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
Pec ice Corps Here? UFTurned 'Thumbs Down on Training Center

The UF turned thumbs down
recently on a tenative proposal
to/lnite the school a training
' teers. volunteers.
It may be one of the few uni universities
versities universities in the United States to
reject possible plans for estab-
a center for training corps
members.
George Corrick, assistant to
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz said Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, We told them (Peace
Corps) because of the growth of
population in the state we need
more space just to handle the
students we have now, and were
definitely not in a position to

'DIN'
OF
INIQUITY
See Page 4

Volume 54, Number 44

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IFC Elects
Ron LaFace,
Monty Trainer
Ron LaFace, Phi Kappa Tau,
was elected president of the In Interfratemity
terfratemity Interfratemity Council Monday
night.

If* Hill m
L Vm
La FACE

ty Trainer, Sigma Nu; Vice-Presi Vice-President;
dent; Vice-President; Charlie Malloy, Delta Tau
Delta, secretary and Bob Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Delta Sigma Phi, treasurer.
At the installation banquet held
last night, LaFace promised the
fraternity men he would attempt
to carry out the programs start started
ed started by former IFC presidents
Stew Parsons and Pete Sealey
as well as institute programs to
enchance more fraternity men to
work on programs.
Pete Sealey, outgoing IFC Pre.
aided him during the year as
aided him during the year as
well as paid special tribute to
Bill Cross, advisor to organisa organisations.
tions. organisations.
Sealey warned the Greeks the
fraternity system is at a serious
point in its life time and urged
them to support LaFace and the
other officers during the coming
year.
. At the installation banquet for former
mer former Phi Kappa Tau Pres. Ron
LaFace called for more partici participation
pation participation by fraternity men in the
IFC. We need a more construc constructive
tive constructive and influential Interfratemity
Council, to accomplish this we
peed total participation of frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
(Continued on Page TWO)
Negro Student
On Honor Court
George Allen, UF Negro law
Student has been named to the
Honor Court staff. Alien will
serve as assistant prosecuting at attorney.
torney. attorney.
Allena appointment marks the
first student government position
held by a Negro since the school
barfimo integrated on a graduate
and professional level in 1067.

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j LaFace, who
def eat e d Jan
[ Smith for the
post, has prev previously
iously previously served as
a member of
both the Presi Presideats
deats Presideats Council
| and the Execu-
I tive Committee
I of the IFC.
I Also elected to
posts were Mon-

By PAM BISHOP
Gator Staff Writer
Pan-American Queen Contest
finalists named in the talent and
beauty competition Tuesday night
are Peggy Brady of Clearwater,
Beth Finenco of Miami, Ivette

More than 8,100 UF students
signed petitions Wednesday back backing
ing backing professor merit pay raises
here in Student Governments
Operation Faculty drive.
From early estimates of 5,000
student signatures, Secretary of
Academic Affairs John Young
yesterday predicted, Well get
6,500 signatures or more.
The drive, according to Young,
has been extended through at
least Wednesday or Thursday
of next week.
Petitions supporting the faculty
stand on the merit pay raise is issue
sue issue will be presented to Gov.
Farris Bryant and the State
Board of Control in less than
two weeks, according to Student
Body Pres. Bill Trickel.
The UF administration is appar apparently
ently apparently going along with a board boardapproved
approved boardapproved figure of $607,243 for
merit pay increases fbr state uni university

Coo I, Crazy Club Rendezvous
Set for Way out inaugural
Case-curtains and coffee reminiscent of a left-bank of the
Seine coffee bouse will set the atmosphere of the re-open re-opening
ing re-opening erf the Club Rendezvous in the basement of the Florida Union,
Friday, April 27.
Revival of the defunct student dub was explained by project
Chairman Barbara Abbott
We hope to keep the club open until 12:30 a.m. on Friday
nights, after the Florida Union closes. We are petitioning the
Union Board of Managers to let the club open after 11 p.m.
Miss Abbott said.
She said the dub will be supported by the proceeds from a
Coke-Bar operated by students.

