Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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It is well Bob Pork is o toll man ... for ha stands
so tall in ovary other wayTHE EDITORS.

fop 10 Stories
Reflect Trials,
Pams Os UP
' p . j
By NEIL SWAN
Gator Editor-Elect
j
A review of the Top Ten Alligator news stories
of the year is basically a reflection upon the trials of a
large university striving to improve itself anl its teach teaching
ing teaching capacity and to make its many known to the citizens
of the state. t
* *
IN LOOKING back over the years stories, the C-l
affair stands out as the biggest single story, and was
probably the most heavily discussed story of the year.

The Alligator learned just prior
to the Easter vacation that por portions
tions portions of the C-12 syllabus had
been reproduced from other copy copyrighted
righted copyrighted sources A two-week in investigation
vestigation investigation revealed that some
of the publishers of the original
material were not pleased with
the action of the C-l department
in reprinting their material with without
out without credit.
Dr. Maurice Boyd, former C-l
chairman, accepted responsibility
for the syllabus which he said
wag produced under severe dead deadline
line deadline pressure. Obviously too
much was attempted in too short
a time with too little help, he
said. j

Gator Top Ten
These were the top Alligator
stories of 1960-61.
1. C-12 syllabus investiga investigation
tion investigation
2. The need for more money
for higher education in
Florida
3. Fund drive by students
4. The problems of student
publications
6. The Mac Beth bribery at attempt
tempt attempt
7. Rentola charges in off offcampus
campus offcampus housing
8. Problems of UF foreign
students
9. Controversy of on-campus
political rallies for nation national
al national candidates
10. The collator question
|

FEE Spots Study Heads

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Project FEE is rolling on,
with the idea that student lea leadership
dership leadership has gone too long with without
out without adequate information on
how the student body wants its
dollars spent.
FEE (Fee Expenditure Eva Evaluation)
luation) Evaluation) can bring student opin opinion
ion opinion out into the open and pro provide
vide provide valuable background for
the administration and campus
leaders in evaluating the finan financial
cial financial future of our campus. said
Student Body Treasurer R. E.
Shepard, FEE r isor
Appointments Made
General Chairman Paul Hend Hendrick
rick Hendrick announced the appointment
of the Executive Board and Di Division
vision Division Chairmen Sunday. I
think these are eff icier admin administrators
istrators administrators and that the* survey
will be carried out impartially
and effectively through their ef efforts,
forts, efforts, said Hendrick.
Named to the board were An Andie
die Andie Abernathy, Mac MeHn, Hil Hilton
ton Hilton Fuller, John Fiyn, and
Rick Allan. A1 Dibemarde was
appointed executive secretary.
Divisional chairmen ar Wal-
Pop* finance and research!

Dr. Boyd submitted hia resig resignation
nation resignation as a result of the present
feeling which has developed in
connection with the existing C-12
syllabus, some justified and
some not.
The entire story, complete with
investigation results, the resigna resignation
tion resignation announcement, and an offici official
al official statement from UF President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz appeared in
a single Issue of the Alligator.
*
THE YEARS TOP running
story began last September and
has continued through the -year to
the present issue.
This concerns UFs problems
and the need for exposing these
problems to the people of Florida
and the State Legislature.
Stories, series, editorials and
columns throughout the year
investigated problems of .over .overcrowded
crowded .overcrowded classrooms, outdated
buildings, inadequate teach in g
equipment, and low faculty salar salaries.
ies. salaries.
The need for new classroom
buildings was emphasized with
the story that Floyd Hall was
structurally weak and that class classes
es classes would have to be moved to
other buildings. Some of these
classes have been meeting on the
lawn in front of Floyd.
At Christmas the Alligator ran
a frontpage letter to Santa Claus
listing the many things that the
UF needed if it hoped to main maintain
tain maintain its status quo. The pace
of the story has quickened since
the State Legislature went into
session, but it was not ended.
* *
TYING IN with this story is
FUND (Florida Universities Need
(See TOP TEN, Page 2)

Dave Stanley, statistical; Ned
Service, distribution control;
Bill Curry, public relations; Joe
Ripley, past president of the
student body, faculty and ad administration;
ministration; administration; Fred Lane, organi organisations;
sations; organisations; Covie Brinkman legis legislative
lative legislative liason; Ann Rothcnburg,
secretarial; and Bill Stanford,
general staff.
A summer planning commit committee
tee committee will be gathering facts and
figures and working with the ;
statistical personnel in prepar preparing
ing preparing the questionnaires and cor correspondence.
respondence. correspondence.
Study The Pas
Under preparstlon now,
said Hendrick, is a record of
all changes in the sum alloca allocations
tions allocations for the last decade. If the
drive is to be successful we
must use these facts tc inform
students what change could be
made.
First we must get the word
out on how students money is
currently used. Most o' us are
not now familiar with how fees
are spent, much less ready to
recommend wise changes.
Four hundred ikou*j*m dol dollars
lars dollars is not ai amount to be
tossed arbitrarily In anj direc direction.
tion. direction. FEE intends to glees ideas

Bob Park Named Alligator 'Man of The Year

By BILL CUBBY
Managing Editor-Elect
A well-rounded student with the goals of higher education
in Florida at heart Bob Park has been Upped for the
Florida Alligators highest honor, Man-of-the-Year, 1960-41.
Park, 29-year-old former, student body president, was cited
for symbolizing student efforts to improve higher education
for inspiring a renaissance of intellectual activity on campus.
Staff Selected
Selected by the Alligator editorial staff with the unanimous
recommendation of the Alligator Faculty Advisory Board, Park
was named the man who in 1960-61 made the most outstanding
contribution to higher education in Florida and particularly to the
University.
Honorable mentions went to Dr. Ivan J. Putman, advisor to
foreign students; Dr. John S. Allen, president of the University of
South Florida; Rev. Lacy R. Harwell, pastor of the Presbyterian
University Center; State Rep. Turlington, Rep. Osee Fagan,
and Sen. J. Emory Cross, Alachua County Legislative delegation;
and Joe Thomas, former Alligator editor.
Well-Rounded
Park displayed his well roundedness by serving on publics-

...
...
ammusamauMiaumaroa
Volume 53, No. 54 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, May 16, 1961 Ten Pages This Edition

ALBERT, YOUR 'TAW
DIDN'T 'TOUCH' SENATE
(From Jacksonville Journal)
TALLAHASSEE A bill to legalize alligator wrestling
and give scholastic credit for the sport at state universities
won a lot of votes and a lots of laughs in the Florida Senate
this week.
It was all in jest, but it showed the senators* concern
over the ineligibility of UF football stars Bob Hoover and
Dick Skelly of Jacksonville and Bin Cash of Tallahassee.
All three were placed on probation last week for an
alligator wrestling incident in the pen of the university's
mascot, Albert.
Todays bill declared alligator wrestling legal and order ordered
ed ordered it considered as a supplemental educational pursuit in
state university to be accredited as physical education.
Any student arrested or reprimanded for alligator wrest wrestling,
ling, wrestling, the bill provided, shall be forth-with accredited with
not less than one semester hours credit.
lf any university shall declare a student ineligible to
participate in intercollegiate athletics because of any con contact
tact contact with an alligator, such student shall be eligible for
participation in intercollegiate athletics in any other state
university west of the meridian line.
The meridian line runs through East Tallahassee. Flor Florida
ida Florida State University is west of the line.
I I think these boys did a commendable thing, Sen.
Harry J. Kicliter of Fort Pierce said on the senate floor.
As you know, male alligators eat alligator eggs. Wrestling
them makes them more physically tit and able to eat
more eggs. If this bill fails, we may be up to our armpits
in alligators.

On Sale Or For Free,
Seminoles Are Coming

Seminoles will be distributed to UF students by colleges and
classifications starting May 25 announced Business Manager Larry

Turner Sunday.
Turner contacted the printers
May 12. They said they expect expected
ed expected the color copy May 18, and
would probably be able to begin
distributing the book to us May
23, he said.
May Be Change
We are planning to start our
distribution May 25. There may
be some change. If necessary, we
will announce any change via the
Orange and Blue Bulletin.
It is unfortunate that we do
not know if there will be a
charge, said Turner. That de depends
pends depends on legislative council
Tuesday night.
Senate majority floo* leader
Bill Hollingsworth refused to pre predict
dict predict the outcome of the Councils
action on the proposed 50 cent
charge for the Seminole. I be believe
lieve believe that student (pinion is na natunally

of students themselves, and ap apply
ply apply them to the whole problem
of fee allocations.
Research Starts
Research work has already
begun, and will continue
through the summer preparing
the informational program and
getting the survey forms set up
so that work can begin immed immediately
iately immediately In the fall.
We have been greatly en encouraged
couraged encouraged by the support re-'
ceived from all individuals and
groups who have been contact contacted,
ed, contacted, said Hendrick. This is
not an amateur drive. It will
be carried on in as profession professional
al professional a manner as possible so that
the results will be as scientific
as possible.
Keep Informed
Hendrick also said it was ab absolutely
solutely absolutely necessary to keep all
organizations now using student
fee allocations informed about
the progress and purposes of
the survey.
FEE must stimulate discus discussion
sion discussion about allocations as they
are now made, and then de determine
termine determine how individual students
wish their |29 divided among
the campus agencies.

tunally natunally against the charge, he
said.
More Whats Right
But on matters not related to
politics, K is impossible to pre predict
dict predict council action. Then I think
they represent student opinion
quite fairly. This is more a mat matter
ter matter of whats right than it is of
politics.
The Seminole business man manager
ager manager said toe Seminole stand Is
that the proposed charge should
bo paid. It Is unfortunate, but
the Board went on stoat it as assumed
sumed assumed was a plan for payment.
Wo think now that it is only
right that students should pay
for toe book.*'
Each student may pick up on only
ly only one book other than his own,
if he has another identification
oard. cards will be stamped or
punched.
Books will be distributed in
three areas, with preference on
the first two days for juniors,
seniors and graduate students.
Upper division student* who do
not get their books on the assign assigned
ed assigned days may pick them up at
any area on the remaining days
of distribution.
If you are a student planning
to be on campus after the 27th,
said Turner, please wait until
the 26th or 31st to get your copy.
There will probably be shorter
lines and more books available
then.
Turner explained that the 7,000
copies of the Seminole will be
shipped In groups of l to 2,000
copies per day for five or six
days.

DISTRIBUTION
UFPEBCLASBMEN,
GRAD STUDENTS:
May 25-26, 16 a.m. 4 p.m.:
HUB: A4B, Bus, Ad., Law
NORMAN HALL: Education,
Arch.
GYM: AH other colleges
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
May 27, 26, SI, (same tones
as above) :
HUB or GYM

I o Jjl I
BBUMHis
PUTMAN HARWELL CROSS ALLEN THOMAS

tiona, student government, housing, homecoming, religion pro projects
jects projects and even as a member of the University Symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra.
One of Parks most outstanding contributions to the UF was.
his reversal of former student government philosophies by show showing
ing showing the not-so-roey picture of Floridas higher education.
A move showing his concern came last fall when he sent a
telegram to national magazine Newsweek protesting a story
which said Florida was doing an ample job in taking care of
its colleges.
Snow-Job
His campus popularity became so great that at one time

Court Petition
Ruled Out by
Constitution
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Staff Writer
A petition calling for
publication of the names of
students convicted by the
Honor Court, was rejected
by the court in a special
'hearing Sunday night.
The Court stressed In its de decision
cision decision that it was not ruling: on
the merits of the petition but on
its constitutionality.
The petition wa denied on the
grounds that the action called for
was prohibited by Article IV,
sections 411 and 413 of the stu student
dent student constitution.
Masters Opinion
Before the Court ruled it re received
ceived received an advisory opinion from
its Board of Masters on the le legality
gality legality of the matter.
The Boards opinion delivered
by W. S. McLin HI, K. H. Mac-
Kay Jr. and H. T. Dalemberte,
read as follows:
Speaking first to the consti constitutional
tutional constitutional issue before the Court
the Board of Masters is of the
opinion that the petition should
be denied. The publication of
names of offenders to prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited by Article IV, Sections 411
and 413 of the Constitution.
Speciflcaly, Art. IV, Section
413 states in the imperative that
the Honor Court decision shall
bo in the form of a penal decree.
The elements of that decree are
detailed in Section 413 and the
Board feels that this section and
Section 411 are restrictions on the
power of the Court.
Secondly, the Board of Mas Masters
ters Masters is not attempting to evaluate
the desirability of this proposal
but is stating that Art. IV, Sec.
411 and 413 must be amended to
put it in effect.
Petitioners
The petition was brought by
Andrew DuPont Jr. and 20 co cosigners.
signers. cosigners.
After the Court gave its de decision,
cision, decision, Chancellor John Trickle
said the Court would take a
poll next Fall to find out how
the student body felt about the
publication of names. :
Arguing fi>r the petition were
former Chancellor Gavin OBrien
and Tony Cunningham. Opposing
it were Selig L Goldin, the At Attorney
torney Attorney General of the Court, and
Jack Graff, the Courts chief de defense
fense defense council.
Walborn Ruled Out
Before the hearing began the
opponents to the petition asked
that one of the Justices, Phillip
Walborn, not be allowed to rule
on the case on the grounds that
he had a hand in the drawing up
of the petition.
(See COURT, Page 2)
SEE YA LATER
ALLIGATOR
This is the last issue of the
Florida Alligator. We at the
staff would like to wish you, :
the student body, good hick on
the finals and have a good sum*
mer. Best wishes to all the
graduating seniors.
For those attending summer
school the Summer Gator will
be published every Friday.
The Florida Alligator will re resume
sume resume publication next toll with
an Orientation Week issue.
THE GATOR STAFF

1,279 Graduates
To Hear Smathers,
Stetson's Parrish

Graduation.
The ceremony of reward for the past and promise
for the future for 1,279 UF students will take place on
June 5 at 9 a.m. in the Florida Gym.
United States Senator George A. Smathers is to ad address
dress address the students at commencement, according to Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitz.

The Baccalaureate sermon will
be given by Dr. James W. Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, vice-president of Stetson
University, on June 4 at 8 p.m.
in the stadium.
Beits Reception
President and Mrs. Reitzs tra traditional
ditional traditional reception for graduates
and their families will be at the
Reitz home on June 4 from 4 to
6 p.m.
Honorary degrees and cere ceremonial
monial ceremonial citations will also be
presented at graduation to out outstanding
standing outstanding students, alumni, and
guests of honor.
Grads Get Learning
Graduating students are to
meet In the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium this afternoon at 4" p.m.
for instructions for Commence Commencement
ment Commencement and Baccalaureate cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies.
*'Significant Alumni Awards
will be presented to Major Gen General
eral General Chester R. Allen and Clif Clifford
ford Clifford C. Beasley for their disting distinguished
uished distinguished service to their university,
their state, and their community.
Who They Are
Allen is quartermaster general
of the U. S. Marine Corps in .Ar-
Short Notes
On Summer
Preparations
Registration for UF students
desiring to attend summer school
will be held on May 23 and 24.
Students on academic probation
can register on June 15, 16, and
17.
Forms for summer registration
may be obtained in room 33 of
Tigert Ball.
For Jthoee students leaving the
campus after finals all means
of conveyance stand ready to of offer
fer offer full departure schedules.
Forty buses will leave the city
daily dming the late days in May
and early June. Airlines offer
four flights daily out of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Two flights will head south
while the remaining two will
travel north. Railroads will con continue
tinue continue with their usual sched schedule.
ule. schedule.
For students wishing to store
equipment and luggage at the un university
iversity university during the summer the
Mtzrphree Area warehouse will
remain open.

REGISTRATION DATES
I
Registration dates for the
IMI fall semester wifi be Sep September
tember September 21, *2, 23. AH students
entering or re registering in the
college of Aits and Sciences
ena register en Sept. ft.
Late regtetmtion will
through the first week ei regu-

his political opponents resorted to accusing him of pulling a
snow job on the UF.
Park polled more student nominations from clip-out blanks
printed in the Alligator than all other nominees combined.
Born in Sanford, Florida, Park first entered the UF in 1948.
He graduated with a B.S. in psychology in 1952 and entered the
Navy serving as a line officer from 1953-1956. He is currently
a Lieutenant in the U.S. Naval Reserve.
Returning to the UF in 1956, Park received a B. A., with
honors, in English in 1657. That same year he served as editor
of Peninsula, now defUnot UF literary magazine.

By FRAN ATOMAN
Gator Staff Writer

lington, Virginia. Beasley is man man
man director of the Florida In In*of
*of In*of Certified Public Ac Accountants,
countants, Accountants, Gainesville.
The names of the four out outstanding
standing outstanding graduating students to
receive honorary degrees and
Alumni Association award# wtil
be announced at commence commence.
. commence. ment.
*Figures of graduates by col colleges
leges colleges as released by the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars Office are as follows:
College of Health, Related Serv Services,
ices, Services, 15; College of Nursing, 25.
College of Physical Education and
Health, 27; College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts, 73;
More Grads
College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, 119; College of Pharmacy,
26; College of Education, 150;
College of Engineering, 176;
School of Forestry, 14; College of
Agriculture, 71;
School of Journalism and
Communications, 45; College of
.Arts and Sciences, 245; College
of Law, 47; and Doctors of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, 41.
Students receiving graduate and
professional degrees included 144
masters candidates.
Seven doctor of education de degrees
grees degrees will be conferred, while 43
doctor of philosophy degrees will
be awarded.
Academic procession for Bac Baccalaureate
calaureate Baccalaureate will begin at 7:40 p.m.
on Sunday while the procession
for Commencement exercises will
start at 8:40 a.m., Monday.

INSIDE ms ISSUE
* In the last Gator of the year,
grads voice their gripes and
PAGE gratitude in letters to the editor
rivr groans, and perhaps express
riyfc the end of a brilliant year in the
and columns.
Dick the Campus Conscience
Hebert and Jim Moorhead fling PArrc
parting shots as out-going edi- u a
tors, while Neil Swan and Bill 4 & 5
Curry make a few statements con conceraing
ceraing conceraing the future.
The inside scoop on how to
PAGI stage rock *n' rolL show from \
twa a top of the Century Tower is
WO splashed across this wrap-up edi edition.
tion. edition.
Homecoming makes the head- pArf
lines as better but not bigger rAvfc
with the slogan contest getting TWO
an early start.
Exodus on campus is typified
PAGE Professors leave the Univer-
TUDK sity for greener fields and better
THREE paying jobs on the other side of
the fence.
The Coach of the Year and the SPORTS
Sports Hall of Fame put Univer University
sity University athletes in the spotlight at PAGES *2*s

Bp <3l
mHWi j?
SENATOR SMATHERS
.. Commencement speaker
Campus Club
Extends Hours
During Exams
The Campus Club will remain
open until 3:00 a.m. during final
examinations.
Mr. William R. Poteat. cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria manager, said beginning
Friday night the main cafeteria
will remain open late for students
studying for final examinations.
Only the grill and the east room
of the cafeteria will remain open
for the students.
The Campus Club will follow
the extended hours for ten days
or two weeks into the final exam
period, said Poteat.
Only the main cafeteria will
be open late. The bmndSaa at
Broward Hall, the fffudent Ser Service
vice Service Center, Hume Hall, and the
Florida Room will close at the
normal times. /



Page 2

\(entury Tower Rocks With Roll

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Mad Chimera have struck
on Campus.
A group of unidentified students*
executing T'a well-planned,
prank, serenaded the campus via
the Century "Tower with two un unorthodox
orthodox unorthodox songs Thursday afternoon
and; early Friday morning.
Although the playing of excerpts
froffc the Mickey Mouse Club,
which was intended to mimic the
ROTC drill session Thursday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, wa heard by only a few
the nocturnal- selection created
a mild chaos in the campus
area.
a
Rock and Roll
When the thumping sounds of
rock-and-roller Little Willie John
boomed forth from the Century
Tower at 12:46 a.m., many thught
the fraternity house down the
street had turned up their hi-fi for
an early morning party.
Angry co-eds in Mallory and
Reid dormitories began shouting
back and forth to turn off that thatrecord
record thatrecord player.
Reports of Little Willies thun thunderous
derous thunderous voic£, were heard from
confused listeners five and six
blocks from campus.
But the staid brick building kept
singing on.
OtiftMl Gathers
trro* rj*
A crowd of 2-300 students ga gathered
thered gathered about the Tower and were
, quickly joined by the campus
1 police.
Searching ~diligently for the
pranksters, one trooper entered
the Tower unaware that the trans transmitting
mitting transmitting equipment was located
in the basement of the University
Auditorium*...
While other policemen bathed
the singing, jiilo with spotlights,
an onlooker-locked the entrance
door leaving jfee policeman strand stranded.
ed. stranded.
Turned Off
Finally, alter the 20-minute rec record
ord record played in full, someone re realised
alised realised Where 'the equipment was.
Needless to say, it was immedi immediately
ately immediately turned off.
The cainpus police confiscated
all the equipment, some of which
belong to the pranksters and
some of. which belonged to the
us. -k
The'perpetrators, who numbered
four, said-they planned and work worked
ed worked on the idea for about two
weeks.
Borrowed Amplifier
To put the plan into effect,
we reconnoitered the campus for
our amplifiers and turntable. We
borrowed one of each from the
State Spending
Fight Starting
2 (From Gainesville Sun)
legislators returned Monday
from a weekend recess to join
battle on congressional appor apportionment
tionment apportionment and state spending.
On the spending picture, appro appropriations
priations appropriations committees of both
house-3 hold meetings which ap appear
pear appear to be taking them in opposite
directions.
The senate committee already
ha drawn up an operating buget
forustate agencies which would re require
quire require $747 million. This alone is
virtually all the existing taxes
are estimated to produce in the
next biennium.
It takes up additional spending
today for new building at state
universities, institutions and junior
colleges.
A big group of senators joined
forces to get more money for
their junior colleges. Originally
asking some $29 million, they
have cut their demand to $7.9
million.
At a meeting la3t Friday, Sen.
Edwin Frazffc of Maccfenny
asked the committee Are we go going
ing going to give priority to the junior
colleges ahead of the mental hos hospitals,
pitals, hospitals, prisons and universities?
Sen. John Rawls of Marianna,
a leader of the junior college fac faction
tion faction shot back, If you want to tie
up this whole appropriations bill,
just buck the junior colleges on
that $7.9 million.
The house appropriations com committee,
mittee, committee, which still is holding tight
purse strings, still is in process
of turning out its bill. Chairman
J. J. Griffin of Osceola County
estimated it would not be ready
until about the end of the week.
Finances will continue to be the
hottest issue for the remaining
three weeks of the session. If
spending goes very much over the
$760-$755 million estimate for rev revenue,
enue, revenue, then the problem of whether
to-increase taxes must be faced.
& showdown still lies ahead on
the demands by the counties that
the state take over more of the
cost of public schools through
freezing the minimum foundation
program at 75 per cent paid by
the state 25 per cent by the
counties.
Congressional redistricting also
appears far from a decision as
the session heads into its last
tfijee weeks.

E CMia.P9>WI-copUtolotUetlyof ofcolUy>
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
I THEASSOCIATION OF CA^PS

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 15, 1951

Chemistry department, but left
notes by the equipment telling
where each was from.
(Several notes were foimd in
the auditorium basement, signed
The Mind.)
The spokesman for the group,
who emphasized that nothing mal malicious
icious malicious was intended, added that
they contributed a turntable and
an amplifier of their own.
Tapped Wires
To set their prank into motion,
they entered the basement and
tapped the wires leading to the
speakers in the Century Tower.
We also strung out fake wiring
ao the device would not be dis discovered.
covered. discovered.
Working clandestinely, they rig rigged

w JH " 1-
rjtj&y-. fa V J**
~ ;* :&* yr **, w ~ 9| I si 'WfSxMW[
me*

Open Market Book 'Fair'
Planned for Fall by SG

An open market book exchange
is planned for next September
by student government, announc announced
ed announced Bill Pinney, secretary of mens
affairs.
The market, to be named the
Book Fair, is designed to allow
students to buy and sell their
books on an individual basis with
other students. The Fair is ten tentatively
tatively tentatively set for Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday of orientation week
in the Florida Union or the Plaza
of the Americas.
Student government will pub publish
lish publish a list of recommended prices
but the individuals may set their
New Peel Hits
Campus Satire
The last Orange Peel of the
yeardraped in an unPeelish
blackwill go on sale tomorrow
around campus.
Cutting and uninhibited satifre
abounds in the campus hu humor
mor humor magazine, with slashing
spoofing at the GE Co 11 ege
Bowl, the Peace Corps, fluorida fluoridation,
tion, fluoridation, mucky tolerance, and
TV actors.
For those of you who are
ardently anti-Alligator and anti-
Dick Hebert, the Peel distinctly
proves that it is an entity by
itself and expresses a tart
opinion on the C-l scandal.
Gracing the inside pages are
two delicious Peel belles, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Ann Roman and Sara
Lee Vincent.
And chocking the 40 pag
er full of ribald and risque car cartoonery
toonery cartoonery are the old hard-charg hard-chargers,
ers, hard-chargers, Don Addis, Ken Fischer,
and Jack Horan.

