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
Editorial: Which College Will Give Candidates the Fairest Shake?

a.
WE WON'T elect a president today ... or a treas treasurer
urer treasurer ... or a chancellor.
We will elect a Lyceum Council, a Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications, and part of a Legislative Council.
Or will WE?
Nearly 7,000 votes were cast in last Thursday's elec election.
tion. election. Today's vote is a question mark ... an important
question mark because of the nature of the re reelection.
election. reelection. Students will be voting again today because
their candidates did not get a fair shake in last
Thursday's balloting.

PLAY
CHICKEN
See Page 2

Volume 54, Number 37

IFC Cancels
Spring Frolics

Council Begins
Entertainment,
The 1962 edition of Spring Fro Frolics
lics Frolics has been cancelled.
Cancellation of Spring Frolics
and the recent move by the Army
and Air Force ROTC departments
here to change the annual Mili Military
tary Military Ball Saturday to a cadet-only
affair leaves the UF with no
campus wide affair this semes semester.
ter. semester.
Frolics was cancelled March 12
by the Interfraternity Counci
(IFC) Executive Committee.
According to Frolics General
Chairman Wilson Atkinson, the
move was made because the IFC
wants to start booking entertain entertainment
ment entertainment a semester ahead. We feel
booking Frolics entertainment a
semester ahead will help both or organizations
ganizations organizations and students plan Fro Frolics
lics Frolics better.
Frolics was originally scheduled
for April 18 with singer Johnny
Mathis as possible entertainment.
The tentative arrangement with
Mathis had to be cancelled be because
cause because of a slipped disc suffered
by the singer.
We felt with the cancellation
by Mathis, Atkinson said, "that
this would be the ideal semester
to begin the new policy.
According to Atkinson, Mathis

Poet Jesse Stuart
Speaks on Novel

Jesse Stuart, known a# the
Poet Laureate of Kentucky, will
speak tonight at 8:15. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium. His topic will
be Why Write a Novel?"
Stuart received the 1960 Ameri American
can American Poets Fellowship award for
distinguished poetic achieve achievement".
ment". achievement". He recently returned to
this country after a year of
teaching and writing at the Am American
erican American University at Cairo, Egypt,
under sponsorship of the U.S. In Information
formation Information Service.
Stuart was born and bred in the
hills of Greenup County, Kentucky
and is celebrated for his moun mountain
tain mountain prose". His ancestors lived
and died in the same hills.
Os his family, he aays, My
fathers people, the Stuarts, were
ieudists, killers, drinkers, county
preachers, Republicans and fine
soldiers. My mothers people, the
Hiltons, were country school teach teachers,
ers, teachers, moonshiners, rebels and De Democrats."
mocrats." Democrats."
Stuart cant remember exactly
when he began to write. He
scribbled his earliest poems on
tobacco sacks, shoe boxes, pieces
of wallpaper, sugar sacks and
poplar leaves.
As a child, he rarely finished
more than two- thirds of a school
term in any one year, but was
the first of his family to finish
college. He graduated from Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Memorial college in Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, where he was editor of the
school newspaper and enjoyed a
reputation as a fighter.
He graduated in 1929 owing the

Low Students
To Compete
Five law students will travel to
Miami on April 27 to compete in
the state moot court competition.
The five winners of the local
Campbell Thomall Competition
John McKeever, Robin Gibson,
Fred Parker, Bob Hendry and
Bud Eubanks, wiU vie as a team
against Stetson, University of Mi Miami
ami Miami and Florida AAM. It wiU be
held in conjunction with the Flor Florida
ida Florida Bar convention.
The local competition was nam named
ed named for Justice Campbell Thomall
of the Florida Supreme Court,
who graduated from the UF Law
School.
Sponsored by the John Marshall
Bar Association, the competition
will present all arguments before
a mock appellate court.
Winners of the state competi competition
tion competition wil journey to Atlanta for
national competition.

THEFLORIDAALLIGATOR

Move to Improve
Dress Standards
ha* verbally committed himself
through his agents for an appear appearance
ance appearance at Fall Frolics at an as yet
undetermined date.
In addition, Atkinson said Fall
Frolics will be a formal dance
from all indications we have
now. We had quite a few com-;
plaints about last semesters Fro Frolics
lics Frolics attire, which was informal,
he said.
Notices of the cancellation have
already been sent to fraternities
and sororities, Atkinson said.
Blue Key Sets
Sponsor Plan
Interviews for sponsoring a for foreign
eign foreign student for the fall trimester
will be available next Monday
through Thursday. Applications
may now be picked up in the
Blue Key Office Room 316 of the
Florida Union 1-5 p.m. daily.
Students chosen will serve in
the Florida Blue Key Foreign Stu Student
dent Student Sponsor Program by aiding a
foreign student during his first!
trimester at the university.
Students are also being sought
for the summer session.

college $100.50.
The budding poet then return returned
ed returned to his home town and ser served
ved served as superindentent of the
local schools, but soon tired of
the petty political bickering.
His debut in print, although not
praised consistently by the critics,
was nevertheless greeted as the
freshest, most original, and most
powerful verse by a modern poet.
One critic lyricized, his stories
smell of fresh turned sod and
mountain brooks."
He received the Guggenheim
Scholarship to travel abroad in
1937.
His works include Man with
the Bull Tongued Plow", Head
o W-Hollow"; his autobiography,
Beyond Dark Hills; and a no novel,
vel, novel, Faces of Heaven.
The lecture will be sponsored by
the University Lecture Series.

SG Banquet Set
For Thursday
At Holiday Inn

Inauguration of newly elected
student government officers will
be at a special banquet Thursday
at 6:30 p.m.
This years banquet is the first
to include the inauguration of the
student government officers. In the
past, the banquet and inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration have been separate events.
All Students elected in Thursday
and todays elections are sup supposed
posed supposed to buy tickets in Room 307,
Florida Union, and attend.
According to Banquet Chairman
Barry Kutin, the banquet will fea feature
ture feature UF basketball coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan as the guest speaker.
Outgoing student body president
Bruce Bullock will turn over his
office to newly elected president
Bill Trickel who was elected last
week.
Bullock will also act as master
of ceremonies and will present
several students gov ernm en t
awards, including Outstanding
Legislature Member" and "Out "Outstanding
standing "Outstanding Undersecretaries."
The banquet will be at the Ho Holiday
liday Holiday Inn. Students who want to
attend may buy tickets at 82.25
each from the student government
treasurers office in the Florida
Union.

But who says last week's winners and losers will get
a fairer shake today?
* *
WE DCX The larger the turnout the larger the vote
of confidence for whoever might win.
It would be dreaming to shoot for a vote of 7,000
students. A vote of 5,000 is perhaps overly optimis optimistic
tic optimistic ... but important.
We would like to see the individual colleges and
classes compete with each other to see which can
match their Thursday totals with the highest per percentage
centage percentage of ballots. It is too late to organize get out
and vote committees in the various colleges, how however,

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OEDIPUS REX
I
Tieresias stands to implore the gods. Grouped
around are members of the cast of the coming Florida
Players production which will be held in the Norman
Hall Auditorium.

