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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Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
Tk, SUMMER GATOR i the official iMnt aewapsper of xEaloowfiy of WfMo oai MfbUaSoe TCry
w th ....ion The SUMMER GATOR it ntr*4 h wwl ilMi natter at the Catted States Poet Office at
SalaesTlUe, Florida. Offices are located In Rooms S. IS andlS ta the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Cal Calverdie
verdie Calverdie mt FtArlit vt Ext. Kttl it 4 rtfveit tther ifflii ts buitefii file#.
Oytniwi voiced in poroonol ediiN pb this pope do id ce*ori!y reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials
ire the efflelal reice es the paper.
Editor-in-Chief *' Curry
Managing Editor Nancy Mykel
Business Msnsger Msryenns Awtrsy
EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF
Ast. Manager Tom Hoffman
Darts, Disk Desenbnry. Rebert Flchter, John Flyaa. Office Manager Rabette Stetnhaaser
Tom Gibsen, Doa Glorer. John Grant, Walda *>" Circulate Manager Charlotte Carry
Linda Kallaher. Jan Lathrep. Billie Marata, Rest May Mayer,
er, Mayer, Lynda Peaaiagtoa. Gary Peacock. Betty BatUff. Staff W Fleyd, John ForrostaU, Dan
Carol Bobbins, Fred Sebaelderi Staff Photographer: Glorer, Charles LoefemUler, Ram*
Sam Johnson; Staff Artists: Don Addle, Jeff Xelkae. 4, Radish. Betty Ratliff, Greff
Sports Editor: Mike Colodny **

Gov. C. Farris Bryant, upon his re return
turn return from the Governors Conference
in Hawaii, has a chance to make a
wise move for higher education in
Florida on the heels of his courage courageous
ous courageous veto of state building priority
clauses.
The case at hand may sound like
monkey business; in fact it is.
a *
UF*s MEDICAL Center and Psy Psychology
chology Psychology research departments have
been offered a federal grant of $500,-
000 to establish a primate colony in
Gainesville provided the state
matches the grant with $50,000 in
state money.
According to Dean George T. Har Harrell
rell Harrell of the Med Center and Dr. Wilse
Webb of psychology, such a primate
colony would serve as a feather in
the cap of the UF, and would serve to
stimulate further grants for other
research work.
*
THE CURRENT State Legislature,
faced with many local constituant
pressures for community college
legislation appropriated over $9 mil million
lion million to junior colleges on first prior priority.
ity. priority. All Board of Control projects,
including the primate colony, were
placed on second priority. With cur current
rent current economic indices it appears that
not much of the first priority monies
Look South
They say things look brighter for
the United States in Latin America
under the Kennedy Administration.
Cellos said it, Caetano said it, so
did Geraldo, Jove, and Bosco.
The five Brazilian students visiting
the UF this week on a State Depart Department
ment Department tour agreed that the change of
administrations in this country had
raised hopes for a spectacular better betterment
ment betterment of hemispheric relations.
But with hopes came a warning and
perhaps a lesson for the American
student and the Florida student in
particular.
*
THE WARNING ? The role students
of communist countries are playing
in Latin America should cause con concern
cern concern on a student level in this coun coun.
. coun. try.- The five said the impression
they received was that American
youth was not particularly interested
in politics or foreign affairs. Who told
them this? American students.
They contrasted American disinter disinterest
est disinterest with programs by students in
Red China, Cuba and Czechoslovakia.
They told of active student cultural
exchanges and conventions with stu students
dents students from these countries.
What about American students in
their own particular universities?
None.
To set up student exchanges their
campus leaders joined in planning
with students from schools in interest interested
ed interested countries.
.It is easy to say that they should
not associate with Communist ele elements.
ments. elements. They themselves said they fa favor
vor favor the free enterprise system. But
the Reds extended a hand. True, it
was a propaganda hand. But it was
a hand.
* *
_WHY SHOULD the UF student be
concerned? Not only is it a matter
of proximity to our southern neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, but also our role as a center of
Latin American studies demands of
us a greater hemispheric awareness.
Besides academic concern the grow growing
ing growing contact with Latins on campus
points out need for concern. In one
day the editors of the Gator met the
fftfe Brazilian students, a father and
daughter from Colombia, and & wo wo-man
-man wo-man journalist from Venezuela.
It may not be possible to form a
student cultural exchange program in
the near future, but personal diplo diplomacy
macy diplomacy via mail or campus contact
may help in the growing demand to
loot south.

A Prehensile 'Tale'

Editorials

will be available for the projects.
This would have spelled death to
second priority measures excluding
the possibility of a special tax-rais tax-raising
ing tax-raising session.
Working on a July 1 deadline for
release of the $50,000 the UF had
little hope of copping the half-million
dollar grant before Gov. Bryant ruled
out all priority conditions on state
buildings.
* *
WITH BRYANT'S move the project
may get the green light, according
to Rep. Ralph Turlington, of the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County delegation.
Rep. Turlington said he felt the
project was one of the determining
factors in the governors decision.
Bryant stressed the needs of the in infant
fant infant University of South Florida in
explaining his move to the press.
Although Rep. Turlington appear appeared
ed appeared hopeful for the facility, he em emphasized
phasized emphasized that need of reminding the
governor of the importance and signi significance
ficance significance of such a project.
On face value it may appear to be
monkey business but study shows
the benefactor would be the state
and mankind.
Vidiots?
~ v.
UF launches a closed-circuit video
instruction program toward target
this fall quality compensation for
high school enrollment and low fac faculty
ulty faculty ratio.
* *
CLOSED-CIRCUIT TV is a good,
adequate means of meeting UFs tight
situation. However, the need for
video-education, with classes 900
large, goes back to the basic inade inadequacy.
quacy. inadequacy. Sky-high enrollment plus a
faculty shrinking in proportion plus
too few buildings is NOT the basic
inadequacy. These things are mani manifestations.
festations. manifestations.
The real inadequacy lies in Flor Floridas
idas Floridas economy conscious anemic
planning ability. Not just the most
recent legislature, for this circum circumstance
stance circumstance has built up through the
years. Things get taken care of piece piecemeal
meal piecemeal in this state, and the fact that
long-range plans can be made opera operational
tional operational sometimes seems too incon inconsistant
sistant inconsistant to hold.
* *
TV CANNOT replace personal
instruction. It will cease to be effec effective
tive effective as it becomes a sop for swamped
enrollment. But, if it is deliberately
planned with the fact in mind that
TV can only complement live teach teaching
ing teaching and is not the basic answer to
enrollment problems convenient
but not basicthen the new ETV
program has a good chance of hit hitting
ting hitting that target quality in mass
education.
Best of THEM

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AU. OSB HIM, CfMMr BUttS. r*'| UIH., OWE ea 9Mt £,. Hf ) Rfeftf Bf * MfAtl? tOtllr THU'
-vSKR CMS iISH Tsai r' S MOST at r-S 4UJ< ** s ****
_ V J IMPOST UK> AwrCAlff H-S* ? J
'HOW WOOi*'TH£y we TO *£ L (few loot! it M6YfD'\ C HIT THIS Rotxf^>
rewawAtt Mg Mir fttM IWK j H pgoM utttij f* if fiMRUfiS TAaiKtP And iWfuftfP? l 1 v
* T Tbo* olp reuA. r J r \

Friday, Juita 30, 1961

'Of Coursa, a Lot Dapands on Who You Know I'
QUOTES FROM QUINCEY
Try This Gome For Fun:
Spot The High Schoolers

By Gary peacock
Most people have been wond wondering
ering wondering why there are so many
high school teachers on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Its because theyve come up
here to fulfill in-service re requirements
quirements requirements of some relatively
obscure state statute and also
to watch over the many high
school students who through
some misdirected quirk of fate
managed to honor the UP with
their presence.
*
THESE HIGH school boys
and girls are
really pleasant
to have around. J|y||
Their carefree jjSjjlalKCf-
chatter whenev whenever
er whenever youre trying
to think is very \ ||
enjoyable and 'immSW
their play-act- i||&
ing like college
students is no I
leas than amus amustag.
tag. amustag.
Just? the other PEACOCK
night a sweet young thingas
chiche riddled mouths say saywas
was saywas walking across the Plaza,
all desirable in her newly pur purchased
chased purchased unwashed orange and
blue UF sweat shirt. As she
walked, her gait became a skip
and her voice rang out loud
and clear with the exact words
of the Alma Mater. Even the
squirrels spotted her as a high
schooler.
*
YOUNG IX)VE seems to look
graciously at the high school schoolers.
ers. schoolers.
Harry and Harriet met near
the alligator pit the other day,
looked into each others eyes
as the Century Tower blasted
forth with a rock and roll ver version
sion version of Orange and Blue, and
soon they were dancing, happy
a professors when they give a
student an E.
Another couple fell equally
in love. Jennie had just been
elected cheerleader the week
before high school was out.
Then she met Little Dave, win winner
ner winner of the eleventh grade fin finger
ger finger snapping contest. Now she
yells and he snaps and they
can be heard nearly everywhere
they go.
Wilbur and Betsy knew they
were made for each other af after
ter after they found out each had
won a Pepsi-Cola Merit Award
in their high schools. They
drink 16 Pepsis together every
day.
* *
PROXIDED HAIRED Mel Melvin
vin Melvin met Beatrice in front of the
library which he had mistaken
for the HUB. Immediately, they
knew they were made for each

other and Mel wrote his pre previously
viously previously lovely high school sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart and asked for his ring
and autographed picture of
Brenda Lee back so he could
give them to Beatrice as an
earthly symbol of his undying
love and devotion.
Henry and Sylvia had a con contest
test contest the other day to see who
could name the most tunes on
the top ten for the week of
March 11.
Some high school boys make
the sad mistake of mistaking
UF coeds as members of their
own peer group.
A coed named Polly last
week threw a Campus Club do donut
nut donut at a high schooler after
he asked her what her student
number was.
*
ANOTHER BOY was ostraciz ostracized
ed ostracized by a group of coeds who
had thought he was cute when
he frankly admitted not know knowing
ing knowing where the Peachtree Pal Palace
ace Palace was.
A high school girl had ta go
back to the town where her high
school is located after she
found out too late that the best
answer isnt always yes.
But regular people should
try to ignore these campus vis visitors
itors visitors as hard as it is to do
without adequate cotton.
Who knows? These same high
schoolers might grow up to be
future members of Orientation
group No. 96.

