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
designs
FOR
LIVING
S* Fog* 2

Volume 54, Number 41

Bryant 'Open to Suggestions'
On Faculty Merit Pay Dispute

MORTAR BOARD

Taps 13 Girls;
T Marks Spot

Thirteen tapee s of Mortar Board
are wearing red and white let letter
ter letter Ti denoting their member membership.
ship. membership.
The thirteen Junior women were
selected for the Trianon chapter
of the honorary for excellence in
leadership, scholarship and service
to the University community.
Mortar Board is a national sen senior
ior senior womans honorary society.
Membership is limited by the aca academic
demic academic standing and number of
women graduates.
Tapped were Karen Eilers, for
Womens Student Association;
Dain Bogue, Sigma Kappa from
the Gator Band; Marian Dolive,
Alpha Delta Pi, Panhel len i c
Council; Virginia Davis, president
of Inter Hall Council; Peggy
Boyd, Alpha Delta Pi, Student
Government; Barbara Roman,
Delta Gamma, Orientation and
Florida Union secretary, Sandra
Smith, Chi Omega, WSA.
Also tapped were Susan Drue,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhellenic
Council; Becky Brown, Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi, Student Government Ser Service;
vice; Service; Nancy Sue Wilson and Tish
Bates, Kappa Delta, for Student
Government and Lyceum Coun Councils,
cils, Councils, respectively.
Ann Rothenberg, Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Student Government and
Florida Union Board; and Vicky
Smith, Delta Delta Delta, Lyceum
Council were also selected.
The tapees will wear the Tria Trianon
non Trianon letter unty their initiation
Sunday afternoon.

fire
Strikes Again
The Gainesville Tire Depart Department
ment Department answered m fire alarm at
Murphree A yesterday at
11:32 a.m.
The fire was confined to the
trash shnte and no damage oc occurred,
curred, occurred, Fire Inspector David
Laird said.

EquipmentNo Budding
Prone to Fire Hazards

By JIM SRODES
Gator Staff Writer
Murphree Halls construction is not obsolete,
said John Young, fire safety committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, but the equipment that should provide ade adequate
quate adequate safety is insufficient or nonexistent.
Young, who was in charge of the student group
which investigated conditions in Murphree G after
the room fire last semester, felt construction of
the dorm was adequate but the lack of fire es escapes
capes escapes and sufficient alarms and extinguishers
was a source of potential danger.
Murphree Hall was constructed In 1938 and
has been used since that time as a residence
h*i for undergraduates.
The Murphree Area made up of Murphree,
Sledd, Thomas and Buckman Halls offers housing
for nearly 1800 men. Each of the other dormitories
is similar in construction and room arrangement.
Quarters are set up on a two-room suite style
that usually serves three students. Dormitory sec sections
tions sections place suites on the four floors of the hall
around a single staircase which is the only exit
from the sections.
Safety Wall
According to University Fire Marshall I. A.
Shular sections are separated from each other by
a fire-proof wall that would prevent a major fire
from sweeping through the whole building quick quickly.
ly. quickly. Between suites in a section, however, there
Is an open space of nearly 10 inches reportedly
used for maintainence purposes.
Shuler added that the Murphree G fire could not
have been casued by electrical wiring failure since

FIRE
jUfU-L
kr \ CMUTt
STARTED zzjz

FLORIDA ALLIGfiTOR

DERBY LEGALIZES PDA
Julie Freeman, Kappa Alpha Theta, demonstrate*
her kissing style with osculating fan Mike Dowling.
Thetas won first place in the kissing contest for Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi Derby. See photo story, page three.

International Dante Subs
For Frolits; Tops Week

The lone campuswide dance of
the spring semester, selection of
a Pan American Queen and a
Festival of Nations banquet will
highlight International Week be beginning
ginning beginning here Friday,
The April 13 dance the In International
ternational International Spring Capers Ball Ballwill
will Ballwill be in the Student Service
Center from 8 p.m.-midnight.
According to International Week
Chairman Paul Hendrick, the farst
annual dance was scheduled pri primarily
marily primarily because we were alarmed
at the recent cancellation of
Spring Frolics and other campus campuswide
wide campuswide affairs.
Last month Spring Frolics was

cancelled and the annual Military
Ball was changed from a cam campuswide
puswide campuswide dance t a cadets-only
affair.
Co sponsored by Kappa Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Psi honorary band society and
the International Week Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Florida Union Board
of Student Activities, the dance
will be aemi-formal.
Highlight of the dance will be
the announcement and presenta presentation
tion presentation of the 1962-63 Pan-American
Queen. The winner will receive
a two- week, all-expenses-paid
trip to a foreign nation during
the summer.
Admission will be $2.50 per

the nearest source of electricity was eight feet!
from the closet where the blaze started.
Well, Id like to know what those wires
behind my closet are for then. I looked into
that dead space behind my closet out of curi curiosity
osity curiosity one and there were a lot of water pipes
and wires down in those walls, said dim
Odenwalder, IUC from Miami Springs.
His roommate agreed and added, *'l remem remember
ber remember the fellow whose room burned out downstairs
complaining a couple of days before the fire that
his shorts were scorching in the closet He said
there was quite a bit of heat coming from the
back wall of his closet. I guess he didnt bother
to check back in that dead space and report it.
Stairways Helpful
Shuler said that each stairway in the Murphree
Area is of the same fire resistant material as
the walls between sections and would provide
some means of escape if properly used.
The center of the staircase serves as a trash
chute where residents can empty waste baskets
into the trash bin on the first floor, Shuler blames
this chute for large numbers of alarms turned in
every year.
He said the prangs ters often set fire to the
trash bin and try to smoke out other residents
of the section as a joke.
Investigation by an Alligater staff reporter found
that Florida Statute 235 on the minimum stand standards
ards standards for construction of state supported school
buildings required that every building over two
or more stories must be provided with at least
two completely separated stairways.
The same statute also prohibits closets or stor storage
age storage space under or over any stairway in a state
school building.
Statute Violated?
State Statute 235 also demands where these
buildings do not have fire proof stairways, corri corridors
dors corridors and adequate exits, easily accessible outside
fire escapes shall be provided.
Director of Housing Harold Riker announced
that a committee of the fire marshall, state archi architect,
tect, architect, director of Plant and Grounds and the UP
business manager would be called by him in the
near future to study the recommendations of the
student committee findings.
We are naturally worried about this mat matter,
ter, matter, said Biker, and we are going to try to
work out a practicable solution ss soon as poss possible.
ible. possible.
Fire Marshall Shuler added, its easy enough
to say that one life saved is worth all the money
we can spend, but the ones who control the money
we would have to spend arent going to let it go
that easy.

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, April 3,1962

Budget Commission
To Consider Monies

The merit pay raise disput
Gov. Farris Bryant told t
telephone interview hes al
try to follow a policy of k
said.
Bryant last week ap approved
proved approved a State Board of
Control decision to allocate
$607,243 in merit raises for
state university faculty
members.
University research and teach teaching
ing teaching personnel Including the UF
and its president J. Wayne Reitz
had requested $1.3 million in
merit salary increases.
Needs Okay
Only step remaining in the ap approval
proval approval of the $607,243 figure is
an okay by the State Budget
Commission composed of Bryant
and six cabinet members.
No date has been set for consi consideration
deration consideration of state university bud budgets
gets budgets but it should be several
weeks yet, Secretary of State
Tom Adams told the Alligator

couple for the dance.
Beginning' International Week
activities will be beauty competi competition
tion competition among Pan America n
Queen contestants at 7:30 p.m.
Friday in the Florida Union.
Talent competition will be Mon Monday
day Monday at 7 p.m. in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Banquet Sunday
A Festival of Nations banquet
at 6 p.m. in the Banquet Room of
the Student Service Center will
highlight Sunday, April 8, activi activities.
ties. activities.
Sponsored by the International
Suppers Committee of the Board
of Student Activities, the dinner
will include foods typical of num numerous
erous numerous foreign nations.
Tickets at $1.50 each may be
purchased in Room 315 of the
Florida Union.
Musical selections by Ganga
Bahadur, Jayaram Girl and Gau Gautam
tam Gautam Abhayadev of Nepal and a
Latin American dance by Manuel
Alvarez will highlight the after afterdinner
dinner afterdinner program.
A reception for American and
foreign students from 4-5:30 p.m.
in Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union will be Mondays main at attraction.
traction. attraction.
The reception is sponsored by
the School of Inter-American Stu Studies
dies Studies here.
Also included in Mondays acti activities
vities activities will be WUFT-TV forum
from 7:30-8 p.m. to discuss trou troublespots
blespots troublespots in Latin America.
Included on the panel will be
moderator Dr. A. Curti s Wllgus,
director of the School of Inter-
American Studies; Dr. Robert
Bradbury of the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration and Dr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond E. Crist o* the Depart Department
ment Department of Geography.
(Continued on Page FIVE)

UF to Get
Post Office
Plans for a new UF station to
replace the present post office in
the Student Service Center were
announced this week by the U.S.
Post Office Department in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.
According to the post office
announcement, the station will be
built 52 feet west of NW 17th St.,
between Ist and 2nd Aves. This
is behind the Goto Coast stores.
Preliminary plans call for 5,-
132 square feet of floor space.
The post office department said
the station will be built under the
lease-construction program, which
requires the builder to finance
construction and lease the build building
ing building to the department.
The contract will be awarded to
the construction firm offering the
best rental terms. No date was an announced
nounced announced for start of construction.

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant

te may not be dead yet.
he Alligator yesterday in a
[ways open to suggestions. I
;eeping my mind open, he
yesterday via long-distance tele telephone.
phone. telephone.
Its an open question, Bryant
said, as far as Im concerned.
Nothing has been decided yet.
Other Views?
'Besides, he said, the other
six members of the commission
may well have different views
than mine.
Late developments yesterday
also showed Bryant may not be
in Tallahassee when the long longstanding
standing longstanding salary dispute question
comes up for commission action.
Bryant leaves Tuesday after a
commission hearing on several
state agency budgets presum presumably
ably presumably not including the state uni university
versity university requests to tour Japan
with eight other state governors.
He returns April 20 or 21.
The governor will miss the
April lo and 17 commission hear hearings.
ings. hearings.
Bryant also was agreeable to
talks with representatives from
the UF chapter of the American
Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors (AAUP).
Im always glad to talk with
anybody about almost anything,
Bryant said, provided I can fit
it into my schedule.
The idea of an AAUP-Bryant
talk evolved out of AAUP clos closed
ed closed meetings late last week to
discuss the salary dispute.
(Continued on Page TWO)

f Pennies, Please'

By CAROLE LATE
Gator Staff Writer
Lone Ugly Man appeared at the
Broward Hop last Saturday night
as contestants for UMOC (UGLY
MAN on Campus), a contest spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega
(APO) service fraternity.
According t APO Publicity
Chairman George Summers, con contestants
testants contestants and their sponsors are
John E. Ball, Alpha Tau Ome Omega;
ga; Omega; Frank Menke, Sigma Chi and
Alpha Epsilon Phi; and Stan
Blomeley, who is presently look looking
ing looking for a sponsor.
Three other contestants who did
not appear Saturday are A. Char Charles
les Charles Wilkes, Delta Sigma Phi;
George Keep, Georgia Seagle; and
Don Bradback, Sigma Nu.
Menke, the incumbent King Ug Ugly,
ly, Ugly, is seeking re-election.
Summers said the deadline for
entering UMOC has been extend extended
ed extended until 6 p.m. Wednesday. Stu Students
dents Students interested in entering must
be sponsored by a campus organi organization.
zation. organization. Applications can be pick picked
ed picked up at the information desk in
the Florida Union.