'Oedipus'Runs 4
Duys This Week

The curtain rises Wednesday
night at 7:30 on the first of four
Florida Players presentations of
Sophocles Oedipus Rest."
Students with identificat ion
cards will be admitted free to
the Norman Hall Auditorium pro production.
duction. production. Oedipus" will be pres presented
ented presented at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday
and Thursday and at 8 p. m. Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Starring in a modernized version
of the traditional Greek play are
A1 Wehlburg as Oedipus, Sara Jo
Edlin as Jocasta, Tony Pearl as
Creon and Phil Giberson as Tier Tieresias.
esias. Tieresias.
The play revolves around the
prediction of Apollo, Greek God
of prophecy, that Oedipus will

Parade Kicks Off
Parent-Alumni Day

A parade, a football game, two
fairs and a Greek Classic are
featured events at the annual
Parent Alumni Day to be held
Saturday at the UF.
Scheduled:
... 8 :30 a.m. registration for all
parents and alumni in Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Coffee and donuts will be
served.
. . 9:80 Bpring meeting of the
Alumni Association in Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium. Campus tours for
parents will leave from Florida
Union.
. . 11:00 a.m. Military review
at Florida Field.
. . Noon Alumni-Faculty bar barbecue
becue barbecue at the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. Tickets cost 81.50 per person.
Parents are invited.
... 2:00 p.m. Football: Orange
vs. Blue at Florida Field. Base Baseball:
ball: Baseball: Florida vs. Vanderbilt at
Perry Field.
Jane Gentry, asst, program di-
Medical Society
Taps 5 Students
At Fete Friday
Five UF College of Medicine
students were initiated Friday in into
to into Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary
medical society, in a banquet at
the University Inn.
Initiates include four senior
medical students, Arthur Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, George Perlstein, Hugh Mc-
Intyre Jr. and Ellison Conrad, and
third-year student Homer Knixly.
The society, which Ups mem members
bers members from the OPP* Po*
cent of junior and senior classes,
also extended honorary member membership
ship membership and a special ciUtion to
Dr: William Jape Taylor, associ associate
ate associate professor and head cardiolog cardiologist
ist cardiologist in the College of Medicine.

University of Florida, Goinesvil le Tuesday, March 20, 1962

kill his father and later marry
his mother.
Gradually building up suspense,
the play moves quickly, in an
atmosphere of mounting horror, to
an exciting climax," according to
Players Publicity Director Joan Joanna
na Joanna Helming.
Tickets for the production are
available at the information booth
across from the Student Service
Center.
General admission tickets will
cost 75 cents. Reservations may
be made by calling university ex extension
tension extension 2671.
The Wednesday-flaturday night
productions are the first by the
Florida Players during the spring
semester.

rector of Florida Union, said Alum Alumni
ni Alumni are to meet in Bryant lounge for
their 8:30 reception registration
and parents are to meet in the
social lounge.
Registering alumni will be given
name tags entitling them to free
admission to the Orange vs. Blue
football game, according to Bill
Fleming, executive secretary of
the Alumni association, who ex expects
pects expects "a couple of thousand" par parents
ents parents and alumnus to be present
on Saturday.
Fleming said that the business
meeting of the Alumni Association
is an annual affair during which
committees make their annual re reports,
ports, reports, class reunions are discuss discussed
ed discussed and new officers are chosen.
R will be open to the public,"
be said, but only the aetive mem members
bers members may vote."

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.. AOPis entice participants to toss
a ring over a leg daring die Gator Gras
carnival. Theirs was one c£ the 17
booths displayed by fraternities and so sororities
rorities sororities in front of the University An Anaitormm.
aitormm. Anaitormm.

ever, however, it isnt too late for students to lead others to the
polls.
How did your college or class vote last Thursday?
*
WHY SHOULD you bother voting on a lower slate
election other than to give the winners a vote of con confidence?
fidence? confidence? A look at the posts might provide the an answer.
swer. answer.
Would you rather see The Sound of Music or
hear Shelly Berman? Would you rather hear the New-
York Philharmonic or the Marine Band? You don't
have a choice, but the persons elected to the Lyceum
Council does ... and you choose him or her.

Students Re-elect Today
_____ 1
Due to Polling Blunder

Somebody Goofed'
In Setting up Machines

DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
It was almost all over.
Another election will bo held to today,
day, today, because somebody goofed/'
according to outgoing Student Bo Body
dy Body Pres. Bruce Bullock.
Bullock said voters will have
an opportunity to vote again for
every office in which there was
more than one vacancy. These
are Board of Student Publications,
Lyceum Council, Business and
Education Legislative spots, and
both Freshman and sophomore
legislative and honor court posi positions.
tions. positions.
Polling areas will remain the
same.
The original vote was unconsti unconstitutional.
tutional. unconstitutional. A person should have
been able to vote lor a particular
number out of a group. However
the election booth did not allow
a person to vote for candidates
which were directly above or be below
low below one another.
Example: A person desiring to
vote for both Pat Tunstall and
Mike Gora for Student Board of
Publications could not.
Goras name was directly above
Tunstalls.
Bullock, chairman of the stu student
dent student elections board, said Sunday
all positions in Lyceum Council,
Legislative Council and Board of
Student Publications with two or
more candidates running would be
re-run today. These are only the
positions that were locked out on
the voting machines last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Locked out means a name
voted for on one row, locked the
lever immediately below it from
being pulled.
Bullock said that all of these
candidates would be re-run unless
the candidates told the board of
elections to drop their names.
The basis for re-election is a
mechanical error in setting up
the voting machines/* said Bui-
Confusion reigned on the Third
Floor o< the Florida Union Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon as politicians tried
to work deals and even throw the
decision over to the Legislative
Council tonight.
BuMock said, If this second
election is protested, it wiH be up
to the legislative council to re resolve
solve resolve tile dileanna.
Bullock said, If the Legislative
Council doesnt like it, they can
refuse the candidates and hold a
special election in 30 days/*
Economy dictates that we have
the election on Tuesday (today)
since we have the machines on
campus/* be said. We realise
there wH& be protests whether we
do or do not hold a special ejec ejection.'*
tion.'* ejection.'*

lock. As far as the election in
Gainesville Tuesday, weve been
told nothing about returning the
voting machines.
United Party held a meeting
Sunday night to make a last ditch
effort to grab as many of the
contested elections as possible.
Student Party was reported to
have won all but one sophomore
and one freshman legislative
council spot.

Gras Banquet Friday
Honors Student Leader

J. Ron Smith, 4 AG, was nam named
ed named student leader of the
year at the third annual Student
Leadership Banquet in the Hub
last Friday.

Kynes Praises
Florida Growth
We are fortunate to be sitting
on a dynamite keg/ said Jimmy
Kynes, administrative assistant to
Gov. Farris Bryant.
Speaking to the third annual
Student Leadership Banquet in
the Hub Friday, Kyneg explained
the dynamite keg as the popula population
tion population explosion in Florida.
Kynes enticed student leaders
to Florida business and govern government
ment government with an array of pro-Florida
statistics.
Florida is a state standing on
its tip toes reaching for the
moon, said Kynes. I would like
to ask people like you (student
leaders present) to reach with
us.
Kynes statistics ranged from
the half-million-ton sugar indus industry
try industry to the half-million-dollar cit citrus
rus citrus industry. He said Florida
strikes an image erf the playground
of the world in peoples' minds.
Noting the diversity of the state
Kynes said there are 30,000 nam named
ed named fresh-water lake 8 in the state.
He said there is a greater con concentration
centration concentration of springs here than
in any other area of the world.
Kynes said some of the best
leaders in Florida government had
to be recruited. He mentioned one
man who turned a government of offer
fer offer down and had to be persuad persuaded
ed persuaded in person.
This is the bind of leader we
want in Florida government, said
Kynes.

j ~ : i
pi A ly 1C j

. . Fred Parker perform# an gymnastic contortion
end makes music at tha time. He was tha first place con contestant
testant contestant in the Gator Gras talent show held in the University Audi-

Do you want an Grange Peel, more editions of
the Alligator, or a free Seminole ? You dont have a
choice, but a Board of Student Publications member
does ... and you choose him or her.
* *
DO YOU want more money to go to student publi publications
cations publications or to Lyceum Council presentations or to ath athletics
letics athletics or to a bus service? You dont have a choice,
but a Legislative Council member does and you
chpose him or her.
.Yes, you dont have a choice unless you do choose
today.