UNDERCURRENT

Which Woy In Latin Studies, Florida?

By JOHN GRANT
Gator Staff Writer
As a result of recent political
events, Latin America has ex exploded
ploded exploded in importance in North
American affairs. This turn of
events could have an impact
on UP. The Kennedy adminis administration
tration administration has shown considerable
interest in solidifying Latin
American relations.
The UF is in a good position
have a fine li liently
ently liently maintain
an impressive GRANT
faculty in this area.
With this in mind, it is not in inconceivable
conceivable inconceivable that special grants
may come our way.
* *
THE POSSIBILITY has not

Letters to the Editor
- *- -*
Reader Defends Liberals

EDITOR:
To Mr. Kickligtiter tad Mr.
Jones:
What do you stand for? What
belief do you hold so strongly
that you would risk something
meaningful to yourselves to
back it up (i.e. your statue or
as in ony Sanchezs case, your
life).
Isnt it true that 99 44/100%
of us, the present college gen generation,
eration, generation, stand for nothing? We
devote the same energy to God,
sex and/or Plato.*
We are writing a devesting
history of intellectual atrophy.
We are for the most part an in*
ept, inert, uneducated, (by our
own wish), parasitical mulch.
We dont stand for much and we
stand up for less. We chew
ideas in the same mental vac vacuum
uum vacuum as Wringleye spearmint.
Most of us would never be
missed except by Madison Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. AND, we know it!
THEREFORE to your state statement
ment statement that the campus ADA is
trying to ferment unrest, I re reply,
ply, reply, I truly hope we do. I wish
Is Freedom
Un-American
EDITOR:
Only one aspect of last weeks
letter to the editor (attacking
the Americana for Democratic
Action on campus) disturbed
me, the suggestion of the au authors
thors authors that ADAs ideas are Un-
American.
*
THE LIBERAL, politics of the
ADA are as American as Robert
LaFollette, Altgeld, Thorstein
Veblen, and Herbert Crolymen
whose sense of justice and de democracy
mocracy democracy were as natively Amer American
ican American as the wheat fields and corn
fields they knew in their youth.
They got their ideas by read reading
ing reading Jefferson and Lincoln and
Paine.
The ADAs sympathy for
rising expectations of colonial
peoples, for the desire of Negroes
for equality under the law, for
a secure standard of living for
all Americane, is not only Amer American
ican American it is part of the only kind
of America that is going to
survive the years ahead.
* *
ON THE OTHER hand, it
might be profitable for the au authors
thors authors of last weeks letter if
they would dig out the origins
of their political philosophy.
Whence comes this waving off
of the common man as lazy
and vicious? It is as European
as Louis XIV or Edmund Burke
a lack of faith in maneven of
ones own fellow citizens.
Well, stick with it gentlemen,
but American republic or Ameri American
can American democracy, lets hope
theres room for all without
name-calling or questioning of
motives.
W. D.

escaped the minds of the ad administration
ministration administration and for example
Dr. Linton E. Grinter, dean of
the graduate school, who has
compiled a proposal for an in inter-American
ter-American inter-American cultural and
scientific center. This center
would be a meeting ground for
Latin-American and American
students.
Such a center could result In
the promotion of understanding
between future leaders of the
respective areas.
According to Dr. Lyle N. Mc-
Alister, history department
head, this center, if followed up,
might be established in Puerto
Rico, a juncture between the
two main cultural areas. How However,
ever, However, UF is not out of the run running.
ning. running. There could be a section
built here, a splitting of the
pie perhaps.

IF UF SHOULD get such a
plum, there are many problems
which would come up for con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
One of these is the race is issue.
sue. issue. It is no secret that many
Latin Americans have Negro
lineage. One can visualize prob problems
lems problems arising out of an influx
of these students into this area.
During the past year for
example, Dr. McAlister, cur current
rent current administrator of the Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller program at UF, received
a request from a student from
Haiti who was considering post postdoctoral
doctoral postdoctoral work at UF on the
Oiganization of American
States. Dr. McAlister felt
obliged to inform him that al although
though although toe UF is integrated,
Gainesville is not.
He never heard from the stu student
dent student again.

FUTURE STUDENTS might
be similarly discouraged. This
problem could come to haunt
us. One could not blame facul faculty
ty faculty or students from another na nation
tion nation for balking at conditions
which worked to their disadvan disadvantage
tage disadvantage racially. And could we ex expect
pect expect them to live in the Negro
quarter?
The Negro bousing in this
town is nothing to advertise to
the world, which is just what we
would be doing. As yet, there
has been no announced attempt
to determine the possibility of

we could afford a large con consignment
signment consignment of tack* to spread
thickly over the mental, moral,
spiritual and physical resting
places of the current Florida
deadbeats.
You say that we hide our true
faces behind liberal eoatings.
You imply that we are tools and
hypocrites. Not at all. This is
a rather poor defensive you
launch against us. We are lib liberals,
erals, liberals, not liberal coatings. We
are tools, but only for our own
ideas.

AND DEAR SIRS, we cant
be hypocrites because we stand
up for and act upon what we
believe. You only know we exist
because we proclaimed it. You
are riled because we acted up upon
on upon our beliefs in meeting the
freedom riders publicly.
And to your final challenge of
economic leveling, Im sure you
are very glad that you were
bom to security and admitted to
this university. Are you so sure
you would have made it on
your own had you been bom by
some slight accident, dirt poor,
diseased or Negro!
* *
I SINCERELY applaud your
interest and energy in attacking
us. Even in disagreement we
enrich each other through stim stimulation
ulation stimulation and re-evaluation. We
students badly need a dedica dedication
tion dedication to and a passion for some something.
thing. something. We live as you said, at
a grave historical moment.
Conversation, argument, be belief,
lief, belief, committment and action
are tolls toward solidifying the
foundations of the American
ideal. I disagree that this is
a republic, not a democracy.
I think it was a touch of the
democratic spirit that incited
you to write your letter.
PAT HERTZLER
Don't Confuse
Conservatism
EDITOR:
In reference to the letter to
the editor by Mr. Jones and
Mr. Kicklighter of June 33, I
would like to make one com comment,
ment, comment, PLEASE DO NOT CON CONFUSE
FUSE CONFUSE CONSERVATISM WITH
BIGOTRY. The only thing a
real conscientious Florida stu student
dent student would do is leave Florida,
if your letter is an example of
the way most people in this
state think.
I am almost as conservative
as Sen. Goldwater, but it seems
that here in Florida a conserva conservative
tive conservative must keep such bad com company
pany company that you must join the
Americans for Democratic Ac Action
tion Action to be with other members
of the human race. If all you
can do against groups that do
not hold your views is call them
names, please join your ideas
in the nearest all white grave graveyard.
yard. graveyard.
GENE CARTE, 9UC

housing in other section* of the
town. Nor could we expect such
an announcement at this early
date. But should the blue chips
fail on our table in toe future,
then the problems must be
faced.
UF is already on the move in.
terms of national recognition.
The new Medical Center and
the atomic reactor have con contributed
tributed contributed to a rise in the pres prestige
tige prestige already garnered by the
university. The establishment
of such a cultural and scien scientific
tific scientific center would be a feather
in the cap of any university. It
would bring not only national
but international recognition to
Gainesville.

IT WOULD CERTAINLY gen generate
erate generate federal favor, and favor
is Funds father.
In abort, prestige and econ economy
omy economy in this quarter could sky skyrocket
rocket skyrocket with such progress.
It is not inconceivable that
this community would be willing
to forego sure defeat on the
integration battlefield for a
sparkling victory on the eco economic
nomic economic field.
The hope here is that those
who plan for the future of toe
community may be able to say
Come in when opportunity
knocks.
This proposal is not the only
possibility. UF could become the
leader in Inter-American stud studies.
ies. studies. We have toe prestige and
location needed to attract offers
in federal grants in this area.
*
IF THIS OOCURB it will be
because someone has taken toe
initiative and prepared to meet
the future progressively. Judg Judging
ing Judging from the general tenor and
direction of feeling, this is not
too much to hope tor.
Despite the loud minority of
breast-beating extremists, toe
general view of thought is en encouragingly
couragingly encouragingly progressiva.
Further, on both toe national
and local scene toe integration
problem is well into the process
of solution.
Future Florida students may
be fortunate enough to be part
of a cosmopolitan center of
culture, a place where interna international
tional international understanding might
germinate the seeds of coopera cooperative
tive cooperative spirit in the Americas of
the future.

How 'Bout
Safe' Safe
For Exams?
EDITOR:
In the first Summer Gator, a
front-page headline read:
Exam Theft Case Explained
By Hale -a short history of
the case from start to finish.
Dean Hale stated that, In the
investigation, the welfare of
the students was our main con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
Naturally, we assume that in
using the phrase, the stu students,
dents, students, Dean Hale is referring
to the thousands of students
completely Innocent in the case.
Certainly this was commend commendable.
able. commendable.

HOWEVER, in his "explana "explanation
tion "explanation Dean Haie failed to men mention
tion mention obvious carelessness of toe
Board of University Examiners.
Rumor is that by means of
bribing a guard, the thieves
gained entrance to the offices
of the board. Once entrance to
the building was gained, I would
be led to believe that the exam examinations
inations examinations were easily picked up.
This doesn't say much for the
way in which the Board of Uni*
versity Examiners executes its
job.
To me, the fact that the CMS
curve showed no irregularities
is not nearly as reassuring as
Dean Hale would have us be believe.
lieve. believe.
* #
TEN, 16, or even 20 high
scores, unfairly acquired by
previous study of the examina examination,
tion, examination, could hardly produce
noticeable irregularities in a
normal curve made from thou thousands
sands thousands of scores, as this one was.
It was inevitable that some someone
one someone on the other end of the
curve suffered as a result.
Oh well, as long as the Al Almighty
mighty Almighty curve checks," and
shows no marked irregularities,
thats whats important.