** I I I HH*&>
HL '"^
V 6 * t 8 '*Jjjk 3 >
;f y v ;
#- yy^fKj^M

'UGLY MAN'TWISTS AT BROWARD
A solitary Ugliest Man candidate appeared for the kickoff of the Alpha Phi
Omega Ugliest Man On Campus contest The bearded mystery man is
several competing for the award. Voting is by pennies, which go toward AUtrs
service projects. ~

Ugly Man Appears at Hop

||§l& 1 V ,<; f "x*" f >*y
' -' HHKhLS f fl
H-
xvjl *BHHPiHM "' l ". '* :< i*\* :v % ~<'><
BEEF-UP THE BANK ACCOUNT MOM,
WE'VE GOT TO PAY HIGHER RENT
. Members of the Georgia Seagle H all demonstrate their dislike of having
been evicted. Members of the 19-year old co-op will have to seek resident
elsewhere for at least a year.

Semineles Down Sewanee
In College Bowl TV Tilt
Florida State University (FSU) won yesterday in
the GE College Bowl, over University of the South
(UofS),.
UofS, or Sewanee University, Sewiannee, Tenn., had
returned to defend its title for the fourth straight
week. Final score was 285 to 135.
The College Bowl is a TV program matching wits
of a four panel team from one college against an another.
other. another. The FSU team, who will return to defend its
title next week, walked home with a $1,500 Scholar Scholarship.
ship. Scholarship.
A UF team last year received a SSOO scholarship
as consolation for losing to Johns Hopkins University,
300 to 50.

The purpose of UMOC i s to
raise money for the APO scho scholarship
larship scholarship fund, Summers said.
Each year we give tw 0 cam campuswide
puswide campuswide scholarships. This year,
through UMOC, we are hoping
to increase the number.

Forestry Expert
To Talk Trees

Dr. Alan A. Marra, professor of
Wood Technology at the Univer University
sity University of Michigan, will visit the UF
School of Forestry, April sth and
6th.
Dr. Marra, whose visit is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the National Science
Foundation, will discuss curricu curriculum
lum curriculum programs with the School
of Forestry staff and conduct a
conference on Thursday afternoon
with the leader s of the wood in industries
dustries industries of Florida.

Voting for King Ugly will be begin
gin begin Monday. Students will be able
to cast votes at the information
booth across from the Hub, or
can present them to the candi candidates,
dates, candidates, who will be campaigning
about campus in their getups.
Votes are a penny each. The
contestant receiving the most
votes will be crowned Ugliest
Man on Campus.
Votes are not limited to a
penny, < Summers said. Stu Students
dents Students can vote as many times
as they wish and can pay as
much as they want for each
vote.
According to Summers, the con contest
test contest will last about two weeks.
Since Spring Frolics was can cancelled,
celled, cancelled, it has been undecided at
what campus event the crowning
will occur.
Prizes awarded UMOC winners
are donated by Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants and will be on display on
the first floor of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
All indications show we are go going
ing going to have some real dolled up
candidates this year, Summers
said.

SYMBOL
OR
SUBSTANCK
See Page 4

Six Pages This Edition

Sad Members
Mark Passing
Os Seagle Hall

A house full of B<>b-stories
wa g a residents description of
Georgia Seagle Hall following a
Thursday announcement the Hall
will be sold and its membership
disbanded for at least a year un until
til until the construction of a new build building.
ing. building.
The hall has functioned since
1943 as an economical coopera cooperative
tive cooperative living establishment for rpen
students of limited means, enab enabling
ling enabling each to save S3OO to S4OO per
year on room and board.
Places Hardship
According to Seagle Pres. Joe
Hart, 4 ED, sale of the hall will
force some of the students to dis discontinue
continue discontinue their education entirely
and will place a definite hard hardship
ship hardship on all 52 students currently
participating.
This thing has hit us like a
bombshell, he said.
Decision to sell wa s made by
the Board of Education of the
Florida Convention of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church, trustees under the
will of Mrs. Georgia Seagle Hol Holland.
land. Holland. Mrs. Holland, a wealthy
Gainesville resident, donated the
property and established a trust
fiund for its upkeep.
Th board and resident# agree
the 80-year-old building t# In Inadequate,
adequate, Inadequate, and the stud *i a
themselves have been asking
or a new home.
We were on cloud seven
when they told us a new build building
ing building was planned, said Hart.
Then we learned it wouldn't be
ready till at least September,
1963, and well have to leave thia
place In June.

Sororities Hay
Ax Activities __

By TOVA LEVINE ZZ
Gator Staff Writer ~
Delegates from each sorority on
campus will meet Thursday night
with Dean Evelyn Sellers to dis discuss
cuss discuss the possible elimination of
sorority participation in certain
campus activities.
Delta Gamma Pres. Barbara
Roman, said with the tight sche schedule
dule schedule of the trimester system, the
sororities will have to be more
selective about the activities they
enter. The meeting delegates will
discuss the elimination of Intra Intramurals,
murals, Intramurals, Greek Day and Gator
Gras.
Most sorority girls are ?all
for the idea of cutting down
on many of the unimportant acti activities
vities activities that do not benefit their
sorority a s a whole.
Tri Delta Pres. Vicki Smith,
said her chapter was definitely, in
favor of any steps in this direc direction,
tion, direction, but just did not want-to
stick their rt'eeks out too far be before
fore before they saw what the other~re other~reactions
actions other~reactions were to .these plans.
Zeta Tau Alpha Pres. Nan?y
Sander, said they did not 4ed it
necessary to contribute to any ac activity
tivity activity in the future that did hot
benefit the sorority.
In the past the only answer to
the enforcement of attendance at
the various extracurricular acti activities
vities activities has* been fines, which often
led to unnecessary conflict and
trouble among the girls.



Page 2

Concert Shares Weeks
Sill With Shakespeare

y SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
Thregrtaff members of the UP
music Apartment will present a
faculty-concert Tuesday evening
In thejjniversity Auditorium.
Musicians indude instructor
Samuel Teeters, pianist; director
of Mens Glee Club Guy B. Webb,
bass-baritone; and department
head Reid Poole, french horn.
The concert will begin at 8:15.

Bryant Says $
'Open Question 1

(Continued from Page ONE)
Newly elected AAUP Pres.
Seymour Block, Dr. Frederick
Hartmann of the political sdence
department here and Dr. Nathan
Starr of the English department
plan to represent the UP at the
meeting-
According to Block, no date has
been set for the discussion.
No matter how this salary
matter turns out and we have
not given up on It yet were
still trying to get ahead," Block
said.
"The Idea of the Legislature
Is to make us (state universi universities)
ties) universities) up to par,** Block added,
"but we dont want to be Just
average.
Block said he feels the AAUP
ean "accomplish a lot more by
spelling the whole matter out
when we talk to Bryant
Student Government efforts
here on the salary increase ques question
tion question .center around petitions cur currently
rently currently circulation through frat fraternity,
ernity, fraternity, sorority and dormitory
living areas, according to Student
Body Pres. Bill Trickel,
Trickel Arranges
Trickel is also setting up a
meeting at a yet undetermined

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The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April I, 1962

Shakespeare will predominate
the weekend cultural scene.
On educational television Friday
"An Age of Kings will present
another chapter in the life of
Henry VI. Tenth in a fifteen fifteenprogram
program fifteenprogram series, "The Fall of a
Protector tells of the downfall
of Henrys protector, the Duke of
Gloucester, in a conspiracy led
by Suffolk of the House of Lan Lancaster.
caster. Lancaster.

date with the Executive Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Board of Control.
Resolutions backing the faculty facultystudent
student facultystudent body stand here will be
presented for Legislative Council
approval tonight by Jim Graham
representing Flavet Three and
Harvey Goldstein of the College
of Arts and Sciences.

3 Hume Chow
Gripes Rectified

By KEN KEYES
Gator S**tff Writer
The Hum* Hall Council has
taken t step in improv improving
ing improving the quality of the UF Food
Service.
In response to increasing com complaints
plaints complaints by Hume Hall residents,
the council held an open meeting
attended by some 75 students
Tuesday, March 27. They discuss discussed
ed discussed the deteriorating Hume Hall
service.
Representing Food Service were
Ralph Poteat, assistant director

Young King Henry is engineered
into a marriage with Margaret of
Anjou who advances the court po position
sition position of her lover Suffolk.
Group, antagonistic to Suffolk
are drawn together and Richard,
Duke of York, begins his rise to
power.
The program on channel 5 is
scheduled for 9 p.m.
05 Special
Beginning Sunday, a C-5 special
showing of Hamlet will run
through Tuesday at 7 and 9 each
evening in the Florida Union au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
Shakespeares famous revenge
play is said to contain more of
of his other writings. Composed
at a period of profound disillus disillusionment
ionment disillusionment and pessimism for the
author, "Hamlet is a melting pot
for all his thoughts and pro problems.
blems. problems.
The tragedy is a blend of eight
murders, a tale of blighted
love, an adulterou s king and
queen, a ghost, a mad woman,
a graveyard fight, play-within-a play-within-a-play
play play-within-a-play and an attempt at clown clowning.
ing. clowning.

of the food service, Grace Mad Madden,
den, Madden, chief dietician and head of
the training program for employ employes,
es, employes, and Don Day, recently ap appointed
pointed appointed manager of the Hume
Hall cafeteria.
Major complaints were of quali quality,
ty, quality, quantity and prices of foods;
sanitation measures; and gener general
al general appearance of the equipment
and serving line, other grips were
cold food, no choice between but butter
ter butter and margarine and the lack
of an a la carte breakfast ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement.
Poteat recommended that a
food committee be established to
meet with Day to discuss student
complaints. The council made
plans to form such a watchdog
committee at its next meeting.
As a result of the unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented action taken by the Hume
Hall Council, within 48 hours:
A lower-priced selection of main
dishes was added to the menu.
A la carte breakfast were insti instituted.
tuted. instituted.
Extended, hours of operation for
the short order grill were estab established.
lished. established.