Jm
?*9L-*3BS&-. m piiai
WsL^y
I Hkv >^
SSB
J. RON SMITH

Smith, a member of Delta Tau
Delta, was given the award bas based
ed based on service rendered this year.
The banquet and award, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Florida UiUcn Board
of Student Activities, was the
kick-off of Gator Gras.
Director of Florida Union Bill
Rion said the award is based on
service this year to eliminate peo people
ple people who might have accumulated
merits over a period of time. Ri Rion
on Rion said such people might have
done nothing this year.
As much as possible, the board
tries to determine the quality of
the service rendered, said Rion.
The award does not include gen genera!
era! genera! service to the UF but service
to the UF within a group or or organization.
ganization. organization. Only undergraduates
are eligible for the award.
I havent been so happy since
Mr. Kynes oranges went up to
82.60 a box, said Smith.
Smith was referring to a speech
by Jimmy Kynes, administrative
assistant to Governor Farris Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, that lauded the Florida ci citrus
trus citrus industry.
Judges for the award were
Bill Rion, director of Florida Un Union:
ion: Union: Dean Lester Hale, dean of
student affairs; Dean Mama Bra Brady,
dy, Brady, dean of women; George Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, Florida Blue Key; and Mary Marylyn
lyn Marylyn Cow, Mortar Board.
Auto Theft Reported
A 1960 VolkeWagen parked In
front of the main library was
stolen Friday.
Jessie 8. Roberts told police he
parked his car near the library
Friday morning. When he came
back, about 1:15 p.m. the car was
gone.
Police are looking for the car
but do not know the license num number
ber number of the car at this time. Ro Roberto
berto Roberto does not have the registra registration
tion registration in his possession and doesnt
know the license number.

HARVEST
OF SHAME
See Paga 3

Four Pogos This Edition

Board Bypasses
Salary Increase
For Professors
Cold Shoulder Given
To Merit Poy Raise Plan
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
Action on a proposed merit pay
raise plan for state university
professors got the cold shoulder
once again when the State Board
of Control met in St. Augustine
Friday.
The board instructed its execu executive
tive executive committee to confer again
with university president* on Mar March
ch March 27 and then report to the full
board.
Under the proposed set-up for
trimester pay check operation, two
programs are included. They are
(1) a flat 11 per cent increase for
all faculty members and (2) a 7.5
increase in salary expenditures
used for merit pay raises.
Approves Raise
The across-the-board 11 per cent
raise was approved by the Board
earlier.
Main question mark lies in the
7.5 per cent merit pay raise piaa
and how much of the needed 31,-
366,521 would be available.
State university presidents, in including
cluding including UF Pres. J. Wayne Re its,
argue it was the intent of the
state legislaure to use all the
money for pay increase#.
State Budget Director Harry
Smith, however, said the legisla legislature
ture legislature wants to limit merit pay
raise funds to 1623,000 a 8J
per cent increase.
Informed sources here indicated
the boards failure to reach a de decision
cision decision stems Irom state eapltol
influence.
Gov. Farris Bryant said Thurs Thursday
day Thursday h thinks, the university
presidents are on extremely weak
grounds when they say give us
all the money.
This is & backward approach,**
he said. What should control is
how much money is required to
do the job. Basically I think the
universities should operate within
the guidelines of the Board of Con Control
trol Control and the Btate Board of Edu Education.
cation. Education.
Bryant Contends
Bryant contends, There Is as
magic in a percentage formula
of 3.8 or 7.5 per cent.'*
Led by Kelts, university pre presidents
sidents presidents are demanding salary in increases
creases increases averaging 118,200 for pro professors,
fessors, professors, 810,100 for associate pro professors,
fessors, professors, 38,200 for assistant profes professors
sors professors and^6,soo for instructors.
Fridays meeting, the third
in a series of hassles to decide
on a salary plan, saw the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County legislative delegation
back the university presidents
claims.
Reps. Osee Fagan and Ralph
Turlington and State Sen. J. Em Emory
ory Emory Cross told board it was the in intent
tent intent of the legislature to use all
monies available for university
professor salary raises.
'People Want*
The people of Florida want
quality education and are willing
to pay the bill, Fagan said.
Turlington said Budget Director
Smith based his conclusions on
the erroneous theory professors
are now paid on a 10-months
basis, and the trimester plan
would call for no additional work.
Turlington maintained budget budgetary
ary budgetary jealousy Jen TiDihaiM wee
the major reason for tha salary salarysetting
setting salarysetting disagreement. Harrya
(Smith) boys didnt get blit a five
pear tent JncreaM, ftarttngton
said.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Membet Awociftfed Celleft iete Nn
jn FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* Um ffleUl itvdent mwi fSH' lerHy *t Florida u< la *klLbeft mrtrj
rMdA f u| Friday aMnla* xe*,t dvriny Midaya and naaHn
rtata Btattar aft tbt United State* Faat Offic* at Oalaaavtn a. Flarida. Offlaaa ara toestad la Raama S, IS aad IS la
tha Flarida Union Boitdiaa Itiaatit Telayfema Unlrarstt 7af Flarida FR MMI. Ext. SMI. aad raaest either adHarial
afMca ar tasinea* office.

GATHER round people of Florida.
Theres nothing like a good old game
of chicken. And no game of chicken
could match the one we have for you
today. If youve never seen academic
chicken, step this way.
On your right you see the cliff with
its magnificent drop off. And on your
left you see the two cars. In one car
we have quality Florida professors.
They carry the experience going into
todays contest. And in the other car
we have Fearless Farris Bryant,
Governor of Florida.
The objective of chicken, you
know, is to see who will last the long longest
est longest before jumping out of the car as it
goes over the cliff.
* *
LETS take a look at the cars.
Theres nothing special about the pro professors
fessors professors I car. It looks rather worn,
however. Gov. Bryants car is differ different.
ent. different. To speed up his Florida Moon Moonboom
boom Moonboom Special he has two space rock rockets.
ets. rockets.
Let's have word from the professors
about their hopes for todays event.
a Silence.
Sorry, they dont seem to be talk talking.
ing. talking. Lets ask the Governor.
MR. GOVERNOR, do you think you
can hold out longer than the profes professors?
sors? professors?
I would say so. As I have said be before
fore before I dont intend to release one nick nickel
el nickel of budgeted monies for any pur purpose
pose purpose of state government unless I ara
convinced that it is required to do the
job set for us to be done and that it is
more required to do that job than for
other jobs which likewise need to be
done.
* *
BUT DIDNT the legislature intend
to pay the $1.3 million in merit raise
to the professors, not just $623,000
that you are willing to release ?
The question for salaries for pro professors
fessors professors (quote) and I think you

GATOR GRAS was a student show.
And it was put on for the benefit of
students. We find it refreshing that
every activity at the University is not
directed to the tax-paying public.
While we are not opposed to those
taxpayers, since we are in their
ranks, it is encouraging that on some
few occasions we are able to put on a
show for ourselves to enjoy.
Following the hectic fall semester
with the statewide Homecoming of offered
fered offered for alumni, the second term is
usually quieter.
*
ORIGINALLY billed as a second
semester homecoming Gras is differ different.
ent. different. It is open to the public, but its
talent show of students and its booths
run by students, make the differ difference.
ence. difference. The planners and coordinators
of Gator Gras are to be commended
for the skill and smoothness with