TOWER OF THE CENTURY
Rock n Roll Show of The Year 1

ged rigged an alarm clock to their turn turntable
table turntable appratus so the machine
would begin playing when the
alarm went off.
Wo worked five hours on the
device Wednesday night.
Started Over
The minds had to sart all
over when the rig was located
after the Thursday afternoon
concert.
Their encore Friday mom was
triggered by hand.
The successful pranksters are
still at large and were think thinking
ing thinking of some more pranks in the fu future.
ture. future.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
only comment was an amused
chuckle.

own prices if they wish.
We have had a considerable
demand for it said Student Body
President Bruce Bullock. The
bookstores buy books for one onehalf
half onehalf price and sell them back for
two-thirds. If individuals could
split the difference; that is, sell
them for one-sixth less, every everybody
body everybody will save money.
The John Marshall Bar Asso Associati
ciati Associati n in the Law School present presently
ly presently conducts a book exchange in
which students leave their books
to be sold. Student government
does not have the facilities for a
campus-wide venture of this sort,
said Bullock.
. The Book Fair as resently set
up will cost ue only the price lists
and publicity, said Bullock. If
it doesnt work, we havent lost
anything, and if it does, then
everybody profits.
Definite plans will be published
and distributed around the cam campus
pus campus next fall.

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GOING ON A PICNIC?
TAKE A BOX OF CHICKEN ALONG?

Slogan Contest
Opens Early
For HC '6l
HC6O is gone, but slogan time
for 6l is here, according to Slo Slogan
gan Slogan Contest Committee Chairman
Barry Coleman.
Coleman announced that the
1961 Homecoming Slogan Contest
opens today and will run through
5 p.m. July 14. The committee
has drawn up nine rules for slo slogans:
gans: slogans:
1) The slogan must have a gen general
eral general homecoming theme.
2) The slogan must not be more
than 7 words to length.
3) Originality and clarity are
necessary.
4) All entries are the property
of Florida Blue Key and none will
be returned.
5) Decisiions of the judges are
final.
6) In case of ties the earliest
dated postmark (or earliest re received
ceived received if not mailed) will win.
7) Active members of Florida
Blue Key and families andor
major committee chairmen and
members and families are in ineligible
eligible ineligible to enter.
8) All entries are to be ittailed
or delivered to the Blue
Key office, Florida Union; Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida.
Prizes for the winning slogans
will include a free weekend in a
Gainesville motel, reserved tickets
for two at the Homecoming game,
reserved seats at Gator Growl, and
S3OO in gift certificates.
Also new on the Homecoming
front is the appointment of Wayne
Cobb of Gainesville, as Growl
Chairman for 6l by overall Chair Chairman
man Chairman Bob Perry. ... ....
In making the appointment tPer tPerrv
rv tPerrv commented on Cobbs broad
background in dramatics and said
he will give expert help to his
staff.
Cobb has been Florida Players
president and Lyceum Council
business manager. He announced
that anyone wishing to apply for
positions on the Growl committee
or any othersdo so in Flori Florida
da Florida Union Room 307, the Florida
Blue Key Office.
Court Rules
Petition
Not Legal
(Continued from Page ONE)
It was also claimed that he
is president of the Pre-Law club
of which eight of the petition
signers are members. The Court
voted to excuse Walbom and
Clerk of the Court Scott Ansel Anselmo
mo Anselmo was sworn In to take his
place.
The proponents argued that
some method is needed to bolster
the honor system. Cunningham
claimed that when the Court was
first established the names of
students convicted were publish published.
ed. published.
Left To Court
He further stated that the pe petition
tition petition does not make the posting
of names mandatory, such action
would be left to the discretion of
the Court.
Goldin, speaking against the
petition countered by saying
that it was unconstitutional be because
cause because tiie constitution spe specifically
cifically specifically states that culprit
numbers shall be used in the
posting of Honor Court decis decisions.
ions. decisions.
He said, This dates back to
the constitution of 1937 and the
word shall has been retained in
every constitutional revision to
date. I
Goldin went on to question the
Courts constitutional right to de decide
cide decide on this matter. He claimed
that such a decision must be
made by the entire student body
through a constitutional revision.
No Defense
Graff, stated that the publication
of names would be a travisty of
justice. He said since the Hon Honor
or Honor Court hojfls closed trials a
person convicted has no chance
of defending himself.
He went on saying that it
should not be the purpose of the
Court to hold people up to scorn.

Top Tea Tale s--Gro wing Pains

(Continued from Page ONE)
Dollars). A group of UF, student
leaders, working with student# at
the other state-supported univer universities,
sities, universities, organized and planned a
campaign to lobby for the needs
of higher education and to en encourage
courage encourage students to write their
legislators asking for increased
aid for Floridas universities.
A rally climaxed the FUND
campaign and a petition signed
by 5,000 students was submitted
to the State Legislature.
*
NOT SURPRISINGLY, the stu student
dent student government election was one
of the years big stories. The
middle-of-the-nlght sessions and
bloc alignments were typical of
past years, but the eleventh-hour
jump of Alpha Tau Omega from
the United to the Student Party
was an O. Henry finale.
Student Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Bruce Bullock defeated
Uniteds Charley Wells by 17
votes in UFs largest election
turnout in history, but Un it e d
succeeded in carrying nearly 70
per cent of the lower 3tate of ofes.
es. ofes.
The carefully prepared consti constitutional
tutional constitutional amendments failed to
pass because not enough students
voted on them. As usual, the
campaign was filled with its
charges and counter-charges but
many vetertms of campus politics
expressed surprise at the over overall
all overall cleanness of the campaign and
the quietness of election eve.
* *
ANOTHER RUNNING, story
concerned the activities of the
Board of Student Publications.
This began last w*h e n
the Board noted the lack of com communication
munication communication and clear-cut delinea delineation
tion delineation of powers between it and stu student
dent student government.
This lack of communication is
apparantly the basis of the com complex
plex complex situation currently surround surrounding
ing surrounding the Seminole. The Seminole
will appear before exams are ov over,
er, over, but no one knows yet, how
it will be paid for.
Financial problems have hit
the Seminole and the Alligator,
justifying the Boards requests
for a full-time secretary to help
students handle the increasing 1 y
complex aspects of student publi publications.
cations. publications.
Legislative Council approved a
$12,000 appropriation to hire the
Oak Ridge Chief
To Talk Thrice
On Life, Ethics
A noted nuclear physicist, re religious
ligious religious leader, and public speak speaker
er speaker will present two lectures and
a seminar on the University cam campus
pus campus today.
Dr. W. G. Pollard, nuclear
physicist and Episcopal priest, will
present a discussion on Lang Language
uage Language of Life. This lecture is
open to the public and will be pre presented
sented presented in Room H 611 of the J-
Hillis Miller Health Center.
He will also speak at a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon on the topic of Chance and
Providence and will present a
seminar for faculty members on
high magnetic field projects in the
afternoon.
Dr. Pollard is well noted for his
ability as a speaker to present
complicated subjects in a clear
manner to variedaud iencee.
He is presently the executive
director of the Oak Ridge Insti Institute
tute Institute of Nuclear Studies. He was
instrumental in the development
of nuclear research and his work
with the Manhattan Project dur during
ing during World War H earned him sev several
eral several professional awards.
Dr. Pollard has received six
honorary degrees and holds the
Ph. D. ill physics from Rice Uni University.
versity. University.
In addition to his many ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments In the field of nu nuclear
clear nuclear research Dr. Pollard is a
leader in religious activities.
In 1954 he became a priest of
the Episcopal Church. He is pres presently
ently presently a member of the Joint Com Commission
mission Commission on the Church in Human
Relations and a deputy to the
General Convention from the Dio Diocese
cese Diocese of Tennessee.

full-time secretary on a two-year
basis.
*
THE BOLE of Gator fullback
Jon Maceth in the apprehension
of two New Yorkers, one a form former
er former UF student, who offered Mm
a $1,500 bribe to shave points
in the Florida State foot ball
game here Sept. 34 was hot
copy not only for the Alligator
but for newspapers throughout
the state.
Maceths action and his testi testimony
mony testimony in court earned him the
lasting nickname tof Honest
Jon.
* *
IN NOVEMBER student gov government
ernment government began an investigation
into charges that kick-backs were
being received in the Off-Campus
Housing Office from landlords of
student housing units. It was re reported
ported reported that Jim Westrick, field
agent for Off-Campus Housing,
had received money from a land landlord.
lord. landlord.
Further investigation reveal ed,
however, that Westrick was not
involved in a rentola but in a
conflict of interest. He earned
the money by supervising the
cleaning of an apartment for the
landlord and other favors
Westrick was exonerated by

A 'Well-Rounded'
Man of The Year
Is Robert E. Park

(Continued from Page ONE;
In 195(8 he was assistant gener general
al general chairman of homecoming and
secretary-treasurer of the John
Marshall Bar Association. He
was also tapped for Florida Blue
Key.
Heading Freshman Forum in
Fall, 1969, he later served as
chairman of Religion -in Life
Week.
The same college year he serv served
ed served as secretary and then as vice
president of Florida Blue Key.
Student Body President
Park was elected student body
president in spring elections of
1960 and served until April of
this year.
Park has been both a section
advisor and resident counsellor in
UF dormitories.
He also was a member of the
University Symphony Orchestra,
1950-52 and 1956-59.
Currently working on his law
degree and an M. A. in psycholo psychology,
gy, psychology, Park plans to go into teach teaching
ing teaching when he finishes his career
as a student.
Reitz: Splendid*
UF president Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz voiced his pleasure at
Parks award by calling the move
splendid and referring to
Parte as a top-notch student
leader.
Winners of the award for the
past three years were Dr. Stan
Wimberly, assistant dean of Arts
and Sciences; Dr. William G.
Carleton, political science pro professor;
fessor; professor; and Dr. Robert Strozier,
late president of Florida State
University.
Heading the list of honorable
mentions is Dr. Ivan J. Put Putman,
man, Putman, advisor to foreign students.
Works With Students
Besides doing a superior job
and obtaining national recognition
for his work with the foreign stu students
dents students on campus, Dr. Putman
has cooperated with every stu student
dent student effort, the foreign studeat
sponsor program, the Internation International
al International Student Organization, the Scud Scudder
der Scudder Commission, and others to
improve the conditions under
which foreign students study and
live at the UF.
He has become something of a
symbol to hundreds of foreign
and American students for (1)
the very kind of deep concern for
students we want to cultivate in
our faculty and (2) the increas increasing

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student government and by an
administration committee which
also investigated.
'* *
PROBLEMS faced by foreign
students on the UF campus have
repeatedly made news during
the past year.
When it was feared that many
of UFs Cuban studentsrefugees
from Castro would be forced to
leave school for financial rea reasons
sons reasons money poured onto campus
from many sources to east their
financial burdens.
An undetermined number of
students dropped out of school to
participate in the recent ill-fated
invasion of Cuba.
Foreign students also made
headlines through their increased
participation in student life
through such organizations as the
International Student Organiza Organization,
tion, Organization, and activities like the ISO
Frolics.
*
A CONTROVERSY arose last
October when students were re refused
fused refused permission to hold on-cam on-campus
pus on-campus rallies in support of national
presidential candidates.
The students were told politi political
cal political speech-making wa3 prohibitled
except in the Florida Union.

ing increasing American concern for the
welfare and development of oth other
er other nations and peoples, accord according
ing according to one of his nominators.
Dr. John S. Allen, President
the University of South Florida
and former acting president of the
UF, received honorable mention
for his molding of the newest
state university during its embry embryonic
onic embryonic stages.
Dr. Allen, previously cited as
Man-of-the-Year, won praise for
his consistent efforts to further
the cause of higher education by
presenting its problems to the
states leaders.
Presbyterian Pastor
Rev. Lacy R. Harwell, pastor
of* the Presbyterian University
Center, was honored for his co cooperation
operation cooperation with University stu students
dents students in their religious projects.
Rev. Harwell worked with stu student
dent student government and University
Religious Association in the new
educational television series Per Perspective,
spective, Perspective, an outgrowth of hi*
earlier work on a similar program
Talk Back.
State Representatives Ralph
Turlington and Osee Fagan and
State Senator J. Emory Cross
won a composite honorable men mention
tion mention for their efforts within and
without of the state legislature to
aid the UF in its fight for high higher
er higher appropriations in what has
been called a do or die bienni biennium.
um. biennium.
Final recipient of honorable
mention in the Alligators Man
of the Year poll is Joe Thomas,
past editor of the paper, 1959-
1960
Dedicated To Learning
Thomas was cited for his four fourand-one-half
and-one-half fourand-one-half year college career
dedicated to the promotion of
higher education and capped by
his continued efforts this past
spring as a post graduate in this
direction.
Thomas is currently with she
UF staff in the publications of office
fice office of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
Other nominees leading this
year included various members
of the Alumni Association, Dr.
Alvin Black, research chemistry
professor; Dr. William T. Lipp Lippincott,
incott, Lippincott, chemistry profeasor; Le Leroy
roy Leroy Collins, former governor of
Florida; Dr. Armin H. Gropp,
Ray Graves, football coach; and
Jon Maceth. student football
player who helped apprehend col college
lege college athletic bribers.

After a petition by students,
however, the Board of Control
relaxed its ruling to allow stu student-sponsored
dent-sponsored student-sponsored rallies at the dis discretion
cretion discretion of the UF administration.
President J. Wayne Reitz said
he would allow the rallies un-
less they interfere with already
scheduled functions.
*
ANOTHER controversy came
up in December when UFs re request
quest request to buy a mechanical col-,
lator (printing device) was with-.,'
drawn temporarily in the face
of strong opposition from the
state printing lobby. The oppofe£-*~
tion was overcome, however, and
the UF was granted permission
to buy the collator. ,vv^
Die action was considered by
some as a major victory for the
UF in its first bout with regu regulatory
latory regulatory printing legislation passed
in 1959.
Photos of Atoms
Will Aid Study
m r i
Photographs of splitting atoms
may tell secrets about the nu nucleus
cleus nucleus to UF chemist Dr. L. M.
Muga.
Dr. Muga's research, attempt attempting
ing attempting to measure the forces present
in the nucleus of heavy elements,
has attracted the attention of the
Atomic Energy Commission ami
a grant of $68,777 to support the
project.
The UF, the University of Cali California,
fornia, California, and the Atomic Energy
Commission are conducting the
only experiments of this type in
the nation today.
There is a Russian .gyoup
working the same area,
Dr. Muga. ,T
Pictures of atomic pSSclea
created in nuclear fission are re*
corded on sensitive film which is
visible, under a highly powered
miscroscope.
Soon Dr. Muga will install two
highly sensitive electronic analyz*.
era to study the energy of the
atomic particles which are cre created
ated created in fission.
The new equipment
it possible to get time
menta accurate to less
billionth of a second. >!
The nuclear reactor.. wiTf
be used to conduct parts of ft*
experiment after the analyzers
have been installed and checked.
Use of special analyzers and
other related equipment especial especially
ly especially designed for the projeqt is a
new approach to this problem.
The project is under the ad administration
ministration administration of Dr. George K.
Davis, director of Nuclear Ac Activities
tivities Activities and Dr. H. H, Slsler, head
of the UF Department of Chem Chemistry.
istry. Chemistry.
fiHUililimHi
EVERY
COLLEGE
STUDENT
needs this
book
to increase
his ability to
learn
An undemanding of the tttith
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip Scripturn
turn Scripturn by Mary Baker Eddy can
woove the pressure which con concerns
cerns concerns todays college student
upon whom increasing de demands
mands demands arc being made for
OuHbihui fritaffcr calm £ar
andghmtotoraiudettttoefirii
learn easily and to evaluate
what ha hat learned. H teaches
that Cod is mat* Mind-feu
only Mindfrom which ctha cthanates
nates cthanates all the kitelligttuat he
needs, when and as he needs it.
Science and Health, the text textbook
book textbook of Christian Science, may
be read or eaamined, together
with toe Bible, In an atmos atmosphsre
phsre atmosphsre of quiat and peace, at any
Christian Science Reading
Room. Information abottf &i &i---ence
--ence &i---ence and Health may aitohihb*
kMd on camp* rtmmgfa ft,
Christian Science
Organization at
Uihm Auditorium
:Jf * M V/ >V
U i.



Professors Leaving UF
For Greener Pastures

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
AH human wisdom is summed
up in two wordswait and hope.
Alexandre Dumas
If Dumas can be taken literal literally,
ly, literally, then UF*s faculty is one of
the wisest groups of men in his history,
tory, history, because that's just what
theyre doing, waiting and hop*
"Many have job offers in their
pockets, and whether they leave
tJF or not depends on how things
go in Tallahassee in the. waning
days of the legislative session.
Teetering On The Edge
*Were teetering on the edge
of an abyss, Dean Robert B.
Mautz of Academic Affairs said
Sunday.
The people who will be leav leaving
ing leaving if we fail to get adequate ap appropriation*
propriation* appropriation* cannot be replaced
with the same quality. The UF is
in danger of being non-competi non-competitive
tive non-competitive if we do not get substantial
pay raises.
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Camp*
Lv/ ( Author of J Was a Teen-aae Dwarf*, The Many I
Loves of Dobie GUlis , etc.)
1961: YEAR OF DECISION
Well sir, here we are in 1961, which shows every sign of being
quite a distinguished year. First off, it is the only year since
1951 which begins and ends with the Figure 1. Os course, when
it comes to Figure ls, 1961, though distinguished, can hardly
compare with 1911, which, most people agree, had not just two,
but three Figure ls! This, Ill wager, is a record that will stand
far at least two hundred years!
1911 was, incidentally, notable for many ot|ier things. It
was, for example, the year in which the New York Giants played
the Philadelphia Athletics in the World Series. As we all know,
the New York Giants have since moved to San Francisco and
the Philadelphia Athletics to Kansas City. There is a movement
afoot at present to move Chicago to Phoenixthe city, not the
baseball team. Phoenix, in turn, would of course move to
Chicago. It is felt that the change would be broadening for
residents of both cities. Many Chicago folks, for example, have
never seen an iguana. Many Phoenix folks, on the other hand,
have never seen a frostbite.
There are, of course, certain difficulties attending a municipal
shift of this size. For instance, to move Chicago you also have
to move Lake Michigan. This, in itself, presents no great prob problem,
lem, problem, what with modern scientific advances like electronics and
the French cuff. But if you will look at your map, you will find
that Lake Michigan is connected to all the other Great Lakes,
which in turn are connected to the St. Lawrence Seaway, which
in turn is connected to the Atlantic Ocean. You start dragging
Lake Michigan to Phoenix and, willy-nilly, youll be dragging
all that other stuff too. This would make our British allies
terribly cross, and I cant say as I blame them. I mean, put
yourself in their place. What if, for example, you were a British
workingman who had been saving and scrimping all year for a
summer holiday at Brighton Beach, and then when you got to
Brighton Beach there wasn't any ocean? There youd be with your
inner tube and snorkel and nothing to do all day but dance the
Lambeth Walk. This, you may be sure, would not make you
NATO-minded!
I appeal most earnestly to the residents of Chicago and
Phoenix to reconsider. I know its no bowl of cherries going
through life without ever seeing an iguana or a frostbite, but I
ask you Chicagoans, Phoeniciansis it too big a price to pay
for preserving the unity of the free world? I am sure that if
you search your hearts you will make the right decision, for
all of us whether we live in frostbitten Chicago, iguana-ridden
Phoenix, or narrow-lapelled New Havenare first and foremost
Americans!
But I digress. We were speaking of 1961, our new year. And
new it is! There is, for one thing, new pleasure in Marlboro
Cigarettes. How can there be new pleasure in Mariboroe when
that fine, flavorful blend, that dean easy draw filter, have not
been altered? The answer is simple: each time you light a
Marlboro, it is like the first time. The flavor is such that age
cannot wither nor custom stale. Marlboro never palls, never
jades, never dwindles into dull routine. Each pack, each
cigarette, each puff, makes you glad all over again that you are
a Marlboro smoker!
80, Mariboroe in hand, let us march confidently into 1961.
May good fortune attend our ventures! May happiness reign!
May Chicago and Phoenix soon recover from their disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment %iyt join our bright cavalcade into a brave tomorrow!
tr m --t~*
h* *
Thu makers of Mariboro and of the new unMUared kiny-sixa
Philip Morris Commander Join Old Max in addiny thair pood
Vriehae tor a happy and peaceful IHL

Dr. John A. Harrison has at
least five men in his history de department
partment department who are restless.
Trese represent more than half
the full time history professors.
Liquidation?
If substantial salary raises are
not forthcoming, his main job next
year will be to "preside over the
liquidation of the history depart department.
ment. department.
This is not the usual cry of
wolf, he said.
A pay differential of 1000-1,000
normally doesnt bother Dr. Har Harrison.
rison. Harrison. But the differential now is
more like $2,000 or $3,000, he said.
One man has been offered an
extra $4,000 to leave us. He
hasnt made up Ms mindyet.
Explosion
An explosion is predicted in for foreign
eign foreign languages by Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences Dean of Undergraduates
Stan E. Wimberly.
Theres not a man downstairs
that couldn't go elsewhere for
more money, he said.
Foreign language professors
daily pass their office bulletin
board on which seven advertise advertisements
ments advertisements are posted listing vacancies
in foreign languages, with sal salaries.
aries. salaries.
Eastern Illinois University, one
of those with vacancies, is adver advertising
tising advertising for professors and associate

professors with no salary ceiling.
A professor who was consider considering
ing considering accepting the chairmanship of
foreign languages visited UF rec recently
ently recently and when he saw the office
set-up said that he had never seen
such poor facilities.
Prof. Declines
He later declined the chairman chairmanship
ship chairmanship at UF.
Those professors who arent
hoping any more .will average a
33 per cent salary increase in
their new positions, Dean Mautz
said.
He cited Dr. Douglas W. Ehn Ehninger,
inger, Ehninger, full professor in speech,
as one of the good men who is
leaving.
Dr. William T. Lippincott, in
chemistry, is going to take a
sizeable increase in salary at
Ohio State University.
Increased Responsibility
He will head the division of
general chemistry at Ohio, an in increase
crease increase in responsibility as well
as salary.
Dr. Arm in H. Gropp, Dean of
the Graduate school in Arts and
Sciences, pointed out that in the
sciences about half the PhD.s go
into higher paying positions than
the professors who have directed
their doctoral program.
This even happens when the
PhD.s go into teaching positions
in other universities, Dr. Gropp
said.
No Longer Hoping t
Another professor who has
quit hoping is Dr. W. W. Ehr Ehrmann,
mann, Ehrmann, Os sociology, who has been
on leave. Dean Mautz signed his
termination papers recently.
Dr. Richard B. Vowles, associ associate
ate associate professor of English, is leav leaving
ing leaving for the University of Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin after ten years at UF.
He will receive 50 per cent
more pay for 25 per cent less
classroom time. This, he point pointed
ed pointed out, will lead to more re research
search research and therefore better teach teaching.
ing. teaching.
Salary increase is the enab enabling
ling enabling factor, however, not the
primary reason, he said. He
feels Wisconsin offers mo r e ex extensive
tensive extensive and more challenging cur curriculum,
riculum, curriculum, "particularly in foreign
languages and the special areas
program.
HARRER PBK TOO!
The name of David S. Harrer
was typographically omitted
from the list of Phi Beta Kappa
Initiates in the last edition of
the Alligator.

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GE Bowlers
Appear on TV
This Sunday
The G-E College Bowl team is
making ready to depart for New
York City this Saturday. They will
appear on nationwide television
at 5:30 p.m. Sunday.
The team will fly there and
back by Eastern Airlines with the
fare for the four seniors and
their coach paid by General Elec Electric.
tric. Electric.
The contestants, Charlie Mil Milford,
ford, Milford, captain, Fritz Pellum, Jim
Lang, and H. D. Bassett, and
their coach, Bernard S. Smith
of the humanities department, will
leave Jacksonville Saturday night
and return to Gainesville Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
All four contestants are frater fraternity
nity fraternity men. Lang and Milford are
members of Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Pellum is a resident of Georgia
Seagle Hall; and Bassett is a
member of Pi Kappa Alpha.
The team members have watch watched
ed watched the College Bowl show on Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoons at 5:30 during the
past few weeks. Milford, who
watched the program several
times, said that he has known
most of the answers to the ques questions
tions questions asked on recent programs.
The team has been Tehearsing
regularly under the rapid fire
tutoring of Coach Smith, who asks
them questions resembling those
on the quiz show.
Most of the contestants ex expressed
pressed expressed mixed emotions pride
in being chosen and fear of say saying
ing saying the wrong thing before a na nationwide
tionwide nationwide TV audience. I just
know Ill choke up and not be
able to say anything, confessed
Pellum. Either that or Ill blurt
out the wrong answer.
The team hag been especially
coached to know what they are
saying before they say it. The
four finalists were chosen from
the original field on the basis of
their responses to trial questions,
considering both the most correct
answers and the least number of
incorrect answers.
The College Bowl program is a
quick response question and andanswer
answer andanswer game, giving points to the
team with the correct answer.
The highest scoring team wins;
the answering team forfeits the
points for an incorrect response.
If a question is muffed by
both teams, it is thrown out (ft
the game.
We are not getting much
chance to bone up, said Lang,
a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
Our finals are in conflict with
the program, and we cant cover
everything anyway.
Each of us is adept in cer certain
tain certain areas, he continued. I am
studying literature, myth o 1 o g y,
geography, English history, and
sports. We will be prepared for
any kind of. question, as the
others are studying different sub subjects.
jects. subjects.

action malts board's tough*

Week Long Program To Emphasize Honor

Students will be greeted by a
week-long program designed to in instill
still instill honor in the Honor System
next fall, according to Tom Mar Marchese
chese Marchese of the Honor Court Publi Publicity
city Publicity Committee.
The program, titled Honor
Week, will open with dorm dis discussions
cussions discussions on the Honor System
and speakers, who will empha emphasize
size emphasize the need to bring honor back
to Floridas 40-year old system.
Included in the program is a
speech by President J. Wayne
Reitz at the annual Scholarship

Career Week
Plans Made
For Next Year
Tentative plans have been
drawn up to set aside four days
in November for Career Week,
Student Activities Forum Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman Bin Stanford
announced Wednesday night.
Stanford said Career Week will
be designed to acquaint students
with the various occupational
fields and opportunities offered
college graduates. He said the
week is also hoped to help stu students
dents students in choosing a major.
The week, tentatively set for
Nov. 6-9, will be a series of lec lectures,
tures, lectures, seminars and exhibits de designed
signed designed to give the student a
chance to explore and investigate
the opportunities offered by var various
ious various fields, Stanford said.
The firs* day of the week would
feature a keynote address by a
well known speaker. Stanford
said attempts are now being
made to secure Dr. Margaret
Meade, the sociologist, as the
keynote address speaker.
Stanford stressed the need for
aid in this project. He said the
Forum Committee must rely hea heavily
vily heavily on college department heads
and representatives of profession professional
al professional and honorary societies in ob obtaining
taining obtaining speakers and materials
for the week. He said he felt
these people would have better
connections and know more sourc sources
es sources for obtaining the speakers and
materials needed.
Student Personnel piacem e n t
Officer Maurice E. Mayberry had
already suggested some compan companies
ies companies to write to for speakers and
materials, Stanford said.
The week would be primarily
directed toward freshmen and so sophomores.
phomores. sophomores. A broad program, it
would leave specifics to depart departmental
mental departmental events such as Communi Communications
cations Communications Week and B-(BusineS)
Day, Stanford said.