set up such a program/
The school could not stand the
extra load that the influx in ad additional
ditional additional students would cause if a
training center was established,
he said.
Language facilities at the UF
was the primary factor under con consideration
sideration consideration by the Peace Corps.
According to Corrick, the corps
wanted to make this department
the nucleus of the program. Stu Students
dents Students would be trained for jobs
with the organization in Latin Am American
erican American Countries after graduat graduation.
ion. graduation.
Dr. Joseph Brunet, head of the
foreign language department, said

ONE WILL BE PAN AMERICAN DAY QUEEN
Finalists from Left, Beth Fienco, Karen Nelson,
Peggy Brady, Janis Roney and Ivette Gonzalez.

International Week Comes to End
_____ >
With Beauty Contest, Talent Show

Over 3,100 UF Students
Have Signed Petition

that he hadnt been told about
the possible selection of the de department
partment department as a basis for a train training
ing training center.
I think the Peace Corps is a
good -idea and language is the
key to the whole program, he
stated.
Currently the federal govern government
ment government is providing funds for two
language activities at the Univer University.
sity. University. Federal subsidy is being us used
ed used to finance a summer institute
for language teachers, and in intense
tense intense training for people major majoring
ing majoring in Latin American languages.
We would be glad to do any anything
thing anything to help the corps hut over overcrowded

Gonzolez of Tampa, Karen Nel Nelson
son Nelson of Atlanta, Georgia, and Ja Janis
nis Janis Roney of Jacksonville.
The contest was held at the
University Auditorium in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with International Week, April
8-14.

versity university faculty members. Student
government here is backing a
$1.3 million figurethe amount
originally requested by UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz and the faculty
here.
Operation Faculty began
Wednesday with card tables set
up around campus maimed by
sorority members. Tables were
set up in front of the College of
Business Administration, Library,
Campus Club, Peabody Hall, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center and Jenn Jennings,
ings, Jennings, Broward and Rawlings dor dormitories.
mitories. dormitories.
According to Young, the sec second
ond second phase of Operation Facul Faculty
ty Faculty began yesterday with student
signings in individual fraternity
and sorority houses and mens
dormitory areas.
Were also investigating the
possibility, Young said, of set setting
ting setting up tables before and after

University of Florido, Gainesville Friday, April 13, 1962

Alligator Pushes for Daily;
Editor Plans Fall Changeover

Tabloid-Sized Edition
Possible if Effected
By 808 FISHER
Gator Staff Writer
The Alligator may go daily next fall.
Every effort will be made to change- the Alligator
to a daily paper starting with the fall trimester, Edi Editor
tor Editor Bill Curry said yesterday.
Noting that the incumbent Student Party had proposed a tri triweekly
weekly triweekly Alligator as one of its campaign planks, Curry said he
favored a daily because a tri-weekly would simply spread the
same paper into three issues.
Curry said that if he is able to carry his plans through, the
Alligator would be published as a tabloid-sized daily averaging
eight pages per edition. A tabloid page is about half the size
of an ordinary newspaper page.
A tri-weekly just wouldnt solve our problems, he said, *it
etiU wouldnt allow us to give the fast news when its news cov coverage
erage coverage we want and UF deserves, Curry said.
I want a daily Alligator because a daily can publish real news
and not warmed-over rehash of current events.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel said Thursday that although
one of his election planks had been the publication of a tri-weekly
Alligator, he Would not oppose Currys plans.
Ive felt for some time that we needed a daily Alligator, he
said, but I was a little worried about whether the Alligator staff
could handle such a big change. I supported a tri-weekly Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator in my campaign because I felt that a semester of tri-weekly
publication would provide a transition period during which the
staff could adjust to a stepped-up production.
Trickel said that editors of the Alligators could better judge

One of the five finalists will be
crowned Pan-American Queen at
the International Spring Capers
Ball to be held Friday night from
8 to 12 at the HUb. King Ugly
and a 20-piece Gator Variety
Band will share the spotlight.