ISBFUO&mAhLU§*IOR
Editor-In-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne

hicutivt Editor David Was*
Assistant Editor rat TunstoH
Nawt Editor Jack Horan
Coad Editor Maryann# Awtroy
BUSINESS STAFF
Advertising Staff: Data ChsuphUn. Tan Man.
RsmlltM., Lea EfCert. Jared LaMar. Charles
rtaee, Jaa Dut, Jle PatanaDa. Karl BkadavakL Dm
Whitfieldt Natteaal Advertising. Pays Csrhsei Offiaa
Manager. Calais Powers i ClrealaUea. 818 Berherti Osh
script lons, Baines Massey.
FISCHER

ROOMIE, IDONTT f I KUOto IM NOT^ f...BUT I*M W
SEE WHV VOU OB- / ITS HEM.LV \ TME BEST SHOT V IMPROVING^
t, mh |jialg. J

Editorials

chicken a la bryant

t'was greater gras

know that for a year now I have been
leading the fight, (editors note: ?)
to see that they get adequate salaries
is not to give them higher pay than
everybody else, which they of course
are getting, but to enable us to get
and hold the best educators that we
can in our universities. This is the only
issue as far as I am concerned. I dont
think there is any magic in 3.7 or 7.5
or 20.2 (per cent increases). The ques question
tion question is what does it take to do the
job.
; *
HERES ONE of the trainers for
the professors now. Dr. Reitz, how do
you feel about the Governors com comment
ment comment that there is no magic in per percentages
centages percentages ?
The magic we may see is disap disappearing
pearing disappearing professors.
We have been assured repeatedly
that it was the intent of the legisla legislature
ture legislature that these funds be used to bring
faculty salaries up to the average of
the 20 other institutions with which
Floridas universities have been com compared.
pared. compared. As indicated in the 1961 Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations Act, the legislature felt
that funds provided should be used to
accomplish this goal.
The Council of Presidents is seek seeking
ing seeking only the release of those funds
appropriated by the legislature in the
1961 Appropriations Act. In order to
bring faculty salaries to the level
recommended to the legislature by
the Board of Control, it will be neces necessary
sary necessary to use all of these funds for merit
increases.
* *
THANK YOU, Dr. Reitz.
And now we must clear the way for
the contest.
There they go.
Wholl chicken out?
Or better still, guess which car will
go off the cliff because it held out
too long? Yes, you guessed it.

which the weekend was handled.
Student participation made Gras as
successful as it was. The nominal
charges for the show and the booths
kept the entertainment within reach
of the average pocketbook and pro provided
vided provided top quality amusement.
* *
WE HOPE that perhaps second
term student entertainment will not
be limited to Gras. The same sort of
ideal of entertainment for and by
students could create other such ac activities
tivities activities for the slow second term.
With the possible absence of Frol Frolics
ics Frolics as a regular spring dance, a more
elaborate weekend could be planned
with a major dance.
But not TOO elaborate or else it
will get bigger and bigger and bigger
until we would televise it... and lose
it.

EDITORIAL STAFF

STAFF WRITERS
Carol* Bari ells. Pmtl* Bishop. Carol* Bailor. Pal
Callao. Bill Dawtlag. Laa Parris. Bfb Fishsr. Bill Puller.
Baaala Saa Goodman, Baba Lahas. David Lawreeca Jr..
Tata Latlaa. Fred SchaeMer. April Stanley, Sandy
Swsltasr. Sara Tadd.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Miko Gore
Assistant Sparta Bdttar: Bahnri Grass
Matt Write:*: David Barfcowtta, Phil Baovasr, Gory
Moo. G rotor BOMuoa. Plo Sthaddsr.

Tuesday, March 20, 1962

Letters to the Editor

'American, Leave Farm
And See World for Change'

EDITOR:
The letter in your column on
March 15 by a student whose
name you withheld gave me
the biggest surprise I have
had since my arrival here two
years ago. I have always been
convinced by my American as associates
sociates associates that, in general, Ameri American
can American youths are quite friendly
and open-minded. And yet, I
discovered, on March 15, that
such friendliness might have
been hypocritical, if the readers
feel his comment on Asians is
the American students* opinion
on this campus. If such should
be the case, I can only express
my sympathy on such short shortsightedness,
sightedness, shortsightedness, ignorance and fol folly.
ly. folly.
If this student should happen
to be a Caucasian, then the on only
ly only reason that made him put
down the comment on his let letter
ter letter was his belief that the Cau Caucasian
casian Caucasian race is a superior race.
I do notJtnow what basis he
had to say that. Remember

Say 'Fanatic'
Embarrasses

EDITOR:
We feel we are expressi n g
th? opinion of the majority of
Florida students when we say we
welcome all of the foreign stu students
dents students to our campus, and are
embarrassed by the few preju prejudice-ridden
dice-ridden prejudice-ridden individuals who loud loudly
ly loudly express their disapproval as
well as thair ignorance, when
they write letters such as the on#
written to Mrs. Mykel. These
students are a minority, but un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately they are very loud,
and seem to have no difficulty
in being heard.
We hope that the foreign stu students
dents students do not believe that the
fanatical prejudice exhibited by
some students are shared by the
entire student body. We hope
that this expression of our opin opinion
ion opinion will help to make up for the
extremely un-American atti attitudes
tudes attitudes shown by some of fellow
Americans.
SUSIE MILLER, IUC
JUDY POWELL, IUC
STELLA GORE, 2UC

Amazing Gadget
Detects Colors
EDITOR,
For those readers who are in interested,
terested, interested, I have just perfected
an amazing gadget. It is a tiny
and light-weight measuring in instrument
strument instrument which sounds a hefty
warning buzzer when pedestri pedestrian
an pedestrian approach whose hue, bright brightness
ness brightness and intensity of skin pig pigmentation
mentation pigmentation do not match ex exactly
actly exactly that of the wearer. It
works with great precision with within
in within a fifty-foot range, thereby
relieving people from having to
attend to the job of avoiding
non-people who happen to come
their way. If production pro*
ceed# as planned sale should
begin next week in Hume base basement
ment basement
J. B.

please, when the Chinese and
Indians were living in organiz organized
ed organized cities and enjoying a high
degree of civilization the Cau Caucasians
casians Caucasians were still living in
caves and being hunted by
wild beasts.
Last, but not least, of all, I
hope he will pick up some books
other than the Playtody, Mad,
Peanuts or other American con contemporary
temporary contemporary literature of this
nature, and start putting some
stuff into his brain. Moreover,
I would advise him to walk out
of his Southern farm to see the
world for a change. I bet he
will be surprised what the
world really is.
SING NIN LO

Writer Should Go
One Block East
EDITOR:
A s a visitor to your campus
I am generally well-impressed
with the calibre of your stu students,
dents, students, but the writer of the
"name withheld letter is the
blight of your campus.
He obviously lives just a bit
too far west to suit me (Hume
Hall) and I suggest he move
one block east as an alter alternate
nate alternate suggestion, ii he will look
me up at the address given
above I will see to it that he
is properly placed in his pro proper
per proper surroundings.
J. FULLER NASH
Department of Sanitation
Rutgerg University

Career Cues:

Whatever your major,
make sure to include
a course in people!
IV. Cm ten Roosevelt, President
National State Bank, Elizabeth, N. J.
If my college adviser had prophesied that studying psy psychology
chology psychology would some day help promote my career in bank banking,
ing, banking, Id have scoffed. Yet that is exactly what has hap happened.
pened. happened. And when I think about it now the reason seems
obvious. The facts and figures of banking, or of any other
field, are mechanical devices. They take on real meaning

k < if||| bank president while still in hi* fSBI
.'VjjiM ; 'mmMm m&m early thirties Today he head# jMimM
M ,1 '4 ffiMl till another bank and it a leader |pl|||§
in New Jersey financial circle#.
i' Wk,,. s- 'rw.rwm" tmgyfc -' :
j j v Mi
Hjopr aaHpHSeuiiu^j^^aHH^^HH
1
jatfj 8k fSj
b jfl
|H y V*-^

ARTIFACTS

Please, Bill, Don't Bear Tigert Burdens

By NANCY MYKEL
A hard, trying year lies ahead
for the University of Florida.
No one who remains to fight or
ride it out will escape the con consequences
sequences consequences of a situation peculiar
to education in general, but of
especial gravity here in Florida.
The administration and fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, and students to a lesser
degree, will all bear the brunt

of a stingy
state set on
e c o nomixing
measures.
It is import important
ant important govern*
ment, at least,
maintain its
auto nomous
state in the
days ahead.
Should ever a
direct line of

MYKEL

influence be
established between student
government and the administra administration,
tion, administration, then the students would
feel directly the same pressures
which are almost breaking the
back of the administration.
A conscious policy of separ separation
ation separation of the two should be pur pursued
sued pursued by the new student ad administration.
ministration. administration. It should be re remembered
membered remembered that UFs administra administration
tion administration must constantly compro compromise
mise compromise educational aims with leg legislative
islative legislative wishes. What this
means is that an administrative
statement is often a watered watereddown
down watereddown version of what really
should be.
Bill Trickel, new student body
president, should keep these
factors in mind as Dean Hale's
son-in-law. He must guard him himself
self himself against partiality in the di direction
rection direction of an administration
whose hands are tied.
Hugh McArthurs pre-election
statements are not encouraging
along these lines, but perhaps
in office the new vice president
will better come to grips with
reality.
While waiting in line election
day Hugh was criticizing John
Grant's attitude. I figure that
many of the people in the ad administration
ministration administration have Ph.D.s before
their names, he said. Who
am I to question what they
do?
I might bow to hi s logic if
there werent so many ph.D. fa faculty
culty faculty members who join in ques questioning
tioning questioning what the administration

Cover-Up
For Names

EDITOR:
Perhaps Mr. Ken Keyes
question in the March 15 Alli Alligator
gator Alligator was merely rhetorical,
but I want to answer it any anyway:
way: anyway: Could I pass your inspec inspection?
tion? inspection?
Yes, certainly I could, for I
meet my own standards: I am
daring to be different and I
do show the good taste to cover
what desperately needs cover covering.
ing. covering. While hardly a misogynist,
I admit* to being somewhat bit bitter.
ter. bitter. But who wouldnt be,
stuck in these silly maternity
clothes?
MR. GERRY MISKIMEN
P.S. And if you had a name
like Geraldine, wouldnt you co cover
ver cover that up, too?

dodH or is forced to do.
Which brings up another pro problem
blem problem area? Faculty salaries.
With UF swinging into tri
master operation in September,
and the governor maintaining
his backward policies, I see a
real danger of decreased facul faculty
ty faculty quality.
At his press conference Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in Tallahassee, Bryant was
reported as saying that profes professor
sor professor salaries are adequate be because
cause because they are higher than most
state employes.
In essence, his state m e n t s
seemed to boil down to this:
universities should get by with
paying the smallest salary
raises that the professors will
stand for not a cent more.
A s I understand the legisla legislature
ture legislature when it appropriates mo money
ney money it doesnt give us a man mandate:
date: mandate: Now you go out and
spend this money, regardless,
Bryant was quoted as saying.
But they give us a certain
amount of money with which
to do a job as best we can
and, obviously, if in our judg judgment
ment judgment it is not all required to do
the particular job they are most
anxious for us to hold on to as
much of it as we can.
He was favoring professors
working 25 per cent more under
the trimester system with less
than a 11 per cent across-the across-theboard

THE 'RIGHT' SIDE

Why Riot to Express
OpinionMr. Midgley

By DOUGLAS MIDGLEY
Although it was not my ori original
ginal original intention to write further
columns on the merits and de demerits
merits demerits of ADA, I feel compelled
to defend myself against recent
letters to the editor, and our
illustrious columnist Nancy My Mykel.
kel. Mykel.
In answer to Mr. Haddads
comments of which Nancy My Mykel
kel Mykel was so fond, it is my con considered
sidered considered opinion that there are
better methods of seeking com compliance
pliance compliance with Supreme Court dic dictate,
tate, dictate, than through demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations which seem to habitually
end up in fights, jailings, and
mass disturbances. In the situa situations
tions situations described above all sem semblances
blances semblances of reason is destroyed
resulting in uncalled for distur disturbance
bance disturbance of the peace. There are
ample Ways of making an opin opinion
ion opinion known, without having to
resort to these primitive means.
Further, Mr. Charles J. Eich Eichman
man Eichman comments concerning the
ADAs upholding civil liberties
and civil rights, and opposing
Communism etc. Let me say,
Mr. Eichman, that constitutions
and principle* under which or organizations
ganizations organizations and movements op operate
erate operate are only as good as the
people behind them, otherwise
they are a mere scrap of
paper. The Soviet Union, too,
has a constitution which guar guarantees
antees guarantees civil liberties and rights,
but that doesnt mean that the
people concerned, are upholding
these rights, or are being grant granted
ed granted the rights to which constitu constitutionally
tionally constitutionally they are entitled.
Again Mr. Eichman, an in interesting
teresting interesting quotation appears in
America Listen, by Frank
Kluckhohn which I would like

only when related to people.
Good psychology is also the basis of all teamwork.
And, since most of todays business and scientific prob problems
lems problems are too complicated for one man solutions, team teamwork
work teamwork is essential. If you want to be a valuable team player,
and a likely candidate for captain, be the person who
understands people. Learn what it takes for people to
work together in harmony. Learn how to win trust and
confidence. Learn basic human psychology.
Bear this in mind, too. World tension, community
tension, business tension, even family tension are the
facts of everyday life. The more you know of human
behavior, the better prepared you will be to deal with
these problems.
So, if you have the chance, take a course devoted to
people.* Your class adviser can probably help you fit a
psychology elective into your schedule. I dont think
youll regret it... I know I didnt

board across-theboard adjustment.
It teems likely that this cur current
rent current dodge is only superficial:
that Gov. Bryant and Budget
Director Harry Smith- are pre pretending
tending pretending to drag their heels over
this merger, almost promised
amount so that a request more
in line with the work load and
the professorial market would
not be made. ln other words,
so that the dangled amount be
the goal and not something
more acceptable.
At any rate, it could not
have been put on the line any
plainer: the faculty will get
only what it insists on getting.
What will our faculty settle for?
As a rule the administration,
department heads and faculty
seem too fearful for their jobs.
What we could use are some
courageous men who make it
clear that they will not accept
fourth-rate working conditions,
nor partake in the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility for a fourth-rate academic
set-up.
We must draw the line some somewhere.
where. somewhere. The legislature and the
people of Florida will have no
respect for us if we continue
to jump at every call. If this
means jeopardizing some jobs,
then so be it.
We must all stay on our toes
in order to help when the need
arises

