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
pie IN,
THE SKY
Sec Page 4

Volume 54, Number 39

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WAIT A MINUTE, I HAVE A GAS PUMP IN MY EAR
Before long, instead of Leo guarding the sacred SAE comer, a Carbobelch
gas pump may take his place.

Dowling Plans Revisions-
A Seminole Each Trimester

By BILL FULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Plans for the 1962-63 Seminole
call for numerous revisions, in including
cluding including a yearbook for each tri trimester,
mester, trimester, according to newly ap appointed
pointed appointed Seminole editor Bill Dow Dowling.
ling. Dowling.
Dowling said primary reason
for the switch from one Semtnolie
to three each year is to pre present
sent present a yearbook appealing to a
greater segment of the student
body.
More Personalized
According to Dowling, a senior
graduating at the end of a trim trimester
ester trimester will receive a yearbook for
his final trimester with a supple supplement
ment supplement containing the pictures oi
fellow graduates.
Under the present system, a
senior graduating in August would
receive a book containing pic pictures
tures pictures of graduates over almost
an entire year.
The new concept, Dowling
said, will eliminate the necessi necessity
ty necessity of sifting through pictures
the graduate is not interested in.
Students not graduating will re receive
ceive receive a yearbook without the pic picture
ture picture supplement.
Bids for the printing will be let
in May.
May Cost Less
According to Dowling, estimates
on the cost per volume are un unavailable,
available, unavailable, but expenses may be
cut by using an offset printing
process.
Another possible cost cutting
possibility, Dowling said, would
materialize if present plans for a
UF printing laboratory are realiz realized.

Two Television Sets
Convert 'Wasteland'

Two television sets and sl4
have helped to make UFs TV
cultural wasteland not quite so
barren.
Th problem of where to put a
set for cultural viewing still re remains.
mains. remains.
A recent plea in the Alligator
for a television set, to be used
for watching WUFTs Play of
the Week and An Age of

Lyceum Slates
Brubeck Show
Tentative plans for Dave Bru Brubeck
beck Brubeck this semester and The
Sound of Music next year are
highlights of the Lyceum Council's
forthcoming presentations, accord according
ing according to Pres. Tish Bates.
The Brubeck show is slated as
part of the Fine Arts Festival to
be held May 12. The musical, a
recent Broadway hit starring
Mary Martin, will be presented
by the companys traveling
troupe March 12, 1963.
Also included in next years
presentation are The Greg
Smith Singers, Oct 30; The New
York Opera Festival with Car Carmen,
men, Carmen, Nov. 13; The Book of
Job, (drama), Nov. 27; Byron
and Janice, (concert pianists),
Dec. 4; Paginini String Quartet,
Jan. 22; The San Francisco Bal Ballet,
let, Ballet, Feb. 26; and Minneapolis
Symphony Orchestra, Mar. ft.

!.!.? rz*i*r*z*!*r* # **t*t # r
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

ed. realized. The proposed laboratory would
save the UF about 33 per cent, he
said.
More to Individual
The new Seminole will be an
attempt to reach the student on a
more individual basis, Dowling
said.
Plans call for about 16 pages
of color in each hard bound vol volume.
ume. volume. Fall and Spring editons
will contain about 200 pages
with the Summer edition contain containing
ing containing about 100 pages.
According to Dowling, events
occuring as late as two or three
week s before the end of the trim trimester
ester trimester will be included in the an annuals

Reitz Tells Alumni Assembly

More Basic Changes Faced

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
UF Pres. J. Wayne 1 Reitz told
alumni Saturday the UF ha s fac faced
ed faced more fundamental changes
during the current school year
than in any other year since he
became president in 1953.
Normally, any institution
which has undertaken such a rad radical
ical radical change as the trimester has
needed at least two years t 0 im implement
plement implement it, Reitz said, speaking
to the annual Spring Alumni As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly.
We had had little less than a
year, he said.
Speaking on the Role and Scope

Kings series, was answered by
the School of Journalism and
Communications faculty mem members,
bers, members, and an interested student.
The channel-5-only set in use
presently in room 334 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union is on loan from the
Journalism school.
Fourteen dollars have be e n
given to the Alligator by faculty
members toward the purchase of
k sot.
Now that a set is available
there is no place to keep it. The
room that has been assigned for
cultural viewing i s used by the
Legislative Council on Tuesday
nights, the same night as Play
of the Week.
Space for two rooms devoted
exclusively to TV is not possible
in the already over-crowded Un Union,
ion, Union, according to Sid Mathews,
assistant director of the Union.
WUFT i s willing to wire any
room on campu s that can be
made available for Channel 5
viewing. We hope to get a room
centrally located, said Mrs. Lin Linda
da Linda Brown, WUFT traffic and con continuity
tinuity continuity director.
3 Cars Collide
At Radio Road
Three 1955 Chevrolets collided
in a SSOO wreck Sunday at Ne Newell
well Newell Drive and Radio Road.
Michael Victor Vitoria Jr., 2UC,
was charged with failure to yield
right-of-way, said UF police.
Police said Vitoria, driving north
on Newell Drive, struck a car
traveling west on Radio Road.
The impact threw Vitorias car
into a cab which was stopped at
the intersection

nuals annuals because oi a change in the
method of production. Coverage of
Spring events not covered in this
years Seminole will appear in
next falls volume, he said.
Printed Periodically
Sections will be sent to the
printer throughout the trimester,
Dowling said, making it possible
for the printer to work over a
period of months.
The new method will prevent
the time consuming backlog of
copy which the old system caus causes,
es, causes, he said.
The new yearbook system is
already in use at the University
of Oregon.

Study to determine the schools
particular role in education,
Reitz said he wasnt anticipat anticipating
ing anticipating any recommendations for new
colleges here,
What we do need to empha emphasize,
size, emphasize, he said, is the increasing
responsibility to transfer students
from junior colleges.
Reitz expressed disapproval of
the state proposed Florida In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology, saying, Iso Isolation
lation Isolation of schools and colleges is
impossible today. Engineering
wont function properly by itself in
this day and age.
According to Reitz, graduates of
the UF Colleges of Engineering
and Medicine had been above-

Hear RUF's
Talking Gator
Every Monday and Thursday
at 10:05 p.m. WRUF presents
Alligator on the Air, In co cooperation
operation cooperation with the Florida Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Hostess for this program
is Alligator reporter Carole Bar Bardella.
della. Bardella.
Alligator on the Air Is de designed
signed designed to present students with
the latest campus happenings
through news, sports, upcoming
events, and editorials.
Listen to WRUF speak out
loud.

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RAISE YOUR RIGHT HAND AND REPEAT AFTER ME
. . Chancellor Tad Davit tweart in Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel at the Stu Student
dent Student Government banquet at the Holiday Inn.

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, March 27, 1962

University Presidents Confer
On Salary Questions Today

Trickel Names
Four to SG
Cabinet Spots
Picks Two Independents;
More Selections Seen
By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Political goodies are being pass passed
ed passed out.
So far in the pie cutting cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, Student Body Pres. Bill
Trickel has appointed the follow following
ing following positions:
Administrative Assistant, Bill
Nelson, Beta Theta Pi; secretary
of finance, Bob McMullen,
Pi Kapa Phi; secretary of aca academic
demic academic affairs, John Young, inde independent;
pendent; independent; secretary of student acti activities
vities activities Jared Lefoow, indepen independent;
dent; independent;
Also appointed include: chief
justice of the traffic court, Fred
Feinstein, Alpha Epsilon Pi; com commissioner
missioner commissioner of traffic and safety,
Steve Friedman, indep e n d en t;
chairman of the education analy analysis
sis analysis committee, Shell Clyatt, Alpha
Tau Omega;
Tad Davis, chancellor of the ho honor
nor honor court appointed Charlie Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of honor court piiblic
relations.
Trickel indicated that other
appointments will be decided up upon
on upon today.
All appointments are subject to
legislative review.
Trickel said Sunday no numeri numerical
cal numerical division of the appointed po positions
sitions positions have been made in re reference
ference reference to sorority, fraternity or
independent appointments.

average on recent state and na national
tional national tests.
Some people say private funds
should be reserved for private in institutions,
stitutions, institutions, Reitz said, but al although
though although the state can provide ade adequate
quate adequate support, there are certain
element 8 of excellence that only
private funds can provide.
We have come to realize that
an institution such as the UF is
not only desirable, but is an abso absolute
lute absolute necessity for social and eco economic
nomic economic improvement. These im improvements
provements improvements are our greatest de defense
fense defense in the cold war, he said.
Other highlight of Saturdays
Alumni Parents Day came as
Alumni Association Pres. Conrad
G. Demro Jr. turned his office
over to newly elected Pres. Ho Homer
mer Homer E. Hooks.
Florida stands today on the
launching pad of great progress,
said Hooks. Higher education
will provide the propellant by
which our state wild leap forward,
and the alumni association will
play a significant role in this
soaring trip into the future,
said Hooks.
We must broaden our base of
active alumni participation, and
at the same time give whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted support to university pro progress
gress progress in academic and athletic
efforts, said Hooks.
Prominent guests and alumni
here for Saturdays events includ included
ed included local U.S. Rep. D. R. (Billy)
Matthews, Alachua County State
Rep. Ralph Turlington, Miami Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court Judge Lucien Proby
and Jimmy Kynes, assistant to
/Gov. Farris Bryant. %

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"WE JUST DONT AGREE WITH THE GOVERNOR"
... UF faculty and the public get tog ether to clear up misconceptions of facul faculty
ty faculty merit pay raises.