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Convocation and a pep talk by
Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Trickel during C-l lectures.
A major area Os the program
is the formulation of a faculty facultystudent
student facultystudent committee to suggest so solutions
lutions solutions to the major problems
surrounding the Honor System.
Not only students will be ex exposed
posed exposed to Honor Week teachings.
According to Marchese, faculty
members will also be oriented for
the proper workings of the Hon Honor
or Honor System.
The Honor Court is working

UF Library Head Considers Extending
Reading Room Facilities In Dormitories

Dormitory reading room exten extensions
sions extensions and book facility increases
are being considered by the UF
Library System, Acting Director
W. G. Harkins announced last
week.
Harkins said at present four
halls have reading rooms. These
rooms, located in Broward, Rawl Rawlings,
ings, Rawlings, Hume and North halls, will
be joined next fall by rooms in
the new mens and womens halls
now under construction.
Service in the three largest
dorms, Broward and the two new
halls, is hoped to be increased,
Harkins said. This would be ac accomplished
complished accomplished by extending the pre present
sent present 7-10 p.m., Sunday through
Thursday hours to 2-5 p.m., Sun Sunday
day Sunday through Friday and 7-10 p.m.,
seven days week.
Harkins said the room in the
new mens dorm is anticipated
to seat 100 persons and the wo womens
mens womens dorm. 50-60
The proposed reading rooms
would not be considered branch
libraries, Harkins said, but would
serve as study space equipped

CREDIT FOR GATOR
Students serving as Alligator
reporters and staff members
next year will be able to re receive
ceive receive college credit for their
time.
A new course, JM-101, to be
offered for the first time next
September will be open to all
students except Juniors and
seniors majoring in Journalism.
Those taking the course will
receive story assignments from
the Alligator and will submit
stories for publication. The
class will meet once a week for
a critique of the stories by a
journalism professor. One hour
of credit will be given to those
who participate.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16, 1961

With limited facilities and resource
material. He said the rooms are
intended primarily to make ma materials
terials materials used in the University Col College
lege College program more accessible to
lower division students.
Harkins said reading and source
materials in the reading rooms
are presently available only while
the room is under supervision.
He said the i various dormitory
hall councils would provide the
staff, while the library would sup supply
ply supply the books.
Employment of student assist assistants
ants assistants to staff the reading rooms

THIS IS THE ONE ALL THE TALK IS ABOUT!
on th by METAUOUS ~
STARTS UnHflfll LAST DAY!
WEDNESDAY IVM Mil "AH Hand,
THIATkC On Deck"

with student religious centers to
bring the clergy on the scene air
so for discussion sessions.
Priming for Honor Week, tha
Honor Court is working with the
University English Department
during summer school in asking
students to compare the honor
system with the proctor system,
in which test-making is supervis supervised.
ed. supervised. The best paper will be dis distributed
tributed distributed for freshmen to read.
A preliminary dorm discussion
was held Wednesday night in
Hume Hall, according to March Marchese.
ese. Marchese.

at supervised hours would be ai
the discretion of the housing de department.
partment. department.
Only one reading room, Raw Rawlings,
lings, Rawlings, is now operated -by c hall
council. Harkins said the operat operation
ion operation in this room has worked
smoothly throughout the year.
No plans have been made to
equip the reading rooms with re recreational
creational recreational literature. Harkins said,
but the library will cooperate in
thia plan, suggested by students
in the Tolbert Area, if the hall
councils and the students so de desire.
sire. desire.

Page 3



Page 4

Member Associated Celtestete toss
tW FLOaiDA ALUGATOB li Uw *WUUI *** MWiyr ! tty ** 'i** 14
TV47 Mi-Filter (Hnl>| nnyl Suites MM*ti mat nHNw TH WIOCE* GAT* Is wt elem HiMn-tl U GaHui States Fust Offle* at Gutewll l*jn#rt*. OVlmiisre JmsmS Is - S. iJ§ fc
m FlurMu Galea BufMlag iNsant. Velupbuee ValnnHy at PlarfSa FB S-3SBL *t . ae4 mt *** iMHirtal
UHer-h4ki*r Jim MooHim4
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Bon RoHiatoin
Editor-Elect f Nell Swan
Managing Editor-Elect MU Curry Jr

" EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances AJdmaa. Frank Bean. Marty Beckerman,
Chuck Broward. Carol Boiler, Mike Colodny. Bobble
Fleiachtnan. Harvey Goldstein, Linda Knothers, Nancy
Hopper, Jack Horan. Jared Lebow, Pat MeCulloujrh,
George Moore. Jody Lynn Prince. Phyllis Smith* April
Stanley, Penny Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholtor
Sports Utew-tlMti Mike Oera
Mike Gora, intramurals editor} Robert Green, 818
Perley.

Setting A Hindsight
". the editorial viewpoint ~ should be clear, di directed,
rected, directed, coordinate and CONSISTENT.
So real [our initial editorial of the year, headlined
"Setting Our Sights. Did we accomplish what we set
out to do ?
Did we, ae we said, "attempt to develop a sense of
true pride in the University ant excitement about learn learning,-"focus
ing,-"focus learning,-"focus the atention of state leaders on the
needs of our University,outline the role students can
play in fulfilling the philosophy of higher learning?
We tried. Whether our editorial commentary and
news coverage had much impact only time will tell.
It Is a shame we must discontinue publication before
Tallahassee reports back to ns what funds well have
for the next few years.
Our backing and support for the FUND drive, our
remonstrances against foolishness, incompetence and ad administrative
ministrative administrative foul-up, both in editorial and guest columns,
have had some effect.
1. Off-campus housing adopted a new stricter policy
against conflict of interest after last fall's exposition.
2. A constructive University College shake-up result resulted
ed resulted in conjunction with the C-1 Syllabus incident.
8. The Board of Publications saw fit to bring about
much-needed revisions in student publication finances
through the full-time executive secretariat recently
created.
You be the judge. Have you found yourself more
closely linked to your school? Have you found within
yourself the desire for academic freedom, dynamic edu education?
cation? education? Have you found yourself dissatisfied with the
status quo?
Host of all, have you found yourself espousing the
cause of true education, seeking to improve its lot in
Florida, in the United States, and among the more un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate who could not be here ?

Goodbye Hello

"A chapter is over .. probably
would seem an appropriate way to
begin this, but it would not be true.
* A school year in the life of a uni university
versity university is more comparable to one
paragraph in a book. It begins noth nothing
ing nothing and ends nothing. It merely keeps
the thought moving along, and here
and there inches into a new develop development
ment development

LOOKING BACK we would say, all
things considered, it has not been a
bad year for the University of Flop Flopv
v Flopv ida. It has not been an especially
good one.
From our vantage point the total
picture, as we pointed out above, is un uncomfortably
comfortably uncomfortably uncertain. To be in doubt
about the eventualities in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee is to put the whole body in lan languish,*
guish,* languish,* so to speak. There is even talk
floating around of a special legis legislative'session
lative'session legislative'session since all sides now re refuse
fuse refuse to budge on the question of pro providing
viding providing adequate appropriations for
the states needs.
*" ?
IN THE MIDST of this turmoil (it
seems ~an unlikely point at which to
fade from the picture), may we simply
draw from a not-yet-solidified past,
take stock of a squirming present,
and look with an eye to the future.
May we suggest to those in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee that they assure themselves
they really know the true meaning
and value of higher education in this
state;*'to those in the Administration
Building, may we say /be of stout
heart,'' exercise courage and bold boldtess,
tess, boldtess, for in the long run the odds
on your side.
*
TO THE faculty, we say continue
your resoluteness. The fight of ma materialism
terialism materialism vs. idealism is as old as man
himself, and a great deal of reward
comes from simply knowing this all
through life.
To the students, we say learn early
just why you are here. This is pre preparation,
paration, preparation, not fulfillment. Take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the good things, the tri trivia
via trivia will accompany you all through
life.
*
TO OUR successors, we say support
the others as you deem right. Yours
... is an instrument of service, not one of
self-service.
Those of us who leave thank the
. University for the opportunity we hav
' had to play our part To those leav leav,
, leav, ing with us we say Good Luck; to
; those remaining behind: Best Wishes.

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryams Awtrey, Nancy Mykal. Part Tuasta.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ant. Manager: Jim Evwnden
Ad RaIMUMB! Jett Habermaa, Stav* Rama. Barbara
DcLoach; Classified Ad Manager: Looiaa Boothe; Na National
tional National Ad Manager: Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Jean
Holman. Carolyn Law, Carol Linger, Linda Mark, Dottle
MacDonald, Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jtaa
Everaden: Subscription Manager: Steve Hertz.
-- - - -- - - *

Members of a university commun community,
ity, community, like those of any other large or organization,
ganization, organization, have a tendency to lose
sight of the basic and long-range
drives and philosophies behind their
organization.
We all have a natural inclination
to simplify, to departmentalize, to
channel everthing between clearly
defined boundaries of authority.
* *
SO IT IS not too surprising that stu students
dents students and faculty memhers tend to
ignore anything that does not directly
affeqt them, or their department, or
someone they know.
A college newspaper a GOOD
college newspaper has responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility to counteract this departmental departmentalization
ization departmentalization of thinkiny. The Alligator is
a source of information that is avail available
able available to everyone connected with the
UF.
* e' #
IT HAS A responsibility to inform,
to relay the news, but it also has a
responsibility to act as a campus campuswide
wide campuswide sounding board for ideas.
The editorial page, with its letters,
editorials and columns is the natural
sounding board of significant ideas
affecting the entire university.
A college newspaper such as the
Alligator has a tremendous reservoir
of intellect on which it can depend
for these ideas.
*
OUR PROBLEM IS how to draw
the interest of students and faculty;
how to get them to express their
ideas.
As student editors of a publication
that belongs to the entire student
body, we will stand ready next year
to listen to the advice of anyone who
we think is qualified to give advice.
** *
WE WILL also offer space on the
editorial page to anyone, student or
faculty, who wants to express his
thoughts on any subject that should
be brought before a university com community.
munity. community.
We have a responsibility. We know
it We wiR do our best to fulfill it
A, r ..... NDS

Tucsdoy, May 16, 1961

m e
(CLOSING) QUOTES FROM QUINCY
A Swan Song by Peacock:
An Annual 'Fowl' Affair

By GARY PEACOCK
Soon there will be no more
7:4o#, no more Thursday nights
at Gatorland, no more term
papers, no more drinking coffee
at the Hub, no more parties
at the Peachtree Palace, no
more lines, no more irate girls
writing letters to the Alligator,
no more parking tickets, no
homework, no more student
number.
That is, if
none of my
teachers give
a D
So it seems
fitting and
proper as this
semester is
coming to an
end to write a
names column
PEACOCK and tell every*
body goodbye.
0 0 0
SO PEACHTREE Salutes:
To Barbara, Carol, Cathy,
Janice, Judie, Dianne, and the
other girls who took something
seriously which wasnt intend intended
ed intended to be. .
To Bill Buchaltsr and his
magic triangles .to Sam
Johnston and his magic camera
. . Dick Hebert and his magic
typewriter . .to Don Addis and
his magic turtle . .to Charley
Wells and his magic personality

THE (FINAL) FLAIL

Leave on Something Nice?
Never! Too Late in Gome

By JOHN MILLER
It i* time to make the last
statement, the final mea
culpa,* the ultimate catharsis.
For I go now to join that great
mishpuka of those who shall
wander these halls no more.
What can be
MILLER in brief form
to all those de*
pertinents and individuals I
have not had occasion to insult
in the past. Not a thing to lose
at this point.

TO THE Library Staff may
you waver! Stand by your guns
withal. Never may ft be neces necessary
sary necessary for you to display the
humdrum qualities of efficiency,
courtesy, or humanity. View
everyone who stands before
you through a haze of red tape;
never make exception. With Without
out Without the letter of the law, we
crumble!
To Dean Little: SMILE!
To Dr. Reitz: May you be
recognized by all as one who
always put us first. Members
of your administration too often
viewed the University as a
monument to be revered
in unchanging, uncompromis uncompromising
ing uncompromising splendor; you have recog recognized
nized recognized its needs and fought to
see them realized, never losing
sight of the individuality of the
person or the moment.
*
TO FLOYD Han, the Silo, and
the Barn: Topple, you mon monsters!
sters! monsters!
To the University College Sys System.
tem. System. Hated alike by professors,
students, and administrators,
THEM

7 ra rpr v r? v n *
'VVE BEEN A NERfoOS WRECK.* tm I VH6 it) DESftJNP/ THROW)*) oof MXTMUUY, I AttUMEP THE RCMI4TK THtt's RWKT...I PfUBERAIELY
SUPPOSED To GRADUAL IN JUNE.' > MIME COLD WITH NOTHIN* tVT At VIEW.' I FACED MV PROBLEM. -S FLUNKED MV EXAM*. I'LL BE <
i n?pfU>AND asked myself, diploma? ho Mate security.' 1 swarewpand omhecously/ i sack a*ai in September/
WHAT Am I SOIH6 1o WOH WMCSPHOME.'SIJWnWE OWPRptt TACKLED IT HEAD OH AND LICKED /

. .to Klrbyemith and her
magic wand .

TO BILLY Cash, Dick Skelly,
Bob Hoover, and Albert, exem*
plifiers of the fightin Gator
spirit.
To student numbers 79988,
60789, 88079, 84888, 71807, 96087,
74871, 84444, 88842, 78797, 93874.
4322, 50011, 82084. .
To Roger LaVoie whos still
alive .. .to Bill Hollingsworth
and his vast knowledge of par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary procedure.. .to Jack
Mahaffey and his friends on
the Legislative Council . .to
everybody whos ever complain complained
ed complained about ROTC ..

TV JOHN Woodbery and Dianne
Neral, lnventers of the popular
new game, Spookymouth
to Lea Purcell and Ea rl Bridg Bridges
es Bridges who like the song, April
Showers . .to Jim Miller,
the Ivy League Redneck .
To the people who own the
bookstores and now have big
smiles. .
To Jim Mbotftead and Pat
Tuns tall who put out their last
Alligator together ... to Msr Msrrel
rel Msrrel Stain ton, All-Campus .
to Bob Kent who could care
less about the C-l incident .
to Bill Ade and his bat-wlnge
shirts ... to Neil Swan and
Bill Curry, new Gator leaders.

you havs endured. You have
contributed to the greatest mass
of young neurotics ever to pro proceed
ceed proceed to the analysts* oouch di directly
rectly directly from commencement.
You are a boon to the followers
of Freud; a bane to the seek seekers
ers seekers after reason.
To University Athletes: AM AMNESTY!
NESTY! AMNESTY!
see
TO THE Greeks: Lead us
ever onward! You shine for forever
ever forever as the ultimate realization
of noisy weekends, childish
horseplay, petty grievances, and
self centered aggrandizement.'
Your intentions are pure and
noble, your spirit matchless in
splendor; your contributions to
our University cause us to be
eager to put our college years
behind us.
To Albert: Look alive, boy!
Or girl!
To the University Food Serv Service
ice Service : Never has so little been
fed to so many so badly! The
blessings of a captive audience
upon you. Withal, we are grate grateful
ful grateful for one thing. We survive!
TO GAINESVILLES Mer Merchants:
chants: Merchants: Im broke! You win!
To the Florida Coed: Despair
not, fair maidens. In spite of
all complaints about your aloof aloofness,
ness, aloofness, your unavailability, your
worthless attitudes, would that
education were pursued with
half the perserverance. You
may not smile, you may not
compromise your sense of ethics,
you may, indeed, sit lonely in
the dorms. Do not read any anything
thing anything amiss into it when I say.
. . you are loved by all.
To the Campus Beatnik, the
Laterary Pseudo-Snteflect (or,
in the plural, Seedi-Intellecti):
Wash! Shave! Drees!
To Graduate Students: After
eternity . what?
To the Girls: It was a heck
of a three years, wasnt it?
As Rhett Butler would say,
Frankly, my dears, I .

MANAGING EDITOR-ELECTS NOTE

I LIKE The UF... Any Challenger*?

By BILL CURRY
Gator Managing Editorwt
Fix* X would Uk* to state
that X am not an egotist Xn
fact X wiU hoy a cup ci coffee
for the fir* reader who shows
mo where I used the fix*
person singular In my column.
Yes I wUI.
Now that I
hare estab*
1i s h od my mwhhm
m odisty
I would also *..<*
the record ~M
Hebert, Uni-
varsity Col- HHKMII
lego's godfa godfath
th godfath o r and CUBBY
my predeces predecessor.
sor. predecessor. has ac accused
cused accused me on several occasions
of having been bora with rose rosecolored
colored rosecolored contact lens and with
a short serving of guts.
Well I could say that I hate
everything and everybody but
that wouldnt bo true. I could
say. as Dick does, that I hate
'nice guys* but that would be
picking on a minority.

I COULD say I hats Dick

RICHIE AT RANDOM (O IN REQUIEM)

As We Blast Off Into 'Outer Space'...

By DON RICHIE
It's blast-off time again.
The countdown has already
begun a exams approach.
Now graduating is the class
who came in with the Sputnik Sputnikfour
four Sputnikfour years agoand is leaving
with the astronauts.
But as we leave to become
freshmen in the outer spaces
beyond the University, I wonder
how many of us are looking
around our space-ship wondering
if weve used our time wisely.
Perhaps if we could rub
our class rings end conjure up
a genie, we might nostalgically
wander back into the irrevo irrevoable
able irrevoable past and, knowing what we
know now, do some of these
things, simple as they now
seem:

WE MIGHT as a group, or
Individually, seek out more of
our professors in man-to-man
talks about the things that
count in our worldnot just our
own little worlds to apply some
intellectual Metrecal to some of
the more weighty problems of
our surroundings.
I know that I treasure the
all-too-few constructive conver conversations
sations conversations Ive taken the time for forwith
with forwith profs, and with my fellow
students.
We might delve more into
those books I really plan to
read but never have time for,
specially in areas of interest
stimulated by classroom work
or ths University surroundings.

THE TOF DRAWER(CLOSING)

To Sweat # N' Curse With

By FRED FROHOCK
Consider this a farewell.
For the last three years or
so, this column under a var variety
iety variety of auspices has adorned
the pages of
Au Auper,
per, Auper, as per all FROHOCK
romances, has
oome to an and.
Im always baffled over to
say on these occasions. It is
customary to loose some tor torrent
rent torrent of words on God, man, so societyand
cietyand societyand then come away feel feeling
ing feeling slightly confused and more
than slightly embarrassed.

NOT THIS time, I vowed.
Something caustic and remote.
But of course, ae you can zee,
the prose already lilts to the
side of the emotional and, con consequently,
sequently, consequently, the absurd. Who
knows? Perhaps leave-takings
lend themselves to no other ap approach.
proach. approach.
So bear with me. Lethargy
overcomes my body, and indol indolence
ence indolence my mind. No matter what.
I must slip into the cowardly
recourse of appearing pro profound.
found. profound.

MAY I concern myself with

Hebert, but that would make
him happy.
Perhaps my greatest flaw in
entering my new post Is that
(I hesitate to say this) X like
the University of Florida. I
even like "Albert.
What does that leave?
Now don't quit reading just
because you think X am not cap capable
able capable of controversy. X guess I
might as weH bring it out in
the open right now.
X hate final examinations.

I ONLY say this because this
is the la* issue and I wont
have to read letters to the edi editor
tor editor defending these wretched
academic events.
Fexfeaps you are wondering
what a managing editor is. A
managing sdltor is in charge of
all except the editorial and
sports pages.
He determines make-up, story
assignment, and story treat treatment.
ment. treatment. He is supposed to be
Objective in his news sense and
independent of as many ex external
ternal external pressures as possible.*
e e
I AM confident that under
Editor-In-Chief Neil Swan ths
Alligator will strengthen its

Theres something about reading
for personal enrichment that
has it all over compulsory
reading.

WE MIGHT have taken more
time to enrich ourselves with
more of the great cultural ac activities
tivities activities provided by the Uni University,
versity, University, its Lyceum Council,
Florida Playere-gsnd those sti stimulating
mulating stimulating discussion* in some of
the religious houses.
We might have taken more
time to learn more about our
international students and the
countries they came from.
We might have taken more
interest in student affairs, ac activities
tivities activities and programs, remem remembering
bering remembering that future leaders need
not always be led while learning
to become leaders.
e e
WE MIGHT have taken more
time to slowly stroll around
the campus appreciating a type
* beauty that grows on ons.
If you see a student absent absentmindedly
mindedly absentmindedly (so it seems) stumbl stumbling
ing stumbling around with a seemingly
vacant stare, looking as lost ss
an entering freshman chances
are he's a graduating senior
just now appreciating the im impact
pact impact of the whole placea thing
by the end of his freshman
he should have done at least
by the end of his freshman
year to get the most out of
his University stay.
What we vendors still can

an investigation of my genera generation?
tion? generation?
Albert Camus, In his speech
accepting the Nobel Prise for
literature, declared: Perhaps
every generation zees itself as
charged with remaking the
world. Mine, however, knows
that it will not remake the
World. But its task is perhaps
even greater, for It consists in
keeping the world from des destroying
troying destroying itself.
An Interesting generation,
ours, and part of the one that
the French philosopher des describes.
cribes. describes. One ean muse ever the
nobility of the role that Camtss
assigns, but I would hesitate to
question the accuracy of bis ob observation.
servation. observation. The task is very real
indeed.

IT m ALSO very significant,
for it crushes in one clean
swoop any remnants of Ideal Idealism
ism Idealism from the lfth and early
20th century. No more utopias.
No more dreams. My generation
deals, sa did Camus himself, in
realities.
And in the- large sense that
Camus indicated, the task is
nobler, even though it is a nega negative
tive negative one. It is nobler, and more
trying, because it works with
what is, and not with what
might be. It is Aristotelian, not
Platonic.

FINALLY, ft hr a destroying
task. To work with imperfec imperfection,
tion, imperfection, to compromise, to mold
slowly, to sweat and course and
hope only for improvement, not
solutions: this is what ft means.

editorial page. I hope also Is
improve the news and feature
pages of the papsr.
I believe hr a crusading news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, especially on a college
campus where changes can be
effected.
In fact, I respect any cri criticism
ticism criticism of the Alligator except
where it concerns our play of
such things as housing affairs
and syllabi discrepancies, are
none of the Alligators busi business.
ness. business.

CRITICISM is certain to corns
during the next year from in-
dividuals who feel their club's
annual field trip to the Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper is front page copy.
I warn all publicity chair-
men that I stay up late every ***
night taking "how to say no
lessons.
-*
BUT I thrive oti criticism. I
welcome sny complaints. We
can hash it out over ooffte, but
be sure to bring a handker handkerchief.
chief. handkerchief. :
Yep, I like the UF. Want to
make something of it? Choose
your weapon. Ill take a type typewriter
writer typewriter at five spaces. Ready
Aim . Release Margins.

doand other-classmen Should
do sooneris a stock-taking to
see what kind of personal cul cultural
tural cultural base we will take with us
when we blast off for the outer
spaces.
e e
18 THE culture we've acquired
watered-down, regimented and
submerged? Have we realized
the real implications of a FOR FORMAL
MAL FORMAL education.
We have sometimes given a
bad connotation to the word
"formal as stiff, outwardly
showyinwardly emptya fac facade.
ade. facade. Rather should we think of
this "formal bit as a skeletonal
frameworkgiving form to our
own lifes work and continuing
education.
How well weve built this
framework, only later years will
tellbut we can and should
constantly Inspect it for struc structural
tural structural weaknesses.
Well, blast-off time is at hand.
To my fellow graduates, "bon
voyage.

MAY ALL of us graduating
be able to say of those we
leave behind and of the Univer University
sity University which nurtured us: "Well
never forget youa little of you
travels with us wherever ws
go.
Weve seen the torch of know knowledge
ledge knowledge dimly moving in the outer
spacestouched on its bright brightness.
ness. brightness.
Let us now follow its gleam
into the outer spaces beyond.

No Solution

In the end, man always broken
up.
It Is not belnf much like a
god, or even a saint. But one
could aspire to less, and man
is really a much smaller pert
of the eternal than the priests
and charlatans would have you
believe.
The dignity springs from ac accepting
cepting accepting the hopelessness of life
and remaining to complete
the task.

