOTE: He Page
Five for the hill text of the ap approved
proved approved draft statement endors endorsing
ing endorsing recent statements concern concerning
ing concerning academic freedom.
Tlie committee plans a full re report
port report then on the circumstances
and facts involved in the incident.
The resolution by the AAUPs
policy-making body stated it has
given careful consideration to the
circumstances surrounding the
withdrawal of Robert Havighurst
from a contract duly approved
by the administration and the
Board of Control.
o Supports Protests
The committee's statement di directly
rectly directly backed up previous state statements
ments statements by faculty members that
academic freedom here was harm harmed
ed harmed by the Havighurst case.
It is our considered judgment
that these expressions of concern
are well founded, and deserve the
most careful consideration by the
University administration and the
Board of Control, the resolution
stated.
(See AALP, Page 5)

Both said the next session of
the Legislature can be a vital
turning point for the UF reports
issued by the Educational Ana Analysis
lysis Analysis Committee and the AAUP
have emphasized the need for
increased legislative appropri appropriations.
ations. appropriations.
The UF budget has Deen ope operated
rated operated on a hold-the-line basis for
the past four years. Both the stu student
dent student and faculty studies main maintain
tain maintain the educational crisis will
be intensified if the 1961 legisla legislator#
tor# legislator# continues the hold-the-lini.
policy.
The AAUP provides a quicx
channel between the administra administration
tion administration and the faculty at the UF,
Hartmann says the administra administration
tion administration needs the AAUP because
"we are natural complements to
each other in seeking to improve
the University.
Purpose of the AAUP, natio nationally
nally nationally and locally, ig to defend
academic freedom and demand
economic standards and salary
adjustment.
Membership of the local AA AAUP
UP AAUP chapter at the UF :s over
350.
Me want to emphasize the
fact w e put no blame on the ad administration
ministration administration in our efforts to dis discuss
cuss discuss the current educational cri crisis.
sis. crisis. Hartmann said.
Although their methods are dif different.
ferent. different. the UF administration
and the AAUP are working for
the benefit of the UF in particu particular
lar particular and higher education in gene general.
ral. general.
Tne administration is the of official
ficial official voice of the University.
The AAUP has strengthened
this voice in a skeptical but not
pessimistic manner.
Benefit# Emerge
While the administration ex expresses
presses expresses general optimism, the
AAUP advocates deeper probing
and issue raising. In seeking
some answe to w'hat both
groups desire, it appears some
in-between benefits may merge.

Special
New Review
I
SEE INSIDE


AAUP Reports
Drastic Need
For Remedies
A All for action! wag issued
Thursday in a faculty report
released to the Alligator which
documented its conclusion that
Florida faces a crisjis in higher
education.
Anything less thjan a well wellcoordinated,
coordinated, wellcoordinated, all-out effort will be
too-littletoo-late, H stated the
report in appealing for every
possible means of communica communication
tion communication to be used to carry the
true picture to the gifass roots all
over the state.
The report by the American As Association
sociation Association of University Proses Proses!
! Proses! sors Legislative Activities Com Comi
i Comi mittee paralleled in man; re re[
[ re[ spects a similar report by the d'
[student Educational Analysis Coni Conii
i Conii mittee.
Reasons (Ued
. .this crisis grows out, o,
the failure of the state to give ade adequate
quate adequate support either [to material
needs or to efforts a med al de developing
veloping developing an atmosphere of respon responsible
sible responsible intellectual freedom. the
report stated.
Its introduction emphasized
that while the bulk of this re report
port report is concerned with the ma material
terial material problems facing the Uni University
versity University ... this should not he
taken to mean that an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere conductive to a free pur pursuit
suit pursuit of truth Is less vital than
material factors In building
great university.
The critical difference between
the indoctrination that! passes for
edcuation in Soviet Russia and
American education is the exis existence
tence existence of this spirit of academic
freedom.
In support of what it termed
the present unfavorable trend,
the document Included 25 page*
of facts analyzing the UF's posi position
tion position as compared to 21 similar
universities.
Only 5 UC Counselors
Discussing the UF, segment by
segment, the study pointed out
there are only five full-time coun counselors
selors counselors in the University College
which hag an enrollment of 7,199
It said the University tagged
more than $6 million in research
contracts and grants for 1938
59 behind the Unlyersity of
Minnesota which is tn a small smaller
er smaller state.
The Legislative Activities com committee
mittee committee reported the UF has all
too often met increased student
enrollments simply by increasing
the teaching load of the faculty.
(See, AAUP, Page 5)
High School Bonds Here
For Div. Competition
The UF Music Department
j hosts the Northern Divison Os t e
I Florida High School Sjtate Ba <\
contest, Thursday through Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Evening highlights ThuhuJa)
and today will be the march ng
band shows of music, precision
'drill, dance steps anc color'll
pageantry. The marching c< i itests
tests itests begin each night at 8 p. m.
The admission will be a [dollar for
adults and 50 cents for ;}tudents.

SPECIALS ON TAP
FOR FINAL EDITION
The final issue of thty years
Florida Alligator will appear
Tuesday featuring the four
Alligator specialities.
Look for the Man of the
Year Award, the top ten
news stories round-up. the se selection
lection selection of the Sports Hall of
Fame and the Coach of the
Year.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, May 13, 1960

Page 2

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Exams Cloud Plans, Elections

By JACKIE OQUINN
Viator Society Editor
Odds and ends of social news
this weekend clearly show the,
nearness of finals. This semes*
ters social life is all but over nowj
although officers are being elect
ted and plans vaguely taking <
form already for next year.
Delta Gammas are the last
group to observe their weekend.
They will enjoy a formal dance
tonight at the Seven Seas to the
music of a local band. The Anchor
Man for 1960 will be announced
at the event.
Saturday DGs and dates will
travel to a nearby lake for a full
day of sunning, swimming, and
skiing. The group will reutm in
the evening.
DGs Get Honors
DG's are proud of several of
their girls: Jfcan Garcia, recently
named Sweetheart of Sigma Nu,
and Karen Alfonso and Judy Cole Coleman
man Coleman who were on the court; Ky Kyria
ria Kyria Cotes, recently named Sweet-

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Liz Taylor, Pike
Cdffiti and Phoebe Snider, Sigma
* Aljiha Epsilon Pi announces the
election of their officers for next
i stein.' blaster; Jules Weiner, Lt.
, Master; Joel Minsker. 'Scribe; Lou
Pearlman, Exchequer; > Jerry
1 if" 1 ' ii

CAMPUS CALENDAR

CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Movie': Peyton Place will
be shown tonight and Saturdays
at 7 p.m in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
FRIDAY
The School of Forestry will
hold its 25th Anniversary Ban Banquet
quet Banquet at 6:30 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn.
Continental Classroom,
WRUF-TV, Channel 5, 10 p.m.,
will feature the UF Chemistry
Department. Department Head
Dr. Harry Sisler will lecture on
Nitrogen Chemistry. Dr. John
F. Baxter has been on leave-of leave-ofabsence
absence leave-ofabsence from the UF to serve
as the national teacher of the
chemistry series.
SATURDAY
The Insurance Society Banquet

Viewers Taken into Teahouse/
America Chided, Critic Says

By WIN DUSENBURY
'j'uest Drama Critic
Delightful is the word for it!
Gently chiding the Americans cer certitude
titude certitude that his way is right for
all people, The Teahouse of the
August Moon, as produced by the
Florida Players, provides an even evening
ing evening of pleasure and profit for its
audience.
The audience feels itself a part
of th e life of the village of Tobiki
as it sits on four sides of the
stage and listens, through Sakini,
the interpreter, to the point of view
of the Okinawans.
The desire of the village for a
teahouse instead of a pentagon pentagonshaped
shaped pentagonshaped school house appears emi eminently
nently eminently sound. The audience is
transported from its world of a

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Richman. Pledgemaster; Steve
Gardy, Sentinel; Sam Zorn, His Historian;
torian; Historian; Mike Brown, Correspond Corresponding
ing Corresponding Scribe.
Rose Man of AOP:
Joe Moore of Alpha Tau Omega
was recently named as the new
Rose Man of AOPi for 1960 at their
weekend. AOPis observed their

will be held at 7 p.m. in the
Hotel Thomas. Hon. J. Edwin
Larson, State Treasurer and In Insurance
surance Insurance Commission er, wiU
apeak on The potential Future
Gx-owth of Insurance Industry in
the State of Florida.
The Tolbert Area Council will
present -a semi-formal dance
from 8:30 p.m. until 1 a m. A
live band i s scheduled. Ad Admission
mission Admission is free to Tolbert Area
residents and 50 cents a couple
for others. Free refreshments
will be served.
SUNDAY
The movie prod uct io n of
Hamlet will be held in the
Medical Center Auditorium at 1,
3:45 and 9 p.m. Admission will
be 35 cents.