UF Fatuity, Students
Join Pay Raise Fight

Battle Ikies over the merit pay raise controver controversy
sy controversy apparently were completed this week as UF
faculty members and students joined the fight.
Faculty members and students here joined
the ranks of state university presidents and local
legislators, who are opposing the stand taken
by several legislators and state capitol sources.
The fight centers over $1.3 million appropria appropriated
ted appropriated by the state legislature last year and how
much should be used for merit pay raises.
Forces led by Gov. Farris Bryant contend
a 3.8 per cent increase or $623,000 should be
utilized.
Marshalling student-faculty personnel here is
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and members of the
local chapter of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP), who say the full
amount a 7.5 per cent increase should
be used.
About 500 UF faculty members, almost half
of the teaching and research personnel here,
met in emergency session Friday to consider
possible action.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel called for
student support of the university presidents po position
sition position late Sunday night in a resolution drafted
by presentation to the Legislative Council to tonight.
night. tonight.
In the Friday session called by the AAUP,
faculty members passed a resolution unanimous unanimously,
ly, unanimously, saying, We express full confidence in .
Reitzs leadership in this vital matter. We en endorse
dorse endorse wholeheartedly his stand on the need for
all the monies appropriated.
We believe we cannot convert successfully to
a trimester operation with less than the full
appropriation.
We urge the Board of Control, the Governor
and the Cabinet to allow the universities to pre prepare

Concert Band
Slates Show
The University Concert Bond
will present a twilight concert
In the Plaza of the Americas
Wednesday.
Conrad Baucksha will conduct
the musical program scheduled
for 6:45 p.m.
(For other cultural activities see
Page 5.)

pare prepare their budget proposals on the basis of the
full legislative appropriations. We urge them
to hear the case for these proposals made by
the presidents with an open ipind.
AAUP Past Pres. Frederick Hartmann told
faculty members a boost in pay was not the
main issue. The issue today is the quality of
higher education in Florida.
Hartmann also said, We make it clear that
even the 11 per cent plus 7.5 per cent would not
entirely close the competitive gap between state
universities and other schools throughout the
nation in hiring and retaining faculty.
The biggest applause of the hour and a half
session was reserved, however, for Political
Science Department head Manning Dauer, who
said, The centralization for which Washington
is blamed is nothing compared with the cen centralization
tralization centralization which exists through the state budget
office.
The state budgeting procedure is operated at
a horse and buggy rate with a horse and buggy
philosophy, and this is the procedure and philo philosophy
sophy philosophy which various state officials must draw
on for data, he said.
Resolutions adopted by the FBU Faculty Sen Senate
ate Senate and the UF faculty both said it was incom incomprehensible
prehensible incomprehensible that an increase of 11 per cent (the
across-the-board raise) should be considered
adequate to compensate for what is close to a
25 per cent heavier work load.
Trickels resolution, almost identical to the
faculty one, said, The students . are gravely
concerned about the future of higher education
under the forthcoming trimester system.
We urge the urge the Board of Control, the
Governor and the Cabinet to allow the univer universities
sities universities to prepare their budget proposals on the
basis of the full legislative appropriation, it
said.

'B' Day Program
Hosts Business

College of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration students here will skip
classes today to hear special
guest speakers at the 12th annual
Business Day.
Known as B Day, the annual
program is designed to present
students with the latest informa information
tion information from businessmen in banking
and finance, insurance, sales and
, ]//
ITSYoHuO^
Coach Norman Sloan,
UF basketball coach, laid
the burden of raising
well adjusted children
squarely on the shoulders
of parents.

marketing, real estate, manage manageraent,
raent, manageraent, transportation, foreign
trade and advertising.
Highlight of the day long fes festivities
tivities festivities will be the announcement
of the B Day Queen at a 12:30
p.m. luncheon In the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
Queen candidates are Judy Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, Paula Levin, Carol Pope Popejay
jay Popejay and Jan Lindke.
Slogan Prise
A $25 merchandise gift certifi certificate
cate certificate also will be presented at the
luncheon by local Belk Lindsey
Department Manager Thomas
Spencer to the winner of the Bus Business
iness Business Day Slogan Contest
Speaker at the luncheon is
James Q. DuPont of E. duPont
DeNemours Co.
Todays program begins at 9 a.
m. with registration in Bryan
Lounge in Florida Union followed
by a coffee hour.
Opening session begins at 10 a.
m. with a welcoming address in
the Florida Union Auditorium by
College of Business Administration
Dean Donald J. Hart.
Businessmen Speaks
Included among 20 guest speak speakers
ers speakers at morning and afternoon pa panel
nel panel sessions will be J. E. Ballou,
audit manager of the U.S. Gener General
al General Accounting Office in Atlanta,
Ga.; Morris G. Fuller, vice chair chairman
man chairman of State Farm Mutual Life
Insurance Co., in Bloomington,
HI., and J. J. Daniel, president of
Stockton, Whatley and Davin in
Jacksonville and former Board
of Control member.

DIG
WEEKEND
See Page I

Six Pages This Edition

Meet Follows
Student Body,
Faculty Stands
Fight* Lies in 1.3 Million
And Amount Available
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
Merit pay raises boosts for state
university professors will be con considered
sidered considered today as the State Board
of Controls Executive Committee
huddles vrith the Council of Uni University
versity University Presidents in Tallahassee.
Todays meeting follows in the
wake oft developments in the past
week, including:
1. A faculty emergency ses session
sion session Friday at which professors
demanded the full $1.3 million ap appropriated
propriated appropriated by the state legisla legislature
ture legislature for merit pay raises be
granted;
2. Similar meetings at Florida
State University (FSU) and the
University of South Florida (USF)
calling for-utilization of the full
amount;
8. Statements by Gov. Farris
Bryant who first said, Universi University
ty University presidents are on extremely
weak ground when they say give
us all the money, but late last
week added, I really think when
we talk together and correct mis misapprehensions
apprehensions misapprehensions and misconceptions
... an agreement can be reach reached.
ed. reached.
4. A resolution drafted late Sun Sunday
day Sunday night by Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickel asking for student
support of the university presi presidents
dents presidents positions on the merit
raise controversy.
Already approved by the State
Board of Control is a flat 11 per
cent increase for all faculty mem members
bers members beginning with the adoption
of the trimester system at state
universities next fall.
Th e now running battle be between
tween between state capitol sources and
university personnel lies in the
$1.3 million appropriated by the
legislature and how much should
be used for merit pay raise
boosts.
State university heads, Includ Including
ing Including UF pres. J, Wayne Reitz,
contend the legislature intends to
use all the available funds for
merit raises a 7.5 per cent in increase.
crease. increase.
State Budget Director Harry
Smith, however, says the legisla legislature
ture legislature wantg to limit merit pay
checks to $623,000 a 8 8 per
cent increase.
t
Recommendations adopted today
at the Tallahassee session, if
agreement can be reached be between
tween between the Executive Committee
and the Council, will be passed
on to State Board of Control
members at an April 13 meeting.
The fight over how much of the
$l.B million should be used also
has entered state legislative ranks.
Local legislative members
Sen. J. Emory Cross and Reps.
Osee Fagan and Ralph Turling Turlington
ton Turlington maintain the legislature
intended to use all the available
funds for university professor sa salary
lary salary increases.
Chairmen of the Senate and
House Appropriations Committees
Sen. Wilson Carraway of Tall Tallahassee
ahassee Tallahassee and Rep. J. J. Griffin of
St. Cloud said last weekend
there was no legislative man mandate
date mandate for the state to use all the
funds.
Florida Blue Key circulated a
resolution among its members
Monday and sent a telegram to
the Board of Control office in
Tallahassee last night.
The* resolution backed actions
by Reitz and the UF faculty in
the merit pay raise issue, ac according
cording according to Florida Blue Key V ce
Pres. Joe Ripley.
Dr. Ralph Thompson, secre
of the local AAUP chapter s d
the AAUP drive is being fir. jc
from the group's specia pro ri*
fund. He said the group is seed seeding
ing seeding contributions to replete it.
Info Services Director
To Public Relations Post
W. H. Hoke Kerns, UF direc.
tor of Informational Services, has
been elected secretary-treasurer of
the Southeastern District, Ameri American
can American College Public Relations As Association.
sociation. Association.
During the conference Kerns al also
so also accepted an award for the UF
as top winner of a science sciencewriting
writing sciencewriting competition, sponsored by
the Southern Regional Education
Board.



Page 2

Police Predict
Holiday Thefts

Theft season at the UF is al almost
most almost here, according to Gene E.
Watson, chief investigator for the
Campus Police Department.
Police records show that the
number of stolen articles reported
usually climbs just before a holi holiday
day holiday particularly in the spring.
This is the worst time of the
year for thefts, Watson said.
Students want money to go to
Fort Lauderdale during Easter va vacation?"
cation?" vacation?"
He said a definite increase in
volume of stolen goods will pro probably
bably probably be noted in the next week
or two

Drivers,
Look Out v
Male drivers beware of Stad Stadium
ium Stadium Road.
Sixteen eases were tried Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in Gainesville Municipal Court
involving University of Florida
students. Fifteen male students
appeared before the court.
Speeding on Stadium Road ac accounted
counted accounted for half of the cases
brought before Judge Win. Wade
Hampton. Ail of these cases were
found guilty.
The one female student was ml.
so found guilty of speeding on
Btadium Road.
Other cases were concerned with
tickets issued for failure to have
a decal on a vehicle, a light on
a bicycle at night, and speeding
fa other areas.

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 27, 1962

Thefts will probably continue
to increase until the end of the
Easter vacation, Watson said.
To combat the predicted in increase,
crease, increase, several dorms have had
posters put on their bulletin
boards reminding students to be
especially careful oi their belong belongings.
ings. belongings.
Watson said, Our biggest pro problem
blem problem so far this year is Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings and Broward Halls. Police
records show that more than
SSOO in clothing and cash has
been reported stolen from these
two girls dorms since the beginn beginning
ing beginning of the school year. Nearly
half of the missing goods this
year has been taken from Bro Broward
ward Broward and Jennings Halls, Wat Watson
son Watson added.
He said there has always been
more money and clothes stolen in
girls dorms than in boys.
A girls' hall seems to be one
big happy family, Watson said.
This gives a thief a good op opportunity
portunity opportunity to steal.'*
Although certain areas of the
campus have been hit hard by
a rash of thefts, there have been
fewer thi s year than in previous
years. Watson estimated the val value
ue value of articles taken during both
semesters would be about SSOO
les s than last year.
Over one-third of the missing
goods have been recovered so far
this year. This accounts for nearly
S4OO in clothing and jeweflry.
Despite increased thefts in
girls dormitories, reports show
that boys account for three-fourths
of those charged with stealing.
The best way to combat petty
larceny is for students to be
aware of things being taken,
Watson said.