: v *
i%* &
Couple Is Registration Early Birds
Bill and Sally Scaggs register to vote in Alachua County elections. The couple
will be able to vote in the May 2 elections in which the delegation to the state
legislature is selected.
All students who wish to register should report to the supervisor of registra registration,
tion, registration, 111 SE Ist Ave., before Saturday noon. (See map, page 4).

Closes Saturday

First Interior Design Conference

By 808 FISHER
Gator Staff Writer
The first interior design con conference
ference conference ever held in the United
States will open at the UF Fri Friday
day Friday with tours of the campus and
close Saturday with an old-fash old-fashioned
ioned old-fashioned picnic at Camp Wauburg.
In between, lectures, luncheons,
dinners, round table discussions
and speeches by noted interior
designers are scheduled.
Students and faculty from 15
colleges and universities in the
southeastern United States have
been invited.
Registration for con ference
guests will be conducted between
7 and 9:30 p.m. Thursday at the
University Inn.
Two exhibits will be on display
during the two- day conference.
Design 62, an exhibition of the
latest contemporary home furnish furnishings

ings furnishings is now on display in the so social
cial social room in the Florida Union
Building.
Winners Displayed
A display of the award winners
of the 1961 Design Derby, a de design
sign design contest sponsored by the Am American
erican American Institute of Interior De Design,
sign, Design, will be exhibited in the foy foyer
er foyer of Building E.
Tours of the campus and exhi exhibits
bits exhibits will leave from the Univer University
sity University Inn at 9, 10 and 11 a.m. Fri Friday.
day. Friday.

ILMANN

Richard C. Murphy, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of and treasurer of
Richard Plumers of Miami, will
address a luncheon meeting at
noon Friday in the Blue Room
of the Student Service Center.
Murphy is known to be one of
the most outstanding business
minds in the interior design pro profession,
fession, profession, said G. Dale Everett,
interior design chairman. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy will speak on professional professionalism.
ism. professionalism.
Fallowing the (speech round-

Girls Best Cavers;
No Pinch in Clinch

Girls often make the best cav cavers,
ers, cavers, said Jerry M. Johnson, 2
UC, president of the UF Caving
Club.
Johnson, said girls are good
cavers because they are small
and can squeeze into spaces too
small for men.
The Caving Club, known offi officially
cially officially as the Florida Speleological
Society, has about eight girls in
its 50 member group. Speleo Speleology
logy Speleology is a fancy name tor the
study of caves.
Travels All Over
Johnson said the club goes cav caving
ing caving in Georgia, Tennessee and
Kentucky as well as Florida.
There are about 100 caves in Ala*

LAST DAY!
Russell Guinness
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table discussions will be held
from 2-5 p.m. in rooms 116, 206,
212 and 218 in Florida Union.
Four topics will be considered:
designer-trade relations, decora decorators
tors decorators shop and workroom me methods
thods methods of compensation, and design designer
er designer client relations.
Friday evening at 6:30 Harry
V. Anderson, editor and publish publisher
er publisher of Interior Design Magazine,
will speak at a dinner in ABC
Hall at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
Interior designer William Pahl Pahlmann
mann Pahlmann will speak at 8:15 in the J.
Hillis Miller auditorium on the
topic design.
Pahlmann specializes in design designing
ing designing the interiors of hotels, res restaurants,
taurants, restaurants, private clubs and de department
partment department stores, according to
Everett, who Pahlmann
as being one of the two or three
top interior designers in the
world.
Saturday morning a series of
lectures and panel discussions
on the problems of merchandis merchandising,
ing, merchandising, producing and styling fur furniture,
niture, furniture, fabries, carpeting and in interior
terior interior accessories will be held
in Dan McCarty auditorium.
A discussion of furniture will
be held from 8:45-9:55 a.m. by
E. M. Farley, president of the
Biggs Furniture Co., and Mrs.
Kay Lambeth, president of the
Erwin Lambeth Furniture Co.
James Griffith, representing the
Tropicraft Wovenwood, Textiles
Co., and Bert Kaiserman, general
sales manager of David and Dash
Fabrics of Miami, will lecture on
fabrics from 9:55 10:35 a.m.

MURPHY

chua County, the head apelunker
said.
He said rumors about a convict
going into Warrens Cave and
coming out near the Devils Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper were just that, rumors.
Johnson said the club goes into
Warrens Cave and Bat Cave.
Both are within easy driving dis distance
tance distance of campus.
One of fte clubs projects is to
map Warrens Cave. For this*the
club uses compasses, tape mea measures
sures measures and clinometers. A clino clinometer
meter clinometer measures the height of a
cave.
Johnson deplored amateur cav cavers
ers cavers and people who drank while
caving.

Places Strain
On Membership

(Continued from Page ONE)
Were really concerned and
shook up, he added, and well
try to fight this thing.
J. Francis Cooper, manager
of the Seagle trust, said the sale
i s necessary for financial reasons
and he feels the board has no
responsibility to the residents.
If I loaned you a house for
a few months and then told you
to get out you'd be upset, sure,
he said. But its my house and
theres nothing you can do about
it.
This wont be the first time
somebody had to quit school be because
cause because he didnt have the mo money,
ney, money, he continued. The res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility isnt ours.
A major objection of the resi residents
dents residents is the fact present members
oi the cooperative will have their
membership revoked and will not
be assured of a place in the
new Seagle Hall after its comple completion.
tion. completion. s
Another is that there are plans
to replace house mother Mrs.
Marguerite (Mom) Tye with a
husband and wife counselor team.
Our Home
Its our home, said one resi resident,
dent, resident, and we feel like its be being
ing being broken up right under us.
Seagle Hall is almost entirely

Following a half hour coffee
break, a discussion of carpeting
will be led by Conway Hamilton,
representing the VSoske Carpet Carpeting
ing Carpeting Co., and the Bigelow Carpet Carpeting
ing Carpeting Corp., and Alex Mumford,
vice president of the Wunda
Weve Corp., from 11-12 a.m.
George E. Cox, representing
Design Technics of Miami, will
lecture on the production and sty.
ling of interior accessories from
12-12:30 p.m.
The conference will wind up
at 1:45 p.m. with a picnic at
Camp Wauburg. Duses will
leave at 1:15 p.m. from the
University Inn.
Both the Design O2 and Design
Derby exhibits are open to the
public. Admission is free.
Design 62 is open from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. in the social room of
Florida Union. The Design Derby
exhibit is open from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. in the foyer of Building E.
Non students and students not
enrolled in the College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts wishing to
attend any of the activities should
contact the Department of Art.
The conference and exhibitions
are being sponsored by the Col College
lege College of Architecture and Fine
Arts and Student Government.
Activities are being coordinat coordinated
ed coordinated by members of the Student In Interior
terior Interior Designers Club headed by
Holmes Newman.

FLORIDA UNION
BARBERSHOP
WELCOMES YOU
Service for 4 Chairs
ALL PROFITS GO
TO STUDENT ACTIVITIES
WEEKLY
HOURS: 8 to 5
SATURDAY'S Bto 12 Noon
Location: Beneath Florida Union
PARKETTE
Coffee Shop and Dining Room
OPEN 24 HOURS
Specialty of the House
LARGE RIBEYE STEAK
FRENCH FRIESSALAD
HOT ROLLS and BUTTER
S I.OO
Second Cofffee or Tea Free
Lunches 650 and up
PARKETTE
226 W. University Avenue

self sufficient, with ail work and
the buying of household needs
done by members.
In return for room, board and
social activities, each pay 8 $45 per
month and promises to remain ac active
tive active in the church of his choice
and not join a social fraternity or
drink alcoholic beverages.
Students Seek
Murphree Area
For Transfers
Murphree area dormitories vie
the most sought after resident
halls on campus, according to
Tom G. Carpenter, assistant di director
rector director of dousing.
Murphree area halls, including
Buckman. Fletcher, Sledd and
Thomas, house about 1,500 stu students.
dents. students.
The fcijulk of housing transfer re requests
quests requests are seeking residence in
one of these halls. Most of these
students seeking transfer are
freshmen or sophomores.
Murphree area, halls have maid
service and are centrally located.
Carpenter said these two factors
are probably responsible for the
areas popularity.
In the recent campus elections,
political hopefuils nailed to their
platform the possibility of secur securing
ing securing maid service in the dorms
not having the service at the
present.
However, said Carpenter, no
one mentioned how these maids
were to be paid. He believes any
use of maid service will mean an
increase in rent.
At present, the range of rooms
varies from $49.50 to $l2O per
semester depending on the loca location
tion location and number in the room.
Carpenter said any of the 6.-
000 dorm residents can transfer
anytime to where ever they choose
a s long as there is room avail available
able available and the student has a rea reason
son reason to transfer.
Our policy, he said, is to sit situate
uate situate everybody where they would
like to be.
Quite naturally, he said, there
must be some system so when
a student comes to u s with fin financial,
ancial, financial, health or incompatibility
problems, they can be transfer transfered.
ed. transfered.
But transfering for whimsical
reasons, we discourage, Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter said.
One of the problems faced by
the housing department is the in inconsistency
consistency inconsistency of students asking for
a transfer. According to the hous housing
ing housing secretaries, nothing irritates
them more than to have a stu student
dent student request a transfer and after
the paperwork is processed,
have that student change bis
mind.



J/fir Derby's Topsy-Turvy

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FROM LAND GRANT TO DERBY
. Jon Lindke lost week's Land Grant Queen clutches
liar Sigma Chi Derby Queen trophy.

Mm

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BUTTON, BUTTON, JUST WHERE IS THAT BUTTON?
... an unidentified sorority entrant fights in a pile of flour to find a button in one of
the Derby events.

Confirms 'Rebellious' KA's,
* 9
Philpott Admits Past Association

Rumor* of rebellious* tTF
students reached a new high ov over
er over the weekend.
This band of students openly
admit being disgruntled with the
United States and more particu particularly
larly particularly with the way the South is
being over-ridden with what they
call damnyankees.
lt's n hoax, said one of the
Kappa Alpha rebels, "things in
the South have reached a point
where something must be done.
When questioned on nis groups
possible course of action, the re rebel,
bel, rebel, speaking with a deep south southern
ern southern accent,! would not divulge
plans. He did indicate a "mili "military
tary "military order might be in the mak making.
ing. making.