Minimum Foundation program of
equalitarian schooling for each
child to the world of lovely, use useless
less useless teahouses. There one drinks
tea, tells his troubles to a geisha
and calmly watches the setting of
the sun.
Prefer Teahouse
A Pulitzer prize winner of 1953,
'The Teahouse of the August
Moon is a forerunner of several
very recent plays of Oriental
scene. Flower Drum Song, The
World of Suzie Wong. Rasho Rashomon,
mon, Rashomon, and A Majority of One
have all given employment to
many Oriental actors in recent
Broadway season.
Twain Can Meet
In the last, Gertrude Berg and
Cedric Hardwicke make the point

annual Founders Day Banquet
Wednesday night.
Chi Phis recently held elections
for next years officers. Frank
King was chosen president and
he will be assisted by Steve Ha Hager,
ger, Hager, Rod Wicklander, Rod Ar Arcuri,
curi, Arcuri, Ed ONeil, Lee Bettis and
Marty Jensen. Senior member
Lew Maviglis was honored by
Chi Phis to receive the Conrad
Crawford Memorial Achievement
award for four years of service to
the fraternity.
Chi Os are proud of several of
their girls on the social scene late lately:
ly: lately: Mary Jerger, Sweetheart of
Kappa Sig; Paula Wilder, appear appearing
ing appearing in the Florida Players pro production
duction production Teahouse of the August
Moon.
Kurby Smith was initiated into
the chapter Wednesday night, May
11. The Chi Omega Owl Man for
1960 is Marvin De Vos.
DPhiE has chosen officers for
next semester. They will include
Miriam Beivy, president; Lillian
Sutton, vice-president; Ann Cogan,
j pledge mother; Bonnie Dubbin,
j cox-responding secretary; Flo Ber Berlinghoff,
linghoff, Berlinghoff, recording secretary;
Claire Goldsmith, treasurer, An Anita
ita Anita Kroll, rush chairman; Gloria
Labell, member-at-large; Rennay
Peilroth, historian; Toby Rosen Rosenthal,
thal, Rosenthal, marshall.

tellingly that East and West can
meet. But peihaps none are s o sat satisfying
isfying satisfying as the story of the Okin Okinawanizing
awanizing Okinawanizing of the American army.
Sakini, played by David Wayne
in the original cast, and most
skillfully by Arthur Rosbury in the
present production, says, We tell
story to demonstrate splendid ex example
ample example of benevolent assimilation
of democracy by Okinawa.
But by the end of the play it is
obvious that the most creditable
action of Captain Fisby is not the
lecture on democracy but the
building of the teahouse and that
the assimilation is of human un understanding
derstanding understanding on both sides.
Seating Limited
Since seating space is limited
by the arrangement of the arena
theatre, students will be wise to
pick up tickets early. The full
house and enthusiasm of the first firstnight
night firstnight audience bodes well for a
record run, but ill for those who
wait until too late for tickets.
The Florida Players seem to be
capable of anything. No inimate
theatre being available on our
campus, they have created one on
the stage in Norman Hall and
have given us a taste of what the
arena theatre is like.
Robex*t Keyworth has compe competently
tently competently directed a fine cast in a
production that is hysterically fun funny
ny funny in spots, very amusing in many
others, and always meaningful.
Go home to ponder, says Sa Sakini,
kini, Sakini, and so we do about many
things.

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COUNTY GOVERNMENT IS
YOUR BUSINESS
JIM WERSHOW'S
r
Stand on a key issue.
PLANNING
I believe that future progress for Alachua
County calls for county-wide planning, includ including
ing including sensible subdivision regulations and a plat
law.
I believe we cannot continue to solve
government problems on a hit or miss basis
especially as regards Alachua County.
I believe we must take a firm stand on these
vital issues without fear or favor.
For County Commissioner
on May 24th vote
WERSHOW
for progress.

IN THE DARK

Sin and Sex
Share Scenes
Os State Screen
By CAROL DULLER
Gator Movie Editor
Sin, sex, comedy and drama ai'e
all on tap for Gainesville movie moviegoers
goers moviegoers this week.
Tonight and Saturday at the
State is a double feature. The
Phenix City Story and The Hu Human
man Human Jungle. Based on true
events in the once notorious Ala-
bama city, the The Phenix City
Story illustrates how the town
earned its infamous reputation as
Americas Sin City. A running
police chase through a brewery at
night is a highlight in "The Hu Human
man Human Jungle, a police drama.
Dont Eat The Daisies
At the Floiida through Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Please Dont Eat the Dais Daisies.
ies. Daisies. based on the best-selling
book. Doris Day, David Niven,
Janis Paige and Spring Byington
star in this comedy concerning the
crisis caused in the marriage and
home lite of Niven and Day by
the sudden catapult of Niven into
fame (or notoriety) following his
debut as a drama critic for a ma major
jor major newspaper
Nostalgia Fun
Sunday at the State begins
When Comedy Was King, nos nostalgic
talgic nostalgic and fun filled review of
tlxe days wnen the custard pie and
the Keystone Cops reigned su supreme.
preme. supreme. Charlie Chaplin, Buster
Keaton and Gloria Swanson are
among the old-timers starring.
Who Was That Lady starts
Sunday at the Florida. Tony Cur Curtis,
tis, Curtis, Janet Leigh and Dean Martin
star in this comedy of how an in innocent
nocent innocent scheme can snowball.
Longest Love Scene
At the State Wednesday, The
Loveis, is reputed to have the
longest and most revealing love
scene ever put on the motion pic picture
ture picture screen. Need more be said?
Midnight movie at the State is
Stalag 17, the movie for which
William Holden won the Academy
Award.
Names Change
In JM School
Names fire changing along with
the times.
No longer will radio and tele television
vision television majors receive a degree in
Communications. With the change
of the names of Communications
courses to Bioadeasting courses
effective in the fall, the degree
has become Bachelor of Science in
Broadcasting rather than Bache Bachelor
lor Bachelor of science in Communications.
The return of the graduate
school heralds another name
change. The graduate degree of offeied
feied offeied will now be Master of Sci Science
ence Science in Journalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications rather than Master of
Arts.
Director Rae O. Weimer said
the Universty Graduate Council
effected this change so that the
degree would have the same name
as the school.
ACS Ability Award
Dr. Harry H. Sisler, head of the
UF chemistry department, will re recieve
cieve recieve the Florida Section award at
the American Chemical Society
meeting today in Orlando.
The award is presented in re recognition
cognition recognition of outstanding ability
and contributions in research,
teaching and administration. He
has been a member of ACS since
1938.
Sisler has co-authored six col college
lege college textbooks and lab manuals.
He is the fourth UF faculty
member to receive the award.

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Square Dance in Street
Between Protestant Centers

By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Religious Editor
Presbyterian and Methodist Stu Student
dent Student Centers will join forces to
co-sponsor a street dance Friday
night from 8 to 11. The dance,
which will take place in the street
between the two centers, will fea feature
ture feature Dr. Ernest Bartley of the po political
litical political science department as
dance caller. Refreshments will
be served.
Activities at other religious cen centers
ters centers are:
CATHOLIC: Catholic students
will also socialize this weekend at
a picnic at Goldhead Branch State
Park Saturday. The outing will
last all day, with cars leaving the
center at 9 a.m. Two meals will
be provided and tickets may be
purchased at the Catholic Student
Center.
Students are reminded of con confession
fession confession Thursday and Friday at
7 p.m. at the chapel.
Coffee For Finals
BAPTIST: Students can confer
with William H. Preston from the
national office in Nashville on stu student
dent student work and the Student Sum Summer
mer Summer Mission Program at the BSU
Thursday evening.
Coffee and doughnuts will be
served each evening during final
examinations at 9:45 at the BSU.
Vespers are held Tuesday and
Thursdays at 5:30.
Courtship Discussed
PRESBYTERIAN: Students in interested
terested interested in the discussion, God
Created Male and Female. are
urged to attend the final program
Sunday evening. Cars will leave
the center at 5 to go to the homes
of married couples for the dis discussions.
cussions. discussions. Supper will be served
Better Papers
Result of Radio,
Says Bickel
The impact of radio as a com competing
peting competing medium has resulted in
better newspapers, a former head
of the United Press recently told
a Journalism andience here.
But Karl Bickel, who retired as
UP general* manager in 1935, al also
so also told his fourth estate listeners
that people still go to newspapers
for their news.
Until they read it in the pa paper,
per, paper, people dont quite trust what
they hear; they dont quite get
the impact and importance of the
news, said the man whose last
official act for the UP was to
provide regular service edited for
radio members.
Bickel was presented with a
special citation from the School
for his pioneering and trail-blaz trail-blazing
ing trail-blazing in news-gathering which re resulted
sulted resulted in a gift of untold worth
to this country.
Auto Accident Victim
Said in Fair Condition
Joe Smith, a student, seriously
injured in an automobile accident
on May 3, was reported in fair
condition by UF hospital officials.
Smith was injured when the car
he was riding in left the road at
80 m. p. h. and crashed. The TR-3
sports car driven by Marie
Martin, 2UC of Live Oak, who
was killed instantly.
The 23 year old Orlando student
is not allowed visitors, excepting
relatives, until his condition has
improved.

KQDL KROSSWORD N0.*16
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and the problems of courtship and
marriage will be discussed.
METHODIST: A banquet honor honoring
ing honoring seniors is planned for Sunday
at 6:30. Dean of Men Lester Hale
will be speaker and John Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton will be Master of Ceremonies.
HILLEL: Installation of officers
will take place at the Friday night
services at 7:30 at the Hillel
Foundation. Officers are: Charlie
Jacohson, president; Judy Sie Siegel,
gel, Siegel, first vice president; Howard
Neu, second vice president; Ste Stephanie
phanie Stephanie Gladstone, secretary; and


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Joe Shapiro, treasurer. This will
be the final service of the year.
LUTHERAN: A combination
congregation student outing with
games and food will be featured by
the LSA this Saturday at Gold Goldhead
head Goldhead Branch State Park. This will
be the last official LSA activity of
the year.
A board meeting of new officers
is scheduled for Thursday at the
Lutheran Student Center.
EPISCOPAL: The Episcopal
Student Center emphasizes Its Pa Parish
rish Parish dinner May 16 from 6 to 8 at
th e center.

Monoro's
PIZZA
SPECIALIZING IN
Near Drive-In Theater
Cr SPAGHETTI
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it...
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
L. DIAL |
FRanklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.