you to defend if you can. On
page 80 is found:
Another of the original found founders,
ers, founders, Joseph L. Rauh Jr., an
attorney, presently ADA Vice
Chairman, defended William W.
Remington of the Commerce
Department, while the ADA
WORLD, then the organisa organisations
tions organisations publication, proclaimed
Remingtons irrnoc ense. Re Remington
mington Remington was sentenced (the sen sentence
tence sentence upheld on appeal) to the
Federal Penitentiary at Lewis Lewisburg,
burg, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania for lying
about his Communist activities
and associations.
Before the Remington ease
hit the courts, however, ADA
WORLD gloated:
The clearance of William Re Remington
mington Remington of charges of disloyal disloyalty
ty disloyalty to the Government was un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably the most import important
ant important and well-publicized decision
so far handed down by the gov governments
ernments governments top Loyalty Review
Board. This major civil liberties
victory can be credited in large
measure to Joseph L. Rauh,
Jr., of the ADA Executive Com Committie.'
mittie.' Committie.'
Lei me say to all my read readers,
ers, readers, that I do not consider ADA
communistic, in sympathy with
Communism, or In any way un unloyal
loyal unloyal to the government of the
United States. But, I do say,
that in their zest for upholding
the rights of man, they have
a tendency to forget that per perhaps
haps perhaps the goal is not justifi justification
cation justification of any means deemed
appropriate for its accomplish accomplishment.
ment. accomplishment. Nor do I feel that the
ADA is sufficiently selective
concerning the company it
keeps, in pursuing its goal of
civil liberty for all.



mtoup scoop

Prof. DeGrove Speaks
To Democrats Today

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
One speaker spotlight* a full
week of dub activities.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA: Meeting
Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 121.
BLUB KEY: Meeting in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 216 on Tuesday at 7
p. m.
GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON:
Meeting in Leigh 142 on Tuesday.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting on Tuesday at 7 p. m. in Flor.
Ida Union 206. Refreshments will
be served.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting at 7 p. m. in Florida Union
824 on Tuesday.
PHI CHI THETA: Meeting from
T to 8:80 p. m. on Tuesday in
Florida Union 116.
U.R.A: Meeting tn Florida Un Union
ion Union 216 at 8:80 p. m. on Tuesday.
WOMENS DEMOCRATIC CLUB:
Dr. John DeGrove will speak in
the Chamber of Commerce Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 8 p. m. on Tuesday.
This is one of a series on domes domestic
tic domestic issues.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
Wednesday at 7 p. m. in Florida
Union 200.
AMERIANS FOR DEMOCRA DEMOCRATIC
TIC DEMOCRATIC ACTION: Meeting in Florida
Union Auditorium at 8 p. m. on
Wednesday.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting at 7
STUDY IN
GUADALAJARA, MEXICO
The Guadalajara Summer
School, a fully accredited Uni University
versity University of Arizona program, con conducted
ducted conducted in cooperation with pro professors
fessors professors from Stanford University,
University of California, and
Guadalajara, will offer July 2 to
August 10, art, folklore, geogra geography,
phy, geography, history, language and litera literature
ture literature courses. Tuition, board and
room is $245. Write Prof. Juan
B. Rael, P.O. Box 7227, Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, Calif.

troubadour productions presents:
REJOICE, DEAR HEARTS
"BROTHER"
DAVE GARDNER
ell this week (March 19-24)
at Starfrte Motel,Cocoa Beach, Flo.
"Florida's Most Beautiful Night Club"
Monday-Thursday: Two Shows, 9:30 Cr 11:30
Friday & Saturday: Three Shows: 9:30, 11:30 & 1:30
m KB D B COWING
WATCH IHB SPACE
\
delicious sandwiches,
3 con^en a Q t ms ph ere
pub
"The Pub is fast becoming the place to go"
921 W. UNIV. AVE.

H§9jp|!| **, i *sr -< §*£* > ~ --' '"^
men recommend it 'B to other men
ft
M*-
£ Cool, dean Old Spice After Shove lotion always yp\ /~\
gets you off to o fast, smooth start. Feels just os //flrf i yJ AFTER SHAVE
good between shaves os it does after shaving f /t \\/)/{*P I
t Kates A-OK with dates. 100 and 1.75 plus tax LOTION
m* 1
* ShultOn

p. m. in Florida Union 216 cm
Wednesday.
DESSERT CLUB: Meeting on
Wednesday at 7 p. m. in Florida
Union rooms 116, 116, 123, 210,
220.
1.5.0.: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 212 at 8 p. m. on Wednesday.
PI SIGMA ALPHA: Meeting in
Peabody 201 at 4 p.m. on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
PSI CHI: Meeting on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 4 p. m. in Benton 106.
SIGMA TAU SIGMA: Meeting
in Florida Union 324 on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 8 p. m.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
AFFAIRS: Meeting on Thursday
from 6 to 6:80 p. m. in Florida
Union 118.
GOLF CLUB: Meeting at T p.

ADA Sets Showing
Os Disputed Movie
In Union Wednesday

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
The controversial film "Harvest
of Shame" will be presented at
the Florida Union Auditorium Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 8 p.m.
An introduction to the film,
sponsored by ADA, will be made
by Dr. George Karellas. The
Newberry, Fla., MD, who ori originally
ginally originally assisted in producing the
Florida portion of it.
Narrated by Edward R. Mur Murrow,
row, Murrow, the film depicts lives of the
migratory workers who "follow the
sun" from Florida to upstate New
York and from Mexico and Ore Oregon
gon Oregon picking fruits and vegetables
in exchange for a bare livelihood.
Filth, despair and poverty are

m. in Florida Union 116 on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
GRADUATE COUNCIL: Meeting
in Tigert 286 at 1:80 p. m. on
Thursday.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting
Thursday at 7 p. m. in Florida Un Union
ion Union 216 and 121.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL:
Meeting at 8:30 p. m. on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in Florida Union 218.
SIGMA PI SIGMA: Meeting in
Bless Auditorium at 7:80 p. m.
on Thursday.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
Thursday in Florida Union 121 at
7 p. m.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS. Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union 114 at 7 p.
m. on Thursday.

shown as the lot of these people
and Mur row terms their plight
"the grapes of wrath of the
19605."
Humans are shown jammed In
trucks for long trips, while the
recently harvested produce is ship shipped
ped shipped in streamlined refrigerated
cars.
One-room shanties housing sev several
eral several families are shown as the
homes of these wanderers. Mo*
thers with time-worn faces and
children with no hope for an edu.
cation are interviewed.
A mother of 14 children ex explains
plains explains she works in the fields
from 6 a.m. til 4 p.m. Her pay
fop the 10 hours labor is sl.
To gather material for the hour hourlong
long hourlong documentary, producer Da David
vid David Lowe spent months following
the pickers as they made (heir
northward circuit.
The film has been the subject
of many disagreements since it
was first shown on CBS Televis Television
ion Television two years ago. Lowe and CBS
have maintained, "The truth was
told as it should have been."
The film is somewhat over overdrawn,"
drawn," overdrawn," said H. G. Hamilton,
head of the UF agricultural eco economics
nomics economics department. "They show
in Florida some bad conditions
which do exist, but they fail to
show some of the good condi conditions."
tions." conditions."
Sen. Spessard Holland, D-Fla.,
says the film "plays fast and
loose with the truth."
It presents the migrant worker
in a highly unfavorable light and
their employers as hard-hearted
exploiters of labor," said Holland.