->
JIL
UTVfHUS*KE£F YOUR HAIR NEAT Ml OAT WITHOUT MUSE! fvm J
Keep th# oil in ttie can. In your hair, use Vitali* with V-7, the Si
grtascless grooming discovery. Fights embarrassing dandruff, .-'~l
prevents dryness-keeps your hair neat alt day without grease.
, 3p* S j-LtSS ..v\. |
Patronize Gator Advertisers

Further queries into the mat matter
ter matter brought words from bearded
rebel strong man Gray Hollis.
Hollis, who the band calls
Colonel said plans were under underway
way underway for an action similiar to
something which happened over
100 years ago. Its not a rash
move, we have considered the
matter carefully and any action
we may take will in no May be
connected with Nancy Mykel or
John Grant.
Infiltration
The group has apparently infil infiltrated
trated infiltrated into the UF administrat administration.
ion. administration. Vice Pres. Harry Philpott
openly admits being associated
with the movement. One bearded
student was reported to have

It was Derby Day Saturday, but the scene was
Broward Field instead of Churchill Downs and the
competition ... well just take a look.
The annual Sigma Chi Derby began with a parade
and ended with the fraternitys annual Derby Open
House presentation of awards.
Kappa Delta sorority girls garnered the most points
in the Derby to win the overall trophy. Tied for sec second
ond second were Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Gamma. Third
was Kappa Alpha Theta.
Events included a sack race, won by ADPi; perfect
figure, DG; balloon stomping, ADPi; egg throw,
AEPhi; character dressup, DG; button hunt, Theta;
kissing, KD; and pig catching, DG.

Sigma C hi
Derby
Glimpses

been In conference with Philpott
and called him brother.
Tracing the bearded Hollis, who
claims to be in the College of
Business Administration, ended up
at the Kappa Alpha Mansion. At
this point observers could see a
flash of what looked like a grey
uniorm; above the apparent
strong hold flew a Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate battle flag.
A source close to the situation
indicated that It definitely is pass passed
ed passed the point of no return. It
could be secession!
If the Kappa Alphas succeed,
as they have in years past, there
will be a Parade of Southern
Strength along University Ave.
Friday afternoon.
We hope it wont be a bloody
affair, said Hollis, because a
Share croppers stomp is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for later that night as well
as Plantation Ball the next day.

r *" t
Mika
SOLO AT THE BOOKSTORE

.. a lovely Lady Godiva (the one without the mane) triumphantly rides past an
ogling crowd of admirers.

GROUP SCOOP

Publick Occurrences: Campuswide

By APRIL STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Coffee hour interupts week of
club meetings.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA: Meeting
Tuesday in Florida Union 121 at
7 p.m.
BLUE KEY SPEAKERS BUR BUREAU:
EAU: BUREAU: Meeting kom 4 to 6 p.m.
on Tuesday in Florida Union
524.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union 324 at 7 p.
m. on Tuesday.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 208. A coffee hour
will follow in Florida Union John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge at 8:30 p.m.
PRESIDENTS COUNCIL: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in Florida Union 118 at 7 p.
m. on Tuesday.
U.R.A. Meeting at 8:30 p.m. on
Tuesday in Florida Union 215 and
Oak Room.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Florida
Union rooms 200 and 208.
BLUE KEY:'Meeting in Florida
Union 324 on Wednesday at 7 p.
m.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting at 7 p.
m. in Florida Union 215 on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY: Meeting on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Florida Union
220.
1.5.0. I Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 212 at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
AFFAIRS: Meeting Thurs day
from 0 to 6:30 p.m. in Florida
Union 118.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Meeting at
7 p.m. in Florida Union 312 on
Thursday.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL:

GREASED PIGS, UNLIKE BOYS, ELUDE Coli'S GrlsP
.. action-pocked slippery race provided bumps, falls and squeals from both pursuer and pursued.

Meeting in Florida Union 218 on
Thursday from 8:30 to 11 p.m.
7 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 116.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: Meeting
Thursday in Florida Union 12i at
7 p.m.
YOUNG PUBLICANS: Meeting

GRAND OPENING
Italian Pizza, Spaghetti Room v
Serving Many Types of Italian Food
At Its Very Best
Now Open to Serve You From 5:00 p.m. 'til 11:00 p.m.
We have Bracivola for you (Bra-shoul). This is made with rolled
round Beef Steak, with stuffing of Chopped Boiled Eggs and Spices
cooked with Sauce. If you are unfamiliar with this food please tell
us and we will give you a Free Sample.
OUR MENU WILL CONSIST OF:
PIZZA SPAGHETTI-WITH LASAGNA
PLAIN MEAT BALLS CDA/ lv/ ,
PEPPERONI MEAT SAUCE
JEALIAN SAUSAGE ITALIAN SAUSAGE ITALIAN BREAD
! SPANISH OLIVES COFFEE, TEA OR MILK
MUSHROOMS u ITALIAN SALAD, AND DESSERT
ANCHOIVES W WILL BE OUR OWN PASTRIES.
MEAT SAUCE T THAT WE PREPARE FOR YOU
' YOU WILL BE ABLE TO ORDER ONLY PIZZA TO GO
OpposH* Army Navy Rturv* FR 2-5088
1202 N. E. Bth Av.

at 8:30 p.m. in Florida Union 116
on Thursday.
GARGOYLE CLUB: Party on
Saturday at 9 p.m. Place will be
disclosed upon receipt of 82.50 per
couple by members and pledges
or Robert Woodward in Build Building
ing Building E room 179.

The WortSs AlKpotor, Tuesday, April I, 1962

All Fool's Day Revives
Orange Peel a la 'Gator

By BELL FULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Shades of the Orange Peel.
An April Fools Day parody edi edition
tion edition of the Alligator was secret secretly
ly secretly distributed on campus Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Published by the exile d
Orange Peel staff, the two- page
paper Alley Gator satirized the
Alligator and current issues on
campus.
Orange Peel Editor pro tern
Jack Horan said the bogus is issue
sue issue is to show that the spirit of
the Orange Peel is still alive de despite
spite despite administration effort* to
crush it. You can call this a sub substitute
stitute substitute for the regular March is issue.
sue. issue.
The publications censorship Is Issue
sue Issue was lampooned on the front
page with a story of UF Pres.
J. Grain Grit* banning rest restroom
room restroom walls.

Free tsJima.c^

Other institutions which felt
the sting of the 5,000 issue Alley
Gator were Alligator columnists
Nancy Mykel, Douglas Midgely,
sports editor Mike Gora and movie
critic Fred Schneider.
Also included were Jabs at
football players, campus politics
and professors pay.
Horan said the red Inked
newspaper was published in col collaboration
laboration collaboration with the Alligator's edi editors.
tors. editors. We managed to violate
every rule of proper journalism
with the Alligators help.
He said he does not believe
there will be any official reper repercussions
cussions repercussions from the paper. "It con contains
tains contains nothing obscene, comment commented
ed commented Horan, who edited the. Christ Christmas
mas Christmas edition of the Orange Peel.
Only the tallest trees need
fear the thunder and lightning,
he said.

Page 3



literLotaoAAi&tiiAToii

Page 4

. Mmbr Associated Collegiate Frits
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news paper of the (Jaleersltj of Florida and Is pnhllshed every
Tnesday and Friday morning except dering holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR Is entered as second
elf** natter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices ars located in Reams S, It and U la
Florida Union Balding Basement. Telephone University es Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 2621, and reguest either editorial
Rfflee -or business office.

A GASOLINE station may be built
where the SAE house is; state uni universities
versities universities will operate on a year-round
basis next year; the University of
Florida w.ill get a new Florida Union,
nuclear science building and architec architecture
ture architecture and fine arts building; academic
salaries will not be raised to the de desired
sired desired levels.
Old news? Yes, but they all have
something in common besides being
old. They are all results of action
taken by representatives of the peo peo.
. peo. pie of Gainesville and the people of
Florida.
The state legislature, appropriates
monies to state universities for build buildings
ings buildings and teaching salaries. It was the
._1961 legislature that put the Univer University
sity University on a year-round operation next
year; it was the same legislature that
appropriated money for new build buildings
ings buildings but did not provide additional
sources of revenue to build the build buildings.
ings. buildings.

~IS THE Governor of Florida really
a- friend of higher education?
He insists that he is. He may believe
that he is. But he is apparently daz dazzled
zled dazzled by the symbols and indifferent
toward substance. The state put itself
on the educational map some years
ago when it projected a far-reaching
plan for bringing the benefits and op opportunities
portunities opportunities of higher education to the
fast-growing population of Florida.
It has basked in well-deserved ac acclaim
claim acclaim for its foresightedness and its
comprehensive long-range planning.
But the establishment of higher edu educational
cational educational facilities automatically com commits
mits commits the state to the support of those
facilities in terms of efficient opera operation
tion operation and effective results.
Florida has had its share of land
abuses. It cannot afford an educa educational
tional educational mockery. It cannot afford to
flaunt the material symbols of cam campuses,
puses, campuses, classroom buildings, labora laboratories,
tories, laboratories, athletic fields, libraries, stu student
dent student unions, experiment stations,
dormitories, and lovely landscaping
while it consorts with the laggards in
denying sound substance in education
through quality teaching and inspired
learning.
* *
BUT THAT is exactly what it is do doing
ing doing in its failure to give comparable
salary support to the teaching person personnel
nel personnel who carry the responsibility for
making Floridas colleges and univer universities
sities universities high-grade institutions of learn learning
ing learning instead of showy symbols of pride
emphasizing facade more than foun foundation!
dation! foundation! Yes, the state lags with the
laggards in higher education and now
appararently is willing to lag more.
It is somewhere near the bottom in
the remuneration it provides for its
professors and $358 per year below
the average at 17 of 21 comparable
universities.
The Governor says he wants to
spend what it takes to do the job.
Translated, that statement appears to
mean (in the light of his current op opposition
position opposition to merit advances in the full
amount appropriated by the legisla legislature)
ture) legislature) that he wants to spend as little
as it takes to keep the universities
open. With the increase in faculty
responsibility by approximately twen twenty-five
ty-five twenty-five per cent under the new tri trimester
mester trimester plan, it would be logical to
supplement normal salary increases to
offset the additional load imposed by
the new plan. Originally such adjust adjustment
ment adjustment seems to have been contem contemplated,
plated, contemplated, and faculty members stayed
on in their jobs with what they

Editor-In-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Executive letter .............. David Watt
Assistant Editor Pat TuastaN
Editorial Assistant David Lawrence, Jr.
Nows Editor Jack Horan
Coad Editor Moryonno Awtrey
BUSINESS STAFF
Advertising Staff: Dave Champhion, Tom Hoffman.
David Hamilton. Lee Efltrt. Jared Lebew, Charles
Prince. Jen Dust. Jie Patanella. Karl Skadowski, Dave
Whitfieldi National Advertising. Faye Corbellei Office
Manager. Carole Powers: Circulation, Bill Herbert: Onb*

Executive
Assistant

register, be heard

symbol or substance?