SG Roles Eyed

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
die second of a two part series
an student government at the
IJF. Todays article shows the
purpose of student government.
It also brings to light problems
facing the student body send how
the newly elected president plans
to deal with them.)
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
Student government was set up
at the UF to improve student life
and to give serviee, according to
Robert C. Beaty, dean of student
personnel, and unofficial authority
on student government.
Recommendations are made by
student government to set up fa facilities
cilities facilities that will serve the student.
Some of the recommendations
that have been realized a'ce the
Florida Union and the Universi University's
ty's University's swimming pool.
Activities Enjoyed
The student body enjoys such
activities as the band, glee club,
and debating team, all of which
student government helped pro promote.
mote. promote.
All these activities are depen-!
dent upon sound financing, said 1
Beaty.
Student government operates be because
cause because of the fee s the students pay.
which, incidentally, the students
levy on themselves.
With these fees student govern-1
ment provides certain services in including
cluding including student insurance, traffic'

(Advertisement)
'JIM
McGUIRK
LOOKS
AT
LIFE

REITZ MADE LIFE! On
page 46 of tfcis weeks edi edition.
tion. edition. amidst M other university
heads, stands the UFs contribu contribution
tion contribution to a recent New York City
convention, Pres. 3. Wayne
Reits.
But not even Life got the
answer to the most closely
guarded seoret of the adminis administration
tration administration building: what the J
represents.
A SUITABLY STARK Week
and white photo series on a re rearming
arming rearming Gorman is handled in
a friendly manner. But the out outcome
come outcome is still chilling enough to
impress the reader on what
France, as well as Deem, is
worried shout.
Apparently enough time has
lapsed fer to have
to be defined again: tank bri brigade
gade brigade . The "Luftwaffe now
has 91,000 men, SO fighter
planes . Messerschmitt and
Heinkel are tooling up .... M-48
tank* furnished to the Germans
and marked by the tradition
iron cross insignia assume bat battle
tle battle formation .... and defense
minister Frans Josef Strauss
democratically let the troops de decide
cide decide from among several styles
what type of boot they prefer preferred.
red. preferred. They chose the same old
metal-solod jackboot in which
the Nazis had clicked their way
across Europe." Strauss made
them use rubber soles.
Sensible. Sneakier that way.
A MORE INNOCUOUS hiker
was Dr. Barbara Moore as she
competed against two British
army sergeants to see who could
walk from San Fmcisco to New
York the fastest.
Some bitterness broke out.
They accused her of sneaking
rides m s truck that followed
herthey said she walked the
first 10 miles almost twice as
fast as the 110-mile record. She
called them Scoundrels.
She is also depicted using
some contraption to squeeze
juice from grass plucked at a
Sacramento lawn. The caption
says she drank the juice as a
pick-me-up. Somebody ought to
tall her.
A PROFESSOR WHO play played
ed played golf while being nominted for
president is the subject of a
really well-written fast-paced
account of the 1913 Democratic
rational nominating convention
that launched Woodrow Wilson
into the White House.

LIFE
L l t>. I l
s 4 pi
I T * **' *
!V 'V^'.:
MV H 19C0
^^Mj )J1 *" "" "

court, honor court, and the chart chartering
ering chartering of student organizations.
Reacts on Needs
When needg arise student gov government
ernment government reacts with special pro projects
jects projects to satisfy the needs. This
year under Joe Ripleys adminis administration
tration administration a Dollars for Scholars
campaign was launched to set up
a student loan program. Ripley al also
so also set up the Educational Analy Analysis
sis Analysis Committee, which ig studying
the needs of higheT education at
the UF and in the state of Florida.
In addition to providing services
and special -projects to the stu student
dent student government acts as a liaison
between students and faculty.
It takes the complaints of the
students to the faculty board of
control.
Improve Relations
Bob Park, newly elected presi president
dent president of the student body, said he
would try to improve the relation-
ship between students and faculty.
i Commenting on the policy he j
plans to carry out for the coming j
year Park said, one of the most j
important problems facing the
student body is the inadequate so-,
cial life of the man and woman!
in the dorms.
Along with service and special
projects, student government pro provides
vides provides training for democratic liv living.
ing. living. Beaty feels Student govern government
ment government is the laboratory of demo democratic
cratic democratic living.
Experience Obtained
Through the election of student
officers, the student body obtains
experience on the functioning of
our national government.

Here is an average quote from
the article: WILSON! roar roared
ed roared a man in the gallery, and
suddenly, incredibly, the whole
armory went wild.
"It was tiie first time the
Governors name had been men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, and the crowd made the
most of K. Senator John Sharp
Williams of Mississippi raced to
the stage and led cheers with his
big planters hat.
In the balcony the Princeton
men yelled their locomotives.
From somewhere above, a bliz blizzard
zard blizzard o t Wilson pictures floated
toown. A lady grabbed one and
climbed on a chair. Two men
lefted her up and began parad parading
ing parading her around. Delegates pour poured
ed poured into the aialea trying to fol follow.
low. follow.
Wilson opponents tried to
sabotage tile demonstration by
getting the band to play
The Star-Spangled Banner, but
it took more than the anthem to
stop this.
AN ARTY PITTSBURGH mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire named G. David Thornp Thornpaon
aon Thornpaon leads the reader through
eight pages of the art treasure*
he has amassed through the
years.
A friend has noted that in an
art gallery. He walks right up
to a picture he tikes, goes Grrrr
and says How much.'
This proves that even rich
men can buy art. Seriously
though. (which phraseology
means maybe I was too crude
on that particular sacred cow)
the man is liberal with his col collections,
lections, collections, once offering an entire
collection free to the city of
Pittsburgh only to be turned
down. He cant help treating the
art world like a competing steel
baron. Like insolence in college
columnists. Its innate.
OH YES, PRINCESS Margaret
got married recently. She is re reported
ported reported very happy about it.
She is 29.
THATS LIFE, MAY IC, I*6o
crammers for finals:
1le obvious reason youre flunk flunking
ing flunking out is because you people
squander your time reading friv frivilous
ilous frivilous advertisements when you
should be reading LIFE Maga Magazine.
zine. Magazine.

There is nothing wrong with
politics, but we should not train
political crooks, said Beaty.
What have we to look forward to
in the future?
Our big problem is to adjust
student government to the expand expandjing
jing expandjing student body, said Beaty,
j From Park:
"I intend to work within the now
I existing framework of student
j government to provide basic ser ser|
| ser| vices to the student body and car car;ry
;ry car;ry on the liaison between student
and professor to a more success successful
ful successful degree.
Center Granted
Research Funds
Two special grants were reeent reeent;
; reeent; ly awarded to the UF J. Hillis Mil Miljler
jler Miljler Heaith Center for cancer re re;
; re; search.
Dr. Russell Poor. Provost of the
| Health Center and Dr. Francis E.
| Ray of the College of Pharmacy
| accepted the awards issued by
Harry M. Weaver, vice president
for research of the American
Cancer Society.
Dr. George Harrell will conduct
institutional research under a
$23,000 grant. Dr. Ray will use the
other grant, of $13,208, to support
the preparation of Antimetabolites
of the Hexose Series of Possible
Usefulness in Chemotherapy.
Both grants are effective from i
July 1, 1960 through June 1, 1961.
Grads To Get Info
Graduation procedures will be
explained to candidates for gra graduation
duation graduation Tuesday at 4 p. m. in
the University Auditorium.
All students planning to gradu graduate
ate graduate should attend the meeting,
announced Commencement Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Lester L. Hale, Dean of
Men.

College Men
SUMMER WORK
Limited number of applications being accepted now for
10-12 week summer employment. Internationally
known concern with branches in all principle cities.
Last year those accepted averaged over $l3O weekly.
SI,OOO SCHOLARSHIPS
Pleasant ond instructive work all cars furnished.
For interviewer phone counsellor and office nearest you.
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Fort Lauderdale Ffonkfin 4-5753
Miami JAckson 2-8751
Salarys7.so/week
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STUDENT IS COUNSELED. ..
. .By Placement Head

Council Passes
Ist Laws Reading
(Continued from Page ONE)
masking tape.
Also passed at Tuesdays meet meeting
ing meeting were new student traffic court
laws presented by Commissioner
of Traffic and Safety Lavton
Mank.
The Traffic Court laws stated
; that as many as three sophomores
may be members of the 6-man
court.
Old legislation stated that only
juniors and seniors eould be jus justices.
tices. justices.
Mank explained that this
would make the Court more rep representative
resentative representative of the student body.
Under the new laws only one of,
the justices may be from the!
Law College.
Previous Court laws set the num number
ber number of Law College justices at
two.

I Course in Orientation
j May be Coming Here
X
SC

u-i"''4

By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
conflicting ac activities
tivities activities cripple Floridas orienta orientation
tion orientation program, according to ori orientation
entation orientation officials.
Assistant Dean of Men Frank
T. Adams, twice faculty direc director
tor director of orientation week, explain explained.
ed. explained.
Some university administra administrators
tors administrators and faculty members are
prejudiced toward the idea of a
compulsory-course designed to
orient the new student to earn earnpus
pus earnpus and academic hfe.
These people feel that this
would just serve to increase stu students
dents students course hours, yet they
know the present system isn't
effective, he said.
Student Apathy Cited
Lack of time and student apa apathy
thy apathy are the major problems con confronting
fronting confronting orientation administra administrators.
tors. administrators. The ineffectiveness of ori orientation
entation orientation is clear from student ig ignorance
norance ignorance of such campus activi activities
ties activities as the Honor Court, Wom Women's
en's Women's Student Association, stu student
dent student government and the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Students havent the time to at attend
tend attend all desirable orientation
functions, nor is the time alloted
sufficient to introduce all aspects
of the UF to new students.
Steve Gardner, student associ associate
ate associate director of orientation, no noted
ted noted that another major problem
or orientation lies with the group
leaders.
Some Poor Leaders
Unfortunately the program is
saddled with some inefficient
group leaders each year. Thi6 re results
sults results from the difficulty in pick picking
ing picking them, Gardner said.
It is difficult to tell, even af after
ter after screening, whether or not
those chosen are capable of do doing
ing doing the job. Then, if the new stu student
dent student receives poor instruction,
from his group leader, in general
this slows down the whole orien orientating
tating orientating process, he said.
Rush Complicates Matters
The concurrence of fraternity
rush during the first week com complicate#
plicate# complicate# matters even more.
During orientation, fratern fraternity
ity fraternity representatives are all over
campus, Gardner remarked,
and their rushing activities
are certainly an extra pressure
on the entering students.
Director of Academic Affairs,
W. E. Moore, long associated
with orientation, pointed out

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
of a series intended to focus attention
on the problems involved in orienta orientations
tions orientations of students and the proposed
solutions of foculty and student
orientation directors. The first port
deals with the problems as viewed by
these officials.)

some of the difficulties he and
his associates have encountered
in administering: the academic
phase of orientation.
Academic Phase Neglected
I have contended al] along
that new students are not given
enough exposure to the acade academic
mic academic phase of orientation.
Moore said, "and they are not
capable of accepting the advice
we do give them.
There are a great many
groups vying for the students
time so we in the counseling de department
partment department find that the student
rushes to get his counseling ap appointment
pointment appointment over so he can finish
registering and get on with his
other activities.
Few people, especially new
students, are receptive to the ad advice
vice advice and suggestions we try to
give. Moore said.
Bored and tiredthat is the
student after being herded
around campus for four or five
hours. It is no wonder students
benefit little from orientation.
said Dave Strawn, past student
director of orientation.
(NEXT: What have these ad administrators
ministrators administrators and students offer offered
ed offered to remedy these problems
and what has been done to help
the situation ?)