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Exhibiting the latest in spring and sum summer
mer summer fashions to be shown at the Fash Fashion
ion Fashion Fantasy March 29, at 8 p.m. are
(from left to right): Kitty Taylor, Ellen
Van Andel, Pat Eubanks and Norma
Hunt.
The fashions to be modeled by the
UFs General Dames around the pool
of the University Inn will include family
coordinates, casual, semi-formal and for*
mal wear for all sizes.
Models for the showing were chosen
from the Dames Club and will feature
Mrs. Penny Nimons, reigning Mrs. Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Door prizes, courtesy of Gainesville

If they dont
beat you on the
scoreboard,
they beat you
physically...
Cliff Livingston, N.Y. Giants

44 It's one of those games where you can win and get beat at the
same time. Lots of bruises. Face guard or not, youre going to
get it. Being a bug on close shaving doesnt help matters. It was
rough going for a while until this remington came along. For me,
these roller combs make all the difference. I shave as close as
I want without getting the scrapes. 9f
The closer you try to shave, the more irritated youre likely to
get. Only Remington*because of its adjustable roller combs combsallows
allows combsallows you to shave closer more comfortably, more safely. Try it.
REMINGTON SELF-POWERED LEKTRONIC Shaver with exclusive
TAADSMAftK
roller combs. Shaves without a cord. Frees you from sinks, outlets,
bathroom tie-ups. Powerful sealed-in cells recharge on shavers
own charging stand for shave after shave without a cord. Also:
Remington Roll-A-Matic* plug-in model with roller combs. Both
are now being featured at your college or university store.
1962 by tramr rano corporation

Merchants will include mens shirts,
purses, gloves, gift certificates for fur furniture,
niture, furniture, perfume.
Jean Meek, fashion coordinator for the
Southeastern division of the American
Celanese Corporation, will be the com commentator
mentator commentator for the show.
The girls will receive free hairdos
from Mary Lees Beauty Salon, and free
make-up courtesy of Mearle Norman
Studios Mrs. Cox.
The admission for the evening can be
purchased by models and at the door.
The cost is 50 cents.

PDA Rumors Untrue;
Only 4 Girls Punished

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
The PDA (public display of af affection)
fection) affection) controversy is dead.
In Jennings Hall where the
PDA issue made its initial appear appearance,
ance, appearance, girls were given the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to hand out offense slips
for what they considered improper
conduct. However, the girls on
Hall Council voted to have the
resident assistant take over this
job.
Since then rumors have spread
across campus that a great many
girls in Jennings Hall have un unfairly
fairly unfairly received council offense
slips for PDA. This rumor has
been greatly exaggerated.
Retraction
A recent edition oft the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator said, the new sport of kiss kisscounting
counting kisscounting by womens dorm advi advisors
sors advisors recently stems from the cur current
rent current crack down on the PDA
in and around womens residence
halls.
Coeds indulging in more than

Mortar Board
Taps Members
Members and new tappees of
Mortar Board, womens honorary
service fraternity, will begin wear wearing
ing wearing their black robes next week.
Margie Reitz, president of the
group, said Sunday that the ac active
tive active members will not b e wearing
their robes until after tapping.
W usually wear the robes
during the week of tapping, but
many of our girls are teaching
or off campus most of the day,
she said.
Mortar Board was originally
Trianon, until it a affiliation with
the national organization in 1961.
Members are selected on the ba-
is of leadership, scholarship and
service to the university commu community
nity community

Last Day Tuesday
Starts Wednesday
WIIUMH HOLDEN-CUfION WEBB
> LfO McCARtYS
n c-f!
co.oo b.
Based on the Novel
by Pearl S. Buck

SIMIONE'S
Americon & Italian Pastry Shop
BAKED GOODS
DELICIOUS DOUGHNUTS
AND ALL TYPES OF PASTRIES
GOOD ITALIAN BREAD
OPENING SOON
THE SPAGHETTI, PIZZA ROOM
Real Honest To Goodness
Italian Food
This Will Be In The Same Establishment.
Opposite Army-Navy Reserve FR 2-5088
1202 N.E. Bth Avenue

g&frjijflt PWTW ZEN,TH STEREO set
Group or individual occumulating the
DBA SIR 8811818 118 Empty packs art to bt separated into
BwlPillr wo brands (Marlboro, Parliament, Al Alpine,
pine, Alpine, Philip Morris separately)
Gt m Hw MANDWAGON rtlO Mb wrapped in bundles of 50 and turned
laJL La. t >n at University Book Store May 10,
If* wtl fva! 1962 between I and 3 P.M. NON!
SAVE YOUR PACKS WILL BE occepted later.
2 pi
___

one good night kiss with their
dates are subject to reprimand by
sharp. eyed resident advisors.
This is not true.
Only four council offense slips
have been given to date for PDA
in Jennings.
Klm Natural
We have nothing against kiss kissing,
ing, kissing, said Jennings resident, Mary
E. Pottorf. In fact, we think it
is only natural for a girl to kiss
her date goodnight. What we ob object
ject object to is carrying it so far that
it becomse offensive to others.
Offense slips given for PDA are
based on the Womens Student As Association
sociation Association handbook, Coeditk ell e,
which states that conduct unbe unbecoming
coming unbecoming a University of Florida
woman is against regulations.
A petition has been started in
Jennings asking that this ruling
be changed.
Os the four offense slips given
for PDA. one received no ac action,
tion, action, one received a restricted
weekend and two suspended Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night restrictions. Sus Suspended
pended Suspended means restrictions handed
down but dropped. Verbal warn warnings
ings warnings are not recorded.
Other Reaeons
Offense slips have been given
for things other than PDA. such
as lateness, failure to sign out and
untidy rooms.
The Jenning s Hall Council will
meet next week to consider and

Israeli Consuls Guests
At First Culture Week

Four prominent Israeli figures
will speak during Israeli Culture

|STUDENTSn|
I SOLES I
;I put on it
* 15 MINUTES |
I HEELS I
m PUT ON 3
I 5 MINUTES I
9 Shot Rebuilt M
The Factory Way H
I Modern Shoe I
I Repair Shop I
101 North Moin Street H
g Acroes from Jj|
il The First National Bonk
IS Vic BalsomoOwner g

Patronize Gator
Advertisers

vote on putting th* privilege of
giving hall offense slips for PDA
back into the hands of the girls.

Jennings Hall
Names Queen
For Ist Time
Bonnie Hull, SEd, was named
Queen of Jennings Hall at the
contest held Thursday night to
select a hostess for Parents Day.
Contestants appeared before the
judges in cocktail dresses, an announced
nounced announced their name, honytown,
major, and classification. Each
exhibited talents of singing, danc dancing.
ing. dancing. pantomimes, readings, and
comedy skits.
The queen was chosen for her
poise, personality, and speaking
voice. The winner sang In the
Still of the Night to her own
piano accompaniment.
First runner up, Kitty Brown,
lUC, played Laura on the pi piano.
ano. piano. The second runner up was
Sandy Jenin, lUC. who parodied
a Shelly Berman monologue.
Succeeding annual contests will
be held earlier in the year to
enable the winner to officiate at
all the various functions at Jen Jennings
nings Jennings throughout the school term.

Week, March 26-29. Sponsoring
the Week is the

University Reli Religious
gious Religious Associa Association
tion Association and the Hil Hillel
lel Hillel Foundation,
Jewish student
center.
Zeeb Z. Dov Dover,
er, Dover, counsul of
Israel for the
south eastern
United States,
spoke Monday
night on Isra Israel
el Israel and Its Place

I
:*.v
m
DOVER

in tlie Middle East.
Yehoshua Trigor, vice-counsul,
Will speak at 7:30 tonight in Bless
Auditorium on Education and
Culture in Israel.
Other speakers include Dr. Im Immanuel
manuel Immanuel Ben-Dor, professor of
theology at Emory; and Aviad
Yafeh, Israeli consul in New
York. They will speak Wednesday
and Thursday in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium.
Students Set
Art Exhibit
An art exhibit featuring the
workg of three graduate painting
students opened Tuesday in gal gallery
lery gallery X in building X.
Norman Jensen, Oh&iHes Thomp Thompson
son Thompson and James McMahon are dis displaying
playing displaying oil paintings, drawings
and prints. Jensen has submitted
photographs also.
All the exhibition pieces except
the photographg are either ab abstracts
stracts abstracts or abstracted to some de degree,
gree, degree, aid art instructer Kenneth
Kerslake, who is in charge of
the showing.
The annual exhibit is held to
display the talents of candidates
for masters degrees in painting.
Jensen and Thompson are due
to receive their degrees in June.
McMahon is due to receive his in
Augtist.
McMahon, a graduate of the
John Herron Institute, Indianapo Indianapolis,
lis, Indianapolis, Ind., teaches basic design. He
has written a thesis comparing
Dadaism and Ne Dadaism.
Jensen has written a thesis on
American painter John Marin. A
graduate of Queens College, Flush Flushing,
ing, Flushing, N.Y., Jensen teaches free
hand drawing and design.
Thompson is a graduate of ths
University of Tennessee and tea teaches
ches teaches basic design. He has written
a thesis on the relationship of the
contempory critio and the artist.
The exhibit is open to the publie
from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1
to 5 p.m. Building X is located on
Stadium Road west of Grove Hall.



Campus Bursts at Seams
With Spring Activities
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WELCOME TO THE MILITARY BALL
ROTC cadets climb these stairs with their dates and wives to the 1962 Military
Ball. Order of the day was a banquet at 6 with guest of honor and speaker Maj.
Gem George T. Duncan, commanding general, U. S. Army IV Corps; entertain entertainment
ment entertainment by the best of Gator Gras talent show; and the dance with music by the
Jacksonville Naval Air Station Dance Band.
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THIS ETOAIN ACTIVATES THIS SHRDLU
. Dr. Robert Krebs, senior lecturer for .NASA,
demonstrates equipment for Project Surveyor. Dr.
Krebs is a former UF instructor.