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Editorials

THE REZONING of the property
at the comer of Thirteenth Street and
University Avenue to business is but
a mere example of actions taken by
the Gainesville City Commission
which affect the university.
6 *
THERE IS a difference in being
heard and being listened to. This is
especially important in government,
both state and local. If you are 21,
you have an asset that will put you
in the listened to category. The list
above, while not exhaustive, does
show the score of the issues which
we should help decide.
During this week, the local voter
registration books will be open to
eligible students who desire to vote in
the May primaries and in the general
election.
The map, at right, shows the lo location
cation location of registration office.
Help the University be heard by
registering and then voting.

thought was assurance that more
work and more responsibility would
mean correspondingly more pay. It
made sense. But now more work
more pay has been distorted to
mueh more work and a little more
pay.
**
ONE INCONGROUS note in the
so-called compromise that was an announced
nounced announced after the Tallahassee meet meeting
ing meeting on March 28 was the holding
back of a sizable fund (originally
allocated for salary adjustment) to
attract new faculty personnel when
needed. In competition for quality the
merits of the present staff take sec second
ond second place to the job of bidding in
the market for additions or replace replacements
ments replacements who meet the required stand standards.
ards. standards. Os course, its a fishermans
truism that you dont feed additional
bait to the fish thats already hooked.
But good administration must look
much further than the initial lure.
When the Florida Legislature em embarked
barked embarked upon its ambitious plan to
provide a comprehensive program of
higher education for its citizens, it
undoubtedly foresaw the costs that
would be involved in maintaining it
and believed that the benefits to the
state would be worth the outlay. That
judgment was sound. And the entire
nation applauded the action that set
the program in motion. But the na nation
tion nation now is looking at Florida with
its fingers crossed.
* *
HOW MUCH sincerity is there in
the Governors boast that he is a
friend of higher education when he
ignores the basement position which
the state holds with respect to sal salaries
aries salaries paid to the men and women
who are responsible for the educa educational
tional educational product? Florida has advanced
rapidly in population, industry, and
wealth. In a brick-and-mortar fash fashion
ion fashion it has advanced also in its exten extension
sion extension of university facilities in a com comparable
parable comparable and satisfying degree. But
the attitude which the Governor now
assumes and the retarding action he
is sponsoring will keep Florida loiter loitering
ing loitering with the laggards in the total na national
tional national effort to create an enlightened
democracy by raising the levels of
intelligent action through an effec effective
tive effective program of higher education.
Such a program properly manned
and diligently supported is an indis indispensable
pensable indispensable element of our national de defense.
fense. defense. But symbols alone wont do.
Substance, quality substance, must be
guaranteed.
Reprint from The Gainesville Sun

STAFF WRITERS \
Carole Bardells. Pamela Bishop. Pet Caaa.
Bill Dowling ou Ferris, Bob Fisher, Bin
Fuller. Ben Garrett, Ronnie Sue Goodman, Ken Keyes,
Babs Lahna. David Lawrence Jr., Tova Levine, Pete
Uaton, Sandy Rothenberg. Fred Schneider. April Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, Sandy Sweltzer, Sara Todd, Sandra Taylor, Mary
Lou Warren.
SFORTS STAFF
Sport. Editor: Mike Gera
Assistant Sparta Editor: Robert Green
Staff Writers: David Berhowits, Phil Heavaer, Gary
Bine. Grover Bettnaw. Ft# gohnetder.

Tuesday, April 3,1962

UMIV/ERSITY aue\ /
to Uof F \xi *'l
_ 1 j : ( vi l E&t 1

HERE'S HOW TO GET TO
REGISTRATION HEADQUARTERS
MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Those Trying Times Ahead: Trimesters

By TOM GIBSON
Its no deep dark secret that
the UF goes on the trimester
system next September. Every Everybody

Letters to Me Editor

'We Want Action on Peel'

EDITOR:

Three weeks ago the Board
of Student Publications, after
expending considerable amounts
of time and effort, sent to Dr.
Reitz a proposal calling for the
final solution of the UFs
Orange Peel problem.
Since then there have been
editorials in the Alligator, let letters
ters letters to the editor, legislative
council resolutions and campaign
platform plank s all calling for
the reinstatement of the Peel.
* *
DESPITE this barrage of stu student
dent student opinion in favor of the

Bv -77*7 vl
I hod a great idea laet night for
the Spring issue of tho Pool.

THERIGHTSIDE

Only Name Qualifies Man
Not Candidate Himself

By DOUG MIDGLEY
The Senate Race shaping up
in Massachusetts, is perhaps
the most interesting contest in
the coming election. Three ra rather
ther rather famous families are doing
battle for this seat, Ted Kenne Kennedy;
dy; Kennedy; Edward J. McCormack
Jr., nephew of the U.S. House
Speaker; and George Cabot
Lodge, son of the former Am Ambassador.
bassador. Ambassador.
*
OF SPECIAL interest how however,
ever, however, is the statement by Ed Edward
ward Edward McCormack Jr., which
stated in effect, that in hi s opin opinion
ion opinion the only real qualification
that Ted Kennedy has for the
office was the K ennedy
name. But as all good readers
of The Tampa Tribune no
doubt have already noted, even
the Kennedy name, is not with without
out without its little embarrassments,
for the headlines to the article
on Ted Kennedy appearing on
page 16A of the Tribune o*
March 31 state: TED KENNE KENNEDY
DY KENNEDY ADMITS HARVARD EX EXPELLED
PELLED EXPELLED HIM FOR CHEAT CHEATing.
ing. CHEATing.
Well Mr. McCormack Jr.,
perhaps even the Kennedy
family name, isn't really too
much in the line of qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications for the United States Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. Perhaps, too, Mr. Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy isn't half as remorseful over
the fact that he cheated, as he
is over the fact that he was
caught.
ALONG A different line, but
as equally interesting, is an
article which appears in the
Republican Congressional Com Committees
mittees Committees Newsletter of March 16,
1962. The article is entitled:
NEW FRONTIER IN VICE
ON OKINAWA. Since it is
short, I have taken the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to quote it in its en entirety.
tirety. entirety.
In its major civil rights ac action
tion action to date, the Kennedy Ad Administration
ministration Administration is going all out to
integrate prostitution on Okina Okinawa.
wa. Okinawa.
Seat of the racial turmoil on
Okinawa is a complex of 16
recreational areas near Kade Kadena
na Kadena Air Base, nerve center of

body Everybody cringes and laments be being
ing being forced into it.
Most people say, Nobody
knows what the trimester will

Peel, the administration, and
their allies in Zuber, appear to
have accomplished by inaction
what they failed to accomplish
by force. For while the stu students
dents students wonder what has become
of the Orange Peel, the ad administration
ministration administration seems to have for forgotten
gotten forgotten such a publication ever
existed.
It is a s if the Peel has
been placed in a dungeon under
Tigert Hall and left there to
rot. Latest rumors have it that
if the Peel is released from
its bureaucratic dungeon it will
emerge a dismal imitation of
what it used to be.
*
THE IDEA o# making the
Peel a general interest maga magazine
zine magazine appears to have gained
favor with members of the ad administration.
ministration. administration. If this is done we
will have an Alligator Sup Supplement
plement Supplement printed on slick paper
and called an Orange Peel.
While the supplement is a fine
publication that serves a defi definite
nite definite purpose it is not by any
stretch of the imagination a sub substitute
stitute substitute for the Orange Peel.
There are eight weeks left
until the end of this semester
and no editor has been cnosen
for the Peel. For all practi practical
cal practical purposes the administration
has succeeded in banning the
Peel for a semester. Will the
Peel remain in its dungeon
or will it be reinstated as one
of the nations finest college hu humor
mor humor magazines? The answer lies
somewhere in Tigert Hall.
JARED LEBOW

American defenses in the Far
East. There, upwards of 5,500
bars and 15,000 hostesses op operate
erate operate full blast with a result resultant
ant resultant venereal disease rate
among American troops of as
high as 15 per cent.
Island and Air Base cus custom
tom custom for some time has dic dictated
tated dictated that white troopg patro patronize
nize patronize an area known as the Ko*.
za Business Center and Ne Negro
gro Negro servicemen the Koza Four
Corners district. Sen. Herman
Talmadge (D-Ga.) Comment Commented
ed Commented in a report to his con constituents
stituents constituents last week:
This deplorable situation has
been called to the attention of
the highest authorities, but not
for the reason one might ima imagine.
gine. imagine. The complaints are not
that young Americans are be being
ing being corrupted on Okinawa, but
rather that they are indulging
in depravity on a segregated
basis . Negro Congressman
Charles C. Diggs, Jr., of Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, has complained to Sec. of
Defense McNamara that the in inability
ability inability of Negro soldiers to en engage
gage engage in integrated sin on Oki Okinawa
nawa Okinawa constitutes a failure on
the part of the Defense De Department
partment Department to defend the rights
and welfare of the troops. As Assistant
sistant Assistant Defense Secretary Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle P. Runge has agreed that
such is detrimental to the com command.
mand. command.
lnstead of acting to clean up
the vice on Okinawa, Lt. Gen.
Paul W. Caraway, High Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner to the Ryukyu is islands
lands islands and Army Commander
on the island, i s taking steps to
eliminate segregated vice by
bringing various pressures upon
establishments which practice or
condone racial discrimination.
Even the pro-Administration
Washington Post comm anted
that the reforms sought on the
island are aimed at cleaning up
segregated vice, not vice per
se. Perhaps this may be Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Mykela position on the
question?