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Ophelia by Hamlet's melancholy mane (hair creams, no doubt)*
Classroom lecture on how to present the perfect image by grooming
with Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Proof beyond an ibid of a doubt that you
can use all the water you want with Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Vaseline
Hair Tonic replaces oil that water removes. Keeps hair neater longer
and attracts the op. cit. sex as Romeo did Juliet.
Materials: one 4 oz. bottle of'Vaseline Hair Tonic
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, May 13, i 960

PLACEMENT HEAD SPEAKS
'Vague' Job-Hunters
Marked by Director

By RICHARD LAUGHIN'GHOUSE
Gator Staff Writer
Too many UF students, even
Seniors and those all .the grad graduate
uate graduate level, have but a vague
idea of what they would like
to do as a career, according to
Director of the University
Placement Service Maurice E.
Mayberry.
This has been the most notice noticeable
able noticeable fault of the Florida .gradu .graduate
ate .graduate as indicated by' the more
than 400 interviewers who visit
the campus yearly, Mayberry
said.
The best thing we could have
happen. Mayberry said would
be a general practice for stu students
dents students at the freshman level to
analyze their own interests and
background and then match
them with the elements for suc success
cess success in a particular field.
Mayberry explained that he
wasn't implying the student
should aim towards one parti particular
cular particular job from the first year, but
that he should begin at this time
to narrow the field down "con "considerably.
siderably. "considerably.
Cant Communicate
The interviewers have also
pointed to UF students poor com communicative
municative communicative ability, he said, but
they dont consider it as much
a problem here as at other
schools. Otherwise, there have
been few definite criticisms
about UF student's interview
conduct.
The UF student is not apt to
overplay the money angle during
his job search. Mayberry said
the students are now taking a
more sophisticated approach to
this side of the employment
question.
Some students still expect to
be served a job on a silver plat platter,
ter, platter, Mayberry said. He indicat indicated
ed indicated his office exists to assist the
student, not to assume the whole
burden for them.
Help Varies
The University Placement
Service assists 60 to 70 per
cent of the student* in their job
search.
The number which they ac actually
tually actually place varies from a high
of 05 per cent for the technical
fieldg to a low of about 25 per

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cent for some #f the non-technl non-technlcal
cal non-technlcal fields such as agriculture
and architecture.
Those not actually seeking the
assistance of the Placement Ser Service
vice Service may find job* through fam family,
ily, family, friends or their own efforts.
The importance of the higher
degree levels ia steadily grow growing,
ing, growing, Mayberry said. Many com companies
panies companies have openings, only {or
students with a master or
tors degree. Because of grow growing
ing growing complexity, both business
and technical jobs fall in this
category.
Cites Examples
However, for some areas
Mayberrry said th e bachelor s
degree is still sufficient. These
jobs usually require a training
period, such as the fields hav having
ing having much public contact.
Ag an example of the wide sal salary
ary salary range, even to graduates in
the same field, Maberry cited
the accounting field. The salary
can range from JS2S to $475 a
month depending on the stu student's
dent's student's willingness to travel And
the company involved.
Mayberry said the University
Placement Service is financed
by the university budget from a
general personnel budget.
A national average from 80
state universities indicated that
S2O was spent per student by the
budget. The UF budget only al allows
lows allows sl2 per worker.
Two Few Representative*
Approximately 400 companies
send representatives to the UF
campus each year. Mayberry
said a campus the size of the UF
should have to 600-800 visits
yearly.
The Placement Service still
handles an enormou* number of
jobs. Mayberry said they had
12,000 to 15.000 specific johg list listed.
ed. listed. Another 30,000 standing jobs
are listed in directories.
The College Placement Annual
which is given to ail seniors,
lists IT,OOO companies snd their
needs.
Future planning by fcbe Ser Service
vice Service includes a manual design designed
ed designed to better acquaint students on
how the placement bureau san
help UF students, Maybswy eon eoneluded
eluded eoneluded

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Crisis has become a trade-name
around the UF these days.
Perhaps its overdone. It may
be said that we find ourselves so soclose
close soclose to the needs, of the University,
its hard to see the situation in per perspective.
spective. perspective.
We dont think so. The problems
of higher education, particularly at
the University of Florida, have
, reached crisis conditions.
Everyone agrees faculty mem members
bers members here are underpaidlegisla underpaidlegislators,
tors, underpaidlegislators, administrators and the faculty.
Despite this the Florida legislature
has maintained a hold-the-lino
policy in the wake of increasing
needs to keep up with higher edu education
cation education in the nation.
* *
EDUCATORS are noted for their
ideals and beliefs. Undoubtedly
they seek out educational institu institutions
tions institutions that approach their individual
ideals and philosophies. Naturally,
they consider physical and materi material
al material factors salaries, fringe bene benefits,
fits, benefits, various facilities offered by
the university, and climate and
community benefits.
As we see it, the main thing the
UF offers concretely is climate. But
then some people dont like a lot of
rain.
Classrooms are crowded and we
need more classroom buildings.
Granted, many colleges and schools
are not m such bad shape. Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering. agriculture and medicine
offer excellent facilities. But the
areas of greatest need. University
College, and Arts and Sciences
classroom space, remain unrelieved.
Professors also seek a favorable
climate academically. Tt is doubtful
that the threat of McCarthyistic
legislative investigations and plain plainclothes
clothes plainclothes detectives on campus lends
itself to much enthusiastic accept acceptance.
ance. acceptance.
* *
UNIVERSITY of Florida profes professors
sors professors are prohibited by the Board of
Control from participating in politi political
cal political activities. T. Brooks Jones, an
associate law professor, lost his job
to fight the Boards rule this year.
The problem of outside pres pressures
sures pressures on the hiring and firing of
UF professors has also arisen re recently.
cently. recently. Dr. Robert J. Havighurst re remained
mained remained at the University of Chica Chicago
go Chicago rather than fight the opposition
of various persons and groups in
Gainesville.

CAPITOL HILL

Says 'Take a Cue' From West Virginia

By JIM ROSENFELD
America is a land oUlegend.
It is also a place where the un unexpected
expected unexpected often happens.

To the im immigrants
migrants immigrants who
flocked to this
country in the
late 1890s and
early 1900s, it
was a land
whose streets
were paved
with gold and
whose symbol
was Horatio
Alger. And it
was the first

ROSENFELD

country to have incorporated in
its Constitution complete relig religious
ious religious tolerance.
To the Spanish conquistadores.
K was a dream of El Dorado.
The country was settled by

THEM THEMJMAI
JMAI THEMJMAI tefs'HC AitJAy* uffAA 1 {Titos Hf SoMf'sr/K Afwjctw>m}
\THAT OVncaMf IS IT 6£OWur[Sefc HI CAtfr TAKf
t tfgjr 60 r A T Ts
s Ts 1 ~ 1 v* 1 " >.
> IS if ECAS£ Hfi AshAMEPj Syo uctAJSt TAo)
op his cufTHes OMPa?f4rH, cfij
P.... .1 J.

Greatness Is Dear

stubborn ifolks, who, ratheT than
be told what to do and how to
do it, picked up and left the old
country. Here was the birth birthplace
place birthplace of Paul Bunyan, Daniel
Boone, Davy Crockett, John
Henry.
*
IT IS ALSO the land of the
fin) famous Hatfields and Mc-
Coys. These feuders and fighters
lived, it is said, in rough moun mountainous
tainous mountainous country, a land settled
by veterans of the Revolution Revolutionary
ary Revolutionary War. This land made for
tough, individualistic people.
The state where all this hap happened
pened happened was West Virginia.
Tuesday saw the creation of
a new legend: the rough, ornery,
unpredictable West Virginia
voter. In this state primary.
Jack Kennedy was to get his.
Religious prejudice was report reported

Editorials

Finally, potential faculty mem members
bers members want to know what future they
may expect from an institution of
higher learning.
Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robert
ert Robert Mautz says things look good for
the future here. He cites the influx
of research grants and foundations,
increased recognition of UF faculty
m.embers through published works
and increased academic standards
for the student body.
* *
HE ANSWERS the faculty cry
for better salaries by predicting an
increase through appropriations
from the 1961 legislature.
This faculty cry of how long
must we wait? is not new. Tt was
ignored by the last two sessions of
the legislature.
Citizens of the state of Florida
must be prepared to answer two
questions Do you want the UF
to be a great university? and. If
so. are you willing to allow enough
academic freedom and diversities
that may not always concur with
your point of view and to support
greater expenditures to establish a
great faculty that represents this
diversity in philosophy?
This is a high price to pay, es especially
pecially especially when personal opinions
vary on particular issues. Differ Differences
ences Differences have a strange way of bring bringing
ing bringing about positive good. We will not
have a great state university in
Florida without these differences.
* #
A LEGISLATURE representing a
state that will probably have the
10th largest population after the
1960 census is tabulated must con consider
sider consider the definition of a great uni university.
versity. university.
The ingredients of the recipe are
here administrative leadership,
an excellent faculty nucleus, and a
good academic reputation attrac attractive
tive attractive to future students.
But money for -increasing sal salaries
aries salaries for the professors isnt all
thats needed to complete the re recipe.
cipe. recipe. What we really must have is
an intangible something that says
diversity among faculty beliefs is
acceptable to the people of the
state.
We will have a great university
only when this is recognized and
encouraged. Without it we will be become
come become a gristmill for mass educa education.
tion. education.

Friday, May 13, 1960

ed reported to be rampant, and the state
is less than 5 per cent Catholic.
This election, supposedly like
the one in 1948 between Presi President
dent President Truman and Republican
Thomas Dewey, was in the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial bag.
*
, BUT IF the West Virginia
primary saw the creation of a
new legend, it also saw the
death of an old one. The trade,
between religious prejudice and
free-thought voting, was an emi eminently
nently eminently good one for the United
States. For Senator John F. Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, the almost sure loser, be became
came became instead the winner.
When deciding upon their
choices, other Mr. and Mrs. Am Americans
ericans Americans would do well to take a
cue from the stalwart West Vir Virginian.
ginian. Virginian.