Court Turns Money Over To UF Fund

Some future UF students will
attend her* on the $2,700 bribe
money used In the attempted fix
of the 1960 UF-FSU football game.
The $2,700 used by Aaron Wag Wagman
man Wagman in an attempt to bribe UF
football fullback Jon Maceth will
go to the UF Endowment Corp.
for use in the Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars fund. The Federal govern government
ment government matches $9 for every one
dollar raised locally for student
loans.
Maceth was supposed to shave
points in the game, but instead
reported th# incident which led to
the arrest of both Wagman and
his accomplice, Phillip Silber. i
Silber pleaded guilty as the i
"contact man in the attempt and

"The finest in Carry*Out Foods"
Chicken # n Ribs Combo
(2 Pieces of Chicken Vl Order of Ribs)
$ 1.29 troductory Offer I
STEAK HAMBURGERS
BAR-B-Q RIBS STEAK SANDWICHES
PORK CHOPS ROAST BEEF SANDWICHES
SEA FOOD HAM (AND CHEESE) SANDWICHES
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Broasted Chicken
1304 W. University Avenue

was placed on five years proba probation.
tion. probation.
The $2,700 consistg of $1,500
given Maceth and $1,200 paid to
Silber. Both Maceth and Silber
assigned their amounts to the UF
Endowment Corp., to be used by
the Dollars for Scholars program.
State Attorney T. E. Duncan
had petitioned that the money
be turned over the Alachua Coun County
ty County fine and forfeiture fund, but
under a court order issued by Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Judge John A. H. Murphree,
the money will go to the Dollars
for Scholars fund.
According to Judge Murphree's
ruling, the money could not go
to forfeiture since forfeiture had
been squght under state gambling

laws. He added that the Wagman
case did not reveal any actual
gambling within the state.
"Unfortunately there is no sta statute
tute statute in Florida which provides for
the forfeiture of money used in
connection with the offense o#
bribery, further stated Mur Murphrees
phrees Murphrees ruling.
Judge Murphree ruled that he
lacked the jurisdiction over SSO
seized from Silber by Gainesville
authorities. His ruling also stated
that he did not have jurisdiction
over the $lO Wagman gave Mac*
Beth for buying Wagman two tic tickets
kets tickets to the UF-FSU game.
Murphree said it should be ap apparent
parent apparent what should be done with
the S6O if no claim were made
by either Maceth or Silber.

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YOU DANCE
DIVINELY, GENERAL
. .Climaxing the grand
march, Gen. Duncan has
the first dance with Jane
Lightcap, runner up for
Military Ball Queen.

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TWO GENERATIONS SHARE A BIT OF HISTORY
. . Father and daughter peer into a replica of the
Friendship 7 used by Lt. Col. John Glenn to orbit
the earth. The display was part of the Engineers Fair.

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write. Pairectttoa. toy tophuttoo
ties. Sis talers. Color of the pea is
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DELORES WINS AGAIN
. . From left, Jane Lightcap, runner up; Dolores
Loll, 1962 Military Ball Queen; and Libby Baker,
runner up. The ball and crowning were held Saturday
night in the banquet room of the Hub.

W ]
Tareyton't Dual Filter in duas partes divisa estl*
says Titus (Pretzel Bender) Ursus, darling of the Coliseum /^>wACnvA T ED CHARCOAL j
crowd. Says Pretzel Bender, After the amphitheater I relax
and have a Tarey ton. Amo, amas... everyone amat Tareyton.
Et tu will, too. Tarey tons one filter cigarette that really pytz N. \ j
defivers de gustibus. lOyHtTO |
DUAL FILTER^&EI
Tareyton ?

The FlorMs Alttfsfor, Tuesday, March 27, 1962

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Steven Garrett, son of Richard E. Garrett, prof, of engi engineering,
neering, engineering, throws the lever up to Man rating with ease.

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THE GRAND MARCH IS ON
Maj. Gen. George T. Duncan, military ball
guest of honor, escorts Jane Lightcap, runner up for
queen.
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GRANTS QUEENLINESS
Jan Lindke, center, is crowned Queen of the Land
Grant Centennial by University President J. Wayne
Reitz. Miss Lindke, a member of Kappa Delta sorori sorority,
ty, sorority, is a transfer from Michigan. From left are Gail
McCaleb and Penny Harrell, members of the Land
Grant Centennial Court.

Page 3



XHf FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page Four

Mamba? Associated Collegiate Pres*
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U tho official student news paper * the Unirersity of Florida ad Is published oeery
Tuesday and Friday morning ezeept during holidays and eaeation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered as second
class matter at the United States Post Office at GaiaesTill e, Florida. Offices are located in Rooms , Id and 15 la
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 5-3251. Ext. 2521. and reguest either editorial
office or business office.

WHEN YOU vote for me you are
voting not only for the MOST QUALI QUALIFIED
FIED QUALIFIED president but the MOST QUAL QUALIFIED
IFIED QUALIFIED student government for my
party has the MOST QUALIFIED stu students
dents students to run student government next
year.
Every year the students hear this
same pledge. The candidates change,
but the words vary litle. The words
are so important that we seek a defi definition!.
nition!. definition!.
Being pragmatic, lets look at the
evidence to define the term.
The annual pie-cutting of student
government administrative spots is a
good place to look for what MOST
QUALIFIED means. Where else will
you find choices not dictated by
blind student voting.
*
IT APPEARS that during pie cut cutting
ting cutting sessions, QUALIFIED leaves
the context of Webster and becomes:
A characteristic belonging to a per person
son person whose fraternity or sorority had
the largest number of votes checked
off in the the recent student elections.
A characteristic belonging to a per person
son person whose fraternity had a dry
year in Florida Blue Key tappings.
A characteristic of a person who
whose organization does not have a
top five position or did not have a
major campaign position.
A Characteristic of a person who
might have jumped at the last mo moment
ment moment or swung a large number of
votes.
A characteristic of a person whose
fraternity house had the most pledges
working the greatest number of pre preelection
election preelection mornings.
And a characteristic of a person
whose house was on the right po political
litical political side.

Coed PDA Theory Like Honor Court

By TOM GIBBON
Many people have tried to
speculate what it would be like
if the honor system were taken
away from us. Speculate no
more, the girls in Jennings Hall
pan tell you what its like.
* *
-IM REFERRING to the un unwarranted
warranted unwarranted tongue wagging over
Public Display of Affection
(PDA). This primarily centered
around girls kissing their dates
goodnight in front of Jennings
Hall. For this, thousands of Jen Jennings
nings Jennings residents supposedly re received
ceived received offense slips.
Tcy this on for size girls,
since the be-

ginning of Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, four
(thats right,
4) o f f e nse
slips have
been given
out for PDA.
For your fur further
ther further informa information,
tion, information, there is
marked
abundance of
e o m p letely

clean records for offenses of
any kind in the Jennings rec records.
ords. records.
The analogy to the honor sys system
tem system lies in the responsibility
for giving offense slips. At the
beginning of the year, it was
solely the responsibility of stu students
dents students to issue or insist that res-

[ THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
Executive Editor David West STAFF WRITERS
Assistant Editor Pit Tunstoll Curolv RrdelU, P*meU Blshvp. Pat CalUn. Bill Dowlin ff
News Editor Jiek Harm Lee Ferris, Bob Fisber. Bill Fuller. Ben Garrett, Kamil
Comd Idilnr kA i a Sue Coalman. Babs Lahna. Davie Lawrence Jr., Tnva
Moryonna Awtrey Levine. Pete Liston. Sandy Rotkenberf. Fred Schneider,
BUSINESS STAFF lor. Mary Lon Warren.
Advertirinf Staff: Dave Champhion. Tom Hoffman. SPORTS STAFF
David Hamilton, Lee Kerl. Jared Lebow, Charles c .... ~r
£2sSfv i J e Dust J,e rh skadowaki, Dam Sports Editor: Mike Goro
Whitfieldt National Advertlsin*. Faye Corbeller Ofeo Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Green
ro p werS! Circulation, Bill Herbert! Sab- Staff Writers: David Berkowiti. Phil Heavaer, Gary
sertptions, Romeo Massey Rlea. Grwver Robinson, Vie Schneider.
FISCHER

FOR GOODNESS SAKE, THERE ARE THOUSANDS
1 HENRV, EAT YOUR J OF KOREAN CHILDREN THAT (NAME TWO

Editorials

pie in the sky?

ident assistants issue offense
slips for PDA.
Unfortunately the girls at Jen Jennings
nings Jennings chose not to shoulder that
responsibility. Instead, they vot voted
ed voted in their halls council to au authorize
thorize authorize the resident assistants
(students themselves) to issue
offense slips at their discre discretion.
tion. discretion.
* *
SO THE resident assistants
issued offense slips for PDA,
four of them. Great Zot save us
sinners! The hue and cry of
tyranny rang from one end of
the campus to the other. Unfor Unfortunately
tunately Unfortunately the Alligator had a
hand in spreading this sordid
news. Sordid because it was
based on nothing but rumor. The
Alligator is the first to admit
to error and has done so.
Now that the girls in Jenniags
have passed their responsibility
into the hands of authority, tkey
dont like it. There is a possibil possibility
ity possibility the halls council will vote
next week to remove the authori authority
ty authority of issuing offense slips for
PDA from the resident assist assistants.
ants. assistants.
If this is done, what are you
going to do with your reclaim reclaimed
ed reclaimed responsibility girls? Some
of you want the PDA rule, some
of you dont and some of you
dont care!
* *
STOP FOR a minute and ex examine
amine examine the issues. If the author authority
ity authority to issue PDA offense slips

JR
GIBSON

Tuesday, March 27, 1962

IT WOULD be both impractical
and unrealistic to call for an abolition
of the spoils system in student gov government.
ernment. government. It is one of the things which
make our campus a laboratory of the
real world of political pressures. It
stimulates what should be a healthy
interest in politics and service. But
this same atmosphere can sour to the
point where the means become the
ends.
Perhaps this years pie-cutting was
no more wrong than last years or the
year before. Evidence shows, how however,
ever, however, that the political laboratory has
been extended to that point where
the means have become the ends .
where service has not been the dom dominant
inant dominant consideration.
*
THE PIE-CUTTING atmosphere is
not limited to that event. People
speak in terms of Blue Key majors
and minors in politics. They speak it
in publications, they speak it in every
field of service at the university. One
could say that it would be hypocrit hypocritical
ical hypocritical to speak otherwise ... in terms of
service, responsibility and accomplish accomplishment.
ment. accomplishment. Hypocrisy? Why should there
be hypocrisy ? Which atmosphere
would breed a better leader and citi citizen,?
zen,? citizen,? :
One which openly speaks in a jar jargon
gon jargon of major and minor rewards or
one which speaks first of service and
reaps the rewards thereof?
* *
IS IT NOT better to harbor those
who are not motivated by altruism
within a healthy atmosphere where
those who are may operate for those
reasons . than to dish idealism
and work in complete realism?
Well buy a dream over that brand
of reality.

is in your hands, its up
to your honor council to honor
it or throw it out. The honor
council is composed of stu students,
dents, students, not UF employees. Would
you rather be tried by your
peers or superiors?
The rule that seems to cover
PDA says, Behavior unbe unbecoming
coming unbecoming a UF woman shall be
an offense against good con conduct.
duct. conduct.
If the honor council handles
the situation, then its up to the
student to define what the rule
covers and what it doesnt.
Bear in mind the honor coun council
cil council is composed of a group of
students.
If resident assistants are to
give the offense slips for PDA,
then they alone, one person,
must define the rule. How would
you like to have the job!
* *
WARE UP people, youre not
at home any more. You are at
the UF living under a student
government run and enforced
by students and student laws.
The UF has one of the most ef effective
fective effective and free student gov governments
ernments governments in the country. But our
student government, like any
other piece of machinery, be becomes
comes becomes rusty and ineffective
when it lies idle.
Its your government and
your responsibility to receive
the tasteful as well as distaste distasteful
ful distasteful aspects of it.