TO KEEP the world from
blowing itself up. Or to maxi maximise
mise maximise the good life, never ex expecting
pecting expecting to attain it. The accep acceptance
tance acceptance of queries, loose ends, un uncertaintieswithout
certaintieswithout uncertaintieswithout final an answers.
swers. answers.
Forgive me If 1 grow rhetori rhetorical.
cal. rhetorical. But this to me Is the role
of my generation, and not the
golden shibboleths of miracles
banded out by another time.
Because of this heritage of
absolutism, the values needed
for the present task cannot
emanate from the institutions of
society, but from de facto situa situations
tions situations and most of an from
within the individual.

IF I END on a vague note,
then it Is appropriate, for T of offer
fer offer no solutions. Only that ft is
much more poignant to 'be a
man than a saint; and infinite infinitely
ly infinitely more rewarding to be able
to accept the failure of exis existence
tence existence than to fly by It in ignor ignorance.
ance. ignorance.
Let us go and perform in the
world. And let us work with its
limitations.



A Grad's Gripes And Grumbles Have Groan Great

By DICK HEBERT
Vituperative' Verbal Vomit.
Bilge. Bile. Bigotry. Close-mind Close-minded.
ed. Close-minded. These are but a few of the
more eloquent terms that have
been applied to me this year.
Tliey generally followed one of
my more biting vindictive pieces
of writing. Before leaving my
fan clubbers.' I thought I
might onoe again try to explan
my position.
My friends, ft ie with a pro profound
found profound feeling that I leave the
University of Florida, Shortly.
profound feeling of disgust.
..
AMD FOR one thing and one
thing aIoneTIMIDITY.
As managing editor of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator I have had the opportunity
to view the widespread timidity
that pervades this campus. All
along I have dealt in Vague gen generality,
erality, generality, cautioned against hurt hurttag
tag hurttag specific individuals.
Lets see if I oan do any better
with this, my last.
~ X) I found many classrooms,
many books . but very few
- TEACHERS.

t) I LEARNED that they were
overworked, underpaid . Lord,
did I learn it.
g) I learned there are instruc instructors
tors instructors here who are dedicated to
their studies .. .not their students.
Their research . not their stu students
dents students search.
4) X heard administrative coun counselors
selors counselors and deans full of sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic advice and consolation .
like Elmer Gantry, Would that
they were half as dynamic.
6) I sat on committees with
deans who listened attentively
to logical, dynamic and pro progressive
gressive progressive plans . only as long
aa they had to . .and did
.nothing.
-
.... ) I WATCHED the masterful
Lords of Tigert deftly toss aside
one controversial problem after
another . .like the C-l incident
. . quivering all the while that
Tallahassee would furrow its
brow.
7) 1 helped student leaders
build the FUND Drive . .and
saw it lash-up thanx to non nonparticipation
participation nonparticipation in the rally.
8) I heard former Judge John

GRADS' Letters to "the Editor 1 OTHERS
*********** '**************************

WRUF Has
Friends
EDITOR;
i*
We wish to announce the for formation
mation formation of the Friends of WRUF
Committee and to ask tor the
participation and help of stu students,
dents, students, faculty and Gainesville
resklents who are interested in
helping WRUF to improve the
variety and quality of its pro programs.
grams. programs.
The Friends of WRUF will
act aa a consultant group, of
servlet to Mir. Small In deter determining
mining determining what programs will be of
value to the community, in stim stimulating
ulating stimulating interest in these pro programs
grams programs and, like the Friends of
the Gainesville Library, in in increasing
creasing increasing the sources of material
available to the station.

WE PARTICULARLY want to
meet both representatives from
other organisations in the com community,
munity, community, and individuls who
are willing to assist with advice
and suggestions. Since the suc success
cess success of our plans depends on
community-support, we would
be very grateful if those mem members
bers members of the public who, during re recent
cent recent weeks, have indicated their
desire for better radio programs
informally, would write or call
Mr. Small, Director WRUF, or
any of the
cing their support for our ef efforts.
forts. efforts.
Our first meeting will be
held shortly after the end of
the semester. ELEANOR B.
BROWNE, SKIP BROWNE, RO ROBERT
BERT ROBERT B. CARSON, ROBERT
F. DAVIDSON, WINIFRED L.
DUBENBURY, DIANE FISCH FISCHER,
ER, FISCHER, A. DIDDER GRAEFFE,
ALBERT S. MULLER, RUTH
J. BCRIMAGBOUR, DAVID
SHEEHAN, NATHAN C.
STARR, RALPH B. THOMP THOMPSON.
SON. THOMPSON. .. |
Signed on their behalf:
GARY J. SCRIMGEOUR

US'ns

ZtrOOD NEWS CUSS! / ~
i * dollars /WE'VE QEBU GIVEN! tt|lgii|S

MANAGING CDITOR'S NOTC -30-

HELP ELECT
DICKJfEBERT
f £ COMFtfmy
vA*.. apTsS
LU C S Mr MATtj
Ay rvfisr
JnfW ru * 1 MM^ If *!VrrtSr g
, wTr HoesLrry I
p | L r r - NECKTIE PARTVtO
The most interesting aspect of campus electioneer electioneering
ing electioneering is the poop sheet that never makes the littered
scene. Such a one is the conscience sheet above, prepar prepared
ed prepared back in February # so 1 hear, by none other than
Bruca Bullock himself. 1 hope he makes a better student
president than he does a cartoonist. I also feel it is com commendable
mendable commendable that the only thing he could indict me fov
was keeping him and his Student Party on the straight
and narrow. (Bruce is it true you have a finished ver version
sion version of this masterpiece framed and hanging in your
Hume Hall apartment? Don't ever grow up, Bruce.
They like you just the way you are ...

McCarty level courageous blasts
at our undecided governor and the
tax-fearing voters of the state
. . and saw no story in the
state press due to poor News
Bureau coverage.
o*o
9) I HEARD of our campus tu tudent

(EDITOR'S NOTE: UF
President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz gave his full ap approval
proval approval and endorsement to
the project and pladged
his aid and support behind
it in an open letter to Mr,
Scrimgeour.)
\ e
Former DJ
Likes 'RUF
EDITOR:
Recently a copy tof a Letter
to The Editor came into my
hands concerning the programm programming
ing programming policies of radio station
WRUF.
I read the Wtter with interest
and have come to the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion that it is just sour grapes on
th part of Mr. Gary Scrimgeour
of the C-S department.
* *
As a graduate of the Univer University
sity University of Florida and a former
WRUF announcer, I found his
words entirely to false to be
left unanswered.
The fact that he does not
care for the stations program programming
ming programming is reason enough for him
to realise that is precisely why
there is more than one station
in Gainesville and presumably
on his radio dial.
*
I would also like to point out
to Mr. Sorimgeour that last year
WRUF for the first time in
several yeans was in the black
financially, and therefore, I
would say, reasonably well re received
ceived received by the listeners and mer merchants
chants merchants which support it.
As Mr. Scrimgeour will no
doubt point out, I do not present presently
ly presently live in the WRUF listening
area, but having been affiliated
with the station under the astute
leadership of Major Garland
Powell, I feel sure his suoeseors
have continued to guide WRUF
along good programming lines.
GEORGE A. HAYWARD
Lakeland, Fla.
C3aaa of *B3

Print Names
Honor Court
EDITOR:
Many individuals have mis misconceptions
conceptions misconceptions about the purpose of
our petition. This petition was
brought to clarify the point as
to the extent of the official
functions of the Honor Court.
If the Honor Court does not
have power to act in such a
manner as to insure the effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness of our honor system,
then ouT so-called cherished tra tradition
dition tradition will soon transform itself
into a pile of useless rubble.
* *
I BELIEVE that the publica publication
tion publication of the names of the guil guilty
ty guilty is,* or at least should be, a
part of the official function of
Honor Court, and should be done
in many cases in order to insure
effective action.
I belieVe, further, that the
Honor Court is empowered by
the Constitution to uphold the
Honor Code, and that in many
cases the posting of the names
will serve to deter violation of
the Honor Code on our campus.
If our petition had been suc successful,
cessful, successful, the petition would leave
to the discretion of the Honor
Court the posting of the names
of the guilty parties.
* *
THE PRE&ENT constitution
must have been drawn up in
such away as to preserve and
effectuate our Honor System.
Certainly this implied power is
embodied in our constitution.
Due to the present condition
of our Honor System, it was in inevitable
evitable inevitable that this question soon sooner
er sooner or later would come to light.
I do not believe that a consti constitutional
tutional constitutional revision is needed the
power is already embodied, as
a function of our Honor Court.
DON CARLTON, 3BA
A signer and avid supporter
of the petition.
UC Needs
Overhauling
EDITOR:
To the students:
We live in a democracy, and
by definition of democracy,

dent tudent leaders meeting in the still
of the night to decide who would
carry the banners next year for
the Future Bar Keepers .
two nights of verbal fencing each
year at tapping.
10) I saw so many leaders,
men of words, plunge whole wholeheart

each Individual should be able
to reach the highest degree of
self-fulfillment. But are we? I
say one big NO.
* * >
THE UNIVERSITY College
needs to be overhauled. The
present system offers little or
no challenge and doesnt en encourage
courage encourage thinking or knowledge.
It advocates merely getting
through with minimum effort
and retention, of facts, not
knowledge of the subject.
Potential is being wasted, po potential
tential potential which is needed to help
bur democracy be a democracy.
You as students, are the only
ones who can do anything.
Is it any kind of decision to de decide
cide decide whether or not to use po potential
tential potential desperately needed in our
rapidly advancing world? I
think not. It is our privilege and
duty to further democracy and
we cant do it with inferior ed education.
ucation. education.
**
WE MUST have better texts,
a much better testing system
which tests not retention and
mechanical answers, but the
knowledge and understanding
gained by the study undertaken.
Were losing good educators
because of low salaries, and lit little
tle little professor participation in pol policy
icy policy formation of courses. We
cant afford to be robbed of a
good education. We must form
petitions, motivate the student
government and raise our stan standards
dards standards of education.
Gators Look
Only for Fun
EDITOR:
I am a transfer student who
has attended the University for
the past two years. During that
time, I have had the rather
dubious privilege of observing
student behavior, and I should
like to take advantage of this
opportunity to present some of
my conclusions.
It seems to me, fink of all,
that the average Gator or Ga Gatorette
torette Gatorette is interested in, if any anything,
thing, anything, only when the next big
weekend is. He views his posi position
tion position as, at the best, a rather
unfortunate one.
ONE MUST get a college de degree;

heart wholeheart edly into a dosen or more
fields of student extra-curricular
activities .. .spreading themselves
so thin they were horribly inef ineffective
fective ineffective in all areas . .and all
for the sake of a Key.
11) Then they sent Speaker's
Drawers to tell the state of edu educations
cations educations plight . .fortunate in
its natural endowments. (From
UF Catalogue, page (96)
*
IS) I WATCHED with interest
as students shaped up dynamic
party programs and platforms
. .in campaigns, not in office.
18) I heard Ken Kennedy say (
I am not a candidate for student
body president, .. .1 guess your
shenanigans proved it, huh, Ken?
14) I read editorial after edi editorial,
torial, editorial, whiplashes written in the
wee a.. hours . .fearlessly
trying to brush over all evils,
sweep away none.
15) I sat through the closing
session of the fraternity rush
revision committee and heard
chairman Dan OConnell explain
the progressive revision that
would cure all ills ... for the
poor brothers who had had to
come up early to work at rushing
unknowing frosh,
* *
AND ALL the while I could
hear the faint murmuring* from
the few in all areas who have
the courage of their convictions,
who have the noble virture I
choose to call drive or Spunk.
But their voices always seem
to be sufficiently silenced by
the "nice guys who fain would
rock the boat.
But I can understand. It is the
nice guy who gets ahead. Its
the guy who causes no stink,
tepe on no toes, kow-tows to ids
own lazy whims . .and closes
his eyes to those of others, for
the most part.
*
ASK THOSE who tried to bock
this wall of timidity and laziness.
Theyll tell you.
Yes, U of F, you have the
buildings, the classrooms, the
dormitories and the warm moving
bodies. Its a shame you dont
have more true students, true
educators, thoughts, ideas, pro progress
gress progress and learning that would
make you a University.
GOOD-BYE

gree; degree; but that doesn't mean that
you have to learn something.
On the contrary, work is di directed
rected directed primarily toward dis discovering
covering discovering that minimum which
will allow one to get by with the
least effort.
The Gator's social, economic,
and, especially, political hori horizon
zon horizon extends as far as 18th Street
and University Avenue. What
goes on in the state, let alone
the nation or world, is none of
his business.
The best illustration of this
may be seen by citing the
great number of active and in interested
terested interested students who partici participate
pate participate in student elections, stu student
dent student government, therefore,
exists only as a springboard for
future state politicians.
PhiliaophicaUy, the average
student is conservative. Os
course, once in a while hell
attend an anti-book burning ral rally,
ly, rally, but the point is that there
are still many books which
are locked up somewhere in
the library.
THE SAD state of this school
can be seen by looking at FSU.
How many people from this
school have been thrown in
jail for patricipating in sit-ins?
How much of our newspaper
has been attacked by our rep*
presentatives" in the legisla legislature?
ture? legislature?
The truth of the matter Is
that this school is rapidly slip slipping
ping slipping to 2nd (3rd?) rate status.
Professorsthe good ones
are fleeing, or considering so
doing. And no one,, not exclud excluding
ing excluding the students, seems to care.
About the result, there can not
be much doubt.
S. JAMES ROSEN FELD 4AS
We Do Too
Hove Plons
EDITOR:
la the May second issue of
the Florida Alligator our treas treasurer
urer treasurer Kay Swartz is quoted as
saying that we do not have any
architectual or building plans
for a new house. This is incor incorrect
rect incorrect as we definitely do have
pi#ns to begin our house in the
near future.
DELTA PHI EPSILON,
Toby Roesenthal, Secretary

FINAL
************************
Jocks Need
Study Help
EDITOR:
In what was described by our
chief animal trainer as quote,
just a harmless prank," the
universitys prime zoological
specimens once again reverted
to their primeval instincts.
While I commend the admin administrations
istrations administrations courage, I sincerely
doubt that the spanking" will
be enforced.
*
AS FOR Coach Graves Quiz
Kids, though the requirements
of admittance are the same for
all, this certainly is not worth
bragging about. One question
coach: Why is it that the major majority
ity majority of our dears require special
study sessions in order to suc succeed
ceed succeed in life?
In all due respect, the coachs
small minority of prodigies
is simply not a true representa representation
tion representation of the majority of our let lettered
tered lettered primates.
R. FRANZBLAU, lUC
Porting Shot
At Football
EDITOR:
Id like to take a parting shot
at footballlsm, since it is con consuming
suming consuming inordinately the fees of
students, whether they desire it
or not. Better would it be to
convert the field into a parking
lot and the stadium into a sun
deck.
The next step should be to give
the big scholars the big schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship. After a little practice,
the administration would get the
hang of doing this.
*
AT PRESENT, scholarships
are doled out with a double
standard, something similar to
that used to judge the alligator
axing. Some say alligators are
expendable. I should like to
point out that certain ideologies
think WE ARE expendable. And
if we use double standards and
cannot save a mere alligator,
how are we to save ourselves.
To be sure, if football is a
panacea for keeping our alum alumni
ni alumni happy and opiate, so that the
contributions flow, we will nev never
er never catch up with the Soviets.
If the only serious business on
campus centers around foot footballiam,
balliam, footballiam, we may be at a foot football
ball football game when the bombs drop.
NAME WITHHELD
Doesn't Like
'Spoof Bills'
EDITOR:
Last Friday the state legisla legislature
ture legislature presented a spoof Mil" to
make alligator wrestling legal
and a supplimental educational
pursuit in any state university."
The bill also provides that any
student arrested for molesting
an alligator shall be accredited
with one hour in any state uni university.
versity. university.

THIS IS the second action
In as many weeks to come out
of Tallahassee that sheds light
on the mentality of our state
representatives." First we
were told that the state sena senators
tors senators liked the brawny football
players" (this in relation to the
ratio of athletic to scholastic
scholarship funds). Now we are
told that football players should
be allowed to create any may mayhem
hem mayhem they desire as long as
the team wins. %
I like sports, in fact*! didnt
miss a game but I am fed
up with the moronic and child childish
ish childish ramblings of the state legis legislature.
lature. legislature. It may not be .indicative
of the entire senatorial body
but if this is any indication of
the intelligence of our represen representatives
tatives representatives I am disgusted.
*
YES, SENATORS, it would be
nice to let them play next year.
But I do believe they broke the
law and if memory serves
me correctly, the legislative
branch of the government makes
the laws. Why not try and abide
by them?
I only hope that President
Reitz doss not heed the mes mesage**

**'#*
A POEM -TO UF 'MEN'
ft

Disgruntled would-be Nobelmen, they wait
Neatly weighed, graded and wrapped
Sequestered in their cubby-hole estate
Wherein they were hired and quietly trap trapped.
ped. trapped.
Cramped within their dusty bin
They do hot raise their voice or shout
For they know that they are circled in
By the soloes gaze from without
And here and there we find a Dean
Who says hie problems are all solved.
He has a wall-running machine
(He does not wish to get involved.)
And time is many a department head*
Who. quite content with the sun,
Is held hick by the secret dread
Os changing the way things are done.
The new may strain at the tape
But tboee who stay soon adjust
And no longer seek to escape

**-"** APwfy. MnrUam

Letters to the Editor z

age** mesage** presented to him. This is
supposed to be an institution of
higher learning but if the
cowboys of Tallahassee continue
to plague tiie state schools with
this trash we will become the
laughing stock of the nation.
NAME WITHHELD
Solons Only
'Part-Time'
EDITOR:
To Senator J. A. Boyd; Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, Florida:
After reading news reports
on the spoof bill introduced
by you and 29 co-sponsors to
aid three Florida football play players
ers players placed on probation for al alligator
ligator alligator wrestling, we were first
shocked, then overcome with
feeling of nausea.
* e
WE ARE, none of us, anti antiathletic
athletic antiathletic or anti-football. In fact,
two of us are in the Gator
Marching Band, accompany accompanying
ing accompanying the football team wherever
and whenever it goes.
One of the two is the drum
major of the band. We all en enjoy
joy enjoy football and cheer for the
Gators as loud as, and prob probably
ably probably louder than, anyone else.
We ell think that Ob*ch Ray
Graves is one of the best things
to happen to this campus in
recent ye&re.
But, although the bill was
a spoof bill, the warning that
it carried with it tampered with
something sacred

THE NEWS release stated:
It was all in fun and ths bill
never was called up for pas passage
sage passage but the senators said
they believed President Reitz
would get the message. **
Few students in the Univer University,
sity, University, no matter how much they
like football, would want the
freedom of administration sup supposedly
posedly supposedly exercised by their Uni University
versity University president violated. This
is what you have done.
The three athletes Hoover-,
Skelly and Cash have clear clearly
ly clearly misbehaved and broken the
rules set by the University Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. They should be
reprimanded and punished in
some way.
see
FEELING on campus is that
the punishment meted out by
President Reitz was neither un unfair
fair unfair nor overly harsh. If an
average student had done the
same thing these three men
have done, that student would
probably receive immediate ex expulsion.
pulsion. expulsion.
Granted, you and the rest of
the Legislature have the power
of life and death over The Uni University
versity University of The State of Flori Florida.
da. Florida. But, if you, the Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, and the people of the
state want what promiles to
someday be a fine University
to continue on the long and
treacherous road upward, you
will let the Educators run it.
e
YOU, SIR* are a part-time
Legislator; President Reitz is
a full(and over) time Edu Educator.
cator. Educator.
The present state adminis administration
tration administration seems intent upon the
strangulation of higher educa education
tion education in ths state, economy-wise
Please don't help it by telling
the Universities what they can
and cant do, academically,
with their students.
Your consideration and help
along this line will be greatly
appreciated.
LESLIE SMITH. Senior
JOSEPH H. THOMAS, Junior
SHERMAN BROD, Freshman
Unconvinced
By Groves
EDITOR:
I read with interest Coach
Graves comment on tbs athletic
scholarship controversy. How However,
ever, However, I do not consider his views
as convincing argument against
the emphasis on commercialised
athletics in colleges and univer universities,
sities, universities, a situation which I believe
is partly responsible for the re recent
cent recent basketball acandal.
Simply to label athletic schol scholarships
arships scholarships academic scholarships
as well Is merely glossing ever
the situation.
SURELY THE fact that the
athletes last semester attained

U, lUC

But crouch and grouch and gather dust.
I was one of the fortunate few
Who worked with men who stood and
fought.
(This may be because they were new
And were misjudged and poorly caught.)
They did not seek a tropic wonderland
Whose streams are shallow and sensate
They came to give a master-hand
76 build, to deepen and create.
But now they know that those who stand
my be laid low by the weak
When the weak are in command
And the commander-in-chief refuses to
They Shall net continue to wait
But WiD soon break loose and leave
While the rest stay to vegetate a
And quietly continue to deceive. 7^
BILL SHERIDAN


a 2.10 average barelp above
a C is nothing to boast about.
Even the 18 athlete* who aver averaged
aged averaged 3.0 or better make up only
about 9 per cent of the-approxi the-approximately
mately the-approximately 200 echolarship boys.
Exceptions to the rule* ran Tss
found, of course, but I'am sore
that far more athletic scholar scholarship
ship scholarship holders flunk out or lose
their aid than do their asadefnic
counterparts. Therefore; to say
that the same committee awards
all scholarships, and that an
athlete must meet the same re requirements
quirements requirements for admittance as
any other student, is not suffi sufficient.
cient. sufficient. For their financial help
they are being evaluated by dif different
ferent different sets of criteria.

LEST I be misunderstood and
written off as someone embltr
tered by lack of athletic ability
and the glory, prestige and fi financial
nancial financial reward that accompany
it, I hasten to add that such is
not the case. I am as much a
sports fan as the next guy
probably more and I envy no
mans scholarship. Furthermore,
I am aware of the value of ath athletics
letics athletics in the present and future
for both the performer and his
school.
But, tor the legislature to al allow
low allow race track funds to be split
SBO,OOO for academic scholar*
ships against more than 8300,
000 for athletics this I feel is
a serious charge against the
officials of a state which ranks
near the bottom of the list in
per capita expenditures for ed education.
ucation. education.
*
FOR FURTHER evidence of
where the emphasis lies, I sug suggest
gest suggest the Alligator reveal the
head coachs salary as compar compared
ed compared to a full professor's, and a
similar comparison between an
assistant coachs pay and the
average professors.
ELSIE'
Boys Are
Classified
EDITOR:
Dear Gary and the Men of
Campus:
Say, what gives? Granted, we
girls arent perfect and some
make a poor showing, but
please, dont commit the fallacy
of Hasty Generalization: Re Remember,
member, Remember, youre not perfect ei either,
ther, either, and are really impressive
when you date IUC and 2UC
girls, just because those fa familiar
miliar familiar lines dont work on jun junior
ior junior or senior girls.

LET ME remind you, the mar marriage
riage marriage fatality rate is. greater
among freshman and sopho sophomore
more sophomore girls.
I may be letting out some sec secrets,
rets, secrets, but youre CLASSIFIED!
For instance:
The stud, on the make,.is
a true sex-friend. The Snow Snowman
man Snowman is recognizable by tils line,
but its limited to IUC and 2UC
girls. The Athlete is conceit conceited,
ed, conceited, brash, expects (and usual usually
ly usually gets) adulation. The Man
with the Apartment" has aqft
music, low lights and brinks by
ths sofa, etc. . The Bdfe
can only talk about hlihsdlf and
his interests. We like 'to-listen,
honest, but all evening J.
*
THE FRAT MAN"" drinks,
parks, i* conceited, and drops
you If you dont come,, aoross.
The Loser this guys, is qur
rebuttal to your pigs.
Lets face It, some guys just
havent got what it takes, and
believe me, many girls a?e
willing to look deeper for some
redeeming quality.
What do you want tkt to do?
Fall on our knees, bow, pay
homags? Besides, with our cur current
rent current system of social' conduct,
exactly what can a girt do to
pleat a guy without giving him
the wrong impression? .
Before anyone gets angry, Jet
me say something no fhen have
said. There are exceptions ~to
every case Ive cited, qpd I call
them WINNERS. This letter
applies to those who J fit Hie
shoe, and who dont*"seem" to
realize that not ALL girls are
pigs or Typical Florida Coeds.
How about It guys, give us- a
chance, unbend a little. ~~
A Hampshire -Fig
-HAMMY

Page 5

ELSIE



Page 6

New International House
Plans for Cooperation

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
International House an ex experiment
periment experiment jn cooperation should
soon be out of the planning stag stages,
es, stages, according to Rene Monet,
chairmanof the project.
Tentative plans call for a build building
ing building in which foreign as well as
American studies could gather on
an informal basis. International
students on campus have voiced
the need for such a house many
times during the past few years.
Their Own Place
As Monet put it, Many things
have been done for international
students, but they all seemed to
place the students under a strain.
It is necessary for the foreign
students at the University to have
'a place which they know is their
own.
We have been gathering in the
Campus' Club every night, and
this is not good/ he said. We
have just been wandering from
table to table with cups of cof coffee
fee coffee
The proposed Intern a t i o n a 1
House would be a place where
student#, could attend lectures,
movies, or discussions and ex exchange
change exchange thoughts and ideas.
Not A dub
It would not be a club or a
social jjftrty, Monet saidJ You
might call it the new frontier
on a university level.
Monet named financing as the
major problem. One solution un under
der under consideration is having 20
students occupy portions of the
house on a rental basis.
Student government, the Uni University
versity University administration, and the
housing division are helping with
the plans, according to Monet.

EUROPE *** f r Eu
lim l See us for
< jggyfe. tea, air ticket*.
Top tours, toe.
World Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Are. FR 6-4641
Have You
Been in
McDANI ELL'S
LATELY?