Board Approves
Building Plans
Construction of recently approv approved
ed approved nuclear sciences and archi architecture
tecture architecture and fine arts buildings
here will be speeded up after ac action
tion action Friday by the State Board of
Control.
Both buildings are included in
a trio of UF structures approved
by the board under a $25 million
i bond program to aid construc construction
tion construction at state universities.
The board authorized J. Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpepper to seek approval
of the State Budget Commission
for bids on the nuclear building
and gave top priority to construc construction
tion construction of an architecture and fine
arts building here.
Included in the $8.2 million in
UF funds is $4,799,711 for a four fourstory
story fourstory Florida Union complex.

iff
l§ m
i i
Iff. K *' 9
v,- :>al t~~ I
JM
* Iflt
JBF
HF
B
CENTENNIAL BEAUTY
Jan Lindke, who will reign over the Land Grant
Centennial Celebration, March 18 24. Jan was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by College of Agriculture, Alpha Zeta, honorary
leadership fraternity. She is a member of Kappa Delta
sorority, and is majoring in radio and television. Her
crowning will take place at the Orange and Blue foot football
ball football game Saturday at Florida Field.

Advertising Frat Joins Council
An additional professional frat- fraternity In the School of Jour-

emity Alpha Delta Sigma
(ADS) has joined the Business
Administration Student Organizat Organization
ion Organization Council, which coordinates pro professional
fessional professional business fraternity acti activities
vities activities here.
ADS, professional advertising

Some Sundays
W&Mklffm you wish you had
stayed in bed... 1
iwPir x m v^h J
Mlwf # .wBT ;s> .. WNB
- SBmfe. BUI J
RjHra m mSm f mt
ymffi : :^:/;.: |iMHs&>, p*;- fyu- ;>. 1,. i.
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UHh jK9 m
v s> : WammSm mHwmm d Bl isl
a 9hSHw v W; | HnH
V nm jammmt jh M
I m wmm
Pmm to
Hr worse than You from sides. When
know itespecially in the face. I learned a long time ago not to
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yo are now be,n g featured at your college or university store.
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nalism and Communications, com completed
pleted completed the move last week.
According to ADB Pres. Dave
Champion, his group will work
with the Council in numerous ac activities
tivities activities including the annual Bus Business
iness Business Day March 27.

1 Didn't Do Away 1

John Grant Reviews
Presidential Campaign

By BILL DOWLING
Gafer Staff Writer
"My campaign waa built around
more important issues than bicycle
racks and baby alligators," said
John Grant Friday evening.
In reviewing his campaign
Grant said, I tried to point out
the child-like level which UF po political
litical political campaigns are run on, and
tried to show the valid alterna alternatives
tives alternatives through what I called the
real issues."
"When I entered the campaign,"
Grant said, "I was told by both
parties that they were going to
completely ignore me in hopes
that I would go away."
But he didnt go away.
Grant said he stayed around
and "gained support of
the Engineering school, Arts and
Sciences college, and 53 per cent
of all independents that voted."
He collected the greatest support
for an imaffiliated candidate in
UF history 1,517.
Grant said that one of the
most encouraging parts of his en entire
tire entire campaign was that he had
begun to quell the apathy in Un University
iversity University College students.
"Too many University College
students have accepted the fact
that we are just another* univer university,"
sity," university," Grant said. "They dont
seem to realize that with good

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LOST: Wrist Watch on Fraternity
Row. Reward. Call 6-7361.
87-lt-C

The Florida AlHfafor, Tuesday, March 20, 1962

leadership the UF oould be a
great university.
One of the ways Grant had
hoped to improve the UF was
through strict integration.
"An integrated university is vi vital
tal vital if we ever hope to gain the
confidence of the Latin American
countries," Grant said. "Many
of these countries realize that we
are the gateway to the United
States, but are afraid to enter
into any agreements with us be because
cause because of our racial prejudices."
Grants campaign staff was
small compared to the staffs of
the other two candidates. In the
first two weeks, Grant had run
through four campaign managers
and about 30 helpers.
There were never more than
seven people on Grants staff at
any one time, and most of the
staff were artists. All of Grants
printing was done with linoleum
blocks and hand pressed.

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Don Addis gave us an owl cut
which he had/ Grant said, and
We used It on many of our
posters.
Financially, according to Grant
his campaign did not become
near as large as the opponents.
We spent about S6O on the en entire
tire entire race, he said, "and are still
in debt about $20.
Grant has worked in decision decisionmaking
making decisionmaking administrative positions
for both the military and a large
chain store company. He is 80
years old.
During his six years at the UF
he has maintained a $.7 overall
average, and did not slow down
in his study procedure during the
campaign, he said.
Grant refused to dorm-stomp
or go on a handshaking tour
during the race. He described
himself as the type who people
would least expect to run for
president.

Page 3



Page 4

THE SPORTS HUB
On Your Mark;
T i PDA, Devine?
* By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Norm Sloan must feel like a kid at a candy
\3tore window awaiting the grand opening.
C April first is the official beginning, of open season
£on inking high school basketball players. Sloan might
-not have to go out of the State to find next years
frosh five.
Heading the Florida list of more than eligible*
are the two Big Boy*, Escambia* Richard Peek
and Gary Keller from St. Pete Hollm*.
Others should be high on Sloans list are Jim
Goolsby, flashy Apopka guard and Randy Jackson
forward from Lake City. Both were impressive in
she high school tournament.
There has been word of a junior college transfer
from out west whose head set
the ground. A junior, this boy could help the Dig,
but inexperienced, Gator pivotmen next year.
Move Toward Chastity
Being that the most controversial subject campus
at present time is the Jennings nunnery PDA, and
-since this could be called a sport of sorts this co
lumn wishes to extend a word of* advcie to the resi resident
dent resident counsellors of the dorm.
In the immortal words of the great Fiji, If you
haven't tried it don't knock it.
Watch Poo Go
With both Bob Hoover and Dick Skelly sidelined
the spotlight in this week's Gator grid practice was
dominated by a sophomore halfback from Tampa and
a small quarterback named Libertore who youve
probably heard of.
The halfback, who will be a sophomore in eligibil eligibility
ity eligibility next fall, is Alan Poe. Although not particularly a
-crushing ground gainer, ala Skelly, Poe picked up
-several long yardage carries in Saturday s scnm scnmmage.
mage. scnmmage.
Starting fast, Poe has deceptive speed and resem resembles
bles resembles Libertore with shifty moves.
Sr. Larry Lib was up to his old tricks Saturday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Libby often got himself into difficult situa situations
tions situations by waiting too long, but almost as often he
would break out of a mass of tacklers for long gains.
Another' fast improving Gator sophomore is full fullback
back fullback Larry Dupree. Dupree is a hard running fast full fullback
back fullback with a lot of potential.
~ Floyd Dean, who could be the biggest end in the
country this fall, gobbled up another TD pass.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuosday, March 20, 1962

Gator Teams Here This Week

UF Nine Splits
With Bulldogs;
Nicolson Wins
The UP baseball team, fresh
from splitting a weekend series
with the Georgia Bulldogs, steps
out of the conference this week to
play the University of North
Carolina in games Wednesday and
Thursday afternoons.
The Gator batsman lost to the
Bulldogs 12*11 Saturday afternoon
after whipping the Georgians *-S
on Friday afternoon.
It was the Georgia pitcher Char Charlie
lie Charlie Bagby who iced the game
with a double in the top of the
tenth after the Dogs had tied at
eleven all in their half of ths
ninth.
Sorting pitcher C. W. Price
was belted for nine runs in his
short turn on the mound. Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore reliefer Jim Biggart held
Georgia for 8 1-8 innings with
only (me hit and two runs.
The Gators trailed, 9-5, after
the first three innings, but tied
it up and then finally went ahead
on a two run double by Bernie
Haskins in the eighth inning.
Tied Again
The Bulldogs came back to tie
the game in the top of the ninth.
A triple by Willie Moore drove
the nm across.
Jerry Templeton had throe hits
for Georgia including a home
run. Len Scheinhoft had three
hits for the Gators.
In Fridays game, Jerry Nicol Nicolson
son Nicolson allowed nine bite by oGorgia,
but struck out 11 men in going ail
the way for the Gators.
Nicolson weakened in the final
frames when Georgia scored all
its runs, but the Gators had al already
ready already put the game away.
Nicholson had two hits to help
his own cause as did Haskins,
Charlie Bean, and Tom Moore.
Georgia shortstop Joe Miller had
four hits to lead all hitters.