DEAN ADAMS said that this
event was quite a condemna condemnation
tion condemnation of some of the people we
admit to the University.
Was it too much to expect of
toe trusted Board of University
Examiners that they take an al always
ways always present dishonest element
into consideration in the stor storage
age storage and safekeeping of our final
examinations?
I would be among the firat
to favor a motion to channel
some of our Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars money towards the pur purchase
chase purchase of a nice big safe tor
toe Seagle Building,
JOSEPH J. RAFF A,
SPh.
Leg. Councilman
Questions Story
About Seminole
EDITOR:
Mr. Cunningham of toe Stu Student
dent Student Board of Publications is
evidently aware that the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council has required toe
SBP to submit a new charter to
the Council this fall.
This new charter to specifical specifically
ly specifically outline the responsibilities
and policies of the Board, its
scope of control within the area
of publications, and Its authori authority
ty authority in regard to officers and staff
members of its subsideriaries.
This new charter to define
and substantiate the control and
authority for implementing poli policies
cies policies and procedures necessary
Cor toe execution of effective
and realistic administration.**

I BASE THIS presumption
on his statement, Until they
(toe LC) turn over all fiscal
matters to the board, It cannot
be held responsible for any cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances that take place,
and his further attempts to
villtfy the LC in the first issue
of The Summer Gator.
From this I gather, perhaps
unfairly, that Mr. Cunningham
would prefer a lump appropria appropriation
tion appropriation to toe SBP to be doled out
as they see fit, this amount to
be fixed and unchangeable as is
the athletic appropriation.
I dont trust the SBP, neither
did the LC. A position of execu executive
tive executive secretary was created as a
paid, full time post to manage
financial affairs of the SBP.
#
AS FOR MR. Cunninghams
reasons for tot lack of Sem Seminoies:
inoies: Seminoies:
1) . The LC cut the allo allocation
cation allocation from 14 to 13.90, costing
the SBP $1,300, the cost of print printing
ing printing annuals for all students
would have been $84,000.
Also, when toe LC prepared
to vote $3.78 per student tor
next years Seminole, toe staff
representative stated that he
could turn out a good annual at
no charge to the student for
$3.70, twenty cents per student
less than this years budget al allowed.
lowed. allowed.
2) . That the annual costs
so much.
I admit that Mr. La Voiea
extravaganza cost too much but
as I pointed out, next years
staff doesnt think that they
need that much.
3). . That toe Seminole had
publicity and more students
were able to find one.

IT IS A sad state 'of affairs
when toe SBP cant admit that
the T,OOO Seminoles that they
planned to print last fall were
not enough, rather than blame
lr on the fact that they finally,
managed to do something prop properly.
erly. properly.
STEVE GLADEN
Leg. Council Member

EDITOR:



MONKEY
BUSINESS
Sec Page 2

Number 2

Publications Get
Former Editor
For Exec Post
A 26-year-old ex-newspa ex-newspaper
per ex-newspaper editor has been chosen
executive secretary of UFs
Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
The newly-created $6,000
a year post in student gov government
ernment government has been filled by
K. B. Meurlott, who has
l>een publisher, editor, bus business
iness business manager and part
owner of the Lake Placid
Journal.
Meurlott, who received his
bachelors degree in English t
the Univ. of Illinois, ahso served
as associate editor of the Van Vandalia,
dalia, Vandalia, Illinois Leader and Union
before coming to Florida, where
he started the Lake Placid Jour Journal
nal Journal in 1959.
Board of Student Publications
Chairman Hugh Cunningham said
that the new executive secretary
wftuld be forbidden to read any
editorial content prior to publica publication,
tion, publication, even if asked by the edi editors.
tors. editors.
Meurlotts duties as executive
secretary of student publications
. will include:
Revise Bookkeeping
1) The establishment of new
bookkeeping procedures for all
campus publications, and the in instruction
struction instruction of the business manag managers
ers managers in how to conform to these
procedures.
2) Maintenance of close supervi supervision
sion supervision over the handling of financ finances
es finances of all publications.
3) Working with the managers
of each publication in preparing
budgets, periodic statements and
in developing means of getting
more advertising.
4) Furnishing technical aid to
editors, staff and business man managers,
agers, managers, particularly the Seminole
staff.
(See PUBS, Pg. 4) j

July 4th-Not 3rd-
School's Out (Dam!)

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
You are there! And you will
still be there, July 3 when classes
are not dismissed.
Dean of Student Personnel Les Lester
ter Lester A. Hale was negative in his
answer to the question of whether
* *
Fun Fills 4th
At Wouburg
July Fourth is Camp Wauburg
Day.
Activities and free transporta transportation
tion transportation by chartered bus to Wauburg
are planned.
The highlight of the day will be
a Watermelon Cut. Summer
President of the Florida Union
Board, George Kruger, describes
this simply as free watermelon
for all.
Wauburg offers many games
and recreational facilities includ including
ing including tennis, volley ball, horse
shoes, ping-pong and swimming
in the lake, among others.
A bus will leave the Florida
Union at 10 a.m. returning at
neon. It will leave again at 1:30
and 2:30 p.m.. and will return at
6 p.m.

Prises, Judges Readied
For HC Slogan Contest

Judges for the 1961 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Slogan Contest were announc announced
ed announced Thursday by contest chair chairman
man chairman Barry Coleman.
The three judges, all having
connections with the UF, will
choose the winning slogan in the
statewide contest.
First prize will be an expense
paid Homecoming weekend in
Gainesville, an automobile air
conditioner, SIOO in cash, and
plane trip to Gainesville, and
numerous gift certificates. Second
place winner will receive a set of
recapped tires and S6O in gift
certificates. And the third best
slogan winner will receive S6O in
gift certificates.
The judges are Jimmy Kynes,
executive assistant to Gov. Farris
Bryant, Bari Faircloth, Miami at attorney,
torney, attorney, and Bill Donigan, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville clothing merchant.
Kynes, a native of Ocala, is a
past president of Florida .Blue
Key and was captain of the 1949
football team. A graduate of the
l & coHege of Law, he served as

.-.Ug Bw E Ea K-.AvI vP-'l PlEjk \/a HkV/j P 3 KNri H Jv-ii-/ fZsM'-Jk V-uH Rf*

fc V Or. Themes Pyles, UF Profes Profes'****
'**** Profes'**** ser of English and president of .&£:
m the Amerkon Dialect Society, has \
J written pert of the Decle ration of 1
Independence in whot he terms j
I mmHKBm V ue *P e *l l ," a verbal seepdown \
jL from Madison Avenue. The third
edition of Dr. Pyles' book "Words
| ond Ways of American English"
V g will bo roleosed soon.
UR thinking as of now is to the <:
jF effect that prioritywise these facts
i are basic and fundamental and defin- |
Y_ itely in no need of spelling out: that T-
S one man should not be placed in a low- J
1 er bracket than any other man, regard-
Ft less of race, creed, or color, due to the f|
j fact that God the Father Image has J|*.
Hir implemented all men with certain hu- W
Bian-type rights, among these being a L
iemocratic way of life and the right to F~
ndulge in the group recreational pleas- t|
res of their choice so long as approval I
f these pleasures has been finalized
iy responsible-type top-level coordina- r*
ors; that if, after making a careful if
reakdown, it becomes possible to pin- 1
oint the fact that any administrative J
etup in any area whatsoever, high-level
r low-level, is dedicated to a philos- r*
phy that will activate a climate of
pinion conducive to a cutback in these
ims and objectives, then it is the right
f all freedom-oriented personnel to *
ondition themselves revolutionwise for
major breakthrough . -jp-

Budgets Win Council Nod

Budgets for summer activities
were passed at a short meeting
of the student government sum summer
mer summer steering committee Monday
night, along with a special com commendation
mendation commendation for campus politician
Steve Gardner.
The committee voted its ap approval
proval approval of budgets totaling $2,000
for the Summer Music Fund, $3,-

next Monday, July 3 will be join joined
ed joined in a double holiday with July
Fourth, Tuesday.
The UF Senate knew a year
and a half ago that this holiday
would fall on a Tuesday, he said.
When they voted on whether
or not to vacation the third their
decision was negative.
The only chance of a change
in the UF calender is through a
presidential edict from Dr.
Reitz, he added.
Dean Hale consulted with UF
Vice-President Harry M. philpott
who backed up Hales statement.
Some classes, however, are be being
ing being dismissed in lieu of a make makeup
up makeup date some time in the future.
'6l Legislature
Subject of Talk
Do-nothing, productive, or over overconservative?
conservative? overconservative?
These are some es the quest questions
ions questions which State Rep. Ralph Tur Turlington
lington Turlington will discuss in an infor informal
mal informal talk on the 1961 State Legis Legislature,
lature, Legislature, scheduled as a part of
the Florida Union Summer
Board's current events pro program.
gram. program.
The talk, planned for 7:30 p.m.
July 5, will be in Room 324 of
Florida Union.
The public is invited.

president of the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association last year.
Faircloth practices law in Mi Miami
ami Miami and is a past president of
the UF student body and is a
member of Florida Blue Key.
Donigan owns a local clothing
store which caters to students. He
has been active in UF affairs
since moving to Gainesville in
1958.
Everyone m the state except
active members of Florida Blue
Key. their families, and major
Homecoming committee chair chairmen
men chairmen are eligible to enter the con contest,
test, contest, which ends July 14 at i p.m.
Rules for the contest are:
Slogans should have a general
Homecoming theme with a maxi maximum
mum maximum length of seven words. All
entries become the property of
Florida Blue Key and none will be
returned. Originality and clarity
are necessary with the decisions
of the judges final, hi case of
tie, the entry first received or
bearing file earliest postmark will
be awarded the prize. All en entries
tries entries should be carried or mailed
to Slogan Contest, Florida Blue
Key office in file Florida Union.