"One Side, Sonny"

Suggests to Profs What They Can Do

Editor:
Poor ole ,UF professors.
They're forever moaning and
groaning about just one thing or
another. 1 for one am getting
sick and downright tired of read reading
ing reading and hearing their complaints
First, this band of hypocrites
stand up in class and tell us
students: Yawl have to be de dedicated
dicated dedicated to go into the teaching
profession. Dont expect to get
rich in this profession. Our job
is something akin to a preach preacher.
er. preacher. you have to have the call calling.
ing. calling. After all, money isnt
everything in life.
And behold, all of a sudden,
these same people are going
around screaming: Those Pork
Chop solons. why they done cut
our salary again. Were all
over worked and they-won't
even pay us a living wage.
* *
THEN THIS DIES down, but
soon thereafter, top Chop Char Charley
ley Charley Johns and his spies come
to town. Now Charley dont take
very kindly to homosexuality on
campus so he cuts loose and
discovers about 20 professors do doing
ing doing what they ought not have
been doing. All of a sudden
about 20 UF profs resign and
the rest onc e again start up the
howl.
Why, what kind of place is
this UF? the profs plead.
Johns has no right coming

Slams Defenders of 'All That Is Holy'

Ah! At last someone has tak taken
en taken on the exalted Mr. Johns
mantle this semester! Only this
time, instead of a (no adjec adjectives
tives adjectives I can think of are non nonlibelousi
libelousi nonlibelousi state senator from the
backwoods of Florida, the de defender
fender defender of All That is Holy is a
housewife from the backwoods
of Florida.
It was actually beginning to
look as if no one was going to
protect us this year.
Academic freedom? If there
were any here, those who hired
Dr. Havighurst would have
thumbled their collective noses
at this modern-day Mrs. Grundy
and the group of righteous idiots
who can always be found to sup support
port support this sort of thing.
* *
HOWEVER, the trend to con conformity
formity conformity (and therefore to medio mediocrity)

Prof Bids A None-Too-Fond Sayonara

Editor;
Yes, there is a slump in the
morale of the faculty, but the
Alligator among others misjudg- ;
es the reasons.
Only the most vocal members
are interested in the conflict of
ideologies stirred up by the re recent
cent recent incident. The main body of
the faculty is concerned with
more bread and butter no notions.
tions. notions. Among these are regular
promotions and adequate salar salaries.
ies. salaries.
Let me illustrate these two
items.
il) The University Adminis Administration
tration Administration has developed a policy of
going outside for personnel to fill
the expanding number of jobs in
the upper ranks, such as heads
of departments and full profes professors.
sors. professors.
It would seem that they con consider
sider consider anyone who has been here
for ten years or so to have
thereby placed a question mark
upon his competency to do bet better
ter better things.
(2) It is well known that the
salary scale at the University
is below that of comparable
schools elsewhere; it will go fur further
ther further below in the second year
of the present biennium.
*
V
IT IS LESS well known that
this scale is inequitably applied.
For example, new personnel of often
ten often arrive at better salaries than
those paid similar persons al already
ready already on the staff; sometimes
these new salaries axe the equal
of those in the next higher rank.
I can speak of these matters
from personal experience. Last
year, after 35 yearg service to
the University, I was paid a ten
months salary for twelve
months work; they admit it.
Moreover, they offer me the
same conditions for next year.
* *
FORTUNATELY, I can do
something about it; I can retire
Then I can obtain employment

to the Editor

down here and using underhand
methods on our fine faculty, and
beside*, the methods he used
violated our constitution. It
aint fair.
But in a week or so this has
died down. All is quiet until law
prof T. Brooks Jones comes
along and announces his candi candidacy
dacy candidacy tor circuit judge. Now'
Brooks knows hes going get
canned for doing' that, so he
makes a plea to his cohorts to
fight for him against that stink stinking
ing stinking Board of Control.
Once again the pack swings
into action.
* *
EVERY OTHER institution
in the country allows its faculty
to participate in politics so I
dont see why this place dont,
they yell.
This is a, violation of th e 14th
Amendment to the U. S. Con Constitution
stitution Constitution and besides its bad for
the ole morale. We want to run
for public office if we take a no notion
tion notion to, the pack continues.
Well, after ole Brook s gets
soundly beaten, along comes ac accused
cused accused pinko Bob Havighurst

crity) mediocrity) spoken of in the C-12
syllabus wins, again.
So the gentleman was chased
away because of his views on
politics, civil liberties, and in integration?
tegration? integration?
Lessee; that means he wasnt
a flag-waving, McCarthyite Am American,
erican, American, he believed that every ci citizen
tizen citizen of the United States should
have the same rights, and .
well, nothing needs to be sajd
about his probable views on
integration.
Why should the Board of Con Control
trol Control have become alarmed over
the situation and sent (not ask asked)
ed) asked) President Reitz to Chicago
to meet in person with Havi Havighurst?
ghurst? Havighurst?
And what were his instruc instructions?
tions? instructions? And why didnt he refuse
to go and send, instead a mes message
sage message to Havighurst to, Damn
the torpedoes; full speed

elsewhere at a salary compar comparable
able comparable to the one I should have
received here. In addition, the
State of Florida will in retire retirement
ment retirement pay me for not working.
Hence as the year draws to a

The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Aaeocioted Collegiot* Free*
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la th afflelai atadent Mirepaper et the CaWersUy
1 Honda and la published atarj Taesdap and Friday morning except daring
holiday*, vacation* and examination period*. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter entered
ed entered a* aeeond elaaa matter at the Cnited State* Poit Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Office* are located ta Room* *. 10. and IS In the Florida Onion Bonding basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR *-3261, Ext 55. and request either editorial
office or baaloes* office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams

GIVE YOUR GRADUATE YEARS
OF PLEASURE.
GIVE A CAMERA OR ACCESSORIES.
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
f 513 W. University Are.
(ACROSS PROM STATE THEATRE)
Phone FR 2-4656
KIRK'S GROCERY
Right Across University Avenue
' t
Back of Baptist Student Center
tj KA Fraternity House.
Serving All University Students
Specially "TAKE-OUT" Beverages
including Milk.

and his bid for a UF job. Now
some people don't take kindly to
Bobs past associations so they
bring pressure and the Chica Chicago
go Chicago man suddenly decides he
doesnt want the job after all.
Yep. you guessed it . facul faculty
ty faculty morale goes into a tail spin.
* *
ITS A BREACH of academic
freedom, the pack yells once
again. Besides. Havighurst is a
top notch researcher and the
UF is losing a fine man and one
thatll make th e UF grow.
And so it will go. If there is
no Johns to whip, then itll be
something else. I have two sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for the UF professors,
or better yet three.
If you don't like the job and
all this unbearable pressure,
then quit. If you dont take this
alternative, try joining the Mic Mickey
key Mickey Mouse Club. Finally, if eith either
er either of these two opinions are not
satisfactory then cast your lot
with that other group which is
forever in hell crying prejudice
. . THE NAACP
Jim Johnston

ahead!? That would have been
the mark of a good not even
a great university.
.* *
I FOR GOT. This is not sup supposed
posed supposed to be a place where peo people
ple people think. Its supposed to b e a
place for pointing with pride,
a place that turns out graduates
who are 100 per cent Americans
and who hate some knowledge
about a part of the American
way of life.
To all those who had a part
of preventing this man from
coming here land, in passing,
to the state legislature and the
Board of Control, who. respec respectively,
tively, respectively, refuse to appropriate
enough money to enable us to
keep the good professors we
have left, and condone this sort
of thing,) 1 say, Get thee to
the nether regions, friend.
Patrick Walker 4 AS

close may I extend greetings to
my friends among the faculty
and students and. at the same
time, bid them a farewell.
Cecil G. Phipps
Professor of Mathematics

Letters to the Editor

Says Death Penalty Halt
Would Induce Violence

Editor:
I am doubtful as to whether
or not this letter will be printel.
I feel this may be a bit radical
but it is aii honest exemplifica exemplification
tion exemplification of my feelings.
This is my answer to the Don DonaJd
aJd DonaJd B. Cruse letter on Mad Madness.
ness. Madness. If I shock th e readers
that are opposed to capital pun punishment.
ishment. punishment. I apologize. I suggest
they go somewhere that capital
punishment is outlawed, or some
place that's full of sugar and
spice and everything nice.
My only regret for Caryl
Chessman's death was that it
was not done twelve years ago
in a method that is fitting a
sex pervert (Axe). Im only sor sorry
ry sorry the taxpayers must put up
with the legal humbug that par parallels
allels parallels capital punishment.
When man was confronted
with a situation in the past that
directly threatened his family,
he acted out against and elim eliminated
inated eliminated whatever so threatened
him. If revenge was needed it
was up to him to carry it out.
* *
THIS WAS changed and now
is the case when man formed
complex societies, he iet society
be the instrument of his justice.
If a crime warrants capital pun punishment,
ishment, punishment, the offended 3hould be
satisfied. The instrument of jus justice
tice justice should eliminate for this
person the attacker.
Mr. Cruse seems to contradict
himself by first stating, "If
Chessman was guilty of the
crimes for which he was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced then he certainly should
have been removed from our
society.
What he means by removed is
not clear.
Then he says, 'What quirk
of barbaric thinking has creat created
ed created a situation in civilized soc societies
ieties societies that allows man to destroy
a human body and brain? To kill
a man for any reason is to do
violence to the sensitivities of
mankind.
In the preceding clause, for
any reason, I wonder what act
should be taken in war in the
defense Os our country? Should
we use any means at our dis disposal
posal disposal to retard aggression? If
Im reading between lines. I
dont mean to, but it is stated
for any reason.
**
SUCH THINKING as this com compassion
passion compassion for the evil elements of
our society .will someday be our
greatest weakness. In this world
of today there are countries thai
would destroy us with the fear of
retaliation.
We must remain staunch,
hard, and unveering In oar prac practices.

FBK Speakers Bureau
Backed up by Chairman

Editor:
After reading your interesting
commentary on the Florida Blue
Keys Speakers Bureau, I
thought I would clarify some of
the statements made in Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's editorial.
The speakers Bureau program
presents an up-to-date report on
what the University is doing in
the fields of education, research
and extension.
The program is designed to be
informative and not designed for
canned sunshine or pleasan pleasantries.
tries. pleasantries.
We feel the businessmen of
our state have a right to know
where their tax dollars are go going
ing going and entitled to learn of the
progress the University is mak making,
ing, making, not only here but through throughout
out throughout the State of Florida.
* v
THE BUREAU covers a mul multitude
titude multitude of civic clubs and high
schools each year and constant constantly
ly constantly searches for qualified and in interested
terested interested students.
Florida Blue Key speakers did
not turn down the research find findings
ings findings of the Educational Analysis
Committee.