'Florida Paying Lip Service to Space Age

statement made by Dr. Manning Dauar, head of the
UF deportment of political science, at e special
faculty meeting Friday afternoon. Wo fool that his
comments shed light on the salary situation to bo
discussed by the Board of Control in Tallahassee

today.)
By MANNING J. DAUER
I should also like to make
certain statements regarding
the present salary situation.
These statements are made as
a personal statement and are
not a part of the letter which
has just been read.
The present situation is es essentially
sentially essentially one in which the fi figures
gures figures presented by the State
Budget Director claim there is

(T y
1" 1f 4
JssfeiiiL. '].
~~~~ ~ ~

ARTIFACTS

1$ FSU, Not UF Headed for Top Ten?

By NANCY MYKEL
(First in a series)
Florida State University, not
thb UF, will be among the top
10 educational institutions by
1970.
Paul H. Davis, research con consultant
sultant consultant on colleges and univer universities
sities universities for Readers Digest, made

this prediction
in his article
Changes are
Coming in the
College s,
which ap appeared
peared appeared in the
March issue of
the Journal of
Higher Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Davis, who
was Vice-Pres-

MYKEL

ident of Development under
Dwight D. Eisenhowers ad administration
ministration administration o versity, University, based his prediction on
a survey concerning the coming
trends in education.
The top 10 institutes and uni universities
versities universities now are Calif o r n i a
(Berkeley), California Institute
of Technology, Chicago, Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, Harvard, Massachusetts In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology, Michigan,
Princeton, Stanford, Wisconsin
and Yale.
DAVIS LIST of candidates for
the top 10 of 1970 are: Califor California
nia California (Los Angeles), Cornell, Flor Florida
ida Florida State, Illinois University, Il Illinois
linois Illinois State Normal, Minnesota,
North Carolina State, Ohio
State, Pennsylvania state and
Pittsburgh.
The UF is missing from both
lists.
Davis asked several Hundred
professors and administrators to
peer into the future. His article
represents a synopsis of their
forecasts. Forty predictions are
spelled out.
THE GAP between the lead leading
ing leading colleges and universities and
the laggard colleges and univer universities
sities universities will increase. That was
prediction number 39.
Number 40 reads: In 1970
there will be new names in the
top 10 colleges and in the top
10 universities according to pres prestige.
tige. prestige. Then the list.
The FSU Flambeau ran a
story on the article over the
page one masthead. The story,
by staff writer Jim Smith, quot-

a 27 per cent salary raise. Yet
the work load increase to the
trimester contract is 25 per
cent.
Thus the actual salary raise
from funds released up to this
point is limited up to two per
cent.
HIGHER EDUCATION in
Florida is being taken care of
by words and not action.
Moreover, an actual com comp&rison

ed Dr. J. Paul Reynolds, dean
of FSUs College of Arts and
Sciences:
THE PREDICTION is true
because at Florida State Univer University
sity University the only tradition we have
is a lack of it. The significant
thing is that we are willing to
take bold steps in any direc direction
tion direction and not be bound to any
tradition.
The institutions that will
change, Davis and the educators
believe, are those that have the
greatest flexibility in their atti 5
tudes toward change. Institut Institutions
ions Institutions that meet the new chal challenge
lenge challenge in their altered attitudes
toward change will bring drama dramatic
tic dramatic transformations in their pre prestige
stige prestige ratings.
ALSO AGREEING with the
prediction was Dr. E. Laurence
Chalmers, assistant dean of fa faculties
culties faculties at FSU. We already
rank, in special areas, among
the 10 best with the accelerating
research contracts and grants
that reflect the capabilities of
the facilities and the faculty,"
he said.
The dean of FSUs Graduate
School was the only doubter in

THE RIGHT SIDE

Please Pinch the Pennies
To Save the Republic(ans)

By DOUGLAS MIDGLEY
The Republican Party has of often
ten often been assailed by New
Frontier Democrats as being
the party of negativism fail failing
ing failing to offer positive alternatives
for programs and legislation to
which it is opposed. In his Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Day speech last month Rep
Durward G. Hall (R. of Mo )
summarized his version of the
positive no. What is the po positive
sitive positive no? A summary of that
speech follows:
To begin with, Republicans
believe in freedom of the indi individual
vidual individual and so believing must ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily oppose everything that
would take away that freedom.
* *
REPUBLICANS BELIEVE in
free enterprise. And so believ believing
ing believing they must necessarily op oppose
pose oppose everything that would de destroy
stroy destroy free enterprise in favor
of a socialistic form of govern government
ment government that concentrates power
and authority in politicians,
instead of free individuals.
Republicans believe in the
rewards that go to freemen
whose own intitiative and zeal
for work creates prosperity for
the rest of society. And so be believing,
lieving, believing, they must necessarily
oppose socialistic schemes to
redistribute the wealth or any anything
thing anything else that takes away indi individual
vidual individual incentive.
Republicans believe in local
responsibility and local authori authority
ty authority to meet local needs. And so
they must necessarily oppose
everything which would sap our
reliance on local initiative and
transfer responsibility to the
great White Father in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington.
Republicans believe in fis fiscal
cal fiscal responsibility ad Sq believ believing
ing believing must necessarily oppose

GUEST COLUMN

p&rison comp&rison of state educational ex expenditures
penditures expenditures in 1960 shows that
Florida rank s 44th among the
50 states in the percentage of
the state budget dollar that
goes to higher education. Flor Florida
ida Florida now ranks tenth in popula population.
tion. population. Also, Florida ranks 44th in
dollars per capita spent for
higher education.
In actual dollars expended, the
state looks better, where it
stands 16th However, it should
be noted tliat the relative im importance
portance importance of higher education in
the state budget is 44th be below
low below the effort being made by,
for example, Alabama, Mississ-

the Flambeau story, The big biggest
gest biggest problem, he said, will be
in achieving quality due to
quantitative pressure. He also
said that reputations are stable
and change slowly.
The Davis article closed with
the personal prediction that in
this decade the greatest change
in colleges will be a change in
attitudes toward change.
SO WHERE DOES all this
leave the UF? It should leave
us surprised, reflective, and then
determined to change the pic picture.
ture. picture.
Assuming that the salary pic picture
ture picture gets a little brighter awfl
without that nothing can be
done what would it take to
get us on the road to the top
10? A miracle, or a new orien orientation
tation orientation to higher education? Or
would they be one and the
same?
The UF could use a dyhamic
man unafraid of change and
anxious to see a positive trans transformation
formation transformation in morale and outlook
at the UF. We hope one of the
men under consideration for
new head of University College
fills his bill.

everything which will plunge our
Nation deeper and deeper into
debt, and place the burden for
our own irresponsibility on fu future
ture future generations.
*
IN SHORT, Republicans be believe
lieve believe in America and they have
little faith in those who have no
faith.
As Republicans and as Amer Americans,
icans, Americans, we are plain sick and
tired of the volumes of mess messages
ages messages coming from the White
House calling for greater and
greater Federal expenditures for
bigger and bigger bureaucracy.
The Democratic and Liberal
approach to the problems, it
seems, has traditionally been:
When in doubt: spend. And the
approach does not seem to be
one which encourages local res responsibility,
ponsibility, responsibility, on the contrary, it is
one which in effect, wrests con control
trol control from those who are closest
to the problems, encouraging
local irresponsibility.
*
AS AN AMERICAN, Republi Republican
can Republican and Conservative, I cannot
agree with those who would im impose
pose impose federal programs on indi individuals
viduals individuals whether they want them
or not, in the areas of medical
insurance, aid for the aged and
etc. A voluntary approach would
be much more reasonble, for I
cannot believe that Washington
has a monopoly on the neces necessary
sary necessary intelligence required to de determine
termine determine whether or not an in individual
dividual individual requires or wants such
support.
Let me leave the reader with
a little economic Legerde Legerdemain.
main. Legerdemain. By careful and crafty
budgeting, the New Frontier is
able to make a given days ex expenditures
penditures expenditures balance to the penny
with revenues a years re revenues,
venues, revenues, that is.

ippi, South Carolina, and Geor*
gia.
FURTHERMORE, FLORIDA
is the only large state without
a considerable endowment be behind
hind behind its colleges and universi universities.
ties. universities. We have made a beginn beginning
ing beginning on endowment funds for both
private and public colleges, but
this effort is far behind that
of other states.
The result is that the actual
program is not to increase the
present state proportion of ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for higher education;
rather, the increase in popula population
tion population is taken care of by unload unloading
ing unloading the teaching work on the
present faculty and facilities and
the building costs on student
fees.
The fact that state revenue is
not meeting its share of the bur burden
den burden is obscured. A great deal is
being done to bring people into
the state during the space age,
but the attempt to provide addi additional
tional additional higher educational facili facilities
ties facilities i largely verbal and not
monetary.
WE ARE WILLING to bring
in space industries, but not to
meet our own share of the ed edcational
cational edcational responsibility.
Another rule imposed on high higher
er higher education in Florida has re resulted
sulted resulted in a substantial freeze in
academic promotions. An unreal unrealistic
istic unrealistic ratio of 50 per cent in the
ranks of professor and associate
professor has been established.
Thus when professors leave or
retire the situation demands re replacement
placement replacement with an instructor or
assistant professor. Thus again
we talk about quality in higher
education when the standards
imposed result in deterioration
of qualitv.
FURTHERMORE, THE state
budget machinery i s woefully
out of date. Under the way in
which it operates, we have, for
example, to have one set of
approvals for salaries, and these
were not, in 1961, forthcoming
from out cumbersome state bug bugget
get bugget machinery until last August
for the academic year that be began
gan began in September. Then, how however,
ever, however, there is another rule re requiring
quiring requiring staff paid from two
funds have to hav e an addi additional
tional additional approval from the budget
authorities.