ROTC drill later this month. No
drill is scheduled next Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday because of
the approaching Easter vacation,
which begins Thursday at 6 p.m.
When Trickel appears before
the board and Gov. Bryant, he
also plans to present a report
from student governments re recently
cently recently revived Educational Analy Analysis
sis Analysis Committee. The report deals
with faculty pay check problems
and educational and building
construction programs here.
Trickela presentation to the
board is expected to beat a mid-
May target date State Budget
Commission consideration of the
full UF budget, including the
merit pay provisions.
Young also issued a statement
denying reports the merit pay
raise issue was dead and the
petitions were destined for
the Governors trashcan, Young
said, because you cannot dis discard
card discard affirmations of the truth
that easily. By exercising the
right of petition, assured us by
our constitution, we can show our
interest In, and concern for, qual quality
ity quality education as well as the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys future.
If we stand firmly together,
I have reason to believe that
the final decision about the allo allocations
cations allocations for merit increases can
be influenced favorably. L for
one, still have faith that the Bud.
get Commission and the Governor
have the best interests of educa education,
tion, education, and this state, at the fore forefront
front forefront of their minds. Time will
judge their decision, but in the
meantime we can certainly keep
trying.**

crowded overcrowded conditions have made it
impossible. If we were to etab etablish
lish etablish a program for the Peace
Corps, with the language depart department
ment department as a center, we would need
mor e assistance from the govern government,
ment, government, Dr. Brunet added.
I cant predict the future,
Corrick continued, but there
doesnt seem to be any sign of
relief from the present problem
of over-enrollment.
He said if the UF found that
it was capable of handling such
a center later, the corps would
probably be interested.'
A contrasting view of Peace
Corps activities on campus was

Tickets at $2.50 per couple may
be purchased April 9-13 at the In Information
formation Information Booth cross from the
Hub.
This years Pan American
Queen will tour Venezuela during
the summer. International Vene Venezuelan
zuelan Venezuelan Airlines will provide two
tickets to and from Caracas, cap capital
ital capital of the South- American coun country,
try, country, for the queen and a com companion.
panion. companion.
Pianist Fred Parker, this years
Gator Gras winner, will display
the comedy and playing talent
which won him & trip to Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda at the International Talent
Show Saturday night at 8 in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The two- hour 15 minute show,
which will also feature an act by
the winner of the Pan American
Queen Contest, will include talent
from all over the world.
Latin American, German, and
Indian chib members will contri contribute
bute contribute songs and folk dances. A
Philippine dancer, Japanese stu students
dents students from the UF Judo ClUb and
performances by several Ameri American
can American students will round out the
bill.
A twilight Pan American con concert
cert concert was presented Wednesday
night in the Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas by the UF Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra. Director Richard Bowles
programmed several Latin num numbers
bers numbers in honor of the occasion.
A trio of trumpeters, Robert
San Martin of Tampa, Frank
Young of Miami, and Randall
Dampier of Lake Wales, exe executed
cuted executed Agotinis The Three Trum Trumpeters.
peters. Trumpeters. Joe Johnson, graduate
assistant with the Gator Band,
shared conducting responsibilities
with Bowies.
Dr. Frederick Hartmann, pro professor
fessor professor of International Relations,
spoke last night in the Florida
Union Auditorium on Image
and Reality in U.B. Foreign Po Policy.
licy. Policy.
Sponsored by the Forum* Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union as a
part of International Week, the
talk was a critical analysis of U.
s. foreign policy.
(Continued on Page TWO)

held by Maurice Mayberry, place placement
ment placement director, in charge of dis distributing
tributing distributing applications for the or organization.
ganization. organization.
I think it is the responsibility
of the Peace Corps to do a bet better
ter better job. They should have more
contact with the University of
Florida, he stated.
Since the program began in the
spring of last year there have
been less than 75 students who
have taken the examination. This
test determines if a person is
eligible to- join the organization.
Mayberry blamed inadequate
publicity as one of the main pro problems
blems problems which has caused lack of

CURRY

the ability of the staff to handle a daily paper and that he would
support Currys decision.
The final decision on the Alligators future will depend on the
costs of printing a daily, the concurrence of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications and the judgement of Curry whom the board
on March 28 elected as next semesters editor-in-chief. Printing
bids opened today.
K. B. Meurlott, executive secretary of the board said Wednes-i
day that the board favored publication of a daily but the final
decision would be contingent on many factors.