GATORLAND
!
"Happy Hour"
3 to 5
FRIDAY AFTERNOONS ONLY

SAID IT
shouuw'tbs,
a* ini nioM
Monday

tices. practices. If trouble arises, we must
rise and meet it, and in so doing
stamp out all that threatens
our free way of life.
To stop capital punishment
would levy upon the country, a
wav e of violence by the law lawbreakers
breakers lawbreakers of our society. I sin sincerely
cerely sincerely feel that the fear of death
prevents many crimes. Kidnap Kidnapping
ping Kidnapping is a good example.
In order to liv e in our society,
I realize that the moral code of
ethics under which we live is
necessary. There could be no
other way of achieving such a
civilization s we have now.
*
JiUT COMPASSION is not a
natural feeling. Small children
are not bom with this virtue.
They must be taught compas compassion.
sion. compassion. It. like many of the other
social graces, is established in
small children by their parents
or teachers.
r ....
* m
THE MEMBERS of the Homo
sapiens are considered to be
Mammals since the female of
the species nurses the young
among other reasons.
Death has always been a part
of the sam e animal kingdom of
which we are a part. Although
it is distasteful to some to con consider
sider consider themselves any relation to
an animal. I think it ha s been
fairly well established that we
are a form of animals.
Blairs book on The Verte Vertebrates
brates Vertebrates of the United States, the
standard for the classification of
the Vertebrates, states that, the
Order Primates fall between the
Armadilloes and the Bats.
* *
IN HIS definition of modern
man, he states. The braincose
is large,, and by virtue of re relatively
latively relatively high intelligence, it is
capable of modifying and to
some extent controlling the en environment.
vironment. environment.
What man learned in these one
million years that he in inhabited
habited inhabited the earth, cannot, be wip wiped
ed wiped out in the four to five thous thousands
ands thousands of j r ears he has worn
vlothes.
This is my answer to Mr.
Cruse's It is frightening to rea realize
lize realize that eons of development
and refinement have failed to
erase sadism from humanity s
emotions.
My sympathies are not for the
sexual offender who must wait
and repent his sins, knowing he
must die;'rather it is for the
members of th e male sex who
wear pants), call themselves men
and go about criticizing our jus justice
tice justice for the offenders of so society.
ciety. society.
Willhim Faddick Jr.

This years Speakers Bureau
staff met frequently with Chair Chairman
man Chairman Larry Stewart and helped
them start a pilot program with
their research findings by turn turning
ing turning over some of our engage engagements
ments engagements to them and paying par partial
tial partial travel expenses.
There is a need for present presenting
ing presenting both the informative side of
the University and the needs
and problems of higher educa education
tion education particularly those at the
University of Florida.
*
FOR A successful presentation
of both sides of the coin, it
would take a great deal of plan planning
ning planning and integration and possibly
an extended time limit from ci*
vie clubs.
From the numerous evaluation
sheets the Bureau has received
from civic clubs and high
schools, it would seem lhat the
programs accomplish more than
just passing the time of day
Plausible ideas for improving
the Speaker Bureau programs
are always welcome to the chair chairman
man chairman and his staff,
George Baldwin
Chairman, 1900 Speakers Bureau

Join the
KENNEDY
Bandwagon.
Meet Miami's Mayor Rob Robert
ert Robert King High and other
top Kennedy leaders at a
state
"KENNEDY
for
PRESIDENT"
LUNCHEON-MEETING
IN ORLANDO,
SAT., MAY 21.
For Information Cell
MRS. EDNA COLL.
FR 2-2303
I Paid Political Ad. I



Telephone Poll Shows 26 of 41 Professors
Will Draw SI,OOO -$5,000 More Elsewhere

(Continued from Page ONE)
This was pointed out inLk tele telephone
phone telephone poll conducted by the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Tuesday and Wednesday.
College deans and depart ment
heads were asked the reasons foT
the end of the year faculty turn turnover.
over. turnover.
Results Representative
The following results are not
complete but are as representa representative
tive representative as conditions allowed. Some
of the department heads were not
available and some would not give
the requested information.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCI SCIENCES:
ENCES: SCIENCES: Dean R. A. Page said
he has received formal resigna resignations
tions resignations from two regular staff mem members
bers members and knows of two others who
are resigning, one interim instruc instructor
tor instructor not returning and one apply applying
ing applying for retirement.
Hard To Replace
These are good people who
have made valuable contribu contributions,
tions, contributions, he said, and they will be
hard to replace.
The Department of Mathema Mathematics
tics Mathematics and Astronomy Head F. W.
Kokomoor noted that one pro professor,
fessor, professor, R. C. Meaeham, is leav leaving
ing leaving to head the St. Petersburg
Presbyterian College mathema mathematics
tics mathematics department. There are two
or three others and possibly a
few instructors leaving, Koko-

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I moor said. This is a normal
turnover for the department.
Meaeham ig the only one with
tenure who is leaving. Kokomoor
will retire after this year.
L. N. McAlister, head of th e de department
partment department of History, noted that he
was trying to dissuade one mem member
ber member of his staff from leaving be because
cause because the State Legislature might
raise his salary. The professor was
offered a salary increase of $2,000.
Four Refused Increases
Four more turned down salary
increases of from SI,OOO to $2,500
elsewhere because of professional
reasons and because they did not
want to pull up stakes, McAlister
reported.
McAlister said that all might
leave because of inadequate sal salary.
ary. salary. No other reasons were noted.
One professor hi the psycho psychology
logy psychology department is leaving for a
better salary. He received sev several
eral several offers but wanted to stay,
said department head W. B.
Webb.
Department of Chemistry head
H. H. Sisler reported that only one
member of his staff is leaving and
this because of a lack of heavy
equipment needed in his research.
Depends on Legislature
I am pretty sure things will be
very different in the next bien biennium
nium biennium if the Legislature doesnt
come through with more money,
Sisler added.

The deans office of the depart department
ment department of speech reported that one
i of its assistant professors was
' leaving to accept a higher paying
position at the University of South Southern
ern Southern Florida. Reasons given for the
i resignation included the desire on
the professors part to help launch
a new University, personal rea reasons
sons reasons and an increase in salary.
C. A. Robertson, head of the
department of English said, I
dont wish to contribute to the
kind of sensationalism the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator has been putting out.
He added that be would give the
needed information when it be becomes
comes becomes available.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE: Dean
W. W. Little expects 14 to leave
the college, two each from C-l,
C-2, and C-6, four each from C-3
and C-4, none from C-5.
In most cases the men leave
because they have been offered a
higher position elsewhere or a
higher salary than we can offer
them, he said. To the best of his
knowledge, no teachers are leav leaving
ing leaving in search of academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
Key Men Leaving
Several key men are among
; the ones leaving, according to
Dean Little, But the turnover is
about normal.
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY:
Dean P. A. Foote said that be because
cause because the cancer research pro program
gram program was being curtailed, three
men with Ph. Ds and two with
bachelors degrees, working full fulltime
time fulltime as laboratory technicians,
will be leaving. The department is
reorganizing the cancer lab pro program.
gram. program.
COLLEGE OF LAW: Dean F.
E. Maloney noted that three in instructors
structors instructors going away on leaves of
absence are expected back in the
fall. Four others now on leave will
also be returning.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDU EDUCATION
CATION EDUCATION AND HEALTH: Dean D.
K. Stanley reported that one from
his department has left and two
are expected to leave due to luc lucrative
rative lucrative job offers.
Turnover Frightening
The turnover is frightening,
he said. Three of his full time staff
of nine will be gone in search of
salary increases of from two to
four thousand dollars.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY: Dr.
C. M. Kaufman reported a nor normal
mal normal state in hisc school. .No one
is on leave, and ho one is plann planning
ing planning to leave, he said.
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM: Di Director
rector Director Rae O. Weimer also noted
no turnover in his school. Two now
on leave will be returning next
semester, he said.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING:
Dean J. Weil commented that the
UF is a training ground for
deans for other colleges. The pre- j
sent turnover is normal, he not- j
ed, only one professor is leaving
permanently.
Moving To Ohio
Dr. A. J. Teller is leaving to
become vice president of Colonial
Iron Work s of Cleveland, Ohio.
COLLEGE OF NURSING: Dean
Dorothy Smith reported that two
faculty members are leaving. One
instructor is leaving under an ed educational
ucational educational grant and one to be

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married. This turnover is not un unusual,
usual, unusual, she said.
Dean Smith expects the calibre
of teachers to be raised, with two
new faculty members coming in
September to make up the deficit.
COLLEGE OF HEALTH RE RELATED
LATED RELATED SERVICES: Dean D. J.
Mase reported no faculty turnov-
Three instructors are expect expected
ed expected in September.
Not Typical
We are not typical of the Uni University,
versity, University, because our school is so
new. said Mrs. Evers.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
i Dean George Harrell reported that
two faculty members will leave in
June.
Nine faculty members will ar arrive
rive arrive in September to staff depart departments
ments departments which have not been staff staffed
ed staffed or to expand existing depart departments,
ments, departments, he said.
We are different from some,
because our program is so new.
In four years, only three faculty
members have left, Harrell ex explained.
plained. explained.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE:
Dean Marvin A. Brooker report reported
ed reported that none of his faculty, will be
leaving permanently.
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AD ADMINISTRATION:
MINISTRATION: ADMINISTRATION: Dean D. J. Hart
reported that three professors will
not return next year.
Three Listed
One is leaving because he does
not agree with a particular part
of the new program. A junior pro professor,
fessor, professor, who Hart described as
very good, and will probably be become
come become outstanding is leaving for
personal reasons. Another profes professor
sor professor is not returning after a two twoyear
year twoyear leave of absence because of a
position at the University of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago with an increase in salary.
This last reason is what Hart
termed as usually the principal
reason for the turnover.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION:
Dean J. B. White said four top
professors will not return next
year. The reason in three cases
is a higher position and increase
in salary.
$5,000 Raise
One professor is leaving to ac accept
cept accept a position at a girls school in
Georgia with a $5,000 raise. An Another
other Another will become a president of
a junior college in Ocala with a
increase in yearly salary of $2,-
000. Still another is accepting a
position as assistant superinten superintendent
dent superintendent at a public school in Califor California
nia California with a raise of $4,300 the first
year and an increase of SI,OOO a
year for the following four years.
The last ig leaving for personal
reasons.
. One More
One other man wont be here.
His qualities were cited in the
College of Education's formal pro protest
test protest to Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Dr. Robert Havighurst was se selected
lected selected by the Dean of the Col College
lege College of Education after a two twoyear
year twoyear search as the most distin distinguished
guished distinguished individual in educational
research who could contribute to
the development of a research pro program
gram program in the College of Education.
His reputation is international
and he is perhaps one of the two
most distinguished educational re researchers
searchers researchers in North America."