Jpr-
"%**r i jjm
I |^K : v < *'%R' jmggp/
r" Ks ajl il a
r Jj
Take my shift, my lit notes and
my euff links...but get your own
hi
r- LOOK FOR THE BLUE LABEL*
VIUTUI m MKK. Tilt Court King is)NrMg...gralmkMl iiactinn-liggd sniss,
flexible instep, full cushioning. A pro on the tennis court, but just as right with slacks.
10RL IMS RI6HTS. like having a Champion Oxford made just for women. Comes with
fashionable new taper toe-or round toe, if preferred. Light in weight, cool and colorful.
i6etU.S. KEDS-male or female-at any good shoe or department store.
M I TUB *Both u. S. Kd* and the blue label are registered trademarks of
lAfeJ United States Rubber
Rockefeller Center. New York 20. New York

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16, 1961

He is currently choosing a com committee
mittee committee which will work to put the
project on a practical basis.
The house will be under the di direction
rection direction of a board for interna international
tional international Affairs, comprised of re representatives
presentatives representatives from all the inter international
national international groups on campus. These

ISO Still
Alive, Soys
Advisor
International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization members, summoned by a let letter
ter letter charging that the club was be being
ing being murdered, heard Thursday
night that the club was still very
much in business.
According to Dr. Ivan Putman,
advisor to foreign students, the
conflict resulted when ISO of officers
ficers officers and the commissioner of
international affairs both tried to
do the same job with basically
the same privileges.
Officers of th,e ISO had charged
that Commissioner of Interna International
tional International Affairs Nelson Mora was
trying to take over, thus des destroying
troying destroying the organization.
Putman advised that the ISO,
the commissioner and the other
four area clubs on campus di divide
vide divide up the field of leading the
activities of international students
on campus.
He and Dr. D. L. Scudder, who
headed a study of the problems of
these students, blamed the argu argument
ment argument on the fact that other
groups had grown up since the
formation of the ISO, and that
an overlapping of spheres re resulted.
sulted. resulted.
Putman said that a similar sit situation
uation situation had been created when
Mora, one of the first commis commissioners
sioners commissioners to try to put his rightful
powers to use took office.
The concept of Moras job has
previously been limited to de delivering
livering delivering the foreign votes during
elections, he said.
Actually, no one can get rid
of the ISO except the ISO itself.
Latins Elect Leaders
The Latin-American Club elect elected
ed elected officers for the 1961-62 school
year at its meeting Friday.
New members of the executive
council are: president, Ignacio
Garcia, Cuba; vice president,
Luis Velez, Colombia; secretary,
Cecelia Wright, U. S.; undersec undersecretary,
retary, undersecretary, Enrique Castro, Nicara Nicaragua;
gua; Nicaragua; and treasurer, Ivette Coll,
Puerto Rico.
The officers will be installed
Saturday.

groups will sponsor discussions
and exhibits.
Monet emphasized, however,
that the house will be not only
a meeting place, but also a place
where all students can read,
relax, or study.
A true friendship cannot be
farced, he stressed. "Interna "International
tional "International House will be the begin beginning
ning beginning of a close and natural friend friendship
ship friendship between American and for foreign
eign foreign students.
***********************>
Peace Corps
Picture Said
'Not So Rosy'
The usefullness of the Peace
Corp was recently attacked by
A. C. Wilgus, director of Inter-
American studies at the UF.
Wilgus who attended a conven convention
tion convention in Washington called by
Peace Corp Director R. Sargent
Shiver stated, In theory the
Peace Corps is an excellent idea,
but in practice it might very
well get out of hand and cause a
great deal of embarrassment to
the United states.
He went on to say that the
average American university stu student
dent student is not qualified for this sort
of job. He felt that this is a
job which requires a pioneering
spirit, something he thought
American college students did
not have.
He added that the money angle
was important. He claimed that
the security clearance on Amer Americans
icans Americans going on this mission would
cost a lot in terms of money and
time.
While Wilgus attacked the
Peace Corps, Dr. Ivan Putman
adviser to foreign students ex expressed
pressed expressed some doubts concerning
it, though he thought it was basi basically
cally basically a good idea.
Putman said that the Peace
Corps provides an interesting
opportunity for the people of this
country. However the people
that go in will have to be trained
very well, especially in languag languages.
es. languages.
Putman recently attended a
Peace Corps conference in Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Georgia.
Students Arrested
For Dumping Garbage
Two UF students were arrested
Saturday night by Gainesv ill e
police for dismantling mail boxes
and dumping garbage cans in the
middle of a city street.
The two, identified as Barry
Innes, lUC, and Larry Tibbets,
2UC, were released on a SSO bond.
A hearing will be held in munici municipal
pal municipal court Tuesday.


"fc)oLns^
f Youre just as your father and grand grandfather
father grandfather were. Its an obligation that a lot of qualified
college men have to meet...that of serving your coun-,
RHHBB when and where you are needed.
And the Air Force needs college-trained men as
officers. This is caused by the rapidly expanding tech-
nology that goes with hypersonic air and space flight.
Your four years of college have equipped you to han*
die complex jobs. You have the potential to profit
from advanced training... then put to work.
w There are several ways to become an officer.
First there is Air Force ROTC. Another program,
relatively is Officer Training School. Here the
Air Force commissions certain college graduates, both
men and women, after three months training. The
programs enables you to a
flying rating and a commission. And, of course, theres
w the Air Force Academy.
An Air Force officers starting salary averages out
to about wbat you could expect as a civilian. First
theres your base pay. Then add on such things as
tax-free rations and quarters allowances, free medical
and dental care, fetirement provision, perhaps flight
pay, and 30 days vacation per year. It comes to an
attractive figure. One thing more. As an officer, you
will become eligible for the Air Force Institute of
Technology. While on active duty many officers will
win graduate degrees at Air Force expense.
Why not contact your local Air Force Recruiter.
Or write to Officer Career Information, Dept.*
want further information about the navigator,
training or Officer Training School programs.;
U.S. Air Force
188 Theres a place for
professional achievement on tEd
Aerospace Team*
M HBBB'' BP
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Ready, Get Set
And Then Go!

FINAL MUSIC MENU:
Sinfonia, Senior Recital, Sonatas

Three music programs are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for the last week of classes
by the Music Department.
A Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia will
present an all American concert
in the Music Building Auditorium
at 3:40 this afternoon.
Reid poole and Russell Danburg
will combine talents on the French
horn and piano to perform Po Poeme
eme Poeme for Horn and Piano, one of
Danburgs own compositions.
Danny Thomas, tenor, will sing
Into the Night, by Clara Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, and Bill Sparrowhawk will
perform his own composition,
Clarinet Suite No. 1.
A senior recital is scheduled for
the Medical Center Auditorium at
8:15 tonight. Featured artists
will be William Albury, baritone;
Sarah Baughan, soprano; David
Brooker, saxophonist; and piano
Two Uf'ers Get
Fulbright Grant
Fulbright awards have been
granted to two UF graduate stu students
dents students it was announced this week
by pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
The students, McPherson Le-
Moyne of Gainesville and Ronald
Charles Newton of Belleville,
N.J., will study abroad during
the 1961-62 academic year.
LeMoyne will pursue Inter-
American Studies at University
del Valle in Cali, Columbia.
Newton will study German-
Latin American Studies at the
University of Hamburg. Ger Germany.
many. Germany.
The UF students were among
nearly 900 chosen to participate
in the foreign studies program
for the coming year.

Only a few short day and
you will be doing this. Next
week the cramming, concentra concentration,
tion, concentration, and worry Os final exami-

accompanists Louise Hack, Joann
Hardin, and Margaret Kirk.
William Albury will sing My
Lovely Celia, by George Munro,
and Miss Baughan will sing Die
Vehicle Owners
Now Must Pay
Driver's Fines
Vehicle owners, and not driv drivers,
ers, drivers, may be liable for any fines
incurred under a recently in instituted
stituted instituted registration system, said
Fred Feinstein, traffic court
chief justice.
The new system registers all
student owned vehicles by cam campus
pus campus registration number and own owners
ers owners name. Any violation receiv received
ed received by a driver is then called to
the attention of the owner of the
automobile.
The purpose of the system is
twofold. It will reduce the num number
ber number of illegal drivers on campus
and will prevent fine dodging by
veteran violators.
Under the previous system any anyone
one anyone could appear in traffic court
to pay the fine associated with
the violation. This allowed the
persons with a large number of
violations to send in a substitute
that claimed the violation as his
own.
Under the new system the
owner must vouch for or claim
the violation. If an illegal driv driver
er driver receives a violation the own owner
er owner is then obligated to appear
before the court and explain why
the other person was operating
the vehicle.

nations begins. But most will
survive the dreaded two weeks
of torture and will return again
to begin all over next fall. See
you then.

Trammerung, by Richard
Strauss.
David Brooker will perform
Hietoires, by Jacques Ibert and
*'Sonata No. 4 for Flute, by Jo Johann
hann Johann Sebastian Bach.
Sonatas for Violin and Flute will
be given by Edward Troupin,
violinist, and Leonidas Sarakat Sarakatsannis,
sannis, Sarakatsannis, pianist, in the Medical Cen Center
ter Center Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
The program includes Sonata
no. 15 by Mozart, Stravinskys
Duo Conceetant for Violin and
Piano, and Sonata No. 8 in D
Minor by Brahms.
These programs are open to
the publuc free of charge.
9
Florida Union Display
Features Jopanese
An exhibition of Japanese reli religious
gious religious and cultural articles will
be on display in the Florida Un Union
ion Union until May 21.
The display is presented by Dr.
Hajime Nakamura, visiting pro professor
fessor professor of religion. The display,
along with a collection of books
will be presented to the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion to foster and
continue closer cultural relations
with Japan.

V s ::9|^HH^^^^^^H>^l l 4S£<|MPSlPMFVPi
\
Pack or Light lip Hit DM, and answer
college students X*t bottom of page)*
, % # I
Question #1: As a college student, do you believe that you are taking
the best advantage of your educational opportunities?
Answer: Yes ... Wo
Question #2: Some college men are wearing trimmed beards. Do yon
think most girls will be attracted to men with brimmed
beards?
Answer: Yes No .-
Question #8: Do you think that American colleges tend to overemphasis* I
football and other sports to the detriment of the status of
academic accomplishments ?
Answer: Yea No
Question #4* How many cigarettes do you smoke a day, on the ivsrsgsl
Answer: Less than 8 8-12 18*17,.,
18-22 Over 22
JJIWf A-ws, QHu &t Y 10% -No 90%
MMlfm. Abswcc. QumUos #Si YmS4%-N066%
Campus hwmm, Opinion ***-<* **> ***
Answers: f~*> as Da****? sm! H
The IM Campus Opinion Poll was taken at over 100 colleges whew LM Has etudent reprauiKaUvtt, Mtf mm an Si
a statistically random selection of aH undergraduate schools. 1961 Byers t*s U §§

I

Chief Soys UF
Needs More Cops

Campus rioters, accident makers and troublemakers can breathe
a sigh of relief according to Campus Police Chief A. I. Shuler.
Sluder recently stated that the campus police force Is badly hi
need of more personnel. He stated that the number of policemen on
the force are not increasing porportionately with the student body.**

He also expressed his belief
mat help is not forthcoming due
to the lack of state appropria appropriations
tions appropriations to add more men to the
force.
One of the most important
needs according to Shuler was
traffic personnel. He said as the
student body size increases, the
number of automobile accidents
increases almost proportionately.
Many Are Non-Students
He went on to say that over
half of the persons involved in
accidents are not students.
Out of 145 persons involved in
campus accident* last year only
68 were students.
Most of the non-students involv involved
ed involved in campus accidents are fac faculty
ulty faculty members, University person personnel
nel personnel and visitors.
Shuler stated that campus po police
lice police records explode the ancient
myth that women are the poor poorest
est poorest drivers.
More Males Drive
Os the 146 people involved in
traffic accidents, 112 were males
while only 32* held membership
in the weaker sex. Shuler admit admitted
ted admitted that these statistics might
be influenced by the fact that
fact that more male students
more male students have auto automobile
mobile automobile permits than their female
counterparts.
One of the most bewildering sta statistics
tistics statistics to be found in the campus
polics files is one which states

McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure.
SEVEN BARBERS
Shoe Repair Shop in Rear #
1718 W. Uniy. Av.

that there were 145 people involv involved
ed involved in traffic accidents last year
and 216 automobiles involved.
Shuler explained this oddity by
saying that people on the eant eantpus
pus eantpus have a habit of involving a*
many cars as possible whenever
they have an accident.
Man Hite 8 Care
He told of a oaae where one
person ran into eight automobiles
in one accident.
He went on to say that though
there is no additional personnel
on the force, two shiny new pa patrol
trol patrol cars have been added to the
present fleet.
Though he stressed traffic acci accidents
dents accidents Shuler also argued for
more policeman on the grounds
that there ha* been a serious in increase
crease increase in crimes in other ares*.
He concluded by saying that
the UF is unique in being one
of the few universities in the
country with Its own police de department.
partment. department.
FALLOUT MEETING
The Engineering Approach to
Fallout Shelter Evaluation will be
taken up at the meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday of the American Society es
Civil Engineers.
William Grantham Jr., UF in instructor
structor instructor in civil engineering, witt
speak at the meeting at 6:86 p.m.
in the Park Lane Cafeteria.



IN THE DARK

Oscar Wilde, Dirty Linen Featured

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Students will worrisome exams on their minds during the next
few weeks will be given an opportunity to turn their thoughts to
higher things, like immoral authors, almost-dressed filmstars, and
Donald Duck its a Crammer's Delight.
This is the last day for All Hands on Deck.

Pat Boone plays an incredibly
typical film type sailor, who
gets involved jvith a pretty
.grange assortment of gobs along
with a young lady who somehow
end* up aboard his ship.
- Helping him out are Buddy
.JHackett, Dennis OKeefe, and
- ; Barbara Eden.
' u '~r;
Final Glory
Tunes of Glory, at the State,
is also in its final day.
Alec Guineas stars in the pic pic*
* pic* ture, 'Which deals with war, an an'
' an' ger, and death. Battlefields are
awfully popular these days.
John Mill is the co-star.
* .The Florida Union is now
MBhowtng Carousel.
Shirley Jones and Gordon Mac-
Rae play two unlikely sweet sweet.haarta,
.haarta, sweet.haarta, cooing through If I Loved
~ Ybu and several other Rogers
and Hammerstein gifts to hu humanity.
manity. humanity.
Beginning Wednesday, the Flor Florida
ida Florida will feature Return to Pey Peyton
ton Peyton place.
Dirty Linen
Jerry Wald has hauled out some
more dirty linen from the rather
plentiful supply provided by Grace
Metalioua.
Its not quite so soiled as its
source, but serves the purpose
nicely.
r Supposedly autobiographic a1
'"the film tells of what happens
when a small townish matron
a naughty book.
* r Any follower of the escapades
of Met&lious knows that the town
is extremely unreasonable about
.the-JKhole .. thing, and that the
husband of the authoress becomes
(fnchily "upset when the master masterpiece
piece masterpiece costs him his job.
Carol Lynley, Robert Sterling,
and Jeff Chandler are the stars.
Oscar Wilde
Oscar Wilde will begin Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the State.
Wilde was a very colorful gen gentleman
tleman gentleman at a time when such od oddities
dities oddities were plentiful. He was not
only a celebrated author, but
", was also the subject of many
.r juicjfgossip sessions among the
Supper strata of a pretty decadent
, society.
That sort Os thing goe s over
very well with movie audiences audiences
audiences besides, jts cultural.
Robert Moriey stars.
The State will present a dou double

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ble double feature over the weekend.
Serengeti is a semi-documen
tary about a trip through Africa.
It received an Academy Award*
which should mean something.
No information is avail able
about its partner, Heroes Die
Young, but the title sounds in interesting.
teresting. interesting.
ABCs f
Every year about this time
many students find it useful to
revert to a time when they wor worried
ried worried about ABCs rather than
PCL's and EGs.
A very obliging Florida Union
is showing Cartoon Carnival on
Friday and Saturday.
Beginning May 21, the State is
planning to run Come Dance
With Me.
It stars Brigitte Bardot, and
in the opinion of the States man manager
ager manager (a& well as a lot of other
people, probably) no further ex explanation
planation explanation is necessary.
All in a Nights Work will
come to the Florida on the 24th.
Strange Smile
A prominent publisher i dis discovered
covered discovered dead in his office with
a strange smile on his face.
There are reports that a mystery
girl was seen, dressed only in a
towel, racing out of his hotel
suite at three a.m.
This makes some people curi curious.
ous. curious.
Dean Martin plays, of all things,
a playboy, and Shirley MacLaine
plays the elusive terry clad
young lady.
Mein Kampf will begin at
the State on the 24th.
The film stars Adolf Hitler
no kidding.
Its a documentary, showing the
rise of a man and a belief that
create a combined impact which
can hardly be described.
Eichmann Stars
The supporting cast is almost
equally impressive Adolf Eich Eichmann
mann Eichmann co-stars.
Beginning the 28th the State will
feature The Millionairess, star starring
ring starring Sophia Loren, along with
something called "Upstairs and
Downstairs.
By that date its unlikely that
anyone will care very much what
theyre seeing, anyway.


Time Out For The Movies
FLORIDA
May 17-23 .....Return To Peyton Place
May 24-27 All In Nights Work
May 28-31 The Young Savages
June 1-3 Atlantis: The Lost Continent
STATE
May 16 Tunes of Glofy
May 17-18 Oscar Wilde
May 19-20 Serengeti
May 21*23 Come Dance With Me
May 24-27 Main Kampf
May 28-29 i Upstairs and Downstairs
Millionnaires
FLA. UNION
May 16 Carousel
May 19-20 Cartoon Carnival

June 1-3

Campus Calendar

TUESDAY, MAY 16: All June
graduates will meet in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium from 4 to 5 p.
m.
A Music Senior Recital will
e presented in the Medical
Science Building Auditorium at
8:15 p.m.
The movie Carousel will be
shown in the Florida Union Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 7 and 9:15 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 17: The
Cavaliers will meet in Room 210
of the Florida Union at 7 p.m.
The Florida Union Board of
Managers will meet in the Oak
Room at 3:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, MAY 18: A gener general
al general assembly for all members of
the faculty will be held in the
University Auditorium at 3:40 p.
m.
Delta Sigma Pi will meet in
Room 215 in the Florida Union
Museum Buys
Professer's Art
One of the worlds leading art
museums, has purchased another
work of art from UF art faculty.
The Museum of Modern Art in
New York City recently purchas purchased,
ed, purchased, The Window Series a litho lithographic
graphic lithographic series by Clinton Adams,
head of the Department of Art
currently on leave of absence.
Acting Head John Spencer said
this is the third purchase by the
famous museum from the Uni University
versity University faculty during the cur current
rent current academic year.
In December, the Museum,
which has been called the most
outstanding center of contempor contemporary
ary contemporary art in the world, purchased a
painting by Hiram Williams of
the art faculty. In April, three
photographs by photography pro professor
fessor professor F. Van Deren Coke were
purchased.
The Adams purchase is a series
composed of ten lithographs on a
related theme.

at 7 p.m.
The Americans for Democratic
Action will meet in FU Room 212
at 8:30 p.m.
The UF Young publication Club'
will meet at 8:30 p.m. in Room
116 of the Florida Union.
The Pre Law Club will hear
D. K. Brown, a special agent of
the F. 8.1. at 7 p.m. in Room 203
of the Law School.
FRIDAY, MAY i 9: The Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Advisors will meet in Room
220 ot the Florida Union at 2:45
p.m.
The Chess Club will meet in
Room 215 of the Florida Un on;
at 7 p.m.
The Arab Club will meet in FU
Room 116 at 7 p.m.
The Stamp Club will meet in
FU Room 208 at 7:30 p.m.
The movie The Barbarian and
the Geisha will be shown in
South Recreation Room at 8 p.
m.
SATURDAY, MAY 20: The Col College
lege College of Architecture and Fine Arts
Picnic will be held at Camp
Wauberg from 3 to 6 p.m.
The Education Wives Picnic will
be held at Camp Wauberg from
2 p.m. until closing time.
The movie Cartoon Carnival
will be shown in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
The Barbarian and the Gei Geisha
sha Geisha will be shown at 8 p.m. in
South Recreation Room.
CLASSIFIED
THREE bedroom modern home,
cheap. Call 6-7482 after 6.
MOVING in JuneMust sell 1-ton,
12,000 BTU Gibson atr-condition atr-conditioner,
er, atr-conditioner, 220 v. Like new, SIOO -FR -FR-6-44931426
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RENTAL EQUIPMENT. Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2835.
WANTED: A student for part time
work this summer in exchange
for room rent. For more infor information
mation information phone FR 6-3012.
ROOMS AND EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS FOR RENT at
summer rates. Apply 1702 W.
Univ. Ave., or phone FR 6-3012.
SEVERAL FURNISHED APART APARTMENTS
MENTS APARTMENTS FOR RENT. Near cam campus.
pus. campus. Reduced summer rates.
Will accommodate I*4 students.
Call Mrs. Jones, FR 6-5636.
FOR SALE: GIBSON SPECIAL,
DUAL PICKUP GUITAR, plus
Capo, vibrato, and case.
Also MAGNATONE AMPLIFI AMPLIFIER.
ER. AMPLIFIER. Phone FR 8-8068 after 3
p.m.
LOST: SET OF KEYS. Name
Mike Kelly printed on them.
Please return to 988 Weaver, or
Lost and Found. REWARD.

STUDENTS!
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GROUP SCOOP

Clubs initiate,
Elect Officers |
For Next Year j
I
Election of officers and initia :
tions hold the places of honor at
hobby and professional club meet- j
infs this week.
STUDENT CONTRACTORS:
There will be a meeting at 7
p.m. Tuesday, in Room 218,
Florida Union.
GREEK COUNCIL: A meeting
will be held on Tuesday, at 4:30
p.m. ia the Florida Union Room
121.
MORTARBOARD: There will be
a meeting at 6:30 p.m. in the
Florida Union Room 'll, Tues- j
day.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Aj
meeting will be held in Roonf
324, Florida Union, at 7 p.m.
Tuesday.
URA: There will be a meeting
of the University Religious As Association
sociation Association on Tuesday, at 4 p.m.
in Room 208. Florida Union.
RECREATION COMMITT EE: j
A meeting will be held on Tues*;
day,, from 4 to 5:30 p.m. in the
Florida Union Oak Room.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA : An I
initiation will be held on Tuesday,
at 7 p.m. in Room 212, Florida
Union.
SG CABINET: There will be r
meeting on Tuesday, at 4 p.m. in
Room 116, Florida Union.
BOARD OF MANAGERS: The
Florida Union board of Managers
will meet in the Florida Union
Oak Room on Wednesday, at
3:30 p.m.
MENS GLEE CLUB: There
will be a rehearsal at 12:40 p.m.
Wednesday, in the Florida Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
BLUE KEY: The Foreign Stu Student
dent Student Sponsor program will meet
in the Florida Union Room 324,
from 4 to 5 p.m. Wednesday.
DELTA SIGMA PI: There will
be a meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday,
in Room 215, Florida Union.
MARKETING: The Films Com Committee
mittee Committee will meet on Thursday,
from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. in Room
114, Florida Union.
FACULTY ASSEMBLY: There
will be a meeting at 3:30 p.m.
Thursday, in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
ADA: Election of officers and
the reading of the club constitu constitution
tion constitution of Americans For Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Action will be at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, in Room 212, Florida
Union.
FU Rooms Available
All approved student organiza organizations
tions organizations are eligible to make ap application
plication application for regular meeting
room space in the Florida Union.
Application forms are available
at the Florida Union information
desk. Completed forms will be
accepted there from May 15
through May 26.
For any additional information
inquire at Room 1088, Flori Florida
da Florida Union.

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Gator Readers Critical

Alligator readers like cartoons but shake
a finger at political bias according to a
survey run by Dr. Ralph W. Thompsons
class in Marketing 438, at the request of
the Board of Student Publications.
A random sample of 130 students complet completed
ed completed a questionnaire, wdiich in part asked for
their idea of an ideal newspaper, and then
how closely they felt the Alligator conform conformed
ed conformed to these standards.
Too Active
According to Mike Donaldson, one of the
class members, the students felt the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator has been too active in controversial
issues, and that an ideal paper would take
a more "middle of the road or conserva conservative
tive conservative stand.
Students also expressed the opinion that
the Alligator was perhaps not as free to
present views unfavorable to student gov government,
ernment, government, as the ideal paper would be,**
said Donaldson.
Same Opinions
Students participating in the survey had
the same opinions on the political coverage
in general, regardless of their academic
classification, marital status or whether or
not they were affiliated with a fraternity
or sorority.
As far as Alligator readership went. 85.5
per cent of the students questioned could
be expected to read any given issue of
the Alligator. Fifty per cent of the students
who read only one paper could be expected
to read the Gator, and about 90 per cent
of those reading two or more papers read
the Alligator.