IN STEERING COMMITTEE

791 for the Summer Gator, and
S6OO for the Summer Intramurals
Program.
Also passed were the Summer
Lyceum Budget, the Summer
Special fund, and the summer
1961 activity fee distribution.
Student Sleuth
The seriousness of the meet meeting
ing meeting was disrupted when Student
Party member Ron LaFace
moved that the committee resolve
to commend Steve Gardner (Unit (United
ed (United Party) for his excellent work
in checking the grades of Stu Student
dent Student Party members of Bruce
Bullocks cabinet.
United member Paul Hendrick
moved on behalf of those of us
who love Steve that the resolu resolution
tion resolution be amended to thank him
for his fine and outstanding
service to the campus at large.
LaFace objected that the
amendment would "do Steve a
disservice by pulling his work
out of the specific and putting it
into the general.
The resolution was approved
unanimously unamended.
Very Happy
(A source close to Gardner re reports
ports reports that he was exhuberant in
his gratitude.)
Reporting on the progress of
plans for summer Frolics, Jan
Smith told of efforts to bring
the Pyramids to entertain. Frol Frolics
ics Frolics will be held July 29.
Chairman Jack Mahaffey an announced

ml IB mg
HI >W.

Entrepreneur In Peabody
Allen Maclachlan, 12, has all the proper clearance
to sell soft drinks in Peabody Hall between classes.
The lad, son of Mrs. Emily Maclachlan, instructor hi
sociology, got permission to sell his wares from both
campus and Gainesville police. The young entrepre entrepreneur
neur entrepreneur charges ten cents for cold drinks in Peabody,
which lacks any refreshment machines. Allen has a
big brother named Morgan, majoring in anthropology
at UF, and another brother is a UF alum. The late
Dr. John M. Maclachlan was head of sociology.

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, Juno 30, 1961

Arts and Sciences Going ETV


Control Board
Accept Budget
By DAVID WEST
Gator Staff Writer
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
presented a $16,594,015 general UF
budget for the fiscal year 1961-
62 to the State Board of Control
Thursday afternoon in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee.
The proposed budget was ac accepted
cepted accepted but now is to be sent to
the Budget Commission for final
approval, Dean of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert Mautz said.
In the presentation, which took
over two hours, Dr. Reitz told
Board members he was happier
with the merit based spread than
any year since he has been Presi President
dent President of the UF.
Reitz submitted an education-in education-ingeneral
general education-ingeneral budget of $16,594,015
(This does not include agriculture
and medical expenditures). In Included
cluded Included was $11,831,909 for sal salaries.
aries. salaries.
(See CONTROL, Pg 4)

nounced announced the formation of a com committee
mittee committee to make recommendations
for constitutional revisions for the
fall elections.
Role of Culture
To Be Evaluated
Physical inconveniences to the
Florida Players have prompted
the formation of a committee
to evaluate the role of cultural
organizations on campus by UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
In a letter to Pres. Reitz, Prof.
L. L. Zimmerman, director of the
Players, spoke of diffic ull ie s
which his and other groups were
experiencing, and suggested the
formation of the committee.
The committee will consider
larger problems and larger con considerations
siderations considerations than just the Play Players,
ers, Players, he said. Our major in interest
terest interest is the role of the humani humanities
ties humanities program at the UF.
The board will discuss the
overall function of the UFs cul cultural
tural cultural program and will make re recommendations
commendations recommendations for its improve improvement.
ment. improvement.
The committee, to be headed
by Assistant Dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences Stan E.
Wimberly, will hold its first
meeting during the coming week.
Zimmerman said that he doubts
that any definite action will be
taken before the spring semester,
1962.

LARGER CLASSES FORCE MOVE

By JAN LATHROP
Gator Staff Writer
Conversion of all large-enrollment classes to closed closedcircuit
circuit closedcircuit television instruction will begin in UFs College
of Arts and Sciences this fall, according to Assistant
Dean A. H. Gropp.
In the new video program, each year two large-en large-enrollment
rollment large-enrollment courses in the Arts and Sciences College will
be added to the slate. Setting the pattern will be the
addition this fall of American History 245 and Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry 215. French 133, the only course given last year
over ETV, will continue.

Dr. John F. Baxter, whose
Continental Classroom was the
first widely successful education educational
al educational TV show to go on a network,
will teach a general chemistry
course. However, he will also
serve as a guiding hand in setting
up the overall program here.
Before a stint with v NBC a
year ago Baxter spent two years
at UF producing the filmed
high school chemistry course. The
series was both filmed and distri distributed
buted distributed nationally by Encyclopedia
Britannica.
Besides Dr. Baxter, the TV
teaching staff will include Dr. J.
K. Mahon, history, and Dr. Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Mueller, French.
Gropp said the program was
farced into immediacy by the
squeeze on Arts and Sciences
between rapidly increasing en enrollment
rollment enrollment and a teacher class classroom
room classroom shortage, approaching tile
critical point.
Gropp explained that the expan expansion
sion expansion will jump the number of stu students
dents students taught by ETV from 300 to
at least 1400 at the outset. About
250 students are expected in the
history course, while the chem chemistry
istry chemistry course will bear the mush mushrooming
rooming mushrooming enrollment load of 900.
The French course will have an
estimated 225.
Ford Grant
The instructors for the new
courses, Baxter and Mahon, are
working under a Ford Foundation
grant of $36,000. The grant fur furnishes
nishes furnishes the men a salary while
releasing them from other univer university
sity university teaching duties to be free for
the TV work. The grant is for a
one-year period. Mueller is cover covered
ed covered by a similar grant, received
two years ago and which ex extends
tends extends over three years.
Although in the past the
one EV course was broadcast
over WUFT-TV and could be
picked up anywhere in the area,
the new program will go entire entirely
ly entirely to closed circuit TV. A
coaxial cable will be laid be between
tween between the TV studios in the
stadium and McCarty Hall,
where the TV classes will meet.
This will enable the video tapes
to be sent on closed circuit.
However, Rae O. Weimer, di director
rector director of the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications, said
that if area junior colleges de decide
cide decide they want to pick up the
courses for college credit, then
the shows might be shifted to
WUiFT-ETV.
No Other Offering
None of the three big courses
will be given by any other
teaching method but ETV. The
chemistry course will be repeated
in the spring semester and will
have a total two- semester en enrollment
rollment enrollment of over 1,600. Gropp add added
ed added that it is possible the second
semester sequence courses will
also follow in spring programm programming.
ing. programming.
Weimer said that a course will
be given through the education
department. However, exactly
which course is not yet decided.
Meeting in McCarty Hall, the
chemistry courses will take up 15
rooms. It is scheduled for Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday dur during
ing during the sixth and ninth class per periods.
iods. periods. History will be televised in
Period 8, Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday, and French will meet
in period 6, Tuesday and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.

Red Interest Winning Latins, Visitors Warn

Communist inroads into South
America have been aided by
cooperation and friendship ex*
tended by Cuban, Red Chinese,
and Czechoslovakian students,
according to five Brazilian stu students
dents students visiting campus this week.
The live, en a tear of the
17. 8. escorted by the State De Department,
partment, Department, said that American
students do not seem as pslitf*
oslly inclined as other sta*
**U they were, stronger bonds
would be formed with their Lat Latin
in Latin neighbors, they said.
Speaking in Portuguese, their
dorainebts were translated by a
State Department guide.

Webb Heads
Year Round
Study Group
By EARL BARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
Daily classes, one com commencement
mencement commencement a year, and a
steady year-round enroll enrollment
ment enrollment foreshadow the work
of a new advisory commit committee
tee committee appointed by UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz to study ways
and means of putting UF on
a year-round operational
basis.
The committee appointment is
a result of legislative action di directing
recting directing UF and three other state
institutions to begin year-round
operations by September 1962.
Dr. John Webb, professor of
economics, was appointed chair chairman
man chairman of the committee.
Other members of the faculty
serving on the committee with Dr.
Webb are: Richard And ers on,
professor of psychology; Ernest
Cox, professor of logic; Guy C.
Omer, professor of physics; and
Wilse B. Webb, head of the de department
partment department of psychology.
As a committee of the facul faculty,
ty, faculty, said Dr. Webb, We are to
recommend what system of year yearround
round yearround operations to adopt, either
a trimester or quarterly system.
Because of fewer weeks of
classes per semester under either
the trimester or quarterly sys systems,
tems, systems, classes would be schedul scheduled
ed scheduled daily, similar to the present
summer school plan.
(See SCHEDULING, Pg. 4)

BOARD SEEKS SUCCESSOR
TO RETIRING DEAN LITTLE

An insider, or someone from
outside the UF?
This is the main problem fac facing
ing facing the committee helping to
choose a successor to retiring
University College Dean Win Winston
ston Winston W. Little, according to com committee
mittee committee chairman Dr. Clarence
Derrick.
Derrick said that the com committee
mittee committee was set up by UF Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz to act
only in an advisory capacity.
Many candidates have been re recommended
commended recommended for th position, but
the committee has not had time
to winnow all the candidates
yet.
Dr. George E. Wolff, a mem member
ber member of this committee, explained
qualifications for Littles succes successor:
sor: successor:
He should be a man of suffi sufficient
cient sufficient maturity, but not so old
that he would only be in office
for a few years.
Administrative experience is
another requirement, Wolff
said, He should also under understand

Brazilian Students at UF

The group met with UF Stu Student
dent Student Government leaders Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon in Florida Union
and were led on a tour of stu student
dent student activities. Nelson Mora,
commissioner of foreign stu students,
dents, students, handled arrangements for
the group.
Their reaction to the 17. 8.
was mixed. They all want to
come back, but were generally
disappointed la what they saw.
Hollywood-like expectati on s
melted into reality for the
group. But they were still
pleased with the country.
Among their dislikes or dis disappointments
appointments disappointments were American
style coffee, and New York
CSty.