AAUP Reports
Drastic Need
For Remedies
(Continned From Page ONE)
Os the 2} institutions with
which the UF is usually compared,
14 have better student-faculty ra ratios
tios ratios and only three worse ratio
than at the UF.
At the top or included figures
was the University of Illinois, with
a 6 to 1 ratio. The UF was placed
at 18 to 1, above the University of
Missouri at 19 to 1
Specifically cited as suffering
from an increasing were tne c~.
leges of Arts and Sciences and En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
A university Instructor must
have time to keep abreast of Ms
field, the report states, for re research
search research or creative work, and to
counsel, students on an Indivi Individual
dual Individual basis.
It said each instructor is allot alloted
ed alloted two hours of preparation for
every hour taught in the class classroom.
room. classroom.
It pointed out that instructors
and assistant professors here usu usually
ally usually are assigned 15 classroom
hours, associate and full profes professors
sors professors 12 hours.
Os 15 comparable universities,
14 have sabatllcal leave sys systems,
tems, systems, which allow a teacher
who has put his full effort inta
teaching time off from teaching
still drawing salary to de devote
vote devote lime to research.
After citing ther factors, in including
cluding including $2,594 more in salary that
full professors draw at compar comparable
able comparable universities, the report said:
The tide has already set in inthe
the inthe state, through the Legislature,
must either stem the tide by
sharply increased salaries and a,
re-dedication to an atmosphere of j
intellectual freedom or see the UF
slump into just another run-of-the-j
mill state university.
Jim McGuirk |


Here Is Full Text of Draft
Stating Havighurst Policy

Here Is the full text of the
draft resolution passed Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by the executive commit committee
tee committee of the UF chapter of the
American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors.
The executive committee of
the AAUP has given careful con consideration
sideration consideration to the circumstances
surrounding the withdrawl of
Robert Havighurst from a con contract
tract contract duly approved by the ad administration
ministration administration and the Board of
Control.
We have noted the resolution
of the College of Education and
the statements of a considerable
number of individual faculty
members expressing their con concern
cern concern and alarm at the harmful
effects to an atmosphere of
academic freedom stemming
from the circumstances involv involved
ed involved in Havighursts withdrawal
from the University.
It is our considered judgment
that these expressions of con concern
cern concern are well founded, and de deserve
serve deserve the most careful consid consideration
eration consideration by the University ad administration
ministration administration and the Board of
Control. We concur fully in the
view that the Havighurst Af Affair
fair Affair will seriously hamper the
efforts of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida to attract top scholars to
this campus, and the further ef efforts
forts efforts to hold the outstanding
faculty we now have.
We are confident of the in interest
terest interest of the Board of Control
in building an outstanding Uni University.
versity. University. We appreciate fully
the concern of the Board in
securing an adequate budget
for the University, as our efforts
to further this same goal over
the past year will indicate.
At the same time, we be believe
lieve believe that the futility of achieving
a liberal budget at the sacrifice
of basic principles of academic
freedom should be clearly
stated.
The major purpose of a
favorable budget is to attract
and to hold the best scholars
in the nation at the University
of Florida. Such scholars are
not interested in accepting pos possaid

AAUP Policy Draft Agrees
Academic Freedom Harmed

(Continued From Page ONE)
The resolution followed and di directly
rectly directly opposed the only official
statement UF President J. Wayne
Reitz issued Tuesday concerning
the case.
I Reitz stated, Dr. Havighurst
asked to be relieved of his com
jmitment at the University of Flor Flor;
; Flor; ida. It is true that he was ap apprised
prised apprised of possible difficulties in involving
volving involving him as well as the Uni Uniersity.
ersity. Uniersity.
Any conclusion that academic
I freedom of faculty members at
the University is in jeopardy is
groundless. The administration
and the Board of Control have
repeatedly taken strong stands
for and will continue to support
full academic freedom which is
consistent with mature profes professional
sional professional responsibility.
Out of deference to Dr.
Havighursts wishes, I do not fur further
ther further care to amplify this state statement,
ment, statement, Reitz concluded.
The committee's statement said
We are confident of the interest
of the Board of Control in building
an outstanding university, but
continued . we believe that
the futility of achieving a liberal
budget at the sacrifice of basic
principles of academic freedom
should be clearly stated.
The draft extended an invita invitation
tion invitation to the members of the Board
of Control to meet with mem members
bers members of the faculty to establish
an interchange of ideas, while
also asking for major improve improvements
ments improvements in communication between
the faculty and administration on
major policy matters . before
decisions are made.
Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann, past
president of the AAUP and mem member
ber member of the executive committee,

itions at an institution where
the full support of an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of teaching and learning
freedom is in question.
In the long run, we believe
that it will be beneficial to the
University and to the state to
develop an adequate understand understanding
ing understanding of how these conditions may
be promoted.
Included among such con conditions
ditions conditions is the selection of indivi individuals
duals individuals for their special com competence
petence competence and objectivity in their
field of study and teaching; the
particular performances of such
individuals in their capacity as
citizens should be a matter for
each individual according to his
conscience.
We are aware of the deep
concern of the president of the
University and the Board of
Control in such matters, and
believe that there will be a de definite
finite definite benefit from an inter interchange
change interchange of ideas between several
members of our present staff
and the Board, at its earliest
convenience.
Consequently, we wish to ex extend
tend extend such an invitation with the
hope that despite their busy
schedule the Board will find it
possible to acept.
We also believe that major
improvements in communication
between the faculty and admin administration
istration administration on major policy mat matters
ters matters are needed before decisions
are made. We note with appro approval
val approval developments during the
current year toward achieving
such an objective. We urge that
these beginning efforts be ex expanded.
panded. expanded.

FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY
Doyie Conner has for 10 years been a legislative
leader for the University of Florida end education.
He has actively supported increased appropriations
for faculty and staff including:
Education covered by the general budget of
Engineering ond Industrial Experiment Station
including nucleor research and the establish establishment
ment establishment of the Florida Nuclear Development
Commission.
Agriculture Experiment Stotion and Extension
Service.
introduction of legislation establishing the
Medical School at Gainesville.
Doyle Conner is graduate of the University
,of Florida, and a member of the Florida Blue
The Commissioner of Agriculture of the State
Budget Commission. The operations and build building
ing building funds of the University must hove the
approval of this commission.
if Doyle Conners record is proof of his sincere
interest in Education and the University of
Florida.
needs the experience, leadership and
WITH AN OUTSTANDING
RECORD
COMMISSIONER
of AGRICULTURE
(PaM Political Adv.)

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, May 13, 1960

said possaid in reviewing the Havighurst
case that the incident was given
little publicity by the faculty
group although an investigation
was immediately initiated be because
cause because the whole thing was so
amorphous.
Technically, nothing happened
in the incident, he said because
Havighurst not only withdrew of
his own volition, but also wrote
letters asking the case be dropped
to personnel here and to a national
AAUP investigating body.
Hartmann said for these
reasons the AAUP has concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated on pushing for better lines of
communication with both Presi President
dent President Reitz and the Board of Con Control
trol Control instead of for a reinstatement
of Havighurst.
Liaison between ourselves and
the president have been good af after
ter after such incidents have occurred,
he said.
However a before-the fact
liaison has now been established.
The president has agreed to con consult
sult consult with AAUP leaders before he
takes action involving matters
in which the faculty is vitally con concerned,
cerned, concerned, such as our collective
reputation, Hartmann said.

Same Aims Seen
(Continued from Page ONE)
The AAUP can raise issues it
would be politically suicidal to
mention. The administration, in
turn, can present the informa information
tion information to the Legislature.
Its a give-and-take relation relationship.
ship. relationship. And the key to the unity
between the two groups is a par paradox
adox paradox pf disunity. They basically
want the same thing, its just
the in-between job of how much
and how to go about getting it.

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He emphasized that the com committee
mittee committee resolution was urging,
not demanding.
We on the faculty are genuine genuinely
ly genuinely interested in a more effective
liaison particularly in view of the
rather precarious state the Uni University
versity University is in right now in terms of
the budget, and so forth.
We dont question that the
Board is working hard for our in interests,
terests, interests, he stated. What I think
is wrong is that we don't see each
other. Therefore we have to learn
about each other primarily
through the press.
Because of these problem >lO
said, neither body gets an accu accurate
rate accurate picture of eacn other a con concepts
cepts concepts and ideas.
Fired Law Prof
Plans to Sue
Board of Control
Former law professor Thomas
Brooks Jones said he is planning
to file suit against the Stat Board
of Control this week for breach
of contract.
Jones said he is suing for the
pay lost from the time he was fir fired
ed fired in March until the expiration
of his contract in June.
Jones was fired when he announ announced
ced announced his candidacy for circuit
judge. He wa defeated in the May
3 Democratic primary by encum encumbant
bant encumbant Judge George L. Patten.
The ex-law professor said he
might also sue for further dam damages
ages damages on what he considers a vio violation
lation violation of his civil rights. Jones is
contesting a Board regulation pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting university employes from
seeking political office.

Page 5



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, May IJ, 1960

Page 6

' IN KNOXVIUf
Netters After
SEC Laurels

Floridas young but ambitious tennis team is seek seeking
ing seeking their first Southeastern Conference title since 1950
in the conference championships at Knoxville, Tenn.

Rated as darkhorses for the
tournament which began Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, the sopomore dominated
Gators carry an 18-2 dual match
record.
One sophomore, lefty Jim
Shaffer, is the ITs leading
player. Shaffers top competition
for the number one crown is ex expected
pected expected to come from Georgia
Techs Ned Neely and TuJanes
Craw lord Henry.
Another sopnomore. Art Sur Surloff,
loff, Surloff, will be among the top seeds
in division four. Surloff ha 3 lost
only one match all season.
Other Gators given good chanc chanc
chanc campus
character:
froRT
£rid of th law school,
DSlackston* has never lost a
gnoot trial. Bat there's noth nothing
ing nothing moot about bis prefer preferences
ences preferences hi dm He finds that
ferhflu hes comfortable, he
lean trap a witness and sway
t a jury like Clarence Darrow.
So he always wears Jockey
brand briefs while preparing
his briefs. Exclusive Jockey
tailoring gives him a bonus
of comfort he gets in no other
underwear. Fine Jockey
combed cotton is more ab absorbent,
sorbent, absorbent, smootherfitting, too.