OulEock Appoints Vice-President
To Head Summer SG Committee

The student government sum summer
mer summer steering committee will go
into action again in its second
summer school session.
Authorized by the student body
construction, the steering commit committee
tee committee is appointed by the student
body with approval by the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council
Bullock Not Here
Scince student body president
Bruce Bullock will not attend
summer school, he has delegated
the chairmanship of the commit committee
tee committee to vice-president Jack Mahaf Mahaffey.
fey. Mahaffey.
So far Bullock has appointed
about 35 people to serve on the
committee with Mahaffey. %
The committee's purpose it to
perform all functions necessary
to the proper functioning of the
student government.
Assumes All
In other words, the steering
committee assumes all legislative
and administrative functions of
Bus Ad Key Revived
Some graduating senior in the
school of business will receive
the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship
Key when final grades are post posted
ed posted this semester.
Delta Sigma Pi, the profession professional
al professional business fraternity, awarded
its last key !n 1954. The traditio traditional
nal traditional presentation of the key for
the highest upper division honor
point average was abandoned for
several years.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16, 1961

stndent goverment during the
summer se^-sion.
Last year, the steering commit committee
tee committee inLuJ ,, l watermelon cut cuttings
tings cuttings at tiie Gator Band twi twilight
light twilight concerts.
Plans tor the coming summer
include the successful watermelon
cuttings, outdoor movies, and out outdoor
door outdoor Gator Bops.
Newsworthy Talks
Barry Coleman, heading a sum summer
mer summer planning sub-committee, is
scheduling a seines of lectures of
Bus Ad Director
Off Critical List
Clifton Tex Oliver, director
of the Management Center of the
UFs College of Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration is reported off the criti critical
cal critical list following a fall occuring
while giving a lecture in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville on Tuesday evening, May
9.
Dr. Oliver was delivering a lec lecture
ture lecture entitled Ways to get Atten Attention
tion Attention and Keep It to a class on
Management Development spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the General Extension
Division.
He suddenly rose form his seat
at the desk and fainted and topp toppled
led toppled forward striking his head as
he fell.
Reports from the Baptist me memorial
morial memorial Hospital in Jacksonville
indicated that Oliver is in good
condition and will be released
shortly.

The majority of the students thought the*'
Gator was adequate for its purposes.
Coeds Read
Readership came from several main
groups. More readers are women, lower
division students, unmarried and unaffili unaffiliated
ated unaffiliated with a sorority or major campus or organization.
ganization. organization. Graduate students read, the Al- 1
ligator less than any other group.
In one section of the questionnaire, stu students
dents students were asked to suggest things that
should be added or deleted from the Gator.
Ten per cent of all students suggested that
more general and national news should
appear in the paper. These suggestions
were voluntary, not mentioned anywhere
else in the survey.
Cartoons Best
Two and a half per cent of the students
thought that Letters to the Editor should
be deleted from the paper. Eight per cent
of the suggestions were for the removal of
John Miller's Column. The Flail, and five
per cent of the suggestions were to do away
with Dick Heberts the managing editor
columns.
According to an Index of Enjoyment"
set up by Donaldson, cartoons give readers
the most pleasure, editorials rank second,
sports third, coming events news fourth,
and letters to the editor fifth.
The results of this survey will be turned
over to the Board of Student Publications,
as a partial basis for suggestions they may
wish to make to the Alligator.

newsworthy interest to bg. giv given
en given on campus.
Coleman said he is.-hoping to
get one of the seven astronauts
now stationed at Cape.. Canaveral
to speak at a lecture sometime
during the semester.,J.
Among the duties of the steer steering
ing steering committee is the allocation
of the money for various pro projects
jects projects and services which comes
from summer school, legislation
fees.
The steering committee "iTShally
does not delve into matters con concerning
cerning concerning fall and spring semester
matters, but may pass resolutions
for the fall Legislative Council.
Drummer Wins
Tuition Grant
William Raley, drummer from
Riverside, Conn., was awarded the
Mrs. Al Sherman Memorial Gator
Band Scholarship at Wednesday
nights twilight concert.
In presenting the award, Rich Richard
ard Richard W. Bowles, acting director of
the Florida Gator Band, told of
Raleys musical excellence an d
academic achievement.
The scholarship, a ninety dollar
grant applicable on next semes semesters
ters semesters tuition, Is made annually to
the outstanding freshman mem member
ber member oT the band, as< selected by
the director.
Funds for this grant are pro provided
vided provided by Mr. Al Sherman, of
Daytona Beach, in memory of
the late Mrs. Al Sherman.

Page 7



12th Annual Sports Hall of Fame Selected

Page 8

THE SPORTS HUB jjgfc
§ Scribe Matches §ol
5 Peacock Column
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
TlXe time has come, the Walrus said, to think of
many things . and from one old walrus to another,
its time to think back on the wonderful memories of
1960-61. .
And there were many sporting memories . like the
two-point extra-point against Georgia Tech, the great
prognosticating race against foreign correspondent
George Solomon, Cliff Luyks winning jump shot against
Mississippi State, and the winning doubles points by
Morrill Hay and Art Surloff to clinch the SEC tennis
title.
It has been a great year athletically and I have been
fortunate to be a part of it.

* *
for some fun . and in
r*4aliatfdh to Gary Peacock, I
am writing my final names col column
umn column that is till football
gpeme pickin time.
Naturally all my names will
bs associated with sports . all
Buds, 'ir
Xike Sue Engle, the All-Campus
seftballer, and her KA sweatshirt
u&ich she stole from" Peacock
and he wants back.
Kenny Levitt, an All-
CSynptttr*-athlete with an All
Campus, stomach to match.
Dick Hebert, for putting
trw with''Student £*arty.
-Xike Sue, for putting up with
Mike all these weeks.
Vic Miranda, and his sa sardfcg
rdfcg sardfcg outfit on Phi Delt weekend.
tike cSarlos Morrison, and his
many homes away from home.
Which one IS the one, Carlos?
"Like Tom Smith, who has put
um with tremendous kidding from
figjternity brothers and team teammates
mates teammates alike for his sincerity and
modesty. What does Gorilla
Stpnd for; Tom?
Oke Bo Giannemore, who real-
pull Pat Patchens strings
and like Kay Axfaras who is real really'lhe
ly'lhe really'lhe athlete in the family.
Like Jim Moorhead, who con controlled
trolled controlled the Alligator office like
Simon Legree, and to Nancy My
kel, who kept the news newsy.
'Like Bruce Thrasher, who
threatens to crash the Miami
Herald, and like Stanley Jack Jackson,
son,- Jackson, who will own Atlantas Con Constitution
stitution Constitution in a few weeks.
Like Linda Knothere, another
All Campus softballer.
Like Jack Katz and Billy Cash,
who will attempt to bicycle their
way to Tallahassee next week.
Like Mont Trainer, who want wanterf
erf wanterf to make the All Campus
team, and like Lucienne Piren PirennLn,
nLn, PirennLn, who got him on the team.
Like Harry shorstein, who will
head Intramurals with Trainer
if his shoulders will grow some
more to support the added weight.
Like all the sorority girls who
made the All-Campus team and
all of them who didnt.
Like Merrill Stainton, who owes
his popularity to peacock.
Like the Teps, despite losing
the Presidents Cup to SAE and
Roland Gomez.
Like Jerry Ross, who almost
made the sorority All Campus
John E. Connolly, '62
Provident Mutual
Campus Agent
John Connolly joined our
unit at the University of
Florida last year. His on onthe-job
the-job onthe-job training is giving
him invaluable experience
for the future.
A member of the Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Society and a former
Florida Blue Key Speaker,
John crlso belongs to the
Newman Club and Delta
Sigma Pi Professional Busi Business
ness Business fraternity.
Provident Mutual is
pleased to have men ike
John Connolly among its
campus agents at more
than 70 colleges and uni universities
versities universities throughout the
country. For Information
on how you can get a head headstart
start headstart in a dynamic and
growing business, just con contact
tact contact our local office.
Hoi B. Armentrout, Jr.,
C.L.U., and Associates
/
Provident Mutual Life Insurance
Company of Philadelphia
1228 Vi W. University Avenue
FR 6.9039

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16, 1961

team aa a Zeta representative,
and like Charley Helton, who al almost
most almost made the boys team.
Like Ann Staler and Diane Gar Garter,
ter, Garter, like Karen, Joy, Jackie, Ann,
Bobbie, Pat, Jan etc
Like Claudia, a slithering half halfback,
back, halfback, like Eleanor and her
bumper-strip, like Bob Park,
who does like Hebert.
Like Sally Maybelle Smith, a
real live astronaut.
Like all my professors.
Like Betty Wlggleeworth and
gnsanne Baynes, on just general
principles.
Like Martin Shapiro, who told
me never to mention his name at
any time under any circumstan circumstances.
ces. circumstances.
Like Judy Craig, softball play player
er player and diver deluxe, and who be became
came became known as the TDJ (Tri-
Delt Jock).
Like JLP and AC, two west
coast Alpha Chis who enlivened
Alberts namesake.
I guess Ive mentioned as many
girls names as Peacock so I
can quit now. I dont know who
won Gary, but this sure aint
journalism.
P.S.
Good luck on your exams.
BLUE LEAGUE
PKP 1320
PGD 1230
LXA 1020
XP 1016
pep rn
DU 738
DSP 661
TKE 659
AGR 614
DX 504

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OF FAME
The members of the 12 annual Sports Hall of Fame Second row (1 to r), Walt Buettner, track; Terry
are as follows: top row (1 to r). Green, swimming; Lou Merchant, basketball; and
Paul Booher, basball; Patrick Patchen, football; Jimmy Shaffer, tennis.
Frank Beard, golf; Mike Mann, cross-country.

ORANGE LEAGUE
SAE 1028
TEP 970
SN 835
PLP 888
PDT 876
SX 852
.. DTD 825
PKT 776
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BTP 511
KA 503

GATOR BASEBALLERS MAKE ALL-SEC

Three members of the UF
baseball squad have received All-
SEC honors as the Gators ended
their baseball season. Pitcher
Dennis Aust, pitcher-outfielder C.
W. Price, and catcher Paul Boo Booher
her Booher all made the All-SEC Eastern
division team while Aust and
Booher were chosen for the coa coaches
ches coaches staff All-SEC.
Dennis Aust, Gator mounds moundsman,
man, moundsman, posted a slate of 8 wins
and 3 losses and due to his out outstanding
standing outstanding pitching has earned an
All-SEC berth. Among the high highlights
lights highlights of Austs season was the

17 strikeouts he handed Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt as the Gators defeated the
Commodores 6-0.
The Gator ace hurler al also
so also led the UF team to a 10-0
win over conference champs
Auburn. Aust lost a heart-break heart-breaking
ing heart-breaking 2-1 decision to Georgia Tech
in Atlanta in his final start. Den Dennis
nis Dennis is now a junior and will
be seeing action with the Ga Gators
tors Gators next year.
C. W. Price was an extremely
Golfer Gets $7,000
Former Gator golfer Doug San Sanders
ders Sanders is $7,000 richer as the result
of his winning the Colonial Invita Invitaional
ional Invitaional golf title.
He edged Austrailian Ken Nagel
by one shot in the 72-hole tourn tournament.
ament. tournament.
He fired a par 70 on the final
18 holes to wind up with a 281
for the championship.

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valuable player to the Gators
this year in three capacities. Be Besides
sides Besides being a strong man at the
mound he has rendered his tal talents
ents talents as a first baseman and an
all-encompassing outfielder.
PRICE POSTED a 4-0 pitching
record and a .375 batting average
plus walloping 3 home runs this
season for the Gators. Price was
named All-SEC Eastern division
for this outstanding tally.
Catcher, Paul Booher received
honors on both the All-SEC East Eastern
ern Eastern division team, and was also
named by the coaches staff of the
twelve SEC Schools as All-SEC
in that division. Booher, besides
providing a fine backstop for the
Gator pitchers, flaunts a .305 SEX?
batting average.
The senior catcher has made
the All-SEC team in all his three
years of service on the UF base baseball
ball baseball squad. Booher also was nam named
ed named to the Florida Alligator Sports
Hall of Fame in a recent Florida
Sports Writers poll.

Four Seniors Honored
In State-Wide Poll

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Four seniors, three juniors and
a sophomore were selected to the
12th annual Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Sports Hall o l Fame conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Alligator sports staff.
Two of the eight honored ath athletes,
letes, athletes, tennis star Jimmy Shaffer
and golfer Frank Beard, are re repeaters
peaters repeaters from last year's Hall
of Fame.
The others are newcomers to
honored positions but are not
newcomers to honors in their
respective fields.
Seniors Paul Booher, baseball;
Patrick Patchen, football; and
Mike Mann, cross-country; join
Beard on the honor roll of Flor Florida
ida Florida athletes.
Shaffer joins fellow junior class
representatives Walt Buettner,
track; and Lou Merchant, basket basketball.
ball. basketball. Sophomore freestyler Terry
Green was the lone first year
man.
Balloting was extremely close
In most of the sports with base baseball,
ball, baseball, football, and swimming com coming
ing coming the closest.
Among the sports writers par participating
ticipating participating in the poll were Edwin
Pope, Asst. Sports editor of the
Miami Herald, Bill Beck, Sports
Editor of the St. Petersburg
Times. Bob Boyson sporife editor
of the St. Pete Independent, Jack
Slayton, sports editor of the Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Ledger, Joe Kolb, sports
editor of the Ft. Lauderd a1 e
News, Darrell Simmons, corres correspondent
pondent correspondent to the Jacksonville Jour Journal.
nal. Journal.
Bill Kastelz, sports editor of
the Florida Times Union, Larry
Bush, sportg writer for the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune, Jack Hairston, sports
editor of the Jacksonville Jour Journal
nal Journal and George Solomon, state statewide
wide statewide reporter for several metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan papers.
Patchen, the Gators All-SEC
football end, nipped teum teummates
mates teummates Vic Miranda and Larry
Libertore in the voting. The
200-pound Steubenville, Ohio,
gridder proved that brains
count on the football field as
well as off.
Patchen was named to the loop
All-Academic team and was
honorable mention All-American
and All-State college.
Booher was the spark plug be behind
hind behind Dave Fullers 19-9 season
mark. The St. Pete product was
selected to the Coaches All-SEC
squad for the second straight
year and was named to the East Eastern
ern Eastern Division team for the third
time.
He batted .305 against confer conference
ence conference pitching and proved a ter terror
ror terror in the clutch. He is recogniz-

id as the outstanding defensive
:atcher in Mie SBC.
The husky catcher barely
nipped jack-of-all trades C. W.
Price In the balloting. Right Righthander
hander Righthander Dennis Aust was a close
third.
Coaches Percy Beard and Wal Wal:er
:er Wal:er Welsch called Mike Mann
me of the outstanding distance
runners in the league. He was
the Gators top threat in cross crosscountry
country crosscountry but succumbed to hepa hepatitis
titis hepatitis and missed track season.
Frank Beard, the UF golfing
threat, was a unanimous selection
in his category. The sub-par
stroking Kentuckian, who is the
brother of former Kentucky All-
American Ralph, averaged less
than 69 strokes per round this
year.
He was instrumental in lead leading
ing leading Coach Conrad Rehlings
golfers to four big wins over
arch-rival Florida State. He al also
so also copped the Florida Intercol Intercollegiates
legiates Intercollegiates and finished second in
the Houston meet.
Shaffer copped the no. 1 singles
division title in the SEC tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. The little lefthander lost
only three matches this year.
Merchant broke three school
records in basketball this winter
and was a near-unanimous choice.
He scored 459 points for a
average and hit 200 field goals
at a 45 per cent clip.
Green was the UFs leading
pointmaker for the SEC champ champion
ion champion swimmers. Green broke the
conference mark in the 220-yard
freestyle and was a consistent
performer all season, lowering at
least live records in the process.
SORORITY LEAGUE
Tri-Delt 70S
ZTA 686
AEPhi 666
DO 660
KD 640
Phi Mu 580
DPhIE 540
ADPi 530
AOPi 520
SK 475
AXO h .. 425
XO 351
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Olympians 897
AXS 770
Corry Village 897
Flavet I 277
Flavet 111 240
Latin American 161
Unknowg 113
The Vets 113
Flavet 11 03



Tht Florida Alligotor, Tuesday, Moy 16, 1961

Craves, Sloan Tie for Xoadi of Year Honors

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Page 9

IN FOURTH ANNUAL ALLIGATOR POLL

The fourth annual Coach of the Year Award proved
to be one of the most difficult decisions to make in light
of outstanding achievement and performances this year.

But the Alligator sports stats
takes great pride in bestowing
thig honor for 1960-61 to Samuel
Raymond Graves head football
coach and athletic director and
to Norman Sloan, UF basketball
coach.
Unique Situation
This is a unique situation in
that it is the first time that two
men have been honored by t h e
Alligator. The sports staff felt
however that both should be hon honored
ored honored for their achievements this
year. Both were named Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference Coach of the
Year in their respective sports.
The Coach of the Year was or originated
iginated originated by Kenn Finkel, Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Sports Editor, in 1958. Jack
Winstead, sports editor emeritus,
made it an annual event in 1959.
The three previous winners
were swimming coach Jack
Ryan, now at West Point,
track mentor Percy Beard,
and tennis coach Bill Potter.
Graves guided his football war*
riors to a best ever 8-2 season
and then topped the icing on the
cake with a 13-12 Gator Bowl
win over powerful Baylor of the
Southwest conference. The nine
wins was the most ever in a
single season for a Florida foot football
ball football team.
The Gator eleven also finished
second in the SEC with a 5-1
mark. Ole Miss was the champ champion
ion champion with a 5-0-1 slate but the
Johnny Reb s tied LSU, a team
which the Gators took to task.
Sloan Does Impossible
Sloan did the almost impossible
task of taking a group of bewild-,
ered basketballers, destined for
the SEC basement, and fire them
into a penant contender.
The youthful coach got the
most out of his ball players in
every game and guided them to
nine consecutive home court vic victories
tories victories and an amazing 9-5 confer conference
ence conference record. Included in the tri tri(

AUBURN WINS MEET
Thincfads Place Sixth
In Conference Track

The Gator track team closed out its season with a
surprisingly high sixth place finish in the SEC champ championships
ionships championships at Auburn on Friday and Saturday.

Auburn took the meet, by one
point, over defending champion
LSU. The Tigers had 56 points to
55 for LSU. Alabama was third
With followed by Georgia
Tech. 25, Vanderbilt, 19. and
Georgia and the Gators with 11
each.
UF Point in a kern
Point makers for the UF team
were Walt Buettner, who finished
second in the discus with a
toss of 160 feet, 7 inches, Ted
Mealor, fourth in the 440 dash,
Jim Beaver, fourth m the shot
put, Oharle Chupp, fifth in the
220 low hurdles, and the mile re relay
lay relay team, who finished fourth.
The UF freshmen team did well,
paced by George Leach. Leach
won the 220 yard dash, finished
second in the 100 yard dash and
anchored the winning 44C yard
relay team. Ken Krassy, Bob Har Harris,
ris, Harris, and Pete Rowe were the oth other
er other members of the team.
Constant-ly
The meet saw several star indi individual
vidual individual stars paced by a fabulous
performance by LSUs Doug Con Constant.
stant. Constant. C nstant won the 100 and

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~k.. -n.

( tri( -- -n
umphs were a convincing 78-60
win over Auburn at Auburn and
1 a come-from-behind victory over
Mississippi State in a dramatic
finish.
Highlights in the Gator ath athletic
letic athletic season were tile come come-1
-1 come-1 from-behin victories which
1 marked Florida's athletic suc success.
cess. success.
Gelinda Infantes famous
three-yard TD run. Jon Mac-
Bethg two-point conversion catch,
and Larry Libertores split sec second
ond second timing on the extra-point op option
tion option provided the greatest indivi individual
dual individual thrill of Graves football
year in the 18-17 win over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech.
Cliff Luyk provided the single
most thrill for Sloans hustlers
with a last ditch jump shot
with four seconds remaining that
beat Mississippi State. Luyk pop popped
ped popped his two-pointer from 20 feet
out to down the SEC champ i o n
Maroons.
The amazing thing about
Graves abd Sloans accomp accomplishments
lishments accomplishments Is that they came
in their first full season as
Gator bosses.
Graves arrived on the scene
following the departure of Bo b
Woodruff, now a Tennessee asst,
coach. He immediately built
what is considered the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding coaching staff in the confer conference
ence conference and then proceeded to mold
one of the outstanding teams in
the league.
From The Citadel
Sloan was brought in from the
Citadel by Graves to boost Flor Floridas
idas Floridas fading cage program. He
achieved wonders in a smalt
space of time.
And if recruiting turns out to
be as lucrative as it appears to
look at the moment, then UF
basketball fans will spend many
happy nights in the Florida Gym.

220 yard dashes, ran on the
winning mile and 440 relay teams,
finished second in the high jump,
and third in the broad jump.
Ron Ablowich of Georgia Tech
won three first places in the
meet. He captured the 220 yard
dash, the 120 high hurdles, and
the 220 low hurdles.
Crane Cops Pair
Richard Crane of Auburn won
both the shot put anc discus
events, setting a record in the
former event.
The meet ended one of the Ga Gators
tors Gators worst track years. They
lost all five of their dual meets,
including a Meet to Miami for the
first time in 13 years. They were
fifth in Florida AAU meet and
finished, about in the middle in
the Florida Relays.

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UF Netters Win SEC;
Shaffer Takes Singles

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The Gator Tennis Team used
tine play and depth to capture
the Southeastern Conference Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Championship held at the UF
coqrts on Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday.
Five UF players reached the
finals in the six singles divisions
and all three doubles teams
reached the final round play. Jim
Shaffer led the way as he cap captured
tured captured the Division I singles crown
by beating Leslie Nicholson of
LSU, o*4, 7-5.
Tyra No. II Champ
Bill Tym took tne number H
crown with a 6-3, fl-8 win over
Ernest Oox of LSU, and Mike
Cullinane won Division 5 with a
6-8, 3*6, 6-4 win over Hill Grif Griffin
fin Griffin of Georgia.
The number Two doubles divi division
sion division was won by Morrill Hay
and Art Surloff who beat Bill
Darby and Julian Carr of Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt.
In addition the Gators placed
Surloff in the Division 4 finals
and Fred Shaya in the Division
6 finals. The Division three sin singles
gles singles was the only champonship
not involving a Gator.
Georgia finished second with 22
points, to 30 for the UF team.
The Bulldogs and the Gators each
had three singles champions.
Mississippi State had 20 for third
place, followed by Tulane with
18.
Shaffer received a break
when top seeded Lee Fentress
of Tulane was injured in his
match with Nicholson in the
semi finals. He had won the
first set, 6-0, but hurt his shoul shoulder
der shoulder and lost the next two, 6-3

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NORMAN SLOAN

In the final round, Shaffer
came back from fourth love to
break Nicholsons service and win
the first set. He trailed, 4-8 in
the second, but came back again
to win 7*5.
Doubles Duo Falls
Shaffer and Tym lost the num number
ber number one doubles to Manuel Gar Garcia
cia Garcia and Ellis Sanhuesa of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State and Cullinane and
Shaya fell to Charles Benedict
and Buzzy Cowart of Georgia.
It was the Gators first tennis,
championship since 1950 and the
second SEC crown of the year
for the University. The Swim Swimming
ming Swimming team also won. Georgia
Tech was the defending Tennis
champion.
.v- ... >
DORM & INDEPENDENT
WOMENS LEAGUE
South Mawllngs Wl
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WOCS 34
Mallory WO
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Reid ,487 |
Neuman 475
North Rawlings 419
Grove 387
NE Broward 371
SW Broward # 457
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Wesley *4O
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.^TnriDimilTOirlM
Staff Selects
I Top 10 Stories ..
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor-Elect
New coaches, faces, honors and the like have j
I made the past year one of the most memorable in j
K the history of athletics at the UF. The Gator spprts j
1 staff wishes to present its second annual top ten £
1 sports stories of the year.
*f The top spoils story, as selected by the staff, £
| was Honest Jon Maceths bribery case. Maceth, \
| as you well remember was responsible for the ap- 1
| prehending of formed UF student Phil Silber along |
with the now infamous Aaron Wagman.
I Maceth Uncovers Wagman
t
Maceth is one of those athletes who wouldn't 3
take a bribe and his action was instrumental in dis- J
covering Wagmans activity as. the master mind of 5
the nation wide basketball fixes.
The number two top story belonged to the alii- ji
gator wrestlers Dick Skelly, Bob Hoover, and Bill j
Cash. Their loss of eligibility has caused such things j
I as a legislative bill making Gator rassling legal j
at Floridas state supported schools.
THE GAME. This was story number three, the j
Fightin Gators! upset victory over Georgia Tech,
18-17. Lindy Infantes run along with, Maceths
two-point conversion were the final results of a last
second Gator drive which brought victory from de- {
feat.
The suspension of Gator basketball captain, Bob
Shiver along with team members Cliff Luyk and
Paul Mosney may have cost the UF a shot at the
SEC basketball crown and rates as story number
four.
Gator Gridiron Wins
The fifth and sixth stories deal with the Gators j
great football team. The win over Tulane gave |
Coach Kay Graves team the best SEC record ever ]
(compiled by a UF squad, while the subsequent
victories over Miami and Baylor in the Gator Bowl
gave Graves men a 9-2 record, the best overwall
record in Gator grid history.
Story seven, a near tragedy, is about how quick
I thinking saved a good portion of the UF coaching |
staff a freak boating accident off Floridas west
coast.
THE STORY OF THE UFs first SEC tennis j
championship since 1950, which appears in this .]
edition, ranks next on the list. Coach Bill Potter,
who was chosen Coach of the Year in last years j
balloting, came through with another winning com- <
bination to bring another trophy to the UF campuh. j
Lanky Cliff Luyks 20 foot jump shot with four j
seconds to go which beat nationally ranked Miss- j
issippi State ranks as the subject for story number j
nine.
The Gator mermen also made a big splash, news j
wise, when they their sixth straight SEC j
crown.