, m, . tjn
1 <1 'l H ll \ v
r jl "-wm. J**
mSSbBKBKB
Workmen Repoir Storm Damage
Lightning struck a tall pine tree Monday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and the tree toppled onto Building E causing
minor damage. During the storm four trees on
campus were hit by lightning, but Building E, which
houses UFs College of Architecture and Fine Arts,
was the only casualty. A new home for the college
is ranked number one in UFs building priority. Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty ofices were under the side where the tree fell,
but no one was hurt.

Lab Grant Hinges
On State Funds

By DAVID WEST
Gator Staff Writer
Chances for establishing a $550,-
000 primate laboratory at the UF
appear brighter, according to
State Rep. Ralph Turlington.
Release of $50,000 from state

stand understand the problems now facing
education.
(See Board, Pg. Sj
Summer Gator
Gees On Air
The Summer Gator now
reaches students by radio as
well as by newsprint.
The Summer Gator in the
Air began Thursday night,
June 29, with Gator staff mem member
ber member Gloria Brown announcing.
The ten minute newscast
will be broadcast weekly over
radio station WRUF from 10:05-
10:15, and the station directors
indicated an interest in extend extending
ing extending the broadcast as a part of
their regular school year pro programming.
gramming. programming.
News and feature highlights
from the Friday Alligator, plus
occasional interspersed inter interviews
views interviews are planned.

The coffee is too weak.
One of the group said he
didnt like New York because
there was "no predominance of
middle class what he termed
the backbone of American de democracy.
mocracy. democracy.
Students at University of Goi*
ania and Catholica University,
located about 150 miles from
the new capital of Brasilia, the
five have been in the U. S. erne
month.
They have also visited Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Washington, D. C., Miami,
and other cities.
Main objective of the tour Is
to visit American universities in
order Is prepare for the all-Bra-

WILL SEC
SPLITS
See Pago 4

Four Pages This Edition

building priority funds would
clinch the half million dollar Na National
tional National Institute of Health grant for
the medical center and psycho psychology
logy psychology department research.
Earlier chances were dimmed
when the facility was placed on
second priority by the current
legislature.
Gov. Bryants recent veto of
the building priority clause may
enable the money to be releas released
ed released in time to meet the recent recently
ly recently extended deadline Turlington
said.
Original deadline impos imposed
ed imposed by the National Institute of
Health was duly Ist, according
to UF medical school Dean Har Harrel.
rel. Harrel.
The primate laboratory, which
would be similar to the one now
managed by Emory University in
Orange Park, Fla., would provide
the necessary facilities to spend
up research now being done on
early pregnancy and early age
immunities, explained Dean
George T. Harrell.
Dr. W. B. Webb, bead of psy psychology,
chology, psychology, said that if the UF
should obtain this primate colo colony
ny colony it would make the IJFs
psychology department among
the foremost in the South.
The work planned by the psy psychology
chology psychology department would pri primarily
marily primarily involve comparison be between
tween between monkeys under different
situations, Dr. Webb said.
Both Drs. Webb and Harrell
said that the UF has eminently
qualified men to do the research,
but they are being held back ty
the lack of the primate lab.

ziiian University Student Con Conference
ference Conference to be held at Bio 4e
Janeiro in July.
They also hope to exchange
ideas with their new American
acquaintances and to see a cross
section of the American life.
The group agreed that Presi President
dent President Kennedy was the Thost
popular American in theirooua theiroouatry.
try. theiroouatry. They also voiced
praise of U. N. Ambassador Ad Adlai
lai Adlai Stevenson.
Although they are not sure
about their own new govern government,
ment, government, they feel that the Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy Administration will Improve
(* VISITORS, Pi.'. SJ



Page 3

He 'Digs'
His Thesis
Charles Hoffman, gradu graduate
ate graduate student in Anthropolo Anthropology,
gy, Anthropology, points out his archaeolo archaeological
gical archaeological destination Antigua
Island in the West Indies,
where he will direct excava excavations
tions excavations into unknown ancient
civilizations. Hoffman, who
is working under a Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Foundation grant,
leaves Saturday for Anti Antigua.
gua. Antigua. He will depart from
Miami for Martinque Is Island,
land, Island, where he will repre represent
sent represent UF at the annual West
Indies Pre-Columbian Arch Archaelogical
aelogical Archaelogical Seminar. Then he
will continue his journey to
Antigua. Mill Reef, where
Hoffman will dig, was val validated
idated validated as an important site
by Irving Rause of Yale
University. Hoffman will re retura
tura retura to UF September 10.

Tonight & Sat. 9:45
mm
RnuMip
TO PEYTON raj
RACEa
puts, at 8:12
"SEVEN WAYS TO
SUNDOWN"
Sunday & Mon. 8:12
~ plus, at 10:10
"A HOLE IN THE HEAD"
with Frank Sinatra
TUESDAY JULY 4th
GIANT
FIREWORKS
DISPLAY!, 10:15
plua, at 8:00
"THE MAGNIFICENT
SEVEN"
Yul Brynner Steve McQueen
plua
"THE LOST WORLD"
WED., THURS., FRI. #8:12
"GIDGET goes
HAWAIIAN"
with Floridas own
DEBORAH WALLEY
and JAMES DARREN
plus, at 10:09
"PICNIC" With
William Holden, Kim Novak

I Florida k.
THRU TMIAIIi 2:00,4:30,
-MONDAY 7:00,9:30
STARTS JUU 4th
131/ I Ic^J
COMING SOON!
ROCK HUDSON KIRK DOUGLAS
"THE LAST SUNSET"

*
Over 1,000,000 Boxes of Experience Solely in Box Dinner Business!
j| ALL ORDERS
SERVED WITH
ijk FRENCH FRIES,
£ HUSH PUPPIES,
ff J Fried Chicken R cole slaw
m $1.25 5
VW^A
"DINE-OUT FOODS IN CARRY-OUT BOXES"
I- £ ''
309 N.W. 13th Street

Tin Summer Gator, Friday, June SO, 1061

awna^RQ 4WP mmm Wm
11 itJJty /fSp v t
<
& W m K a ~J£Hmtomm if
f Bl EaJ hhmi|] r 'f| I fpn
lJ.*

fISUBEUiJi
FRIDAY, JUNE SO
"RETURN TO
PEYTON PLACE"
JEFF CHANDLER
"WALK TALL"
WILLARD PARKER
SATURDAY, JUNE 31
Same as Friday with
"FIVE BRANDED
WOMEN"
added as a third feature.
SUNDAY flr MONDAY
JULY 2 0 3
"CRY FOR HAPPY"
GLENN FORD
DONALD O'CONNOR
"THE THREE WORLDS
OF GULLIVER"
KERWIN MATTHEWS
JO MORROW
TUESDAY, JULY 4
"SEVEN WAYS FROM
SUNDOWN"
AUDIE MURPHY
BARRY SULLIVAN
"MIDNIGHT LACE"
DORIS DAY
REX HARRISON
"IT STARTED
WITH A KISS"
GLENN FORD
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
& FRIDAY
JULY 5, 6 O 7
"GIDGET GOES
HAWAIIAN"
DEBORAH WALLEY
JAMES. DARREN
"THE WACKIEST SHIP
IN THE ARMY"
JACK LEMMON
RICKY NELSON
SATURDAY, JULY 8
"TALL MAN RIDING"
RANDOLPH SCOTT
"OCEAN'S 11"
FRANK SINATRA
DEAN MARTIN
"THE BRIDGES
AT TOKO-R I"
WILLIAM HOLDEN
GRACE KELLY

IN THE DARK

"Wild" Flicks Billed
On Local Screens

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
Good booze, bad women, jun jungle
gle jungle babies, bill billies, and cra crazy
zy crazy mixed up people flicker
across Gainesville screens this
week.
Miarlon Brando continues in his
explosive role as 75 per cent of
the "One-Eyed Jacks" at the
Florida Theater, Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Sunday, Elvis Presley stars as
the crazy, mixed up kid, in
"Wild in the Country" at the
Florida.
Heres the tale of woe of the
rebellious teen-ager: turned jd.
Elvis portrays the moody, back backhills,
hills, backhills, potential literary genius in
this table of hit-and-run.
Millie Perkins and Hope Lange
offer their theatrical talents in
collusion with Tuesday Weld and
Elvis.
At the State, Thursday through
Saturday is "The Nature Girl and
the Slaver." Marion Michael, the
little nude who caused much
comment in "Liona, The jungle
Goddess, stars.
Scheduling
Group Meets
(Continued From Page ONE)
The difference would be in the
length of classes. They would be
50 minute periods under the
trimester system or 45 minutes
if the quarterly system is adop adopted.
ted. adopted.
Speaking about the work of the
advisory committee, Dr. Webb
said, "W accept in good faith
the desire of the legislature to
make better use of plant and
staff in a time where needs out outstrip
strip outstrip facilities."
The committee met on Monday
and again on Wednesday to de decide
cide decide on a plan of operation for
conducting the study. "We decid decided
ed decided to arrange a meeting with
each college and school on cam campus
pus campus to present them with the al alternative
ternative alternative plans and ask them to
consider each plan with their
curriculum and report what pro problems
blems problems a change to either would
involve," said Webb.
Each of the colleges will report
their findings to the committee at
a meeting to be held next Mon Monday
day Monday at 2 p.m.
The committee will submit a
report on its study with tenta tentative
tive tentative recommendations to Pres.
Reitz July 15.
Dr. Webb stressed the need
for faculty members who have
had experience under the alter alternative
native alternative systems to express an
interest in the committee and to
otter their experience for the
benefit of the program.
In order to put UF on year
round operations as smoothly as
possible, Dr. Webb said the com committee
mittee committee would be guided by two
rules: (1) The change should be
effected in such away as to
minimize the disturbance of ex existing
isting existing curricula and operations of
UF, and (2) the same semester
hour credit scale should be main maintained."
tained." maintained."