ARTIFACTS

Bidding for Profs?; Deck Is Stacked =

By NANCY MYKEL
Whos kidding whom?
Professors have been wished
good riddance should they
leave for greener pastures. And
following the AAUPs resolution
concerning salary raises in re relation
lation relation to an increased teaching
load, one of Gov. Bryants as assistants
sistants assistants told the press that there
would -be no trouble in finding
replacements for those who
might leave.
*
LETS STEP back a minute
and get a better perspective on
the faculty situation. Assuming
that many professors leave at
their first opportunity, what will
they be replaced with?
An article by Dr. Russell

GIBSON

bring, you can
only specu speculate.
late. speculate. But with
all the lament lamenting
ing lamenting and specu specu-lati
-lati specu-lati n g, not
many people
seem to have
done much
serious think thinking
ing thinking about the
problem.
One of the

hardest hit areas in the tri trimester
mester trimester will be extra curricular
activities. Only a few hours a
Week class time will be added
under trimester. The term will
only be about three weeks
shorter than the semester.
* *
HOWEVER, the clincher that
most students fail to grasp is
the fact that final exams for
trimester terms will all fall in
one week. Under the semester
system students in extra cur curriculars
riculars curriculars tend to cram for mid midterms
terms midterms and finals. But, under
the semester system they have
tw 0 weeks for finals.
Picture if you will your first
trimester term, Youre involv involved
ed involved in several extra curriculars. A
Mid-terms fall at various timesd
during the term, no sweat.
Youve picked up pieces of
the course here and there.
Then comes finals. In a per period
iod period of six days you have four,
five, maybe six finals.
It is possible during trimester
finals to have from one to four
exams in one day. Lot s of luck,
you last minute stutters.
* *
WHAT ABOUT fraternities
and sororities? Will there be en enough
ough enough members during the light
term to keep the houses open?
How hard will it be to enroll
new members in various clubs
and organizations-? Will stu students
dents students become too grade con conscious
scious conscious to join?
N 0 one denies a college edu education
cation education requires keeping your
nose to the grindstones. But
there is some truth to, All
work and no play makes Jack
a dull boy. Even those aca academic
demic academic bulwarks such as the Un University
iversity University of Chicago have time
for extra curriculars.
It doesnt necessarily follow
that student organizations are
going to fall to pieces. Howev However,
er, However, the stepped up pace will
take its toll.
As far as extra curriculars
are concerned, it isnt the job
of John Q. Student to answer
these questions. It is the job
of our student leaders.
* *
WE OF the Alligator will
be happy to act as a coordina coordinator
tor coordinator of suggestions from stu student
dent student leaders. Suggestions of
merit will be printed. Questions
will be channeled to the most
qualified source and answers
printed if possible.

w yr
It's not too late to top on Ito right
onebefore graduation time.
If youre interested in a business
of your own and no limit on earn*
ings. you should look into the
advantages of a career in life
insurance selling.
Theres a tot (tot yon mey not
have realized about this absorb*
ing business. Let us show you
what a career in We insurance
can mean to you.
John Connolly
806 N.W. 11th Am
FR 6-9068
Notary Public
er
Ivon McMullen
Theta Chi House
FR 2-6622
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company

Middiet on of
FSU, in the
December is iss
s iss u e of the
American So Sociological
ciological Sociological Re Review
view Review points up
some of the
rec rui t i ng
probl em s of
Southern uni universities.
versities. universities. Re Realizing
alizing Realizing that
college enroll-

MYKEL

ments are expected to increase
in Southern states by 75 per
cent between 1958 and 1970, Dr.
(Middleton thought it worth worthwhile
while worthwhile to investigate some of the
issues which hamper the re recruitment
cruitment recruitment of Southern academic
staffs.
In a study undertaken in
April and May, 1960, doctoral
candidates at the leading uni universities
versities universities in the United States
were given a questionnaire sur survey.
vey. survey. Doctoral candidates at
non-Southem universities put
the South at the bottom, ranked
fifth, of preperred teaching reg regions.
ions. regions. Candidates at Southern
universities put the South near
the bottom, or fourth. The
Northeast and Far West ranked
highest on both lists.
* *
THERE WERE 16 per cent
of the non-Southem doctoral
candidates who said they would
not even consider teaching in
Florida. And 37 per cent said
they would consider Florida on only
ly only if rank or salary were higher
than elsewhere.
What do these men have
against the South? (In fairness
it must be said that Florida
ranked better than some of the
Southern states, but waa includ included
ed included in the overall generalization
of whats wrong with the South.)
The doctoral candidates in
non-Southern universities ben bentioned
tioned bentioned the following disadvan disadvantages
tages disadvantages of living and teaching in
the South. In a separate ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire they ranked the dis disadvantages
advantages disadvantages in importance. They
include, in order:
Racial prejudice; undesirable
community influence on childs
character and ideals; lack of

SSpSCiiupisAl
C Vy (Author of "I Wat a Teen-age Dwarf", STks Many
Lorn of Debit Gillit, etc.)

CRAM COURSE NO. Is :
MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY
The school year draws rapidly to a dose, and its been a fun
year, what with learning the twist, attending public executions,
and walking our cheetahsbut are we ready for final exams?
Some of us, I fear, are not. Therefore, in these few remaining
columns, I propose to forego levity and Instead offer a series
of cram courses so that we may all be prepared at exam time.
We will start with Modem European History. Strictly de defined,
fined, defined, Modem European History covers the history of Europe
from January 1, 1962, to the present. However, m order to
provide employment for more teachers, the course has been 4
moved back to the Age of Pericles, or the Renaissance, as it is
jocularly called.
The single most important fact to remember about Modern
European History is the emergence of Prussia. As we aH know,
Prussia was originally called Russia. The P was purchased
from Persia in 1874 for $24 and Manhattan island. This later
became known as Guy Fawkes Day.
Persia, without a P was, of course, called Yum Thai so
embarrassed the natives that they changed the iwwe of the
country to Iran. The led to a rash of name changing. Mesopo Mesopotamia
tamia Mesopotamia became Iraq, Schleswig-Holstein became Saao-Cobuxg,
Bosnia-Herzegovina became Cleveland. These mm even talk in
stable old England about changing the name of the country,
but it was forgotten when the little princes escaped from the
Tower and set fire to Pitt, the Elder.
Meanwhile Johannes Gutenberg was qufclty inventing the
printing press, for which we may all be grateful, believe you
me! Why grateful? IM teH you why grateful. Because without
Gutenberg 7 s invention, there would be no printing on cigarette 1
packs. You would not know when you bought cigarettes whether ;
you were getting good Mari boros or some horrid imitation. You
eould never be wire that you were buying a full-flavored smoke
with a pure white filter, a cigarette that lets you settle back
and get comfortablein short, a Marlboro. it is a paoapect to
chill the bones and turn the blood to sorghumso if you are
ever in Frank-furt am Main, drop in and say thanks to Mr. I
Gutenberg. He is elderly4o years old last birthdaybut 4
still quite active m his laboratory. In fact, only last Tuesday he
invented the German short-haired pointer.
But I digress. Back to Modern European Ufatotj. Let as
torn now to that ever popular favorite, Franca.
France, as we all know, is divided into aswere! departments.
There is the Police Department, the Fire Department, the
Gas and Water Department, and the Bureau of Wrights and
Measures. There is also Madame Pompadour, bat that need
not concern us because it is a dirty story and is only taught to
graduate students.
Finally, let os take up Italythe newest European nation.
Italy did not become a unified state until 1848 when Garibaldi,
Cavour, and Victor Emmanuel threw three coins in the Trevi
Fountain. This lovely gesture so enchanted all of Europe that
William of Orange married Mary Stuart and caused a potato
famine in Ireland. This, in turn, resulted in Pitt, the Younger.
All of this may seem a bit complicated, but be of good cheer.
Everything was happily resolved at the Congress of Vienna
where Mettemich traded Parma to Talleyrand for Mad Ludwig
of Bavaria. Then everybody waltzed till dawn and then, tired
but content, they started the Thirty Years War. wsa mm

Today you can hup Marlboro* all over Europe, but you might
have to pay a premium. In all SO of theee United Statee,
however, you yet that Mne Marlboro flavor, that excellent
Marlboro filter, In Hip-top box or eoft pack at regulation
popular price*.

academic freedom; low acad academic
emic academic standards; poor research
facilities in my field; public
schools of poor quality; race
problem may lead to civil 3Xn 3Xnrest,
rest, 3Xnrest, violence and breakdowifbf
law and order.
A *
LOW PRESTIGE of colleges;
low salaries; public schools may
be closed over desegregation is issue;
sue; issue; pilice courts do not ad administer
minister administer justice fairly; pro provincialism
vincialism provincialism and prejudice against
outsiders; shortage of cultural
attractions.
Religious fundamental! s*Tn;
backwardness; political and eco economic
nomic economic conservatism; one-partv
government; and substandard
community services.
In a separate facet of the
study, Middleton surveyed de department
partment department chairmen at univer universities
sities universities and colleges throughout
the South. Os 20 chairmen an answering
swering answering from the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, 10 felt that recruitment has
been hampered by racial prob problems.
lems. problems.
* *
ONE CHAIRMAN reported,
Racial problems affect great greatly
ly greatly the recruitment of GOOD
staff. Many will not even apply
for jobs in places like this.
There is no shortage of ap applicants.
plicants. applicants. however, if one wants
less able men. particularly
young men and/or those with
Southern backgrounds who want
to come home and take things
easy.
Middleton summarized, Al Although
though Although it is true that many able
individuals are willing to teach
at Southern institutions, the *>p *>peration
eration *>peration of any general factor*of
selectivity that eliminates be*
forehand more than half of fche
prospects from whom a choice
can be made must inevitably
result in a lower general quali qualitative
tative qualitative level for Southern facul faculties.
ties. faculties.
* *
REGIONALLY, then, the UF
has been exceptionally lucky in
its faculty. Many of our men are
absolutely top quality.
Lets hope very hard that
Gov. Bryant reconsiders and
doesnt gamble them away. K



Bryant Reapportionment
Bill Termed Inadequate

By LOU FERRIS
* Gator Staff Writer
Two UF political scientists have
tonned Gov. Farris Bryants re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment bill inadequate
and: unrepresentative.
r. Manning Dauer, head of the

800 Witness
i I f
Fashion Show

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Assistant Editor
IK
Ah unprecedented crowd of 800
attended the General Dames Fash Fashion.,show
ion.,show Fashion.,show Thursday, according to
co-chairmen Mrs. Peter Van An Andel
del Andel and Mrs. Bud Eubanks.
Â¥he culmination of two-months
ws*k, the fashion show wa s held
around the University Inn swim swimming
ming swimming pool.
General Dames Pres. Mrs. H.
F. Vandenburgh said the Fash Fashion,
ion, Fashion, .Show was a sponsored pro project
ject project ofi the Law Dames.
Fifty-five Dames members mo modeled
deled modeled 100 costumes. We even re recruited
cruited recruited some husbands and some
children to model for the family

'Asleep' Driver Hits Auto
Which Recently Hit Coed

Ironic justice wa g rendered in
a head on auto accident Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Raul E. Gandara Jr., a
student, fell asleep at the wheel
of his 1956 Ford and crashed into
tWo cars parked on W. University
Ayg.
s
One of the cars was owned
by. Joseph Dabney Terry Jr., who
was recently involved in an auto autopedestrian

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political science department, said
the bill, passed by the 1961 legis legislature,
lature, legislature, still does not give repre representation
sentation representation on the basis of popula population.
tion. population.
This bill gives a few more re representatives
presentatives representatives to the larger coun counties

group outfits, said Mrs. Vanden*
burgh.
Fashions ranged from sports sportswear
wear sportswear through evening clothes, she
said.
Models were selected from the
Dames Clubs of each of the 13
upper division colleges, plus the
Univrsity College Dames.
Proceeds from the show will be
used for the Easter Egg hunt for
the children of all married stu students.
dents. students.
The Dames fund also buys
Thanksgiving and Christmas bas baskets
kets baskets for needy families in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
We feel that this was certain certainly
ly certainly the largest crowd weve ever
had, said Mrs. Van Andel.