Golfers Take
Crown Again
The Gator golf team returns to
the Gainesville Country dub for
two matches this week after win winning
ning winning the Florida division of the
Florida Intercollegiate Touma-
I ment for the fifth time in a row.
I The Gators of Coach Conrad
I Rehling will take on Georgia Tech
lon Tuesday and the touring
I Springfield College team on
I Thursday.
Houston Wins
I The UF golf team captured its
1 Florida Intercollegiate title Sat Saturday
urday Saturday by boating six other state
entries at Ocala. Houston took
the Invitational title and had the
overall low team score.
I The Gators finished in a ti e for
third with Georgia and were
two strokes behind second place
North Carolina. Houston finished
57 strokes ahead of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina to take the second invitation invitational
al invitational title in a row.
Below Par
Ah Houston players shot par
or below on the 288 tournament
par Ocala course. Kermit Zarley
of Houston led the hold with
rounds of 69-71-70-73 tor a 288 to total.
tal. total. The top four finishers were
all from Houston.
Chip Anderson led the UF and
the Florida division with a score
of 296. Harry Root Jr. was sec second
ond second for the Gators with 299. In
overall play Anderson finished
eighth and Root finished 12th.
Second in the Florida Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate division was FSU with 1,-
i 220 strokes, just 19 behind the
Gators. Rollins was third and Mi Miami
ami Miami finished fourth.

Swim Mm! Off
The Florida Intercollegiate
Swimming meet, to have been
held this past weekend in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, was called off by mutual
agreement of the teams involved,
Including the Gator swimming
team. The Gators next meet will
bo in Miami this Saturday.

SOUD AT THE BOOKSTORE

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... Left fielder for Gators

Mural Muse

Dorm Basketball Starts;
Co-Ed Netters Organize

The Mens Residence Hall bas basketball
ketball basketball tournament gets underway
tomorrow night as 18 teams, all
from the Murphree area, take to
the hardwoods of Florida Gym Gymnasium.
nasium. Gymnasium.
Other areas will begin play on
Friday and Saturday. There will
be games all day Saturday, with
all game 8 being played in Flori Florida
da Florida Gym.
All areas will be divided into
four-team brackets. Each team

Gridders Prep
For Squad Game
The Gator football team ran
through its last full scale scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage before this Saturdays intra intrasquad
squad intrasquad game and head coach Ray
Graves was pleased with the per performance
formance performance of his squad.
Graves commented that no one
on the squad had yet won a regu regular
lar regular berth after the two-hour prac practice.
tice. practice.
Offense Good
Our offense looked good, he
said, But the Sidewinders (die
defensive specialists) looked a bit
ragged.
Larry Libertore sparkled during
the drill. He got the first score of
the' day on a 48-yard pass to
tackle-turned-end Floyd Dean.
Libertore later went 44 yards
down the right sideline for another
six pointer.
Alan Poe, a sophomore back
from Tampa, continued to im impress
press impress the coaching staff and
scored on a seven-yard burst off
tackle. Larry Dupree, another
good looking sophomore, made the
other score of the day.
The workout was not without its
casualties. Tackle Gerald Odom
reinjured Ms knee and halfback
Undy Infante suffered a strained
back muscle.
The Gators will divide into two
teams this Friday, tor Saturdays
Orange and Blue game set for
2:00 p.m. at Florida Field.

will play three games, getting a
crack at each of the other teams
in the bracket. The team in the
bracket with the best record will
represent the bracket in the area
championships.
The winners of the area titles
will meet each other for the
championship of all the Men's
residence Halls. Except for brack bracket
et bracket play, the rest of the tourna tournament
ment tournament will be single eliminations.
Within the next f*w weeks,
play will begin la the dorm
leagues in table tennis. Games
will be played in the basement of
Florida Gym.
Yesterday play began In the
double elimination Independent
League volleyball tournament.
In Off-campu a League action to today,
day, today, the winners of the Georgia
Seagle-Newman game and the
CLO-BSU game will meet at Oi Oils
ls Oils p. m.
Women tennis players with ad advanced
vanced advanced ability now have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to participate in organ organized
ized organized team matches according to
Miss Connie Edmondson, physical
education instructor at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
The Tennis Club tor Women at
the U of F has been working hard


DVAL FILTER DOES IT!
'Tareyton's Dual Filter in duos partes divisa estl' ||ninppHM|
ays Julius ( Cookie ) Quintus, aca javelin man and B> chascoai
B.M.A.C. (Big Man Around Coliseum). A Threyton would L WNfR PHTIR
even make Man mellow says Cookie. "Ikreytons a ran
avis among cigarettes. Its one filter cigarette that really fuw
delivers de gustibus. Pick up a pack today and youll find OUfEft ftiTEft
theres Pliny at pleasure in Threyton.
Tareyton

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CHARLIE BEAN
. Good stick, good glove UF first
sacker.

to establish an organized pro program
gram program for the Florida co-ed.
So far, a match with Florida
State University ha* been sched scheduled
uled scheduled for April 7 with a return
match to follow. Matches with
Rollins and Stetson are also a
possibility.
Last year, the tennis club play played
ed played In the Florida Womens Colle Collegiate
giate Collegiate Tournament held at Miami
and finished second. Plans are un under
der under way to try and hold the same
tournament at Gainesville in May.
The number of singles and
doubles matches played against
another team is determined on only
ly only by the number of players a
team wishes to bring, said Miss
Edmondson. FSU will bring a 12
woman squad to Gainesville.
As coach of the squad, Mias
Edmondson said, Our team is
working hard and wo hope to
make a good showing this year.
The club consisting of 25 mem members,
bers, members, times a week
and hold s 8 milting every Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 4:30 p. m. The pro program
gram program is open to any Florida co coed
ed coed with an advanced ability in
tennis said Miss Edmondson.
All homo team matches will
be played at the Broward courts
on Saturdays at 11:00 A.M.

Tennis Tern Edges
. I
Georgia; Teth Next

The Gator tennis team, fresh
from a 5-4 victory over Georgia
last Saturday, goes after wins
four and five this week with mat matches
ches matches against Georgia Tech and
Southern Illinois.
The match with Tech will be on
Tuesday and the Southern Illi Illinois
nois Illinois match will be held on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Both will beat the UF
courts.
Small Margin
The Gators ran their record to
3-1 with the win over Georgia.
The margin of victory caimo in
the final doubles match as the
UFs Jim Pfieffer and Ron Reb Rebhuhn
huhn Rebhuhn defeated Georgias Hill Grif Grifien
ien Grifien and Charles Gastor 6-2, 5-7,
and 7-5.
Other Gators winners were Jim
Shaffer, who defeated Joe Man Manderson
derson Manderson 6-4, 6-3; Franciso Monta Montana,
na, Montana, who beat Charles Benedict,
6-0, 6-1; and Mike Cullinane who

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downed Griffin B*6, 4*6, and B*B in
the singles matches.
The other doubles win went to
Cullinane and Fred Shaya who
defeated Benedict and Carleton
Fuller 6-8, 6-3.

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