Accompanying this feature is
"The Wild Ride." Hot rodders,
with their booze and babes cross
the screen in their climb to the
big race. The story is exciting
buit prosaic.
During the week both theaters
offer superb entertainment in a
trio of noted movies.
At the State, Sunday through
Wednesday, Marilyn Monroe,
Clark Gable and Montgomery
Clift reel into view as the "Mis "Misfits."
fits." "Misfits."
This gripping movie with its
controversial plot line leaves
nothing to the imagination. Its a
raw tale of modem westerners.
Monroe, Gable (in his last mo movie)
vie) movie) and Clift offer acting at its
peak in this moving drama of
emotional conflict.
Co featured at the state is
"The Magnificent Seven, starr starring
ing starring Yul Brynner, Eli Wallach and
Steven McQueen.
A Mexican town struggles to be
free of a band of looting outlaws.
Yul Brynner, leader of a band of
gunmen is called in to assist the
clean-up.
A sensuous former best seller
will be shown at the Florida Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in "By Love Possessed."
Lana Turner, Efrem Zimbalist,
Jr., Susan Kohner, Thomas Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell and Barbara Bel Geddes
grab the credits in this moving
dram* of a lawyer caught as a
victim of circumstance in a
downward spiraling web.
Illicit love is rampant as Efrem
Zimbalist tries desperately to re reorganize
organize reorganize the debris of his life
into a livable pattern.
This weekend the Florida Union
Movie called "The Magnificent
Dope" stars Henry Fonda and
Don Ameche. This is a yarn
about a country bumpkin, Tad
Page (played by Fonda) who is
voted "The man least likely to
succeed.
Don Ameche as Mr. Dawson,
Head of the Dawson School of
Success decides to remedy this
situation. The lines get funnier
as smooth, slick Dawson tries to
lure shrewd, country-boy Tad in into
to into a success course.
Pubs Board
Picks Sec'y
(Continued From Page ONE)
5) Being on hand in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Union at all
hours of the working day, and be being
ing being available for advice, day or
night, for students with "valid
interest" in any student publica publication.
tion. publication.
In terms of the contract he is
assured that he will not be held
responsible for the editorial con content
tent content of any publication or the
conduct of any publication staff
member.
"We are fortunate in getting
this man because of his wide ex experience
perience experience and background in the
numerous phases and steps relat related
ed related to getting out a publication,"
Cunningham said.
Meurlott decided to apply for
the executive secretary position
after learning that he had high
blood pressure and could not con continue
tinue continue to put in 70 to 80 hours a
week on the Lake Placid paper,
Cunningham said.
Meurlott is married and has
two children.
He will begin work July 17.

1117 W. University Ave.
4th JULY SPECIAL
: *
Sport Shirts
Discontinued Styles Swim Trunks
in Regplor and B.r DAM**
Cottars. *>'
Reversible .
Vl ma -
35% OFF PRICE * S *** ct d Group **
% PRICE
ALTERATION EXTRA!
MEMBER OF CENTRAL CHARGE

Split-Up of SEC Likely

A split of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference into two divisions or pos possibly
sibly possibly into two new conferences
many occur within the next tew
years, according to UF Director
of Athletics Ray Graves.
At a recent coaching clinic
held at a Hollywood, Fla., hotel,
Graves said that a review of the
present twelve team structure of
the SEC might be forthcoming in
the near future.
Graves said he didnt favor the
present 12 team arrangement
"because no true champion
be crowned. Each team doesnt
play every other conference mem member,
ber, member, he explained.
Before any possible SBC split
more teams would probably be
added. Miami, FSU, Mississippi
Southern and Houston, all of
which have been refused admis admission
sion admission to the SEC in the past,
would be the favorites to fill the
newly created positions.
Two plans for possible future
division have been suggested.
The first calls for the creation
of two completely independent
conferences. Each conference

Gator Golfer
All-American

Frank Beard, captain of the UF
golf team, was named Tuesday
to the first team All-America
golf squad. He earned the posi position
tion position after a fine showing in the
recent NCAA golf tournament.
Beard, who averaged approxi approximately
mately approximately 70 strokes a round dur during
ing during the 1961 season, had won the
Florida intercollegiate individual
championship last March.
The regular golf season saw
Beard win all but one of 11
matches while leading Coach Con Conrad
rad Conrad ReMings golfers to a 10-win,
2-loss season.
The selection of Beard, who was
third team All America last
season, to the first team was
announced by Charles (Bud) Fin Finger,
ger, Finger, chairman of the selection
board. Finger is golf coach at
Stanford.
Joining Beard on the first team
were Homero Blancas and Rich Richard
ard Richard Crawford of Houston, Jack
Nicl'aus of Ohio State, Peter Green
of the University of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and Stephen Smith of Stan Stanford.
ford. Stanford.
Crawford had been national col collegiate
legiate collegiate champion in 1959 and '6O.
Nicklaus won the national title
this year. b

Top Signal Callers
In Air, Ground Battle

Fleet footed and air minded
quarterbacks should be in plenti plentiful
ful plentiful supply for the High School AII-
Star football teams which will
meet in Gainesville August 5 for
the annual battle of. the best.
Len Register and Jerry Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, head coaches of the North
and South teams, each have the
pick of three of the best offen offensive
sive offensive performers in the state for
the top quarterback slot.
The signal callers on Registers
North roster are Jim Hall, from
Pensacola Escambia; Mullins Mc-
Cleod, of Bolles School in Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; and Bud Williams from
Tallahassee Leon.
Halls most sensational offensive
pday during the 1960 season came
during the game against Pen-
Control Board
Passes Budget
(Continued From Page ONE)
In other board action Thursday
Baya Harrison, a St. Petersburg
attorney was elected chairman of
the Board until the July meeting
at which time a successor to J. J.
Daniels, former chairman, will be
elected.
The entire meeting was open to
the public except for 15 minutes
when Dr. Reitz and Dr. Gordon
Blackwell, president of FSU, con consulted
sulted consulted with the Board in private.

PRESENT SIZE CONSIDERED AWKWARD

would play its own schedules with
the conference winners meeting in
a traditional Bowl Game at sea seasons
sons seasons end.
Pl'an two would have the SEX?
divided into two divisions, possib possibly
ly possibly an Eastern and Western group.

Memo:
Summer
SPORTS
By: MIKE COLODNY
GATOR SPORTS EDITOR

WANTED

TOP PREP ATHLETES

Will the Gators wreck Tech, tromp Tulane and vanquish Vandy
again? The answer may be in the recruiting efforts of coaches Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan and Ray Graves.
According to head football coach and UF Athletic Director Ray
Graves, "the UF recruiting system tries to uncover high school
talent with a good potential of success in the Southeastern Confer Conference."
ence." Conference."

The system of scouting and eventual recruiting of possible talent
works the same for every sport. The initial step in the system is the
assignment of a coach to a spe- fl
When a worthwhile player is jjfl
found he is offered one of the -Jl,
scholarships which has been alp/ 'jpyvS?
located to the UF Athletic Depart- I : hW mg':- |
ment. In most cases the player is
invited to spend a weekend at the V \
UF and get a first hand look at
the campus. TOMLINSON KOSS
Local Recruiting

A major part of Gator recruiting is done in Florida and southern
Georgia. The brand of high school athletics in these areas is of a
high caliber according to Graves, while their close proximity to the
UF makes it easy for coaches to scout and appraise many worth worthwhile
while worthwhile prospects.
The receiving of a scholarship doesn't mean a boy is automa automatically
tically automatically accepted to the UF. He must first pass the standard en entrance
trance entrance exam and o/btain the necessary ranking in his senior class.
Many additional factors play important parts in acquiring top
grade high school talent. The wide-open, pro-styled games installed
by coaches Sloan and Graves appeals to many of the top prospects
on UF recruiting rolls.
While the successful year experienced by Gator varsity squads
in football (9-2 record), basketball (15-11 record), golf (10-1 record)
tennis (20-1 record) and swimming (SEC championship) last year
doubtlessly has influenced many an athlete to cast his lot with the
Fighting Gators.
Due to the fine recruiting by the UF coaching staff Gator fans
should be in store for plenty of wrecking, stomping and vanquishing
in the next few years.

sacola High School, when the 6-
0, 170 pounder carried the ball
7 times for 126 yards and com completed
pleted completed 5 of 6 pass attempts.
McCleod, a slim 160 pounder
who was All-State in South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina before transferring to Boiles,
led the Jacksonville area in total
offense last year.
Williams, the best quarterback
to come out of the Tallahassee
area in many years, earned the
All America honorable mention
with his outstanding passing, run running,
ning, running, and defensive play.
Quarterbacking talent is also
plentiful on the South side of
the line, with Coral Gables Bruce
Fischer, Tom Shannon from Ar Archbishop
chbishop Archbishop Curley and Stan Liebla
from Palm beach Forest Hills
ready to move the ball toward
the North goal.
Fischer, 5-8, 145 pounds, earn earned
ed earned honorable mention on two prep
All-America teams. Equally adept
at running or passing, Fischer
averaged 8.5 yard* per run and
completed 40 of 80 passes.
Shannon, a 6-0, 170 pound Cath Catholic
olic Catholic All-American specialized in
long gaining plays. Last season
-he threw a 53-yard touchdown
pass, scored a TD on a 72-yard
keeper play and racked up an another
other another long score on an 88-yard
pass Interception.
Liebla, 5-10, 175 pounds, com combimes
bimes combimes deceptive running and a
strong passing arm to win the
first team quarterback spot on
the i 960 All-Sun coast Conference
team.