To look your best, feel your
best, take a tip from Tort.
Always insist on Jockey
b-and briefs, $1.25. Your
campus store has them nowl
COOPER"! INCORPORATED-KIROIfIA.W*
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briefs

QUALIFIED
CANDIDATE Wh
GEORGE E. EVANS
CLERK of the CIRCUIT COURT
EXPERIENCE IS VERY ESSENTIAL IN THIS COUNTY OFFICE
Here are some of the many duties and functions of the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court.
1. Recorder of deeds, mortgages, satisfactions and many other instruments, and custodian of all
records.
2. Official Clerk to both the Circuit Court and Court of Record, he writes all minutes of both
Courts, issues all jury venires, writs, and notices and many other papers, pays all jurors and
witnesses and attends all sessions of open Court.
3. Clerk to the Board County Commissioners, he records the official minutes, disburses all county
funds, keeps all financial records, and makes many reports to the State Comptroller.
4. As Clerk he prepares the tentative budget each year, for all county funds.
5. As Tax Collector he collects delinquent county taxes, as well as delinquent taxes and interest
for individual tax certificate holders, keeps the records and disburses the funds.
6. He is Agent for the Internal Improvement Fund, which controls the sale of State lands under
the "Murphy Act", keeps the records and disburses the funds.
7. He is secretary to the County Library.
8. He is Secretary to the Alachua County Water and Recreation Department.
9. As Agent for the Comptroller of Florida he sells documentary stamps.
10. He is custodian of the Court House and all County property, real and personal and keeps a
compete record of some.
RE-ELECT GEO. E. EVANS
(LEEK of the CIRCUIT COURT
j
es for conference division titles
are Del Moser, in division five:
Morril Hay, in number six, and
the doubles uo of Hay and Roy
Lang. Hay and Lang will compete
in number two doubles.
Lang is also the darkhorse in
division three. Sophomore "Cisco
Montana will play in division num number
ber number two.
Depth is the Gators main hope
of derailing Tulanes perennial
powerhouse.
Prior to the SEC, Coach Bill
Potters outfit mauled Tennessee
and Mississippi. Shaffer captur captured
ed captured the feature match from Ten Tennessees
nessees Tennessees Louis Royal In a three
hour marathon.
John Adler will b e the Gators
hope in the SEC freshmen division.
Adler is undefeated in season
play. He will defend the crown
Shaffer won last year.

fie w Court Favorite 1,
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Stays livelier
Lasts longar
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e Moisture Immune
ALWAYS SPECIFY
sswuMr QUALITY STRINfii
Approximate Stringing Cost
VANTAGE Tennis $9
PRO-FECTEO Tennis $7
Badminton .... .$
MULTI-PLY Tennis $5
Badminton $4
At tennis shops end
sporting goods stores.

Ms* 4^^
dm9Hhh kk , m
mk

Conference Baseball Title at Stake

Mural Winners
Earn Trophies
Sigma Nu, in th Orange Lea League,
gue, League, and the Fletcher "K Kats,
in the Dormitory League, won the
President Miller Trophy for the
third consecutive year. The
awards whjch go to the overall
winner in the intramural compe competition,
tition, competition, were presented at the an annual
nual annual intramural banquet on May
6.
Other winners in the intramural
leagues were: Beta Theta Pi, Blue
League; Delta Gamma, Sorority;
Alpha Chi Sigma, Independent;
and Northwest Broward, Indepen Independent
dent Independent Girls.
Sportsmanship awards went to
Delta Tau Delta, Orange League,
Beta Theta Pi, Blue League, and
Zeta Tau Alpha, Sorority League.
Loretta Lindsey and Ken Ren Renner
ner Renner were cited as the outstanding
Intramural officials for the year.
Prepsters to Invade
More than 200 nigh school ath athletes
letes athletes will invade Gainesville this
weekend for the Florida high
school state track meet and the
class AA state swimming meet.
Athletes to watch are North Mi Miamis
amis Miamis John Turek, who has done
13.9 for the high hurdles, and Lake
Wales half-miler David Tyler, who
has been clocked m 1:56.3. Miami
Edisons Shirley Stobbs is the
swimmer to watch.

Mat. STUDENT RATE Eve.
60c SATURDAY4Sc 70c
TODAY fr SATURDAY
W moMiNt unit raoM rw wr-stuin
SItWRiS W* IMMD NIWH
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m iJffyiEHSi 0
fjt
STARTS SUNDAY
A Comedy of Who
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The Married Man
or Bachelor!
'TONY 7 DEAN JANET
CURTIS" MARTIN-LEIGH
QUJLJ WkI fl
iiiyft!rr I //

- v*.
L J V
*
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WBSE> wBHbl jm
HERE COMES THE PITCH. .Ace righthander Don
McCreary is set to face the Auburn Tigers this week weekend
end weekend as the UF basebalers seek to remain on top in
the SECs Eastern Division.

Stokes Signs Cage Grant
Taylor Stokes, two time All-
State center from Tampa Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough has become ihe first
basketball player to be awarded
a scholarship by new UF cage
boss Norman Sloan.
Stokes, an amazing jumper de despite
spite despite his 6-3 Ms size, will play for forward.
ward. forward. "We are impressed by Tay Taylor
lor Taylor as a young man as well as
an outstanding athlete with great
potential, Sloan said.

THURS. FRI.-SAT.
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FSU !o Plsy
Baby Gaiors;
Varsity Loses
Following on the heels of their
big brothers, the Florida State
University freshmen invade Per Perry
ry Perry Field for a two game week weekend
end weekend set.
The two clubs met last week
with the FSU team nipping the
Baby Gators twice 14-13 and 6-5.
Charley Anderson and George Pet Petzald
zald Petzald are expected to pitcn for the
frosh.
Haskins Out
The brunt of th e frosh batting
attack is expected to fall on Dave
Porter, Carrol Lanoux, and Rich
Valdez since shortstop Bernie Has Haskins
kins Haskins sprained an ankle. Haskins
will miss the series.
The frosh beat Jacksonville Na Navy
vy Navy Monday 13-2 behind the solid
hitting of A1 Lopez Jr., and Dick
Barnett.
Varsity Falls
With the frosh due to fade FSU,
the varsity is still licking their
wounds inflicted by a twin set back
8-4 and 13-11 at the hands of the
big Seminoles.
Jack Dull and Bob Clem led the
FSU hitters which took advantage
of 15 Florida errors in the series.
Dale Landress continued his solid
hitting and Don Fleming and Ron
Overcash blasted home runs.
Perry McGriff blasted out three
hits in the first game and Leon
Dorsett added three more in the
second but a porous defense offset
any power the Gators could mus muster.
ter. muster.
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FR 6-9248. f
Join the Kenned. Band Wagon
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Gator Nine to Play Crucial Road
Series with Tough Auburn Teum

Its do or die for the UF base baseballers
ballers baseballers this weekend.
Coach Dave Fuller's Eastern Di Division
vision Division leaders travel to Auburn to today
day today and Saturday for a two game
series that provide Southeastern
Conference baseball fan s with a
number of championship possibili possibilities.
ties. possibilities.
(l)-lf the Gators win two from
the Tigers, they will host the West Western
ern Western Division kingpin Mississippi
at Perry Feild Monday afternoon.
(2)-If the Gators split with Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, and Tech sweeps a two
game series from arch rival
Georgia, then the Engineers will
earn the right to play Ole Miss.
(3>-If Auburn takes the Gators
twice and Tech and Georgia di divide,
vide, divide, then the NCAA-banned Ti Tigers
gers Tigers will be the Eastern Division
host.
Gators Again
(4)-And finally if both Tech and
Georgia, and Auburn and Florida,
all split sets, then the Gators a again
gain again wijl b e the host against the
powerful Rebels.
Fuller will toss his sophomore

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righthander Dennis Aust at the
tough Tigers today. Allen Koch,
a tall rawboned firebalier. Is
Erskine Russell's choice for the
series opener. He defeated
the UF earlier ui the campaign.
Gator ace Don McCreary will
get the call in the Saturday game.
McCreary has fashioned a perfect
4-0 pitching mark and is on e of
the leading hurlers in the SEC.
Unfamiliar Faces
! Only Tom Moore or Jack Her Her!
! Her!
Sports Hall of Fame
j To Be Announced Soon
The Florida Alligator Sports
Hall of Fame and the third an ani
i ani nual coacn of the year will he
announced in the next issue of
the Alligator.
Sports writers from all over
the state are participating in
this years balloting. The Sports
Hall of Fame selects the out outstanding
standing outstanding contributor to each of
the intercollegiate sports the
UF participates in.

skowitz will be unfamiliar faces
in the UF starting lineup.
Moore, a southpaw swinger,
may get todays call with right righthander
hander righthander Koch going for Auburn.
Herskowitz should see action Sa Saturday
turday Saturday with the lefty Jimmy Boyd
doing the hurling honors for the
Plainsmen.
The two will replace veteran
Lynn Howie at second base.
Howie broke two bones in his
foot against Floridr State Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The remainder of the Gator
lineup will remain intact. Coach
Fuller hopes that the potent UF
bats will regain early season
form for the weekend series.
A spirited practice session
Thursday may have got them
started on the right foot stated
Fuller.

FRIDAY MAY 13
1001 ARABIAN
NIGHTS
MR. MAGOO
FLYING
FONTAINES
IQAN EVANS
SATURDAY, MAY 14
ENCHANTED
ISLAND
DANA ANDREWS
PANHANDLE
ROD CAMERON
THE ROOTS OF
HEAVEN
ERROL FLYNN
SUNDAY, MON., TUES.,
MAY 15. 16, 17
ON THE BEACH
GREGORY PECK
BIG CARTOON
CARNIVAL
WED., MAY 18
THE LAST HUNT
ROBERT TAYLOR
ANNIE GET YOUR
GUN
BETTY HUTTON
THURSDAY fr FRIDAY,
MAY 19, 20
SINK THE BISMARCK
KENNETH MOORE
SPEED CRAZY
BRETT HALSEY