pedestrian autopedestrian accident which hospit hospitalized
alized hospitalized a UF coed recently.
Gainesville police said Gandara
was driving east in the 1800 block
of W. University Ave., when he
fell asleep, crossed the center
line and hit a parked car. The
impact knocked the car into
another car.
Police estimated the damage of
Terrys car at SI,OOO, Gandaras
at SSOO and SSO to the third car.

ties counties and makes the smaller
counties share a senator, he
said.
Still Malapportioned
Under Gov. Bryants plan, ap approximately
proximately approximately 1.3 million people
will elect 34 senators. About 3.5
million people will elect only 11
senators. Approximately 2.6 mil million
lion million people will elect 81 repre representatives
sentatives representatives while about 2.4 mil million
lion million people will elect only 23 re representatives.
presentatives. representatives.
The outcome is still that 15
per cent of the states population
elects the majority, of the legis legislature,
lature, legislature, Dauer said.
The proposal provides 23 sen senatorial
atorial senatorial for the 33 most
populous counties. Twenty-two
districts shall be created by the
legislature from the remaining
counties. There ar 67 coun counties
ties counties in the state.
The bill also provides for nine
more representatives. Eight seats
to go larger south Florida coun counties.
ties. counties. There are presently 38 sen senate
ate senate seats and 95 house seats. The
increase would raise the numbers
to 45 and 104 respectively.
Best Possible
The bill is the best they could
pass at present, however, it is in inadequate.
adequate. inadequate. But they had to put up
some bill. The last two reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment bills were defeated by
the voters, Dauer said.
The reapportionment bill will
appear on the ballot Nov. 6,1962.
Dr. Ernest Bartley, professor
of political science, termed the
bill unrepresentatives.
The bill improves only slight slightly
ly slightly on the unrepresentative char character
acter character of the legislature. It is still
unrepresentative even though a
few more seats go to the larger
counties, Bartley said.
Lags Tennessee
He said Florida, percentage percentagewise,
wise, percentagewise, is behind Tennessee in
terms, of the number of people
Who elect the legislature.
(Tennessee was recently repri reprimanded
manded reprimanded by the U. S. Supreme
Court for failing to reapportion
the legislature since 1901.
Bartley is pessimistic about
adequate population represen representation.
tation. representation.
Politically, I think it is out
of the question to have adequate
representation for years to
come, he said.

Log-Rolling Lumberjacks
Prevail at Forestry Day

Anyone for ax throwing or
logrolling?
These two events along with
eleven others will be on tap as
the Forestry Club prepares to
holds its annual field day festivi festivities
ties festivities Saturday at Austin Cary Me Memorial
morial Memorial Forest.
After Testing traditional skills
in knife throwing, log chopping,
cross-cut sawing, bow sawing, bait
casting, chain throwing, along
with ax throwing, logrolling,
prizes will be awarded to the
winners that evening at a ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
Two weeks later at College
Heights, Ark. the Southeastern
Forestry Conclave will be held.
Winners of the field day events
compete against winners from
ten other colleges. Anyone may
enter the field day events but
only forestry students are eligi eligible
ble eligible to go to the conclave. Host
team will be Arkansas A&M.
Purpose for all this, explains
club Pres. Gordon Spratt, is to
carry on the traditions of fores forestry.
try. forestry.

The Top Flips
Automatically
(and so will you)
Youll keep out of the rain without strain in this
handsome Rambler convertible. The top flips up
or down automaticallyyet the Rambler American
400 is the lowest priced U. S. convertible. Even
lower priced than manual top jobs. Bucket seats,
optional. Your Rambler is so stingy with gas you
wont believe its such a tiger for performance performanceuntil
until performanceuntil you try it... at your Rambler dealers.
9 RAMBLER
World standard of compact car excellence

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ENTERTAINMENT COMES FROM THE LAND OF MT. EVEREST
. . Planning entertainment for the Festival of Nations banquet this Sunday from left are: Jack Baha Bahadur,
dur, Bahadur, Abhayadev Gautan, Bill Lewin and Javaram Giri. All but Lewin are Nepalese students.

C.f. Extinguished

Gold Coast Block Booms

By PAT LATE
Gator Staff Writer
A Help Prevent Fires calen calendar
dar calendar hangs on the wall of the
laundry next to the College Inn,
which was destroyed by fire last
week.,
The Klean-A-Matic Laundry
adjoining the C.I. on the east side
was not damaged by the fire ac according
cording according to its owner, Thomas Lin Lineaweaver.
eaweaver. Lineaweaver.
We had some smoke damage,
Lineaweaver said as he pointed
to the stained ceiling and walls,
but there was no damage done
to the studentss laundry.

In the past lumberjacks would
gather for relaxation and compete
with one another in their vari various*
ous* various* skills.
What we endeavor to do is to
keep this spirit alive with our
field day program.
Alson included in the program
will be a pole felling demonstra demonstration,
tion, demonstration, stake driving for the facul faculty,
ty, faculty, rolling pin throwing for the
ladies, and a tug-of-war between
the juniors and seniors.
Prizes for the events generally
include Coleman stoves, hunting
knives, axes, compasses, diame diameter
ter diameter tapes and general items of
interest to the outdoorsman.
Last year Florida hosted the
Conclave at Camp Blanding.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: Gold pocket watch engrav engraved
ed engraved front and back cover. Re Reward
ward Reward Call FR 6-3751.
42-2 t-C

Fire Inspector David Laird said
said yesterday that the complete
report of the fire damage and
the cause of the fire would prob probably
ably probably be announced on Friday.
It usually takes five days to
take inventory and compile the
reports on such a fire, Laird
said.
A fire insurance inspector from
Jacksonville had been called in
on the case, and arrived Monday
to help compile the reports, Laird
said.
The C. I. Barber sh o jgf; on
the west side of the College Inn
had heavy smoke damage, but
owner Ed Lackey has set Up a
temporary shop above the old
Florida Book Store.
Some of shops furnishings in including
cluding including mirrors and benches
were damaged, Lackey said.
Lackey said, College Inn own owner,
er, owner, C. K. Hammon, told him that
plans for the new C.I. would in include
clude include an Area for him to set up
a new barber shop.
The Gold Coast Restaurant lo located
cated located two doors east of the C.I.
hired five former College Inn em employees,
ployees, employees, said owner Clyatte Dees.
Dees was former night manager
for the College Inn until he pur purchased
chased purchased the Gold Coast Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant last year. The restaurant
was formerly Daves Restaurant.
According to Dees, Business is
better, but the crowds might
slacken because the C.I. offered
more than food for the students.
William Woodbury, owner of

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the Burger House, said* the clos closing
ing closing of the College Inn might cut cutdown
down cutdown the business on the Gold
Coast due to the drawing power
of the Inn.
We didnt hire any College Inn
employes, Woodbury said, be because
cause because our employes decided to
work overlapping hours to help
serve during the additional rush
hours.
During the fire firemen fought
the blaze from the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Centers roof.
Dave Carosella, Newman Club
president, said that the firemen
asked him to turn off the automa automatic
tic automatic flooding system on the roof of
the resident section of the center.
The system is used to cool the
roof during the summer months.
The Catholic Student Center,
which was rebuilt less than two
years ago, was not damaged by
the fire.
Health Services' Dean
To Take 3-Week Tour
Dean Darrel J. Mase of the UF
College of Health Related Services
has been selected to make a three threeweek
week threeweek tour of Sweden and Den Denmark
mark Denmark to study mental retardation
programs in those countries.
A member of Pres. Kennedys
Panel on Mental Retardation,
Mase will join four other mem members
bers members of the Panel in the tour.
The group left the United States
March 29, following a two-day or orientation.
ientation. orientation.

Tilt Florid* Alligator, Tuesday, April I, 1962

International
Week Features
Dance, Girls
(Continued from Page ONE)
Other activities scheduled dur during
ing during the week will be a interna international
tional international debate at 8 p.m. April
10 in the Law School auditor auditorium;
ium; auditorium; a Pan-Aniedican concert
presented by the Univers 11 y
Symphonic Band at 6:45 p.m.
Wednesday, and Pan-American
Day Friday.
An International Talent Show
featuring entertainment by Am American
erican American and foreign students will
begin Saturday, April 14. at 8 p.
m., in the University Auditorium.
Admission is 50 cents.

The Alligator Welcomes ..
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
... and limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
... to edit letters ..
... tor space purposes

Key Sponsor
Plan Requires
50 Volunteers
UF Students Called On
To Meet Responsibilities
By PAM BISHOP
Gator Staff Writer
Fifty volunteers are needed to
sponsor next semesters influx of
foreign students; 30 are needed
for those entering the UF this
summer.
To date, 42 students have ap applied.
plied. applied.
Began Last Year
The Foreign Students Sponsor
Plan was initiated in 1961 by Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board. Blue Key joined the
program in 1961 to provide spon sponsors
sors sponsors for foreign male students.
The plan was instituted to
help foreign students orient
themselves to the Ainer lean
way of life and customs and to
help them feel at home at the
UF. The befriending of a for foreign
eign foreign student does not begin and
end with Orientation Week; the
sponsors job continues through throughout
out throughout the school year.
Potential sponsors are -inter -interviewed
viewed -interviewed and assigned a foreign
student, or they may ask for a
student from a particular country.
Special consideration is given to
personal interests, field of study,
age and marital status of both
students.
Means Responsibility
Emphasizing the need for addi additional
tional additional sponsors, program coori coorinator
nator coorinator Clay Parker said, Every
mature and responsible UF stu student,
dent, student, simply for being an Ameri American,
can, American, has a responsibility to the
foreign student. Without a spon sponsor,
sor, sponsor, the average foreign student
is forced to keep to himself,
He sometimes receives a dis distorted
torted distorted image of the American
student and college. One friendly
relationship can have a big ef effect
fect effect when the foreign student
returns to his country to work
or govern.
Applications for sponsor inter interview's
view's interview's are available in the Blue
Key office, Room 314 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, 1-5 p.m. daily. Inter Interviews
views Interviews will be held April 9-12.
DSP Backs Miss B-Day
9 6
Carol Popejoy, Miss B-Day,
was sponsored Delta Sigma
Pi, professional business society
instead of Alpha Delta Pi sorority
of which she is a member.