Winner of each division champ championship
ionship championship would be decided by a
game pitting the winners of the
two divisions against each other.
Good Football
In commenting on the type ball
played in the SEC, Graves stat-

THE WHOLE TOWN'S
TALKING ABOUT
THE"CUBANA"
I UF's Favorite Sandwich
I The Three Meat Treat
That Con't Be Beat
I
MADE WITH LUSCIOUS BOILED HAM
DELICIOUS BOLOGNA
SCRUMPTIOUS SALAMI
TANGY SWISS CHEESE
COOL CRISP LETTUCE
TASTY PICKLES
AND OF COURSE
"MUSTARDY" MUSTARD
65*
oil for Juet
AT
ALAN'S CUBANA
318 W. University
(Next to leogfe Building)
FAST-FREE DELIVERY
FR 2-3933
11:00 AM. -11 P.M. MON. SAT.
CLOUD SUNDAYS
And Don't Forget: Cheese ond
| Full o' Bologna 50c Club
Fi* o' Salami SCc Horn and Swisc
ILoaded) Vs
And the Exciting New
Mamma o c<
(stocked) 99
All Alon's Sandwiches ore mode on
fresh doily golden French bread.

ed that "the SEC is at present
one of the stronger national con conferences.
ferences. conferences. The point rang be between
tween between the top and tttttosn teams
is no more than one touchdown.*
Graves favors two or three in intersectional
tersectional intersectional games a year. A di division
vision division of the SEX? would enhance
the posibility of Gator teams
venturing further from the south southeastern
eastern southeastern area. Graves said that
more intersectional games are
"good for the school and the
players."
All-Star Cagers
In August Tilt
The annual North South high
school All-Star game will be play played
ed played in the UF gymnasium August
5.
Players of both squads will re represent
present represent the outstanding teams in
Classes AA, A and B. Each squad
will consist of ten players to be
chosen by the squads coach.
Homer Deuel, coach of Malone
High Schools 1961 Class B state
champions, has been named to
head the North team, As yet the
Southern coach haa not been se selected.
lected. selected.
Chosen by Deuel to head the
Northern team are: Darrell Mc-
Cormick, Pensacola; Gary Bryan,
Malone; Tommy Allison, Hilli Hilliard;
ard; Hilliard; Mark Werner, Jax Bishop
Kenny; Gerald Bussell, Jax En Englewood.
glewood. Englewood.
Rounding out the North team
are Gainesville High star L&nny
Sommese; Tony Ceribelli, Dayto Daytona
na Daytona Seabreeze; Bill Hester, New
Smyrna Beach; and Jack McDon McDonald,
ald, McDonald, Mt. Dora Bible School.
FLORIDA UNION
FILMS
HENRY FONDA
"The
Magnificent
Dope"
MEDICAL CENTER
AUDITORIUM
7 AND 9
FRIDAY SATURDAY



Page 4

He 'Digs'
His Thesis
Charles Hoffman, gradu graduate
ate graduate student in Anthropolo Anthropology,
gy, Anthropology, points out his archaeolo archaeological
gical archaeological destination Antigua
Island in the West Indies,
where he will direct excava excavations
tions excavations into unknown ancient
civilizations. Hoffman, who
is working under a Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Foundation grant,
leaves Saturday for Anti Antigua.
gua. Antigua. He will depart from
Miami for Martinque Is Island,
land, Island, where he will repre represent
sent represent UF at the annual West
Indies Pre-Columbian Arch Archaelogical
aelogical Archaelogical Seminar. Then he
will continue his journey to
Antigua. Mill Reef, where
Hoffman will dig, was val validated
idated validated as an important site
by Irving Rause of Yale
University. Hoffman will re retum
tum retum to UF September 10.

Tonight & Sat. 9:45
Return "J 53
TO PEYTON n]
HACE-k. JUS
* pms, at 8:12
"SEVEN WAYS TO
SUNDOWN"
Sunday & Mon. 8:12
- plus, at 10:10
"A HOLE IN THE HEAD"
with Frank Sinatra
TUESDAY JULY 4th
GIANT
FIREWORKS
DISPLAY!, 10:15
plus, at 8:00
"THE MAGNIFICENT
SEVEN"
Yul Brynner Steve McQueen
plus
"THE LOST WORLD"
l___.____.___
WED., THURS., FRI. 8:12
"GIDGET goes
HAWAIIAN"
with Floridas own
DEBORAH WALLEY
and JAMES DARREN
plus, at 10:09
"PICNIC" with
William Holden. Kim Novak

-Ssr- Florida
THRU 2:00,4:30,
MONDAY- 1 7:00,9:30
&ls: HN&hk. JL.'
STARTS JUL* 6th
fllSyt@2H33m JH A Aimi
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309 N.W. 13th Street

The Summor Qatar, Friday, June SO, 1961

mm iw,i & it SssS
\ v - nbu: i...
H|j § 'j||§|:§ > 1
, 4? .-JE- .J:v. \

1 M
FRIDAY, JUNE 50
"RETURN TO
PEYTON PLACE"
JEFF CHANDLER
"WALK TALL"
WILLARD PARKER
SATURDAY, JUNE 31
Same as Friday with
"FIVE BRANDED
WOMEN"
added as a third feature.
SUNDAY O MONDAY
JULY 2 & 3
"CRY FOR HAPPY"
GLENN FORD
DONALD O'CONNOR
"THE THREE WORLDS
OF GULLIVER"
KERWIN MATTHEWS
JO MORROW
TUESDAY, JULY 4
"SEVEN WAYS FROM
SUNDOWN"
AUDIE MURPHY
BARRY SULLIVAN
"MIDNIGHT LACE"
DORIS DAY
REX HARRISON
"IT STARTED
WITH A KISS"
GLENN FORD
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
fir FRIDAY
JULY 5, 6 fr 7
"GIDGET GOES
HAWAIIAN"
DEBORAH WALLEY
JAMES DARREN
"THE WACKIEST SHIP
IN THE ARMY"
JACK LEMMON
RICKY NELSON
SATURDAY, JULY 8
"TALL MAN RIDING"
RANDOLPH SCOTT
"OCEAN'S 11"
FRANK SINATRA
DEAN MARTIN
"THE BRIDGES
AT TOKO-RI"
WILLIAM HOLDEN
GRACE KELLY

IN THE DARK

"Wild" Flicks Billed
On Local Screens

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Staff Writer
Good booze, bad women, jun jungle
gle jungle babies, bill billies, and cra crazy
zy crazy mixed up people flicker
across Gainesville screens this
week.
Marlon Brando continues in his
explosive role as 75 per cent of
the "One-Eyed Jacks" at the
Florida Theater, Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Sunday, Elvis Presley stars as
the crazy, mixed up kid, in
"Wild in the Country" at the
Florida.
Heres the tale of woe of the
rebellious teen-ager: turned jd.
Elvis portrays the moody, back backhills,
hills, backhills, potential literary genius in
this table of hit-and-run.
Millie Perkins and Hope Lange
offer their theatrical talents in
collusion with Tuesday Weld and
Elvis.
At the State, Thursday through
Saturday is "The Nature Girl and
the Slaver." Marion Michael, the
little nude who caused much
comment in "Liona, The Jungle
Goddess," stars.
Scheduling
Group Meets
(Continued From Page ONE)
The difference would be in the
length of classes. They would be
50 minute periods under the
trimester system or 45 minutes
if the quarterly system Is adop adopted.
ted. adopted.
Speaking about the work of the
advisory committee, Dr. Webb
said, "We accept in good faith
the desire of the legislature to
make better use of plant and
staff in a time where needs out outstrip
strip outstrip facilities."
The committee met on Monday
and again on Wednesday to de decide
cide decide on a plan of operation for
conducting the study. "We decid decided
ed decided to arrange a meeting with
each college and school on cam campus
pus campus to present them with the al alternative
ternative alternative plans and ask them to
consider each plan with their
curriculum and report what pro problems
blems problems a change to either would
involve," said Webb.
Each of the colleges will report
their findings to the committee at
a meeting to be held next Mon Monday
day Monday at 2 p.m.
The committee will submit a
report on its study with tenta tentative
tive tentative recommendations to Pres.
Reitz July 15.
Dr. Webb stressed the need
for faculty members who have
had experience under the alter alternative
native alternative systems to express *
interest in the committee mod to
offer their experience for the
benefit of the program.
In order to put UF on year
round operations as smoothly as
possible, Dr. Webb said the com committee
mittee committee would be guided by two
rules : "(1) The change should be
effected in such away as to
minimize the disturbance of ex existing
isting existing curricula and operations of
UF, and (2) the same semester
hour credit scale should be main maintained."
tained." maintained."

Accompanymg this feature is
"The Wild Ride." Hot rodders,
with their booze and babes cross
the screen in their climb to the
big race. The story is exciting
but prosaic.
During the week both theaters
offer superb entertainment in a
trio of noted movies.
At the State, Sunday through
Wednesday, Marilyn Monroe,
Clark Gable and Montgomery
Clift reel into view as the "Mis "Misfits."
fits." "Misfits."
This gripping movie with its
controversial plot line leaves
nothing to the imagination. Its a
raw tale of modem westerners.
Monroe, Gable (in his last mo movie)
vie) movie) and Clift offer acting at its
peak in this moving drama of
emotional conflict.
Co featured at the state is
"The Magnificent Seven, starr starring
ing starring Yul Brynner, Eli Wallach and
Steven McQueen.
A Mexican town struggles to be
free of a band of looting outlaws.
Yul Brynner, leader of a band of
gunmen is called in to assist the
clean-up.
A sensuous former best seller
will be shown at the Florida Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in "By Love Possessed."
Lana Turner, Efrem Zimbalist,
Jr., Susan Kohner, Thomas Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell and Barbara Bel Geddes
grab the credits in this moving
dramft of a lawyer caught as a
victim of circumstance in a
downward spiraling web.
Illicit love is rampant as Efrem
Zimbalist tries desperately to re reorganize
organize reorganize the debris of Ids life
into a livable pattern.
This weekend the Florida Union
Movie called "The Magnificent
Dope stars Henry Fonda and
Don Ameche. This is a yarn
about a country bumpkin, Tad
Page (played by Fonda) who is
voted The man least likely to
succeed.
Don Ameche as Mr. Dawson,
Head of the Dawson School of
Success decides to remedy this
situation. The lines get funnier
as smooth, slick Dawson tries to
lure shrewd, country-boy Tad in into
to into a success course.
Pubs Board
Picks Sec'y
(Continued From Page ONE)
5) Being on hand in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Union at all
hours of the working day, and be being
ing being available for advice, day or
night, for students with "valid
interest" in any student publica publication.
tion. publication.
In terms of the contract he is
assured that he will not be, held
responsible for the editorial con content
tent content of any publication or the
conduct of any publication staff
member.
"We are fortunate in getting
this man because of his wide ex experience
perience experience and background in the
numerous phases and steps relat related
ed related to getting out a publication,"
Cunningham said.
Meurlott decided to apply for
the executive secretary position
after learning that h had high
blood pressure and could not con continue
tinue continue to put in 70 to 80 hours a
week on the Lake Placid paper,
Cunningham said.
Meurlott is married and has
two children.
He will begin work July 17.