As this often is not forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming within six weeks, it becomes
impossible to pay salary checks
for the first month for those
members of the faculty who are
paid from two accounts.
To cite a specific example, our
Department had a Rockefeller
grant of $66,000. The money

Letters to the Editor

Gas Is Better Than Idle Land

EDITOR:
I read your editorial about
fraternities, ga s stations and
our beautiful oampus. I believe
that Plants and Grounds do a
good job in the upkeep of our
campus and that we as students
Bryant Move
UF Problem;
Urges Fight
EDITOR:
I would like to congratulate
John Grant for his column on
the faculty pay issue. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely hope that his advice will be
taken by some of our newly newlyelected
elected newlyelected student government and
that our student leaders will
prove their worth by officially
protesting against our Gover Governors
nors Governors irresponsible position on
faculty pay raises.
To those who would argue that
this is a matter that does not
concern the students, I would
say that it is a matter that will
certainly affect the student be because
cause because ultimately it is we who
are going to suffer from the
lack of qualified professors.
The AAUP has presented its
position and there can be no
doubt as to the justice of its
claims. No amount of verbal
obfuscation and fake statistics
will cover up the fact that the
Governor expects our faculty to
put in more time for proport proportionately
ionately proportionately less money (25 per cent
increase in work load for a pay
increase of only 11 per cent.)
This i s no ones idea of fair
play.
Student government deserves
our full support in a protest
against the governor. As for
the details of such a protest,
I would suggest that student
government officials organize a
mass meeting of students on the
Plaza of the Americas and that
a representative of the AAUP
present the faculty position. I
further advocate that letters of
protest be sent to the Governor
signed by the members of var various
ious various student organizations. In
addition, students should prevail
upon their parents to write
similar letters to the Governor.
Although a united effort on
part of the faculty, students and
parents may not convince Mr.
Bryant of the rationality of our
position, he will at least be
impressed by its political signi significance
ficance significance and that, after all,
is the language most politicians
understand.
EMIL BANDA
BAS

come from the Rockefeller
Kinds, and this years part of it
was deposited in the state trea treasury.
sury. treasury.
TO GET this money required,
first, the approval of the an annual
nual annual rate for the faculty, and
then an additional approval be because
cause because three faculty members
to be paid partially from these
grant funds were one-half time
on state funds and one-half time
on University funds; the out outcome
come outcome was that the state checks
for the month of September
were a month late.
In the meantime, the able
faculty, whose reputation has
brought this grant to the Uni University,
versity, University, had the choice 0 f either
borrowing the Kinds from the
bank and paying interest or, as
actually happened, I paid the
money out of my own pocket
and then recaptured the state
checks when they finally belat belatedly
edly belatedly arrived.
This same situation exists
throughout the University, and
the centralization for which
Washington is blamed is nothing
compared with the centraliza centralization
tion centralization which exists through the
state budget office.
THE STATE budgeting proce procedure
dure procedure is operated at a horse and
buggy rate with a horse and
buggy philosophy, and this is the
procedure and philosophy which
various state officials must draw
on for data.
Most states abandoned this
type of budget procedure years
ago, but in Florida the numbers
and types of restrictions in increase
crease increase rather than decrease. Ac Actually,
tually, Actually, this budget philosophy
and procedure provides misin misinformation.
formation. misinformation.
Florida is thu s giving lip ser service
vice service to the space age, but is
accepting advice from a hqrse
and buddy agency in control of
fiscal policies and the deteemi deteemination
nation deteemination of where and how public
monies ar* to be spent.

The
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters ;
To the Editor
Please sign all letters;
Names will be .
. withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
.. .to edit letters.

should do our best to help
them.
The SAEg and Pi Kappa Phi's
have a desire to build a new
house and they need money.
From a mere practical point
of view, what is wrong if they
try to get the best deal they
can. Will the University be will willing
ing willing to pay the difference be between
tween between the money bhey will get
from selling to a business qu}d
the money they wiM get other otherwise?
wise? otherwise?
If so, what will the Univer University
sity University do with those two ivy
covered fraternity houses?
Just for the sake of the stu students,
dents, students, I wonder if a gas sta station
tion station in that particular comer
will provide some services need needed
ed needed by students. And I am sure
that a well built gas station will
look much better than a piece
of idle land, just as the ons
across the street where the old
ivy -covered Pi KA house used
to be.
FERNANDO GIMBNEZ,
BAS
Reader Says
Frat Men OK
DEAR JOHN GRANT:
In your story in last Fri Fridays
days Fridays edition of the Alligator
you were quoted as saying that
through your party there might
be an independent sitting in ths
presidents seat next spring.
Although not wanting to sound
reactionary, I must say look.at
the past.
Three out of the last four pre presidents
sidents presidents have been independents.
Neither the United or the Stu Student
dent Student party has limited itself to
selecting fraternity men or in independent
dependent independent men for this high of office.
fice. office. These partie s have chosen
who they felt to be the best
man for the job.
Bill Tricked, our new presi president,
dent, president, is an example of ths
way a party which could have
run a second rate independent
to attract votes ran a fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity man because he wa* best
qualified. Your proposed party
could never do this.
I believe that it would be a
shame if a party were formed
on the basis of electing inde independents,
pendents, independents, just because they
were independents, not because
they were the best qualified
candidates.
MIKE GORA, BJM



Group Scoop
German Club
, Meets Tonight
By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
' Club activities continue Mter
Alumni Weekend.
- AMERICAN FINANCE ASSOC ASSOCIATION
IATION ASSOCIATION : Meeting Tuesday at 7 p.
m? in Florida Union 121.
GERMAN CLUB: Meeting in
Florida Union 116 at 8:30 p.m.
on Tuesday.
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI: Meeting
at 7 p.m. on Tuesday in Florida
Union 208.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
Wednesday in Florida Union
room 208 and 200 at 7 p.m.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting at 7 p..
m. in Florida Union 215 on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOQEE7TY: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 324 on Wednesday at 7 p.m.
T.S.O: Meeting at 8 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in Florida Union 212.
ORIENTATION COMMITTEE:
Meeting Wednesday from 3 to 5
p.m. in Florida Union 114.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
AFFAIRS: Meeting Thursday in
Florida Union 118 from 5 to 6:30
pjn.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting in
Florida Union rooms 212 and 215
at, 7 p.m. Thursday.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL:
Meeting from 8:30 to 11 p.m. on
Thursday in Florida Union 218.

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~ SIX FINALISTS TAKE TIME FOR LAST MfNUTE CHEESE CAKE
Buainess Administration Day (B Day) will be reigned over by one of these
si* beauties. From left. Judy Coleman, Carol Tate, Carol Dopejoy, Janet Lindke,
Paula Levin and Leta Keller are the six girls.

To Sleep Or Stay Alive Decision
Made In Psychology Experiments

He had to walk to stay alive,
and walk he did for 27 straight
cftlya without sleep.
He was inside a wheel-like de device,
vice, device, two-thirds submerged in
water, realizing only that if he
dozed off. hed fall back into the
Water and drown.
"Sound like an experiement the
Nazi scientists might have run
In World War II?
i Sleep Experiment
Not quite, its part of a sleep

n
* BBb'
H thoughts of financial planning
loavo you fading this way, you
aboukJ do somathingibout it now.
You may bo surprised how little
money you need to begin your
lifetime financial program. Life
-insurance It the perfect founds*
. tion because it offers protection
and savings features.
:£** your Provident Mutual
_ Campus representative for more
information now while you can
gam by lower premium*.
i*
-John Connolly
Notary Public
'' 728 K. University Ave.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia
/>
si*//
4

Notary Public

h ns
COOKING PORK CHOPS
... is Food Service employe Louis Cook, whos
one of the many Service workers who prepare meals
for thousands of UF students every day.

deprivation experiment now being
conducted by the UF psychology
department. The victims are
small white rats, not humans, and
the place for the experiment is
Benton Hall, not Nazi Germany.
Were presently attempting to
determine the factors that in increase
crease increase or decrease the likelihood
of going to sleep, said Dr. W. B.
Webb, head professor of the UF
psychology department.
Our series of tests is being
financed by the National Insti Institute
tute Institute of Health on a research
grant. continued Webb. We're
concerned with three majors to topics
pics topics presently that have to do
with animal sleep habits.
Sleep Habits
1. The hunger factor due to
lack of sleep. Is the appetite in increased
creased increased or decreased due to lack
or sleep, and why?
2. The effect of a change in
environment on sleep habits. The
effect of noise, temperature and
illumination.
3. The ease or lack of in
falling asleep for individuals.
Final Stage
Th experiments are now in the
final stage; that of sleep depriva deprivation
tion deprivation as related to ease or diffi difficulty
culty difficulty of going to sleep.
Rat s are used because it is re relatively
latively relatively simple to keep them in a
confined area for observation.

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Call FR 2-8039 for your case
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Webb, and his assistants, grad graduate
uate graduate student Victor Bilotta, and
undergraduates Richard Blasdell
and Frank Pridger, have discov discovered
ered discovered in their experiments that the
ability to adapt to lack of sleep
is highly related to age. The
younger animals are able to
adapt and maintain themselves to
sleep deprivation over longer per periods
iods periods of time than the older rats.
Speaking of the rat who walk walked
ed walked for 27 days, and who incident incidentally.
ally. incidentally. wasnt, allowed to drown
when he finally stopped, Webb
said:
We were very frankly amaz amazed
ed amazed that the animal could continu continuously
ously continuously walk for that length of time.
Its likely that he was able to de develop
velop develop mehods of sleeping while
his body was continuously active.

[ 1
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If it's all rightwith you Captain, S.;; ING
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Pounds Prove