Curry said the proposed daily
Alligator would be puslished eith either
er either Monday through Saturday with
no Sunday edition or Tuesday
through Friday with a Sunday
edition. The weekend paper would
feature stories and include a
magazine and a complete round roundup
up roundup of weekend sports events.
The decision to change to a
tabloid-sized paper was based on
a desire to have more depart departmentalization
mentalization departmentalization of the news, Cur Curry
ry Curry said.
We hope to give separate pag pages
es pages to news about married stu students,
dents, students, coed activities, culture,
amusements and so on.
Curry said the Alligator would
have to increase its advertising
linage considerably to support a

*
Gibson, Horan West
Named Managing Editors

Tom Gibson, Jack Horan and
David West were elected man managing
aging managing editors for the Alligator
(hiring the fail and winter trimes trimesters
ters trimesters by the Electoral Board of
Student Publications Monday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
Im very pleased with the
boards choice, said Alligator
Editor Bill Curry.
Tom, Jack and David are ta talented
lented talented and well seasoned, and
having them as managing editors
will make the possible conversion
of the Alligator to a daily eas easier.
ier. easier.
The decision to select three in instead
stead instead of one managing editor was
made on March 26 when a pro proposal
posal proposal came before the board to
change the Alligator to either a
tri-weekly or a daily.
Gibson is a native of Orlando
and has worked for the Alligator

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TWILIGHT HARMONY
Music of the Gator Symphonic Band replaced the Century Tower Wednesday
for one in a series of Twilight Concerts in the Plaza of the Americas. Parents,
children and puppies stoped in the Plaza during the bands appearance*

student interest in the corps. We
didnt have enough literature about
the program until the end of last
year . now weve got it stack stacked
ed stacked up to the cealing, he added.
Last semester only three stu students
dents students took the entrance exam to
quality for consideration as a
Peace Corps member. When the
test was given again in March, 62
Were present.
Another drawback is the lack of
someone locally who could coun counsel
sel counsel students interested in the
corps.
When corps representatives vi visited
sited visited the campus recently they
said there is a definite need for

. fl
BP*
HORAN

daily publication. He intended to
approach the administration
about publishing the Orange and
Blue in the daily Alligator on a
classified ad basis.
Converting the paper to a dai daily
ly daily at the same time the univer university
sity university is converting to the trimes trimester
ter trimester system is a gamblehut its
worth it, Curry said.
He added that there are many
problems to be ironed out before
the Alligator can go to daily pub publication
lication publication until three weeks after
the beginning of the fall trimes trimester.
ter. trimester.
The success or failure of a
daily Alligator will depend whol wholly
ly wholly on the backing and support we
get from the staff, Curry said.

since the 1961 Summer Gator.
He is managing editor of the
Alligator this semester.
Horan is also from Orlando and
has worked for bhe Alligator since
the fall of 1960. He is managing
editor of the currently suspended
Orange Peel and has functioned
as the Alligator news editor this
semester.
West is editor of the Gator
Greek and executive editor of the
Alligator this semester. He start started
ed started working for the Alligator in
the summer of 1961. He is a na native
tive native of Gainesville.
In another decision the board
decided to elect only one business
manager for all the student pub publications.
lications. publications. In past years each pub publication
lication publication had its own business
manager.
Editors for the Summer Gator
will be chosen later this month.

students in the field of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, nursing and anyone with
mechanical ability.
Mayberry stated that he be believed
lieved believed the organization could fill
an area of interest that the UF
hasnt been able to cover well
foreign employment and ser service
vice service work.
I think the Peace Corps lack lacked
ed lacked momentum because it didnt
get the attention that it needed,
he continued.
Now that the program has got gotten
ten gotten off the ground I expect that
it will pick up here at the UF,
Mayberry concluded.