Page 5



Page 6

Two Gators Make All-American

{Livingston And
Mcride Gain
IRank at Meet
Steve Mcride and Jerry Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston of the Gator swimming
team will be named All Ameri Americans
cans Americans for their performances in
Jhe NCAA Swimming and Div Divfhg
fhg Divfhg Championships held last week weekend
end weekend at the Ohio State Pool.
UF Coach Buddy Crone was
informed that any swimmers
I who finished in the first 10
places in the meet were assured
of being All-Americans. Living Livingston
ston Livingston finished sixth in the 100
yard butterfly and Mcride
placed eighth in low board div diving.
ing. diving. Mcride was also an All-
American last year.
Livingston gave the UP team
Its only point in the meet with
his sixth. His time of 58.4 seconds
wa a new Gator varsity record.
Z Lansing Price, the other UF
diver at the meet, just missed
getting into the semi-finals. In the
lirst round of high board diving,
he finished 17th, 1.1 point behind
the next diver. The first 16 divers
went into the semi-finals.
Four Seconds
The medley relay team turned
tn a good time of 8:49.8 but
Was four seconds below making
the semi finals as records
fumbled ih all events in the three
Bay meet.
Host Ohio State won the meet
with Southern California second.
Favorite Indiana was forced to
miss the meet, however, be because
cause because its football team Is on
probation for recruiting viola violations.
tions. violations.
The Indiana team had turned
in times that would have won the
meet had it been able to enter.
Indiana had earlier won the Big

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STEVE McBRIDE
. All America Again
Ten meet with an easy victory.
Florida State had three points
in the meet, all from Paul Thom Thompson.
pson. Thompson. The senior Seminole finish finished
ed finished fifth in the 440 freestyle and
sixth in 200 yard freestyle.

Baseball Team Plays
In Only Doubleheader

The Gator baseball team returns
home from a shortened road trip
to take on Furman in a double doubleheader
header doubleheader on Wednesday at 2 p.m.
on Perry Field. The second game
will only last seven innings.
The Gators won their only game
in Georgia this past weekend
beating the Bulldogs, 6-4, on Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Saturdays game was rain rained
ed rained out and will not be replayed.
Big Series
This leaves the team with a
4-1 record in SEC play and 9-3

Its Open Season On Prep Capers
As Sloan, Moore Sign First Recruit

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
The UF opened the basketball
recruiting season Sunday morning
at .1 a.m. when coach Norman
Sloan and his assistant Perry
Moore signed 611 Richard Peek
of Pensacola to a UF grant in
aid.
Sloan and Moore got little
sleep Sunday as they traveled
to St. Petersburg for the sign signing
ing signing of 69 Gary Keller of State
AA champion Dixie Hollins.
Keller signed at a banquet ho honoring
noring honoring the Dixie Hollins team held
at the St. Petersburg Yacht Club
Sunday evening.
Both Peek and Keller were
among the Souths most sought
after college cage prospects. Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning the Parade Magazine
had named Keller to their High
School All-American 3rd team.
Peek, had been approached by
Auburn and Alabama, among oth other
er other SEC teams.
Three Year Man
Keller has been a starter for
Dixie Hollins for three years, he
twice was named to the all state
squad after leading hi s rebles to
two state championships. Keller
was also unanimous choice on the
last two all tournament teams.
Averaging 28 points a game
despite often being defensed by
two or three men Keller led Rol Rollins
lins Rollins in rebounding with a 20 a
game average.
Keller was the primary tar target
get target of Georgia Tech recruiting
this year. The big center also
received dffer g from some of the
nations top schools including
Ohio State.
Peek, who figured primarily in
the Auburn recruiting plans,

overall. The Gators will face lea league
gue league leader Auburn in a two game
series on this coming Friday and
Saturday which will go a long way
toward deciding the SEC Eastern
Division champion.

P
ft \
TOM MOORE
. . Talented
Base Thief

Reliefer Jim
Elliott was the
winner on Fri Friday
day Friday with help
from Jim Big Biggart
gart Biggart and Tom
Moore. Moore
had two hits
and stole five
bases in the
game, includ including
ing including home.
This came in
the seventh inn-

ing and was preceded by Moores
thefts of second and third follow following
ing following a walk. Georgia rallied into
final two innings but fell short.
Elliott took over for starter Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Nicolson in the fourth inning
after Nicolson had walked in a
run. Nicolson had given up no
hits at the time, but had issued
five walks. Elliott retired the side
and walked the next four innings
with Biggart pitching the ninth.
The Gators had split two earl earlier
ier earlier games with Georgia this sea season.
son. season. They won 6-3 and lost 12-11 in
10 innings. Both games were in
Gainesville.
After the doubleheader and the
Auburn series this week, the Ga Gators
tors Gators will have only four home
games left at Perry Field this
season.

A
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Hi
ONE OF TWO
UF Basketball signees, 6 9 Gary Keller (R)
during one of his visits to Florida Gym. Richard
Peek, 6* II center from Pensacola was the other UF
player to ink a grant in aid during the first day of
recruiting action.

v #3s ''
FAST TWINS
Don and Dave Styron of Northeast Louisiana
won the Kemey-Raybun Memorial Trc*>hy for the
second time Saturday for outstanding performances
in the Florida Relays.

Dorm Basketball Action
Dorm basketball bracket play
continues as 24 teams battle in
tomorrow nights action.
At 7 p.m. Trusler 4 plays Simp Simpson
son Simpson 1, Graham 3 meets Simpson
3, Simpson 4 faces Trusler 2 and
Graham 1 battles Simpson 2.
At 8 p.m. Trusler 3 vs. Trus-

Tomorrow in Florida Gym
ler 1, Graham 2 vs. Graham 4,
Cockrell vs. Jackson and the
Hoopies vs. the Purple Gammas.
Weaver 4 takes on Weaver 1,
South 2 faces North 3, Weaver 3
plays Tolbert 4 and Tolbert 2
meets Weaver 2 in 9 p.m. en encounters
counters encounters

was twice chosen to all state and
all tournament teams. He aver averaged
aged averaged 25 points and 18 rebounds
a game in his senior year.
Goolsby and Wicker
Other promising Florida ball ballplayers
players ballplayers which figure in Sloans
plans include Dan Goolsby of
Apopka and Harry Wicker of
south Broward.
Goolsby was a unanimous choice
for all Tournament in class A
after leading his team to the
state championship in that divi division.
sion. division.
Wicker led South Browards
Bulldogs with a 20 point a game
average and rebounding ability.
Styrons Star
At 19th Relays
By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Don and Dave Styron, North Northeast
east Northeast Louisianas twin track ter terrors,
rors, terrors, stole the show again at the
19th running of the Florida Re Relays
lays Relays Saturday.
Win Trophy
A crowd of more than 4,500
watched as the two were named
winners of the Kerney Raybun
Memorial Trophy as the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding performers of meet. They
had won the award two years be before
fore before in the 1960 Relays.
St. Petersburg Senior High
continued its domination of the
high school events. The Devils,
state champg for the past two
years, won both the half mile
and mile relay.
Early Win
Don Styron started the Relays
off with a record breaking perfor performance
mance performance as he ran oft with the
120 high hurdles in the time of
13.8 seconds. It broke the old Re Relay
lay Relay mark of 14.2 seconds and was
only four-tenths of a second off
the world mark.
Brother Dave then sped to first
place in the 100 yard dash in 9.6
seconds, only one-tenth off his
own Relays record, also held by
Dave Sime. George Leach of the
UF track squad came in second.
The two then helped Northeast
Louisiana to victories in the
quarter-mile relay, sprint medley
relay, and the mile relay. Each
performance set a new Relays re record.
cord. record.
The host Gator did well in the
meet with 17 points, good fbr
ninth place and ahead of Duke,
Clemson, Georgia, and Georgia
Tech as well as others.
Jerry Nourse of Duke broke the
two mile record by five seconds
with a time of 8:05.4.

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I THE spouts hub
Don't Ihrow
rJ. Stones
' By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor

True Mississippi hasnt let the Mississippi State
basketball team go to the NCAA, however, the UP
hasnt fared much better.
The Florida Relays, last weekend, was a well run
meet with a sprinkling of top athletes.
Teams from all over the eastern half of the United
States participated in the event.
A school just 150 miles from Gainesville was not
invited. This uninvited school has the best track team
in the state and one of the best in the country. The
uninvited school placed well in the NCAA finals
last year in several events. Florida didnt qualify any anyone
one anyone for participation.
A few weeks ago a trackman at this school tied
the worlds 100 yard dash record of 9.2 seconds.
Track events are between human beings. The
color doesnt rub off.
Why wasnt Florida A and M invited to the Flor Florida
ida Florida Relays? Apart from making the meet a more
interesting athletic event UF again passed up another
opportunity to be a leader among the Southern
states. It would have been too bad if Mississippi State
had been forced to drop out of the meet. They didnt
come close to winning anything.
Why must good athletics, or good anything else,
be sacrificed for the radical John Crow southerner?
Mr. Beard, you ran a fine track meet. Yes, Mr.
Beard, your track meet had some fine athletes.
But, Mr. Beard you stopped before making your event
into a great track meet.
Whether this is because of personal bigotry,
which is doubtful, or because of pressures from
Athletic Director Ray Graves, or UF President
Reitz, or merely an oversight, is important.
IF IT CAME FROM YOUR personal belief you
shouldnt be in a position to coach college athletes.
IF IT CAME FROM GRAVES, he shouldnt be the
Athletic Director of a progressive university.
IF IT CAME FROM REITZ, it is not in keeping with
his noncommittal attitude.
IF IT WAS AN OVERSIGHT which will be correct corrected
ed corrected next year, congratulations are in order.
Track has been called the fairest of sports. Track
has been the basis of the Olympic games, whose
main purpose is to promote world fellowship.
Attention, Mr. Beard, Mr. Graves and Dr. Reitz:
It doesnt rub off.

UF Golfers Spend Week in Practice
After Taking Ga. Tech at Atlanta

The UF golf team settles down
to a week of practice before
going into the All Florida Collegi Collegiate
ate Collegiate Tournament on April 12-18 at
Orlando.
Rain caused the cancella cancellation
tion cancellation of Saturday's match be between
tween between the UF and Georgia at
Athens.
Friday afternoon the Gators
beat the Engineers of Georgia
Tech, 14%*12%, in a match play played
ed played in Atlanta, Joe Lane of Tech
was the medalist of the day with
a 70. At the same time Tech
was playing the Gators they were

playing Duke. Tech beat Duke,
16-11
Phil Leckey and Marlen Vogt
both scored 73 for the UF. Lek Lekkeys
keys Lekkeys 73 was enough to beat Frank
Landry of Tech, but Vogt lost to
Lane of Tech whose 70 was low
for the day.
In the /first foursome Bill Ploe Ploeger
ger Ploeger and Buddy Baker of Tsch
won best ball 2 1 / 4-%. Phil Leckey
and Vogt won best ball in the
second group 2-1 and Richard
Leckey and Mickey McMahon won
the third best ball 1-0.