UF Eats Meat

By MARY LOU WARREN
Gator Staff Writer
Students here eat more than
11,000 pounds of meat each week,
according to Guy C. Welbom,
head of the non profit UF Food
Service.
Contrary to a popular miscon misconception,
ception, misconception, Food Service is operated
by the UF and. is not state statesupported,
supported, statesupported, says Welborn. Profits
from the service pay ail utilities,
equipment, repair and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance of the cafeterias.
Seven cafeterias and three snack
bars are operated by the service
with 350 full time employes.
Hamburgers are the best
selling item with 2,000 pounds of
meat patties used each week.
More than 160 gallons at Coke
syrup are consumed by students
during the week.
All meat used in the cafeter cafeterias
ias cafeterias is U.S. inspected and grad graded
ed graded with the rating of U. S. good
and above.
I dont want the students to
eat anything I wouldnt eat, says
Welborn.
Welbom also explains the strict
requirements set up for employes.
A 10-week mandatory session on
sanitation is being held at the
present time. These sessions are
conducted by state and country
health officials with guest speak

CULTURE ON CAMPUS

Silent Film Star Brings
Silver Screen' Period

By SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
Literature, film, and the sound
of music appear on the campus
cultural horizon this week.
Silent Film Star
Comedys king of silent film
Charlie Chaplin will strut his
stuff tonight and Wednesday in
a Film Classics presentation.
The movie will begin at 8 p.m. in
Medical Building Auditorium.
Chaplins characterization of
A fastidious little tramp with
pretentions in the early 1000s
made him as familiar to the
world as Hamlet, Cyrano and
RumpelstiltSkin.
In 1952 his controversial views
caused him to voluntarily leave
America, ending a 40 year film
career. Chaplin had made Amer America
ica America laugh and weep and Am America
erica America had made Chaplin rich.
Medeas Revenge
Culture on the television screen
tonight will take the form of the
Greek heroine Medea. The ed educational
ucational educational production on Channel 5
can be viewed at 7 p.m. in room
324 Florida Union.
Written by Euripides in fourth
century 8.C., Medea is one of
the most famous Greek tragedies.
With revenge as the central
theme, the play climaxes in
child murder and dragon
chariot escape. It s most intense
drama is the struggle within Me Medeas
deas Medeas soul.
War of Roses
Fridays television program
sponsored on WUFTs channel 5
is Shakespeares version of the
War of the Roses and the youth youthful
ful youthful reign of Henry VI.
Ninth in a series of television
broadcasts entitled Age of
Kings, The Red Rose and the
White pictures the conflict in
15th century England o* the ruling
House of Lancaster and that of
York.
Joan of Arcs heroic defeat of
the English army, capture, con conjdemnation

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erg in other fields of operation.
Each employe must attend 90
per cent of the sessions to re receive
ceive receive a certificate at the end of
the 10 weeks. If they do not
attent, they are discharged.
Few complaints have been re received
ceived received from students.
One irate student, however,
complained of oak leaves in his
stew, according to the food ser service
vice service director. Welbom explained
that they were bay leaves used
for seasoning.
Welborn, who has 28 years of
food service experience, started
cooking when he was six-years six-yearsold.
old. six-yearsold. He received his degree as
administrative dietician from
Syracuse University and is pre presently
sently presently working on his masters in
business administration.
Before entering college, he was
chief cook at a Veterans Ad Administration
ministration Administration hospital. His jobs
since then have ranged from an
army mess hall chef to airline cat catering.
ering. catering.
Food Services main sanitation
problem is a lack of space and
equipment with a poor layout in
building design, says Wel/bom.
All employes are required to
wear name tags. Any student,
faculty member or employe is
welcome to come in at any
time and openly discuss any com complaints,
plaints, complaints, according to Welborn.

jdemnation conjdemnation and death at the stake
as a witch is portrayed in this
chapter of the series.
Sound of Music
A twilight concert in the Plaza
of the Americas Wednesday night
at 6:45 will feature the Univer University
sity University Concert Band. Conrad Bayc Baycshka
shka Baycshka will conduct the musical pro program.
gram. program.
Deep South Story
At 9 p.m. Thursday Harper
Lee s T 0 Kill A Mockingbird will
be reviewed by Dr. William Chil Childers,
ders, Childers, assistant English professor.
Set in a small Alabama town in
the 19305, the story is narrated
by *yr.-old Scout Finch whose
lawyer father defends a Negro
accused of raping a white woman.
A review in Commonweal des described
cribed described the novel a 8 an introduc introduction
tion introduction of ways of seeing and feel feeling
ing feeling and acting in the Deep South.
Dr. Childers review in Florida
Union Auditorium is sponsored by
the Forums Committee of the FU
Board lor Student Activities.
i jj ||Ehb
JOAN CRIES OUT
. . Scene from play of
the week on WUFT. Joan
or Arc will show Friday,
March 30, 9 p.m.

'A*,,.
SANITARIAN SPEAKS
. . W. D. Wolfe, sanitarian with the Alachua
County Health Department, speaks to UF Food Ser Service
vice Service employes during a food sanitation program.
Food Service workers are undergoing a 10 week
course designed to illustrate food sanitation methods.

Project Wayout Gives Space
Shot On-the-Scene Coverage

By KARL KRISTObFKRSON
Gator Staff Writer
T minus one minute and count counting,
ing, counting, entones the voice of Shorty
Powers.
Students begin to move back
and forth between the analogue
computer and the XY plotting
board making final adjustments.
The eyes of the spectators are
fixed on the TV monitor and
the long, beautiful rocket sitting
quietly on the launching pad.
T minus 10 seconds!
The student at the console push pushes
es pushes a series of buttons. Red lights
Wash rapidly.
Five-four three -two one oneignition!
ignition! oneignition!
The vibrant roar of powerful
rocket engines mingle with the
gasp of the spectators as the
rocket on the screen belches
flame and slowly lifts off.
A moment later the voice of as astronaut
tronaut astronaut Glenn fills the room. Data
recorders begin to record and the
teletype clicks out the success of
Project Wayout.
Not a Canaveral display but
the simulated launching of a
man into space from the engin engineering
eering engineering building.
Spectators that crammed Into

UF Coed Wins National
News Writing Contest

A senior coed in the School of
Journalism and Communications i
has won first place nationally in
the February feature writing di-j
vision of the William Randolph!
Hearst Annual Writing Competit Competition.
ion. Competition.
Carolyn Dart won the award for
her feature story on hurricanes. I
The story appeared in the Sun-i
day feature pages of the Florida;
Times-Union of Jacksonville.
Miss Darts award placed the
UF school in top competition for
the overall national award. The
Camp Wauburg Asks
UF 'Play Day' Assist
Help is needed in planning the
Camp Wauburg Play Day.
Several different projects need
committee assignment to insure
the success of the campus wide
Student Play Day.

DOUR HFTER-SHRUEIHOILST

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#ACTUALLY. YOU OOM-TMU9* VALfT YO ATMCCIATCMtHNIIHIUI* MACI*. ALL YOU HKD AMCEt

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 27, 1962

the small confines of room 224
o§ the engineering building were
confronted by s maze of electro electronic
nic electronic equipment assembled by elec electrical
trical electrical engineering students for the
Engineers Fair held this past
week.
Hard work and determination
made this highly technical exhi exhibit
bit exhibit possible, said- Charles Hafer,
student and technical advisor for
the project.
We had advice from our fa faculty
culty faculty advisor, Dr. Fagan, profes professor
sor professor of Electricaa Engineering, and
the individual components were
furnished by the College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, but beyond that every everyting
ting everyting was strictly a student af affair,
fair, affair, Hafer added.
An intercom system in the
hall s ofr the Engineering Building
was set up to broadcast the
sound effects of each launching.
This lured many of the curious
from other exhibits.
Project Wayout consistently
drew capacity crowds of young
and old alike. They sat spellbound,
caught up in an illusion of flash flashing
ing flashing computers, sound effects, and
plotting boards.
According to John Genet, Pro Project

school has won a second, a sixth
and a twelfth place in other di divisions.
visions. divisions.

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ject Project Wayout was the oombined si siforts
forts siforts of the Joint Student Branch
of the American Institute of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Engineers and the Institute
of Radio Engineers.
We wanted to have the best
exhibit at th e Fair, Genet said,
So everything was don# to add
realism.
The film for the TV monitor
wa s obtained from NASA by Ha Hafer.
fer. Hafer. He worked last summer at
the Cape on the Saturn program.
The voices of Glenn and Pow Powers
ers Powers had a definite effect on the
audience. More than one specta spectator
tor spectator was heard to murmur. Its
like being part of the real -thing.
From the viewpoint of Sharon
McLaine, visiting Jacksonv ill#
school girl, the highest tribute
paid to Project Wayout was the
conclusion and the words of Lt.
Col. John H. Glenn over the inter intercom.
com. intercom.
Boy, what a view. I can see
all the way to the Cape.
Engineering students taking part
on Project Wayout were: Genet;
Hafer: Herman Hohauser; Bill
Mclnnis; Benny Martin; Ted
Finch; Ferrell Gay; Jack Zahriy;
Tom Digby; John Pauchett; and
Bob Parker.

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Page 5



Page 6

I THE SPORTS HUB
I -sPI Not That Bad;
I r 3 Put Together
' By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
For the first time in three years the Fightin
Gators had a good-weather-day for the annual Orange
-and Blue spring practice windup.
am
ZZ The weather was all that was good last Saturday
afternoon.
However, the poor showing can and should be
iconsidered a product of several unavoidable factors.
Z Most important of which were the 19 injured
who couldnt participate in the contest.
Included in this group were Dick Skelly, junior half halfback,
back, halfback, and Bob, sr. halfback.
Skelly had been outstanding in the spring drills.
Hoover, who was among the leading UF ground
gainers last fall was picking up steam after a slow
spring start when an elbow injury sidelined him.
Skelly re-injured his knee which put him out of
commission after the UF-Rice contest two. years ago.
Another factor which dampened the activity Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon was the presence of scouts from Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, Floridas first opponent in the fall.
FSU, who likes to consider themselves the Gators
chief rival, and Georgia Tech.
r The Gator squad remained fairly well under
wraps as far as new plays and strategy went.
Another more than obvious fact is that the squad
was divided in half. Put em together and whatdoyou whatdoyougot?
got? whatdoyougot? Time will do the answering.
On the brighter side sophomore halfbacks Larry
Dupree, and Alan Poe put on a display of Gator of offensive