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Page 10

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many-peopled chronicle of a great
family living through sorrows, mis misfortunes.
fortunes. misfortunes. love and laughter. As skill skillfully
fully skillfully complex as g Dickens novel,
timeless as the story of Romeo and
Juliet. 574 pp. Pub. at $6.00. Sale $2.98
14) ABFECTB OF CULTURE AND PER PERSONALITY.
SONALITY. PERSONALITY. ed. by F. L. K. Hsu.
A symposium by 19 leading author authorities
ities authorities in the social and medical sci sciences
ences sciences including Alexander, Boshes.
Honry. Klineberg, Kuhn, Saslow, and
a long essay by Ralph Linton giving
his final systematic views. Pub. at
$4.00. Sale $1.98
U) BRITISH BIRDS, by F. W. Frohawk.
224 species of British birds, many of
them common to the US. clearly and
accurately described. 100 species pic pictured
tured pictured in full color, 120 in black and
white a must for bird watchers
Pub. at $5.00. Sale $1.49
18) THE WORDS OF JUSTICE BRAK BRAKDEIS,
DEIS, BRAKDEIS, ed. by S. Goldman. Fwd.
by Justice Wm. O. Douglas. In Informal
formal Informal opinions on Amending the
Constitution, Big Business. Radicals
and Conservatives Scientists and
Theologians, plus pithy character characterizations
izations characterizations of Theodore Roosevelt
Woodrow Wilson, others. Pub. at
$3.00. Sal* $1.49
17) LONG WEDNESDAYS, by E. Cha Chapin.
pin. Chapin. The warmly human story of
life on a country weekly printers,
tradesmen, tramps and charming
tipplers. Pub. at $5.00. gale $1
19) CHINEBE FESTIVALS. J>y W. Eber Eberhard.
hard. Eberhard. A colorful treasury of Chinese
folklore, including descriptions of
such ceremonies as the New Fire.-
the "Great Lantern Festival." and
the "Three Festivals of the Living.
Many insights into Chinese family
life and culture are provided here herein.
in. herein. Charmingly Illustrated. Pub/ at
19) HIMALAYAN BARBARY, by C. F.
Haimendorf. The unexplored re regions
gions regions of tho Great Himadayan Range
the exotic setting for an an anthropological
thropological anthropological study of the untamed
Dallas tribesmen, their slave cus cusprimitive
primitive cusprimitive rites. Illus^Pub
tondtJoaher. A brilliant study of
through three of its

Tho Florida Alligator, Tnotday, May 16, 1961

Hundreds of Brand New Editions from Leading Publishers
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most notable figures. Ulus. Pub. at
$3.00. Sale $1.49
21) HANDBOOK FOR THE AMATEUR
THEATRE, by Peter Cotes. An in invaluable
valuable invaluable guide, with authoritative
chapters on business management,
publicity, producing, sets and light lighting,
ing, lighting, acting, stage management, mus musical
ical musical and childrens theatre, etc. Over
400 pages, 84 illustrations. Pub. at
$6.00. Sale $1.98
22) BORN ALIVE, by Erna Pinner. A
fascinating account of the reproduc reproduction
tion reproduction of the species (lower and high higher
er higher forms) and the vast gamut of
variations: hermaphroditism, virgin
birth and sex-reversal, etc. 123
drawings. Pub. at $3.00 Sale $1
23) ESSAYS OF OSCAR WILDE, ed.
with an intro, by Hesketh Pearson.
A glittering display of Wildes wit
and genius. Includes every impor important
tant important essay: The Decay of Lying,
the Soul of Man Under Socialism,
The American Invasion, etc.
Special $1.49
24) Aesthetics THE CONTEMPLA CONTEMPLATIVE
TIVE CONTEMPLATIVE ACTIVITY, by P. Haezrahi,
Cambridge U. A helpful guide to the
judgment of truth and beauty and
the enjoyment of the finest in
literature and the arts. Pub. at
$3.00. Sale "1
25) THOSE ASTOUNDING ICE AGtT,
by D. E. Hooker. A new study of
glacial phenomena and climatic
changes. Includes information on
prehistoric geological conditions, an animal
imal animal and plant life. Photos. Pub. at
$3.50 Sale $1
26) WHITE-JACKET or The World in
a Man-of-War, by Herman Melville.
A semi-autobiographical novel about
life aboard a U. S. frigate in the
1840s, vividly depicting the character
of Navy men and the harsh punish punishments
ments punishments of the time.
Special $1
27) OMOO, by Herman Melville. A n>
mance of the South Seas complet completing
ing completing the adventures recorded in
TYPEE: set largely in Hahiti, it is
noted for its lively picture of sailors,
natives, beachcombers and mission missionaries.
aries. missionaries. Special $1
28) MOY DICK, by Herman Melville.
The magnificent story of Captain
Ahabs pursuit of the White Whale;
often considered to be the Great
American Novel, and certainly one of
the classics of all world literature.
Special $1
29) THE CAPTIVE AND THE FREE,
by Joyce Cary. A truly big and
inspiring novel about a variety of
religious experiences in the heart
of modern London, by the author of
"The Horses Mouth. Pub. at $5.00.
Sale $1
30) Henry James THE ART OF
TRAVEL, ed. by M. D. Zabel. Bril Brilliant
liant Brilliant observations of a world and
a time gone by, gathered from Hen Henry
ry Henry James' five travel books. Pub.
at $5.50. Sale $1.98
31) A SHORT HISTORY OF EXIST EXISTENTIALISM,
ENTIALISM, EXISTENTIALISM, by Jean Wahl. The
doctrines of Kiergegaard. Heideg Heidegger,
ger, Heidegger, Jaspers and Sartre clearly de described.
scribed. described. Pub. at $2.75. Sale $1
32) THE THIRTEEN SMALLEST COUN COUNTRIES
TRIES COUNTRIES OF THE WORLD Report
from practically nowhere, by John
Sack. Highly readable and very in informative
formative informative book about such unlikely
spots as Arab, Swat and Lundy as
well as Monaco, Andorra and San
Marino. Illus. by Shel Silverstein.
Pub. at $3.95. Sale $1
33) GREAT THOUGHTS OF GREAT
AMERICANS. Treasury of the most
inspiring and memorable writings,
sayings and maxims by our nations
leadersJefferson, Lincoln, Mark
Twain, Will Rogers. FDR, Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. many others. Ed. by C.
Bridge. Pub. at $3.50 Sale $1
34) HOW TO IMPROVE YOUR MIND,
by Baruch Spinoza. The sublime wis wisdom
dom wisdom that influenced great men from
Goethe to Einstein. Examines mans
contradictory- emotions fear and
hope, love and hate, sexual passion
and spirituality and points the
way to dignity and tru* happiness.
Orig. $275 . Sale $1
35) THE SATYRICON of Petronius Ar Arbiter,
biter, Arbiter, trans. ascribed to Oscar Wilde.
The incredible adventures of two
scoundrels living on their wits, the
classic account of the wickedness,
debaucheries and degeneracy of Ne-
SPs JRome. Pub. at $2.59 Sale $1
36) Great Russian Novel ST PETERS PETERSBURG,
BURG, PETERSBURG, by Audrey Bieiy. A bomb
remorselessly ticking away, a young
man assigned to kill his own father,
the Revolution of 1905 here is a
masterwork of suspense by a writer
justly compared to Dostoevsky and
Joyce. Pub. at $4.75 Sale $1
37) AN APACHE CAMPAIGN in the
Sierra Madre. by Cavalry Capt. J. G.
Bourke. Intro, by J. Frank Dobie.
Exciting eye-witness account of the
pursuit of Geronimo and the hostile
Apaches in 1883. Written with re remarkable
markable remarkable gusto and horrstly, one of
the great classics of Southwestern
Americana. $2.75 Sale $i
38) BUNDLING A Charming American
Custom, by H. R. Stiles. The whole
history of this strange method of
courtship and love as practiced by
our Puritan forbears, told with wit
and relish by a noted scholar. Pub.
at $2.50 gale $1
39) LIVING WITH STRESS, by N. E.
Gross. Based on Dr. Hans Selyes
revolutionary concepts, this book
shows you how to understand and
control your reactions to tension and
stress, live a healthier, happier life
Pub. at $3.95 I gale si
40) Short Dictionary of CLASSXAL
WORD ORIGINS, by H. E. Wedeck.
Ambrosia, "Bacchanalian. "Syl "Syllogism,
logism, "Syllogism, "Truculent a store storehouse
house storehouse of fascinating Greek and Latin
derivatives for the word conscious
speaker, teacher and writer. $3.75
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41) THE GLUYAS WILLIAMS GALLERY
of American Hnmor. A big fun-fest
of cartoons and book illustrations
by the New Yorker artist, PLUS the
72 humorous and satirical pieces by
Benchley, Ford. Streeter and others
for which they were created. Pub.
at $4.95 gale SI
42) THE FINAL FACE OF EVE. by
Evelyn Lancaster. From the worlds
most celebrated psychiatric patient
comes the fascinating and incredible
revelations of the frightening days
when three personalities inhabited
her body; her successful cure, and
jer return to normal happy life.
54.50 g a |e gj
43) American Fslk-Lore HALF HORSE
HALF ALLIGATOR, ed. by W. Blair
and F. J. Meine. A collection of
wildly fantastic yarns about the In Incredible
credible Incredible exploits of Mike Fink, leg legffdao
ffdao legffdao frontier figure. Pub. at
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> SENTENCE CEAFT, by V. L. New Newone

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one Newone of the greatest i>olitical frame frameups
ups frameups of modern times, by the one
man with access to all witnesses
and secret documents the liason
officer between Army and Govern Government.
ment. Government. Orig. $4.50 Sale 9 1
46) D. H. Lawrence POSTE RE RESTANTE,
STANTE, RESTANTE, by H. T. Moore. A rec record
ord record of Lawrence's geographic pere peregrinations,
grinations, peregrinations, illustration his response
to environment in Sons and Lovers,
Sea and Sardinia, Lady Chatterlys
Lover, etc. Pub. at $3.50 .... Sale $1
47) Reconstructed Rebel HENRY
WATTERSON, by J. F. Wall. Out Outspoken
spoken Outspoken editor for 50 years of the
Louisville Courier-Journal, Intrepid
fighter for Southern causes who final finally
ly finally strove to reconcile the North and
the South. Superb biography, with
new material on Lincoln, Davis, Wil William
liam William J. Bryan, scores of others.
Pub. at $6.00 Sale $1
48) SURGERY AND CRIME, by G.
Sava. Fascinating stories based on
true cases of criminals who were
reformed and given a new outlook
on life through plastic surgery. A
moving social document of rehabili rehabilitation.
tation. rehabilitation. Pub. $3.75 Sale $1
49) WOMEN AND SOMETIMES MEN,
by F. Scott-Maxwell. Frank, sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic study of the problems of
the modern woman in her changing
roles as mother, wife, lover, home homemaker
maker homemaker and career woman. Pub. at
$3.50 Sale $1
50) THE TWO FACES OF MAN, by J. A.
Meerloo. A distinguished psychiatrist
shows how such factors as infant
orality and oedipal relationships af affect
fect affect man's conception of time and
produce human ambivalences. Pub.
at $4.00 Sale $1
51) Tales off Offenbach ORPHEUS
IN AMERICA. Jacques Offenbachs
Diary of His Journey to the New
World in 1876. Frances famous com composer
poser composer of "Tales of Hoffman found
endless delight here and wrote charm charmingly
ingly charmingly about our women, art, sleep sleepiiu?
iiu? sleepiiu? cars, Niagra Falls, other places.
Illus. Pub. at $3.95 Sale $1
52) THE CONFLICT OF RELIGIONS,
by P. H. Ashby. What the common
beliefs and objectives of the worlds
major religions are and how they
can be pooled to eliminate fear and
misunderstanding. Pub. at $3.50.
Sale $1
53) A RING AT THE DOOR, by George
Sava. M.D. Surgeons case histories
that grip with the force of high dra drama
ma drama v- a woman undergoing a cancer
operation; a murderers attempt at
suicfde; a young man facing sexual
change, etc. Orig. $4.00 Sale $1
54) THE JOSEPH C. LINCOLN READ READER,
ER, READER, ed. by F. Lincoln. Rich collec collection
tion collection of the beloved Cape Codders
best work. Salty humor and heart heartwarming
warming heartwarming romance in two complete
novels, four stories and a choice of
ballads. Nearly 600 pages of en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable reading. Pub. at $4.95
Sale $1
.*) THE SHORTER NOVELS OF STEN STENDAHL.
DAHL. STENDAHL. In the famous Scott-Moncrieff
translation. Armance, The Abbess of
Castro, Vanina Vanini and three other
novels of The Red and the Black.
Two vols. in one. Pub. at $3.95
Sale $1.98
56) INVITATION TO CRYPTOGRAMS,
by E. Williams. This is a clear con concise
cise concise and fascinating primer on how
to solve the secret writing of the
cryptogram, with 150 new puzzles to
test your skill. Pub. at $2.95 Sale $1
57) THE COLLEGE YEARS A Treas Treasury
ury Treasury of College Life and Laughter,
ed. by A. C. Spectorsky. A magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent collection of writings by stu students,
dents, students, teachers and observers like
Chaucer, Perelman, Dean Gauss,
Thurber, Fitzgerald and over 60 oth others,
ers, others, reflecting college life in all its
aspects from libraries and lab laboratories
oratories laboratories to proms and perambula perambula.
. perambula. tors. This large handsome volume is
illustrated with photos old and new,
wonderful drawings, and a speqjal
section of cartoons by John Held,
Jr. $7.95 Sale sl.!>B
58) COMPULSION, by Meyer Levin. The
Leopold-Loeb murder case. This com combest-seller
best-seller combest-seller based on the shocking
wealthy Chicago students, their
heinous crime and amazing trial,
compares with "Crime and Punish Punishment
ment Punishment and "An American Tragedy
in its probing of psychological and
social .causes of crime. Pub. at
$5.00 Sale $1 44
59) FANTASTIC SOUTH AMERICA, by
H. L. Williams. This exciting volume
unfolds the drama of each of the
countries of the "continent of the
future from prehistoric time to the
present: the coming of the first
Americans 20,000 years ago; the
ravages of the Conquistadors; the
civilization of the Incas; natural and
human resources; struggles for in independence
dependence independence the whole fabric of
social and economic potentials
66 photos. Pub. at $6.00 Sale $2 uh
60) EXPRESSIONISM IN ART. by SheT
don Cheney. A probing survev of the
most individual and dominant trend
in modern art. Filled with keen ob observations
servations observations and original opinions of
the works erf leading painters, sculp sculptors
tors sculptors and architects from Impres Impressionist
sionist Impressionist times to the post-war ex experimentalists
perimentalists experimentalists and after. 210 carefully
chosen illustrations further clarify
the growth and development of this
impassioned style. Pub. at $5.00.
Sale $3.98
$1) The London Blitz THE WINTER
OF THE BOMBS, by C. Fitz Gibbon.
Terrifying account of the 8 months
bombing of the English capital by
the Nazis in 1940-41. Taken largely
from first-hand interviews, this is an
inspiring record of the British
people and character under extreme
crisis. Photo*. Pub. at $3.95
Sale $1.49
82) THE WONDERFUL WORLD OF IN INSECTS,
SECTS, INSECTS, by Aibro GauL You may
have known that grasshoppers ears
are in their front knees, but did you
know that the flea, carrier of plague,
stopped Napoleons Egyptian cam campaign?
paign? campaign? That a square yard of earth
may support more than 10,000 in insects?
sects? insects? That 156 worms have been
found in a single grasshopper? There
are hundreds of other fascinating
facts hi over 200 pages of text and 44
full-page illustrations. Pub. at $4.50
3) BERIAS GARDENS Soviet Slave
Labor Camps, by U. Parvilahti This
terrifying, first-hand story reveals the
gruelling lives of prisoners in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow and Siberia, genocide of minority
groups, and the part played by pri prison-camp
son-camp prison-camp labor in the Soviet economy.
Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1
84) The Story of Fort Sumter: FIRST
BLOOD, by W. A. Swanberg. A vivid
documentary of the personal and
political tensions leading to the first
battle of the War between the States,
of the ineffectual Buchanan admin administration,
istration, administration, and of the remarkable
military leaders on both sides of the
great harbor drama. Illus. Pub at
$5.75 Sale $1

65) STENDHALS SELECTED JOURN JOURNALISM,
ALISM, JOURNALISM, ed. by G. Strickland. Ir Irreverent
reverent Irreverent writings by the author of
"The Red and the Black, published
here for the frist time in English.
On literature, music and the the theatre;
atre; theatre; on ideas, politics, society
and, of course, on women. Pub. at
$6.00 Sale $1.49
66) THE WORLD OF CAVES, by Anton
Lubke. A history, a guide and a
philosophy of underground explora exploration
tion exploration by one of the worlds foremost
speleologists. The growing popularity
of "caving both as pastime and
scientific challenge, makes this com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive study invaluable. With
photos of famous caves the world
over. Pub. at $5.00 Sale $2.98
67) A HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN
PEOPLE TO 1865, by H. J. Car Carman
man Carman and H. C. Syrett, both of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University. The whole sweep
of American history from our Euro European
pean European beginnings to the close of the
Civil War. Special emphasis on eco economic
nomic economic and social history. Appendices
contain the texts of important docu documents,
ments, documents, and the annotated bibliogra bibliography
phy bibliography provides a valuable guide to all
aspects of our national life. Pub.
art $6.00 Sale $1.98
68) SOCIAL LIFE: STRUCTURE A
FUNCTION, by J. Bennett and M.
Tumin. A synthesis of concepts and
, knowledge from the fields of sociol sociology,
ogy, sociology, anthropology and psychology,
to help equip students and general
readers who require a basic refer reference
ence reference work on the seminal ideas and
development of society, personality
and culture. 725 pp. Pub. at
$5.50 Sale *1.98
69) AN INTRODUCTION TO EDUCA EDUCATION
TION EDUCATION IN'AMERICAN SOCIETY, by
R. E. Callahan. Invaluable survey,
with generous readings from s\ch
- scholars and educators as Huxley,
Counts, Malinowski, Conant, Hutch Hutchins,
ins, Hutchins, Dewey and Hook. Pub. at-
55.75 Sale *1.98
70) FRANCIS BACON: Philosopher of
Industrial Science, by B. Farrington.
The great Lord Chancellor of Eng Englands
lands Englands plan for the total reformation
of society by the application of
science to production, examined by
one of the greatest classical scholars
of our time. Illus. Pub. art $3.50.
Sale SI
71) THE COMPOSER AS LISTENER,
ed. by Irving Kolodin. The writings
of famous composers on other com composers,
posers, composers, on their own work, on the
art of Interpretation, and onr audi audiences
ences audiences and critics. Berlioz writes
about Bach, Liszt about Beethoven,
Schoenberg about Chopin; Mozart
writes about singing, Mendelssohn
about pianism; Wagner gives his
credo, etc. Pub. at $5.75 .. Sale $2.98
72) THE SOURCES OF WESTERN
MORALITY, by G. Harkness. The
growth of basic moral ideals and
early Mesopotamian through the He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Greek and Roman cultures,
their relevance to the present and
what caused their dissolution in cer certain
tain certain historical periods. Pub. at
$3.75 Sale $1.49
73) DICTIONARY OF PHILOSOPHY,
ed. by Dagobert D. Runes. Every
term, idea and system of thought
clearly and authoritatively defined;
with full biographical information on
important thinkers from the begin begin,
, begin, nings through existentialism and
Zen. Pub. at $6.00 Sale *2.98
74) THE LORE OF BIRTHDAYS, by
R. and A. Linton. On the origins of
the birthday cake, birthstones, par parties,
ties, parties, esc. Space for the birthday rec records
ords records of your family and friends,
complete with astrological predic predictions.
tions. predictions. Illus. Pub. at $2.50 Sale $1
75) THREE WISE VIRGINS. Dorothea
Dlx, pioneer in improving the care
of the mentally ill; Elizabeth Pea Peabody,
body, Peabody, who introduced the Froebel
Kindergarten to America; and Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Sedgwick, who broke the hold
of England on the reading taste of
American women. By Gladys Brooks
$4.00 sale $1
76) The Great "D Day Book THE
LONGEST DAY, by Cornelius Ryan.
If you 1 have read all of the accounts
of June 6, 1944 or none of them,
if you were in the fighting or on the
sidelines, you will be spellbound, as
I was, by this magnificent telling
of a glorious and tragic story.
Lt. Gen. James Gavin. 5 detailed
endpaper maps; 50 photos.
$4.95 Sale $1.49
77) WILD OCEAN The North Atlantic,
by Alan Villiers. Explorers, pirates,
whalers, slarvers, privateers all
sailed this turbulent highroad to the
farflung oceans and seas. Here is
the fascinating history of seafaring
adventures from the ancient Phoeni Phoenicians
cians Phoenicians and Vikings, through Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Cook, Magellan, Drake to
todays sailing masters. Pub at
$5-0 Sale $2.98
78) INSIDE PRO FOOTBALL, by Joe
King. The story, the men, the thrills
of pro football, including a special
TV section by Red Grange, Tom
Harmon and Johnny Lujack on how
to outguess the experts. Relives un unforgettable
forgettable unforgettable games, discusses dirty
playing, gambling, the men who run
pro football. 20 photos. 50 car cart)n\Pub
t)n\Pub cart)n\Pub at $2 9s Sale
79) Eisenhower: THE INSIDE STORY,
by Robert J. Donovan. Wealth of
new and unpublished information by
top journalist who had an inside
track to White House affairs. Ranges
from big issues like Communist con containment
tainment containment and segregation to why
Homburgs were worn at the Inaugu Inauguration.
ration. Inauguration. By the author of "The FBI
Story. Illus. $4.95 Sale $1 98
80) MUHAMMADAN FESTIVALS, by
G. E. von Grunebaum. The fascinat fascinating
ing fascinating story of thirteen centuries of
Muslin rites, reflecting the culture
streams that have merged to shape
Islamic civilization, and their par-
Judaic and Christian
... Wus. Pub. at $2.50 Sale $1.49
81> AS LAR6E AS LIFE, by
Curtis A great lawyer
fff* the wit and wisdom of the
ages in a cogent analysis of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Courts role and the recent
desegregation and civil liberties de decisions.
cisions. decisions. Pub. at $3.50 b*i* t
W) cbown o J SF ? A J o*s 0 s a d the
CROWN, by H. R. Williamson. The
imMsjioMd rival rivals';
s'; rivals'; the daughters of Henry
Ei fhth the believing Mary,
the scheming future Queen Eliza Eliza.
. Eliza. **** n d the latters rise to the
throne. Illus. Pub. at $3.95 Sale si
L,MITED OFFER!
4 T 0 BOXED SET
83) PEOPLE PLACER THINGS
EXB, ** by Geoffrey Grigson A
Gibbs-Smith. The whole in incredible
credible incredible panorama of history pre presented
sented presented in four lavishing-illustrated,
intraseiy readable volumes. PEO PEOPLE:
PLE: PEOPLE: personalities as divergent as
John D. Rockefeller and Pablo Pi Picasso,
casso, Picasso, as widely separated in time
and outlook as Voltaire and Hitler,
aa picturesque as Luerezia Borgia
and Catherine the Great in these
pkes they and countless others
springs vividly to life as flesh-and flesh-andblood