1117 W. University A...
4th JULY SPECIAL
.1
Sport flirt*
Discontinued Styles Swim Trunks
in Reader and B.r BmaAo
Collars. Box r nii
Reversible
IL Beach-Boy. Holnend
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T % PRICE
ALTERATION EXTRA!
1 MEMBER OF CENTRAL CHARGE

Split-Up of SEC Likely

A split of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference into two divisions or pos possibly
sibly possibly into two new conferences
many occur within the next few
years, according to UF Director
of Athletics Ray Graves.
A* a recent coaching clinic
held at a Hollywood, Fla., hotel,
Graves said that a review of the
present twelve team structure of
the SEC might be forthcoming in
the near future.
Graves said he didnt favor the
present *l2 team arrangement
"because no true champion can
be crowned. Each team doesnt
play every other conference mem member,"
ber," member," he explained.
Before any possible SEC split
more teams would probably be
added. Miami, FSU, Mississippi
j Southern and Houston, all of
which have been refused admis admission
sion admission to the SEC in the past,
would be the favorites to fill the
newly created positions.
Two plans for possible future
division have been suggested.
The first calls for the creation
of two completely independent
conferences. Each conference
Gator Golfer
All-American
Frank Beard, captain of the UF
golf team, was named Tuesday
to the first team All-America
golf squad. He earned the posi position
tion position after a fine showing in the
recent NCAA golf tournament.
Beard, who averaged approxi approximately
mately approximately 70 strokes a round dur during
ing during the 1961 season, had won the
Florida intercollegiate individual
championship last March.
The regular golf season saw
Beard win all but one of 11
matches while leading Coach Con Conrad
rad Conrad Rehlings golfers to a 10-win,
2-loss season.
The selection of Beard, who was
third team All America last
season, to the first team was
announced by Charles (Bud) Fin Finger,
ger, Finger, chairman of the selection
board. Finger is golf coach at
Stanford.
Joining Beard on the first team
were Homero Blancas and Rich Richard
ard Richard Crawford of Houston, Jack
Niclaus of Ohio State, Peter Green
of the University of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and Stephen Smith of Stan Stanford.
ford. Stanford.
Crawford had been national col collegiate
legiate collegiate champion in 1959 and *6O.
Nicklaus won the national title
this year.

Top Signal Callers
In Air, Ground Battle

Fleet footed and air minded
quarterbacks should be in plenti plentiful
ful plentiful supply for the High School All-
Star football teams which will
meet in Gainesville August 5 for
the annual battle of. the best.
Len Register and Jerry Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, head coaches of the North
and South teams, each have the
pick of three of the best offen offensive
sive offensive performers in the state for
the top quarterback slot.
The signal callers on Registers
North roster are Jim Hall, from
Pensacola Escambia; Mullins Mc-
Cleod, of Bolles School in Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; and Bud Williams from
Tallahassee Leon.
Halls most sensational offensive
play during the 1960 season came
during the game against Pen-
Control Board
Passes Budget
(Continued From Page ONE)
In other board action Thursday
Baya Harrison, a St. Petersburg
attorney was elected chairman sf
the Board until the July meeting
at which time a successor to J. J.
Daniels, former chairman, will be
elected.
The entire meeting was open to
the public except for 15 minutes
when Dr. Reitz and Dr. Gordon
Blackwell, president of FSU, con consulted
sulted consulted with the Board in private.

PRESENT SUE CONSIDERED AWKWARD

would play its own schedules with
the conference winners meeting in
a traditional Bowl Game at sea seasons
sons seasons end.
Plan two would have the SEC
divided into two divisions, possib possibly
ly possibly an Eastern and Western group.

*-

WANTED

TOP PREP ATHLETES

Will the Gators wreck Tech, tromp Tulane and vanquish Vandy
again? The answer may be in the recruiting efforts of coaches Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan and Ray Graves.
According to head football coach and UF Athletic Director Ray
Graves, the UF recruiting system tries to uncover high school
talent with a good potential of success in the Southeastern Confer Conference.
ence. Conference.
The system of scouting and eventual recruiting of possible talent
works the same for every sport. The initial step in the system is the
assignment of a coach to a spe- flj
When a worthwhile player is jfl
found he is offered one of the jF SR I
scholarships which has been al- % jy* *'*
located to the UF Athletic Depart- I Igfc | jPI
ment. In most cases the player is
invited to spend a weekend at the V \
UF and get a first hand look at
the campus. TOMLINSON KOSS
Local Recruiting
A major part of Gator recruiting is done in Florida and southern
Georgia. The brand of high school athletics in these areas is of a
high caliber according to Graves, while their close proximity to the
UF makes it easy for coaches to scout and appraise many worth worthwhile
while worthwhile prospects.
The receiving of a scholarship doesnt mean a boy is automa automatically
tically automatically accepted to the UF. He must first pass the standard en entrance
trance entrance exam and obtain the necessary ranking in his senior class.
Many additional factors play important parts in acquiring top
grade high school talent. The wide-open, pro-styled games installed
by coaches Sloan and Graves appeals to many of the top prospects
on UF recruiting rolls.
While the successful year experienced by Gator varsity squads
in football (9-2 record), basketball (15-11 record), golf (10-1 record)
tennis (20-1 record) and swimming (SEC championship) last year
doubtlessly has influenced many an athlete to cast his lot with the
Fighting Gators.
Due to the fine recruiting by the UF coaching staff Gator fans
should be in store for plenty of wrecking, stomping and vanquishing
in the next few years.

sacola High School, when the 8-
0, 170 pounder carried the ball
7 times for 126 yards and com completed
pleted completed 5 of 6 pass attempts.
McCleod, a slim 160 pounder
who was All-State in South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina before transferring to Boiles,
led the Jacksonville area in total
offense last year.
Williams, the best quarterback
to come out of the Tallahassee
area in many years, earned the
All America honorable mention
with his outstanding passing, run running,
ning, running, and defensive play.
Quarterbacking talent is also
plentiful on the South side of
the line, with Coral Gables Bruce
Fischer, Tom Shannon from Ar Archbishop
chbishop Archbishop Curley and Stan Ldebla
from Palm beach Forest Hills
ready to move the ball toward
the North goal.
Fischer, 5-8, #46 pounds, earn earned
ed earned honorable mention on two prep
All-America teams. Equally adept
at running or passing, Fischer
averaged 8.5 yards per run and
completed 40 of 80 passes.
Shannon, a 6-0, 170 pound Cath Catholic
olic Catholic All-American specialized in
long gaining plays. Last season
,he threw a 53-yard touchdown
pass, scored a TD on a 72-yard
keeper play and racked up an another
other another long score on an 88-yard
pass interception.
Liebla, 5-10, 176 pounds, com combimes
bimes combimes deceptive running and a
strong passing arm to win the
first team quarterback spot on
the 1960 All-Suncoas* Conference
team.

Winner of each division champ championship
ionship championship would be decided by a
game pitting the winners of the
two divisions against each other.
Good Football
In commenting on the type ball
played in the SEC, Graves stat-

THE WHOLE TOWN'S
TALKING ABOUT
THE"CUBANA"
UF's Favorite Sandwich
The Three Meat Treat
That Can't Be Beat
MADE WITH LUSCIOUS BOILED HAM
DELICIOUS BOLOGNA
SCRUMPTIOUS SALAMI
TANGY SWISS CHEESE
COOL CRISP LETTUCE
TASTY PICKLES
AND OF COURSE
"MUSTARDY" MUSTARD
65*
oM for just W**
ALAN'S CUBANA
318 W University
(Next to Seagte Binldinj i
FAST-FREE DELIVERY
FR 2-3933
11:00 A.M. -11 P.M. MON. NAT.
CLOUD SUNDAYS
And Don't Forget: Cheese and
Full o' Bologna 50< Pickle Club -eSc
FuN o' Salami SE HomoodSwi*
(Loaded) n
And the Exciting New
Mamma oc*
(stocked)
All Alan's Sandwiches ore made on
fresh doily golden French bread.

ed that the SEC is at present
one of the stronger national con conferences.
ferences. conferences. The point rang be between
tween between the top and {xrttam teams
is no more than one touchdown.**
Graves favors two or three in intersectional
tersectional intersectional games a year. A di division
vision division of the SEC would enhance
the posibility of Gator teams
venturing further from the south southeastern
eastern southeastern area. Graves said that
more intersectional games are
good for the school and the
players.
All-Star Cagers
In August Tilt
The annual North South high
school All-Star game will be play played
ed played in the UF gymnasium August
5.
Players of both squads will re represent
present represent the outstanding teams in
Classes AA, A and B. Each squad
will consist of ten players to be
chosen by the squads coach.
Homer Deuel, coach of Malone
High School's 1961 Class B state
champions, has been named to
head the North team, As yet ths
Southern coach has not been se selected.
lected. selected.
Chosen by Deuel to head the
Northern team are: Darrell Mc-
Cormick, Pensacola; Gary Bryan,
Malone; Tommy Allison, Hilli Hilliard;
ard; Hilliard; Mark Werner, Jax Bishop
Kenny; Gerald Bussell, Jax En Englewood.
glewood. Englewood.
Rounding out the North team
are Gainesville High star Lanny
Sommese; Tony Ceribelli, Dayto Daytona
na Daytona Seabreeze; Bill Hester, New
Smyrna Beach; and Jack McDon McDonald,
ald, McDonald, Mt. Dora Bible School.

FLORIDA UNION
FILMS
HENRY FONDA
"The
Magnificent
Dope"
MEDICAL CENTER
AUDITORIUM
7 AND 9
FRIDAY SATURDAY