fensive offensive depth. With Skelly and Hoover sidelined
the two sophomores stole the show from veterans
* Larry Libertore, who was not effective, and Lindy
! Infante, who ran well.
The show stopper of the afternoon came on the
rthird play of the second quarter. Tom Batten found
Haygood Clarke cutting across the field and hit
him for a 48 yard scoring play.
Clarke is another good reason to boast of offensive
depth.
The game was mainly a defensive contest however.
Guards Jack Katz, Larry Travis, Wade Entzminger,
and Bill Richbourg drew Graves plaudits for good
defense.
Bruce Starling, who returned at safety after being
out with a leg injury for three weeks, played a heads
up game at the deep spot.
Next year the Gators will not be a sleeper team.
The rest of the conference is waiting for Graves
boys again. This year well have something to fight
back with.

Netmen Oppose Presbyterian

2 The UF tenni s team takes on
Presbyterian this afternoon in
their eighth match of the season.
prior to yesterdays contest with
Duke, the Gators had compiled a
i-1 record.
In Saturdays action against Na Navy,
vy, Navy, Coach Potters crew eked out
A 5-4 victory in the final doubles

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The Florida Alllgotor, Tuetdsy, Morch 27, 1962

event. Jerry Pfeilfer and Ron Reb Rebhuhn
huhn Rebhuhn took their doubles match 6-2,
8-6, to extend the UF win streak
to four.
Following the contest with Pres Presbyterian,
byterian, Presbyterian, the Gators face Amherst
Friday before going on the road
in a match against FSU Saturday.
Both of the home matches start
at 2:30 p.m.

; jm PB HBHgeg.
r W J SB SI
OFF TO NCAA SWIM
(L-R). Eddie Reese, Harry Wilder, and Terry
Green will be among the group of .UF mermen to at attend
tend attend the NCAA championship swimming meet this
week.
Nine UF Swimmers
Off to NCAA Meet
*
Nine Gator swimmers will represent the UF in the
NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships to be held
from Thursday to Saturday at the Ohio State pool in

Columbus, Ohio.
This announcement came from
Head Coach Buddy Crone after
the Gators ended their dual meet
season with a smashing 63-32
win over Miami in the Magic City
on Saturday.
Good Chance
The Gators are sending the med medley
ley medley and freestyle relay teams as
well as two divers and an indivi individual
dual individual medley swimmer and Crone
expects all will have a good
chance to make the finals.
The medley relay team will be
composed of Dick Far w e 11,
backstroke, Jeff Oromaner, breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, Jerry Livingston, butter butterfly,
fly, butterfly, and Harry Wilder, fe-eestyle.
Wilder and Farrwetl will join Ter Terry
ry Terry Green and Bill Grover to make
up the freestyle relay.
In addition, all will take part in
their own individual events. Ed Eddie
die Eddie Reese will swim the 200 yard
individual medley as well as the
200 yard breaststroke and the 100
yard backstroke. The divers are
Steve Mcride and Lansing Price.
The medley relay team Green
in the 220 yard freestyle, Living Livingston
ston Livingston in the 200 yard butterfly,
Wrestlers Place Fifth
The UF wrestling team, coach coached
ed coached by Foy Stephens, finished fifth
out of 11 in the St. Petersburg
YMCA Invitational wrestling tour tournament
nament tournament held at St. Petersburg.
For the Gators, Kieth Tennant
placed second in the 91-100 pound
division, Allen McVey placed third
in the 137 pound division and Tom
Shires finished fourth in the 123
pound class. Brian Wakelyn was
the fourth member of the UF
team.
The FSU wrestling team placed
first in the meet with the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville YMCA second. The St.
Pete YMCA was third and the St.
Pete YMCA B team finished
fourth.

and Mcride and Price in the
diving to have the best chances
to place in the finals.
In particular, the medley
team has turned in times only a
few seconds over the best nat national
ional national times this season, and
Crone thinks they can bring
their time down even further.
The two divers are the best
in the south and Mcride is an
All-American.
The victory over Miami ran the
Gators record to 13-1 this season,
the most dual meet victories in
one season for a UF swimming
team. The Gators were also SEC
champions and won the Georgia
AAU meet this season.
Terry Green and Alan Lauwaert
were double winners for the meet.
Green broke the pool record by
five seconds in the 220 freestyle
and also won the 200 yard butter butterfly,
fly, butterfly, an unfamiliar event for him.

SAC Wins Volleyball

Draw to be Held
For Handball Meet

Sigma Alpha Epsilon snatched its third consecu consecutive
tive consecutive Orange League volleyball crown Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon as the Lionmen defeated Tau Epsilon Phi in three

games.
SAE took the first game from
the TEPmen, lost the second,
and came from a 9-3 deficit to
win the third contest 15-11.
The victory was a repeat from
a year ago when the SAEs de defeated
feated defeated the TEPS for the crown.
Setup man Hugh Starnes was
the mainstay for the SAE team.
Leading spiker for the Lionmen
was Tiny Joe Long.
The TEPs leading player was
veteran Jerry Ross. Playing in
his fifth year in Orange League
competition, Ross spiked and set
up well throughout the match to
keep the TEPs in contention un until
til until the final points.
Blue Game
The Blue League Volleyball
championship will be played this
afternoon in the Florida Gym. The
bracket championships went down
to the wire last night and the
results were not available.
The drawings for Orange and
Blue League handball will take
place Wednesday afternoon in the
Intramural office in the Florida
Gym.
Action will begin next week in
both circuits.
In die Orange League Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi ranks as the leading
contender for the crown this
year.
The TEPs, who have five All-
Campus members from last years
play returning, have won the
Orange championship for the last
five years.
Dorm League^
Graham and Hume area teams
move into the second round of In Intramural
tramural Intramural basketball bracket play
as 24 teams take to the four

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Southern Here;
Pitching Jells
By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida Southern will be the foe as the Gator base baseball
ball baseball team winds up a nine game home stand with a
Tuesday afternoon game at Perry Field. Game time is

3:00 p.m.
The Gators will take a three
game winning streak into the
game as the pitching staff, a
weak spot for the first seven
games of the season, jelled over
the weekend to give up only
two runs in the three contests.
String Starts
Sophomore Ray Ondich started
the string with a five hit 3-1 win
over North Carolina to give the
Gators a split in the two game
series. Then, the UFs one two
punch of Jerry Nicholson and C.
W. price stopped Vanderbilt with
one run as the Gators won 11-0
and 5-1.
The pitching situation had
reached it a low of the season last
Wednesday when the UF jumped
of*f to a 6-0 lead over North
Carolina after four innings and
lost, 13-9. Price, the ace of the
staff, took the loss in relief.
The next day, Ondich, who
pitched his first collegiate game,
hurled a five hitter, stopping
Carolina in the ninth inning
with the bases loaded. Bernie
Haskins batted in all three runs
with a first inning single and a
fifth inning squeeze bunt.
Nicholson had an easy time on
Friday as he gav e up six singles
and walked only two Commodores.
He struck out five in gaining his
second win of the season.
The Gators supported him with
an 11 hit attack that featured two
more hits by Haskins, three runs
batted in by Carol Lanoux, and
a triple by catcher Len Schein Scheinhoft.
hoft. Scheinhoft. The Gators got two rung in
the Sirst, and put the game away
with 6 in a big third inning.
Price completed the sweep with

courts tomorrow night, in the
Florida Gym.
In Graham area play Trusler
4 plays Simpson 3 at 7 p.m.
Other games at 7 p.m. include
Simpson 4 vs Simpson 2 and
Oraham 4 vs. Trusler 3.
At 8 p.m. Graham 3 meets
Simpson 1, Graham 1 plays Trus Trusler
ler Trusler 2 and Graham 2 faces Trusler
1.
Six games are scheduled in the
Hume area. Gaddum and Little
face each other at 7 p.m. and
Turlington meets the Hardheads
at 8 p.m. Four games are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 9 p.m. as Farrah takes
on Bn wall, Keppel encounters Ted Tedder,
der, Tedder, Abbott faces Crow and Big Bigham
ham Bigham vies with Heath.

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a four hit triumph on Saturday
morning to push the team's SEC
record to 3-1 and 7-3 overall.
Vanderbilt went ahead in the
top of the third with an unearn unearned
ed unearned run, but the Gators came back
to score four runs in the fourth.
Singles by Scheinhoft ana Price
scored Ed Braddy and Ron Bir Birchall.
chall. Birchall. A1 Lopez, Jr., singled to
bring home two more runs. Tom
Moore knocked in the other run
in the eighth.
Golfers 'Rest';
Put In Pradice
The UF golf team, having
finished a five match week, set settles
tles settles down to some practice be before
fore before taking on Georgia Tech and
Duke at Atlanta, on Friday and
Georgia, at Athens, on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Florida posted two victories ov over
er over Springfield College in three
days. Both were by scores of
27-0 as the Gators dumped Spring Springfield
field Springfield on Thursday and Saturday.
In Thursdays meeting, Marlin
Vogt of the UF was the medalist
for the day with a one under underpar
par underpar 71. Low for Springfield was
Bob Peterson with an 80.
On Friday the Gators finished
third in a four-way match at the
Timaquana Course in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Florida State won the meet with
37% points. Ahead oi the Ga Gators
tors Gators in second place was San Jose
Country Club with 31%. The Ga Gators
tors Gators scored 22 points and were
followed by Navy with 13 points.
Harry Root led Florida with an
even par 72. Bryan Bergeron
of F*SU had a 71 for medal ho honors.
nors. honors.
Other Gator scores included a
74> by Phil Leckey, 74 by Richard
Leckey and a 73 by Chip And Anderson.
erson. Anderson.
On Saturday, Florida returned
to Gainesville to beat Springfield
again. Three Gators scored 745.
They included Richard Leckey,
Harry Root and Chip Anderson.

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8 M r
GOOD PITCHING
... By C. W. Price (L) and Jerry Nicholson (R)
brought two more victories to coach Dave Fuller**
team last weekend.

Gator Track Squad
Downed By Middies

The UF track team lost its
season opener to Navy, Saturday,
as the Midshipmen rolled to a
73 % to 57 % victory. The meet
was run on the UF oval.
Double Winners
The Gators had two double
winners but Navy used a bal balanced
anced balanced effort to capture the meet.
George Leach won the 100 and 200
yard dashes while Charles Oates
took the high and low hurdles
for Florida. Navys double winner
was Joel Heine in the mile and
two mile runs.
Navy'j, top performance was
turned in by Stu Lingley who
turned in a 1:56.0 performance
in the half mile. This is only
Lingleys second year in track
competition and hi s two fastest
half-miles have been run on the
UF oval.
Navy Assistant coach Jim Ge-

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hrdes, who made th e trip in the
absense of head coach Earl Thom Thompson,
pson, Thompson, was gratified with the
teams showing. The Middies had
thus liar only competed in In Indoor
door Indoor meets and were untested on
the outdoor ovals.
Next UF meet will be the Flor Florida
ida Florida Relays on March 31.

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