blood flesh-andblood human beings. PLACES: from
the island of St. Helena to the
heights of Mt. Fuji, from the arrid
Sahara to the towering skyscrapers
of Manhattan the stories of the
places and the gres men and
events associated with them.
THINGS: the stories of the myriad
objects useful and useless, in ingenious
genious ingenious and bizarre, futile and liber liberating
ating liberating whifth man has devised in
his journey across the centuries.
IDEAS: the most significant land landmarks
marks landmarks in the history oi human
thought, from the ancient philoso philosophers
phers philosophers to the leading thinkers of our
own day. Each volume measures
7V&xlo inches, each contains over
460 double-column pages of text,
with upwards of 200,000 words. Each
volume is illustrated with 178 full fullpage
page fullpage halftones, 16 In full color.
Handsomely-bound in glorious five
color covers, boxed in a majestic
full-color slipcase. A treasure for
the home library, an impressive set
fpr any gift (# asion. Pub. at $24.95
The 4-vol. set Sale $9.95
84) T. 8. Eliot The Film of MURDER
IN THE CATHEDRAL, by T. S.
Eliot and G. Hoeliering, his beauti beautiful
ful beautiful edition contains new scenes es especially
pecially especially written for the film, and
a new preface by Eliot to this great
drama of Thomas Beckets death. 6
plates in color; 67 sketches by Peter
Pendrey; 48 pages of stills from
the film. Orig. $4.50 Sale $1.98
85) ESSENTIALS OF PHARMACOL PHARMACOLOGY,
OGY, PHARMACOLOGY, by E. K. Oldham, HD, et al.
A basic text stressing the general
principles, control and dispensing,
the various chemotherapeutic drugs
and their properties and uses. 520
PP. Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1
86) A Short DICTIONARY OF MATHE MATHEMATICS,
MATICS, MATHEMATICS, by C. H. McDowell. A use useful
ful useful reference for this scientific age
hundreds of definitions, stand standards,
ards, standards, values and illustrations cov covering
ering covering Arithmetic, Alegabra, Plane
Trig, and Geometry, for both stu students
dents students and laymen .... Special $1.49
87> MF k vmipVA n i holoty LEND
ME YOUR EARS, ed. by R. Barton.
Memorable quotations from Shapes Shapespeare
peare Shapespeare arranged for easy reference.
ie 50 categories include selections
on Happiness and Sorrow, Life and
Death, Psychology, Justice and the
the Dlety etc Pub- at
$8 00 Sale $J
88) THE SOCIAL FUNCTION OF ART,
by R. Mukerjee. Reflections on the
arts of all times and places by the
great Indian social philosopher. Il Illustrated
lustrated Illustrated with 59 photographs of
Asian sculpture and painting, some
reproduced here for the first time.
Printed in India. Pub. at SB.OO.
Sale 81
89) The Art of HOKUSAI 4B Repro Reproduction*
duction* Reproduction* in color, intro, by J. Hlou Hloucha.
cha. Hloucha. The life and art of Japans
greatest mast#.- of the woodblock
color print, reproducing his best
works on individual pages removable
for framing. The 48 color plates in include
clude include some of Hokusai's most ex exquisite
quisite exquisite bird and fruit prints, deli delicate
cate delicate portraits, charming landscapes
ana scenes of travel. Japanese-style
binding, with ribbon ties and bone
clasps. Pub. at SIO.OO Sale $5.88
90) INSPIRATION AND WISDOM FROM
THE WRITINGS OF THOMAS
PAINE, ed. by Joseph Lewis. A
thought-provoking selection of es essays
says essays and epigrams by the fabled
political and religious liberal whose
"Rights of Man had a profound
effect on the whole course of the
American and French Revolutions.
Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1.98
91) MR. DAVISS RICHMOND, by S.
Kim me 1. A thrilling, panorama of
the events and historical figures of
the Capital of the Confederate States,
from the triumphant entry of Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson Davis to the final fall of the
South. In 20,000 words and more
than 200 rare pictures, witness proud,
sedate Richmond converted over overnight
night overnight into a seething, thief-ridden
city peopled with profiteers and
camp followers, and host to great
men such as Davis, Lee and Stone Stonewall
wall Stonewall Jackson. Pub. at $7.50.
Sale 88.98
92) ASIAN WOMEN AND EROS, by
Millicent Pommerenke. A detailed
picture of today's Child-bearing slaves
of tradition, love and lust In the
Far East, contrasting the gently
passive India, where sex is a re religion,
ligion, religion, and Japan, where Geisha
Houses flourish. Pub. at $3.95.
Sale 81.49
93) Prophets of Doom THE LAST
DATS, by A. Hunter. A blood-chill blood-chilling
ing blood-chilling examination of the seers, cranks
and eccentrics who have throughout
history predicted the end of the
world. Brings to light the incredi'
ble stories of the panics and mass
hysteria and scientific prophecies of
Doomsday. Ulus. Pub. at 94.50.
Sale 81.98
94) Pioneer American Publishers IM IMPRINTS
PRINTS IMPRINTS ON H2BTORY, by M. B.
Stern. A history of American pub publishing
lishing publishing in terms of the personalities
of the founding fathers of tho in industry.
dustry. industry. James Redpath, the Civil
War. and abolition printer, E. A.
Beadle and his Dime Novels, as well
as the Putnams, Duttons, Harpers.
Scribners and Doubledays crowd
these pages. Illus. pub. at $7.50.
Sale $1.90
93) TREASURY OF WORLD FAINT FAINTING,
ING, FAINTING, by Alfredo Colombo A Gaston
Diehl. From 35 countries and 35
centuries comes thly sumptuous,
breathtaking gallery of mans ex expressive
pressive expressive genius In tho painting arts:
wall art from ancient Egypt, mo morals
rals morals from Pompeii, stylized Oriental
scrolls, medieval illuminations, su superb
perb superb Renaissance portraits, grandi grandiose
ose grandiose Baroque canvases, Impressionist
masterpieces and paintings by
Cubists, Surreaists and other mod modern*.
ern*. modern*. The illuminating text is sup supplemented
plemented supplemented by aa tmparalleled array
es 212 plates in gorgeous, vibrant
color, printed by expert European
craftsmen. 10-xIS%. Pub. at $15.00.
Ftr ft finite tin# o on
96) The Battle es Trafalgar, by R.
Maine. A dramatic, comprehensive
account of the events that led to
the famous naval battle and its his historical
torical historical significance Detailed exam examination
ination examination of Napoieans preparation,
inability to win command of the
Channel, immobilization of Bona Bonaparte's
parte's Bonaparte's army. etc. Pub. at $4.50.
Sale $1.49
97) White Slavery hi Ragland TRAF TRAFFIC
FIC TRAFFIC IN .INNOCENTS, by C. Ter Terrot.
rot. Terrot. The whole incredible story of
the "flesh market" that thrived in
the midst of Victorian complacency
and hypocrisy, and the mighty ef efforts
forts efforts of the Salvation Array and
other pioneers to smash it. Illus.
Pub at $3.75 Sal* S 1
IS) JOHN FOSTER DULLES: I*BB-I*s#,
by J. R. Beat Full-seated biography

of the distinguished Secretary of
State. Detailed inside accounts of the
life-and-death world problems which
confronted him during his momen momentous
tous momentous term of office make this an
important source book as well as an
absorbing story of the man and bis
career. Ulus. $5.00 ..... Sale $1.49
99) The Rise and FaU of THE PATRIOT
HUNTERS, by O. A. Kinchen. Fasci Fascinating
nating Fascinating account of the last-ditch
efforts of a secret society of Amer Americans
icans Americans and Canadians to free On Ontario
tario Ontario and Quebec from British rule,
1838-42. Politics, the Texas Repub Republic,
lic, Republic, Daniel Webster, are all items
in this lively calendar, nus. Pub. at
$3.25 Sale $1
100) THE IMAGE OF FRANCE, by D.
Tylden-Wright. Brilliant studies in
contemporary French literature, be beginning
ginning beginning with Anatole France, and
continuing through Valery, Gide. du
Gard, Mauriac, Bernanos, Giono,
Saint-Exupery, Malraux and Camus.
Pub. at $4.00 Bale s*.9B
101) TRAVEL ALONE AND LOVE IT, by
Kate Aitken. A practical guide book
for the solo world traveler budg budgeting,
eting, budgeting, tipping, travel aids, tours and
festivals, etc. Pub. at $4.50.
Sal* $1
102) Story of a .Year: 1848, by Raymond
Postgate. Solid, Uvely history of that
world-shaking year republican
barricades in Paris, the "Communist
Manifesto, the emergence of the
German state, the first national up uprising
rising uprising in Italy, the Gdld Rush to
California, etc. With contemporary
cartoons and illustrations. Pub. at
$4.50 Sale s*.9B
103) SANFORD BALLARD DOLE and
His Hawaii, by E. M. Damon. An
informative biography of the "strong
man of Hawaii who became Presi President
dent President of the Republic, helped bring
its annexation to the United States,
and was appointed first Governor of
the Territory. Traces the Islands
changes from the King Kalakaua
monarchy to Republic to Territory.
With historic photos. Pub. at $5.00.
Sale $1.98
104) THE PATTERN OF LOVE, by W. P.
Wylie. A discussion, in frank, human
terms, of the tension between the
wild power of romantic love and the
claims of a Christian marriage.
Orig. $3.75 Sale $1
105) TALL SHORT STORIES, ed. by
Eric Duthie. A magnificent collec collection
tion collection of fanciful and far-out stories
by Bradbury, Beerbohm, Perelman.
Thurber, Twain. Wells, Collier and
forty other masters of the imagina imaginative
tive imaginative tale. Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1.98
108) THE TROLLOPE READER, ed. by
E. C. Dunn & M. E. Dodd. These
carefully-chosen selections from 48
of Anthony Trollopes best novels
reveal the biting wit, wry humor
and keen perception of the bril brilliant
liant brilliant chronicler of Victorian town
and country life. Pub. at $3.75.
Sale $1.98
107) ENGLISH WITS: Their Llvee and
Jests, ed. by L. Russell. All the
best of Wilde, Whistler, Lamb. Sheri Sheridan.
dan. Sheridan. "Saki, Bernard Shaw, Max
Beerbohm and many more relaiad
by their living counterparts, Includ Including
ing Including Dilys Powell, Ronald Knox. Er Ernest
nest Ernest Newman and James Agate.
Special $1.98
108) RAPID CROSSWORD SOLVER, by
E. M. Lane. The most-complete puz puzzle-aid,
zle-aid, puzzle-aid, with 9,000 words listed al alphabetically.
phabetically. alphabetically. by the number of
letters In the world. A must for the
puzzle fan, the teachers the student,
the vocabulary-builder. Pub. at
$3.00 Sale $1
109) THE LAW OF LITERARY PROP PROPERTY,
ERTY, PROPERTY, by Philip Wittenberg, Essen Essential
tial Essential deskbook on the law of copy copyright,
right, copyright, libel, plagiarism, censorship,
etc., in a style that gives human
interest and drama to legal pro procedure.
cedure. procedure. Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1.98
110) THE MESSIANIC IDEA IN IS ISRAEL,
RAEL, ISRAEL, by Joseph Klausner. An ex exhaustive
haustive exhaustive analysis of the Messianic
content of the Old Testament and the
Apocrypha and the Messianic ideas
of Jewish scholars and rabbis of
the early Christian era. Shows the
parallel development, conflicts and
agreements of early Judaism and
Christianity. $6.00 Sale $2.49
111) PROJECTIVE PSYCHOLOGY: Clin Clinical
ical Clinical Approaches to the Total Per Personality,
sonality, Personality, ed. by L. E. Abt ic L.
Beliak. This volume fills the need
for an easy reference to the variety
of recent projective tests and pro procedures.
cedures. procedures. Contributors Include Drt.
Lindner, Wertham, Sachs, Levy and
Proshansky. Pub. at 95.00 .. Sale $1.98
112) HEINE Selected Lyrics, trans.
by Humbert Wolfe. A collection of
the German poets l 'i | work, show showing
ing showing every facet of ironic and ro romantic
mantic romantic gifts. Facing pages contain
the poems in the original German.
Special $1
113) CHRISTINA ROSSETTI, by Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Sawtell. A life and critical
study of one of the worlds foremost
women poets, and her relations with
the pre-Raphaelite poets and paint painters.
ers. painters. Ulus. Pub. et $2.50 Sale $1
114) Book Collecting FROM BRICKS
TO BOOKB, by G. H. BushneU. A
charming collection of writings by
a celebrated bibliophile. Includes es essays
says essays on William Morris, the real
identity of "Robinson Crusoe, the
famous Dickens collection In exist existence,
ence, existence, etc. Pub. at $3.00 . Sale sl.9s
115) Great Poems THE APOLLO
ANTHOLOGT, Intro, by C. Day
Lewis. A unique collection of the
great poems in the English language
arranged to be read and enjoyed to
the accompaniment of tho worlds
greatest music. Wordsworth with De Debussy,
bussy, Debussy, Blake with Schumann, etc.
Pub. at 92.50 L Sale $1
116) Christian EvfgjtionUtLYMAN AB ABBOTT,
BOTT, ABBOTT, by Ira V. Brown. Successor
es Beecher, adaptor of Darwin,
friend of Theodore Roosevelt, Ab Abbott's
bott's Abbott's life and thought spanned what
A. M. Schlesinger calls the criti critical
cal critical period in American religion.
Pub. at $5.00 8 *
117) English Literature A THEATRE
OF NATURES, ed. by Isobei Bow Bowman.
man. Bowman. Attractive collection of the
short "character essay-portrait
one of the most interesting forms
of RngHt 17th century prose. Con Contributions
tributions Contributions by Overtry, Earle. Bre Breton
ton Breton ami Samuel Bu . Ulus. Pub. at
$3.00 Sal* $1
lit) THE HIDDEN BOOKS, by A. Bil Bildersee.
dersee. Bildersee. Inspiring selection from the
Apocrypha, retold in version* that
preserve the spirit of the King
James text. Includes stories from
the Book of Judith, the History of
Susanna, the Books of the Macca Maccabees
bees Maccabees and the Wisdom of Solomom
Pub. at $3.00
119) the greatness of OLIVEE
CROMWELL, by Maurice Ashley.
Readable, scholarly account of the
most controversial figure in English
history. His role in the beheading
of Charles I, the bloody Civil War
between Roundhead and Cavalier, as
leader of Parliament and Protector
of England. Ulus, with contemporary
Portraits. $5.06 tale $2.98

120) FODORS FAMOUS TRAVEL
GUIDES. Tbs beet available, bar
none! The most reliable, up-to-date
information for tourist# and arm armchair
chair armchair travellers. Excellent reference
guides (for the basic vocabularies
alone) for students, teachers, busi business
ness business men. All tho fun-to-read facts
at your fingertips how to plan
your trip, how to so, whht to take,
what to see and do when you get
there; sightseeing Mghspots and off offbeat
beat offbeat places; best dining and drink drinking;
ing; drinking; best buys in shopping; entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, festivals, museums and the
arts. etc. Special emphasis on each
country's traditions, customs, peo people.
ple. people. Scores of photos, detailed road
maps (1959), bi-lingual lists of use useful
ful useful expressions from everyday
phrases to motoring terms. $4.95
each Sale $1.98 each
FI. Guide to FRANCE
F*. Guide to BRITAIN A IRELAND
F 5. Guide to BELGIUM A
LUXEMBOURG
Ft. Guide to SWITZERLAND
F7. Guide to GERMANY
F*. Guide to AUSTRIA
F 9. Guide to YUGOSLAVIA
FlO. JET AGE GUIDE TO EUROPE
Pub. at $4.95 each. Sale $1.98
each.
Fll. Guide to the CARIBBEAN, Ba Bahtmu
htmu Bahtmu and Bermuda. 688 pp.
1980 ed. Pub. at Sale s**
121) ADAMS R:B. by M. G. Vorhaus,
M.D. Deals frankly with sexual con concepts
cepts concepts many fear to acknowledge and
shows how understanding normal bi bisexuality
sexuality bisexuality can lead to more adjusted
family and social life. Pub. at^M-SO^
122) MELBOURNE, by Lord David Cecil.
Colorful account of the tumultuous
personal life and vigorous Parlia Parliamentary
mentary Parliamentary leadership of the 19th cen century
tury century Prime Minister. Includes much
material on Queen Victoria, Prince
Albert and Disraeli. Ulus. Pub. at
13.00 Sale J*l
123) PICTORIAL HISTORY OF PHILOS PHILOSOPHY,
OPHY, PHILOSOPHY, by Dagobert D. Rubes. Her*
in vivid pictures and illuminating
text, are more than 3,000 years of
world philosophy, from Socrates to
Suzuki, from the Upanishads to the
Existentialists, from Moses to Ein Einstein.
stein. Einstein. Nearly 1,000 portraits, photo photographs,
graphs, photographs, facsimiles and other illus illustrations
trations illustrations a fascinating pictorial
survey of the major philosophical
schools, the famous books of wis wisdom
dom wisdom and the great major thinkers
of both East and West. 8V4"xll".
406 pp. Orig. pub. at $15.00.
Sale $5.95
124) THE GOLDEN LONGING, by Fran Francis
cis Francis Leary. A fascinating pageant of
turbulent 15th century life, seen
through the great figure! of Joan
of Arc. Rene and Marguerite dAn dAnjou,
jou, dAnjou, and the controversial Richard
the Third of England. Fully illus illustrated
trated illustrated with portraits, charts, and
endpaper maps. Pub. at $5.95.
Sale $1.98
125) AND A FEW MARINES, by Col.
John W. Thompson, Jr. 37 pictur picturesque
esque picturesque and sharply drawn stories
from France, South America, the
Caribbean and North China, captur capturing
ing capturing the true spirit of the Marines
in war and peace. By the author authorillustrator
illustrator authorillustrator who was known as the
Kipling of the Marine Corps." 667
pages; nearly 200 drawings. Pub.
at $5.95 Bale
126) JIM FISK: The Corner as an Im Improbable
probable Improbable Rascal, by W. A. Swan Swanberg.
berg. Swanberg. The greatest rogue in an
era of rogues Jay Gould, Daniel
Drew, Boss Tweed Fiske the Ver Vermont
mont Vermont peddler, war profiteer out outrogued
rogued outrogued them all before he was mur murdered
dered murdered by the lover of his mistress mistressthe
the mistressthe equally fabulous "Josie Mans Mansfield.
field. Mansfield. Pub. at $4.50 Bale $1.49
127) A History of THE CHRISTIAN
CHURCH, by Williston Walker. The
most readable and authoritative one onevolume
volume onevolume history of Christianity from
the beginnings to modern times.
Encyclopedic story of the early
church, the imperial state church,
the Reformation, and the transition
to the modern religious situation."
Over 600 pages with maps, annotated
bibliography, complete index. Pub. at
$5.50 Sale $1.98
128) Eyewitness to History BEFORE
I FORGET, by Isaac F. Marcos Marcosson,
son, Marcosson, 600-page chronicle of history in
the making the colorful autobiog autobiography
raphy autobiography of the foreign correspondent
who was "on the spot at world worldshaking
shaking worldshaking events for over two decades.
Includes close-ups of Wilson, Church Churchill.
ill. Churchill. Mussolini, Stalin, Kerensky, Mark
Twain, Bernard Shaw, core of oth other.
er. other. Pub. at $6.00 Sale $1.98
129) Illustrated HISTORY OF WESTERN
TECHNOLOGY, by F. Klemm. A
uique documentary history that
quotes copiously from the men
technicians, scientists, philosophers
and poets who were responsible
for the development of technology
from Greco-Roman times to the
Atomic Age, and makes the whole
comprehensible to the modern read reader
er reader srith linking comments and gen general
eral general surveys which introduce each
period. Ulus, with 59 figures, 24
plates; extensive complete indexes.
$6.50 Sale $2.9*
130) Civil War sad Slavery MINE
EYES HATE SEEN THE GLORY,
by L. M. Blackford. Fascinating story
of Mary Blackford, a Virginia wom woman
an woman who taught her sons (who fought
for the Confederacy) to hate slav slavery
ery slavery and love the Union. Bell I.
Wiley in the Intro, says: "new ma material
terial material on Southern opposition to
slavery, the experience of Negroes
sent to Liberia, the Nat Turner in insurrection
surrection insurrection . more significant in
that much of it comes ffrom the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes themselves." Ulus. Pub. at
$5.00 ; Sale s*.s
131) The Story as invanUso INVEN INVENTOR'S
TOR'S INVENTOR'S PROGRESS, by J. G. Lett Letthauser.
hauser. Letthauser. Highly readable account of
the world of TV, jot planes, synthetic
fabrics, automation and electric
brains. In telling bow it came about,
the story focuses on the personalities
of the great inventors and their dra dramatic
matic dramatic struggles to produce the fabu fabulous
lous fabulous world of today. lUus. Pub. at
$4-50 Sale sl.9s
132) Frauds A Fakers THE DOUBLE
DE ALERS, ed. by A. Klein Strang Stranger-th
er-th Stranger-th an -fiction stories about the
greatest hoaxes and deceptions of
sH time. Includes true accounts of
the counterfeiter who fooled Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard, the famous swindler "Sir
Richard Douglas," the Girl from
Mars, the fake doctor who practiced
3 years, 96 other fascinating
stories. Pub, at $4.95 Sale 91.98
133) MAIN STREET ON THE MIDDLE
BORDER, by L. Atherton. Colorful
saga of the country tovSs of the
Midwest from thp civil War to the
present, the Heartland which pro produced
duced produced Mark Twain. Hamlin Garland.
Sherwood Anderson. William Allen
White, others: fabulous real-estate
booms, town rivalry and lusty poli politics;
tics; politics; influence of churches, county

fairs and Chautauouas. Dins. Pub. at
$6.00 8l sls
I*4) THE HISTORY OF MONEY, by A.
Groom. Intriguing account of world
currencies from Babylonian times to
the present. Relates weird stories
of dogs* teeth and dead rats used as
money, origins of Greek and Roman
coins, romantic background of Span Spanish
ish Spanish international trade, etc. Illus.
Pub. at $3.50 Sale sl9s
135) THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF THE
WEST, ed. by O. Lewis. A uniquely
revealing, first-person saga of the
American Old West, told in the
words of the intrepid pony-express
riders, gold-hunters, trappers and
explorers who pioneered Its plains
and mountains. Exciting narratives
by Parkman. Fremont; Mark Twain,
Sherman, many other vivid accounts
of Indian attacks, incredible hard hardships
ships hardships and little-known wonders of
the Far West. Pub. at $5.00.
Sale sl.9s
135) SEXUAL BEHAVIOR IN AMERI AMERICAN
CAN AMERICAN SOCIETY, ed. by J. Rimelhoch
A S. F. Fava. A critical appraisal of
the first two Kinsey reports on
Americans' sexual behavior and
morals, selected from the most perti pertinent
nent pertinent writings of psychologists, so sociologists,
ciologists, sociologists, marriage counsellors, etc.
marriage and the family, re religion
ligion religion and ethics, deviations and the
laws, etc. Pub. at $5.00 .... Sale $1.98
137) THE LAUGH MAKERS. A Pictorial
History of American Comedians, by
W. Cahn. An intimate close-up, in
text and pictures, of the great
names in American comedy, from
the man who made George Washing Washington
ton Washington laugh to Sid Caesar. Reviews the
comic tradition of Hsrrlgan and
Hart. W. C. Fields, Charlie Chap Chaplin,
lin, Chaplin, Jimmy Durante. Groucho Marx,
Fred Allen, countless others. Photos
of early vaudeville performances,
clips from fan\pus comedy films,
etc. Pub. at $5.95 Sale $2.98
138) HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHICAL
SYSTEMS, ed. by V. Form. From
Plato and Aristotle to modem
Existentialism. 41 eminent authori authorities
ties authorities present informative, stimulating
summaries of all the major schools of
thought, including the contributions
of the worlds great religions. 607
absorbing pages. Pub. at $6.00.
Sale $2.98
139) SOUTHERN COOKBOOK, by E. F.
Hunter. Over 750 long-treasure'*
cipes for Gumbo, Southern Fried
Chicken, Shrimp Creole, Com Bread,
Pralines, and other mouth-watering
entrees and specialties of this world worldfamous
famous worldfamous culinary tradition. Pub. at
$3.00 Sale $1 98
140) Concise Dictionary of AMERICAN
LITERATI/ltE, ed. by R. Richards.
Alphabetically-arranged entries on
the lives amd works of Poe. Melville,
Whitman. Mark Twain, Sandburg.
Hemingway, Mencken, O'Hara, hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of others plus brief his histories
tories histories of American fiction, poetry,
drama, etc. 2 splates. PPub. at $5 00.
I Sale $2.9$
141) POPULAR MATHEMATICS, by Den Denning
ning Denning Miller. Beginning with primitive
man and his ability to count off his
flocks, the eight mathematical
branches from arithmetic to calcu calculus
lus calculus are here explained for actual
enjoyment, as well as practical un understanding
derstanding understanding and application. 616
pages, illustrated. Orig. pub. at $5 00.
Nsw $2.9$
142) Hunting and Fishing ALL OUT OUTDOORS,
DOORS, OUTDOORS, by Jack Denton Scott.
Where and how to have the most
fun and y -cess with rod and reel reela
a reela state-by-state listing of experts
and publications in the outdoor sports
field, where to fish in state and Na National
tional National Parks, cooking secrets for
fish and game, much more. Dia Diagrams.
grams. Diagrams. Pub at $4.95 Sale s*.*
143) MR. FRANKLIN His Personal
Letters, ed. by L. W. Lara bee end
W. F. Bell, Jr. A rare picture of
a loving husband, generous coun counselor,
selor, counselor, warm friend and witty cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent. These letters reflect a
man of multitudinous interests end
an Insatiable zest for life. Illus.
7tt*xlOM" Orig. $3.75 Sale $1
144) DICTIONARY OF AMER ICAN
GRAMMAR A USAGE. Two refer reference
ence reference works in one defines hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of commonly used and misused
words and their standard and col colloquial
loquial colloquial meanings, plus a discussion
of the basic principles of grammar,
rhetoric and writing. Bd. by R. Whit Whitford.
ford. Whitford. $6.00 Sato $1.98
145) FOUNDERS OF AMERICAN ECO ECONOMIC
NOMIC ECONOMIC THOUGHT AND POLICY,
by V. G. Wilhite. The philosophies of
William Douglass, Alexander Ham Hamilton,
ilton, Hamilton, Benjamin Frankin, John Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and other early Americans: their
European heritage, personal interests
. and class sympathies; and how they
till influence today's thinking. Orig.
$6.00 Sale $2.9*
148) Herbert Read on ART AND INDUS INDUSTRY.
TRY. INDUSTRY. With 96 pages of captioned
photos. The famous art critic de defines
fines defines what a work of art is, sets
forth practical principles for creat creating
ing creating beautiful works of art by ma machine
chine machine and contrasts ancient examples
of good design with over 100 ms mschine-made
chine-made mschine-made products the world over.
Pub. at $6.00 Sale $2.9*
147) COMPLETE WORKS OF WILLIAM
SHAKESPEARE. The famous Shake Shakespeare
speare Shakespeare Head Press Edition, prepared
by the noted Elizabethan scholar.
Arthur Henry Mullin. An attractive,
extremely legible volume containing
all the Comedies, Histories and
Tragedies 37 immortal plays. In Includes
cludes Includes the Sonnets, Venus and
Adonis, and other poetry; a Life of
STiakespeore; gloesary. 1.280 pages.
Special *4.9$
148) HERE TODAY ... by L. Tanner.
The fascinating stories of 14 young
Americans who achieved early fame,
and how they reacted to It. Includes
portraits of Scott Fitzgerald. Charles
Lindbergh. James Dean, Barbara
Hutton, etc. $4.50 Sale $1
149) DIARY OF AMERICA, ed. by J. &
D. Berger. The pageant of America
unfolded ia the crisp, keen and un unhackneyed
hackneyed unhackneyed writings of 100 diarists.
Cwm earliest times to the present.
From the journals of Columbus.
Washington. Woolman, "F.P.A.," Will
Rogers* Simone de Beauvoir and
other public figure? and plain citi citizens.
zens. citizens. natives and visitors. A splendid
gtft volume for young and old. Over
WO large pages. Pub. at $6.95.
Sale $2.9$
and many others too
numerous to list
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