Ten Pages This Edition

Tigers Hall
Peel Talk
Reitz Calls
By LOU FERRtg
tiator Staff Writer
The fate of the Orange
Peel and possible changes
in the Board of Student
Publications will be dis discussed
cussed discussed when UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz meets with
the board Monday.
The meeting will be held at
Tigert Hall at 4:30 p.m., accord according
ing according to George W. Corrick, presi presidential
dential presidential administrative assistant.
Reitz suspended the campus
humor magazine last January
because of its Objectionable con content.
tent. content.
The president will take up the
seM regulating publications pro.
posal submitted by the board last
month. The proposal provided for
the continuance of the magazine
under student editors board.
Corrick said two other matters
a board request for the pur purchase
chase purchase of an SIB,BOO typesetting
machine and for a presidential
delineation of the boards powers
will also be aired. The board
i a hoping Reitz will aid them
despite his reluctance to ap approve
prove approve the purchase.
In a letter to Board Chairman
Hugh Cunningham, associate pro professor
fessor professor of journalism, Reitz said he
would like to discuss what is
needed in a campus humor ma magazine.
gazine. magazine.
Reitz indicated that he favors
the expansion of the board to in include
clude include more faculty members.
Corrick explained that Reitz
suggested the board would con consider
sider consider adding more members, as
a sub committee, to assist in
supervising publications.
He said the president feels the
addition will aid the board in
clarifying its duties and role. The
lack of clear-authority was one
of the boards main complaints
to Reitz.
The suggestions of the presi president
dent president were not aimed at curtailing
or censoring publications, added
Corrick.
Sports Flub
BULLETIN: The Pi Lambda
Phi-Tau Epsilon Pi handbell
championship match wea celled
because of darkness Monday
night. Story, Page 9.

WEST

SKATING
TO
TALLAHASSEE
See Page 7



Page 2

Potato Chips Make Ph.D. Fare

Paul T. Blair earned his Ph.D. at the UF study studying
ing studying potato chips. t
Blair, a research assistant in the Agricultural
Experfl&pntai Station, compiled a research study
on theeffects of processed potato products
maiaiyt&lpg on the economy of the Hastings
potato belt hi Central Florida.
The area is located between Falatka and fit.
Augustine, and covers Putnam, Flagler and St.
Johns counties.
Btedar,. in collaboration with Dr; R. E. L.
Greeneof the UF Agricultural Economics De Department,

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Thw Florida Alligator, Friday, April IS, 1962

partment, Department, discovered the use of potatoes in pro processed
cessed processed products had increased five times over
what it was in 1950.
This increase had a marked effect on the
economy of the Hastings area because it produces
90 per cent of the states crop of new potatoes
used in the processed products," explained
Greene.
The purpose of the study was to evaluate the
effects of the increase and to propose changes
in marketing techniques, according to Greene.

'Requiem'
Concert Bill
A UF concert featuring the
famous Mozart Requiem" will
herald the Easter season Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The combined talents of the
de|>artment at musics orches orchestrial
trial orchestrial unitthe Collegium Musicum
tral unit the Collegium Musi Musicum4he
cum4he Musicum4he University Choir and
selected soloists will present the
last masterpiece by the renown renowned
ed renowned 18th century composer at
8:15 p. m. in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
The concert will be directed
by Edward Troupin with t Dr.
El wood Keister preparing the
University Choir for the perfor performance.
mance. performance. Willis Bodine, UF or organist,
ganist, organist, will accompany.
Students Karen Arrmel, Rebec Rebecca
ca Rebecca Daniels, John Day, and Willi William
am William Clark will appear as soloists.
The Tuesday night program
will open with Adagio and Fu Fugue
gue Fugue for String Orchestra" featur featuring
ing featuring the Collegium Musicum Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra. The Requiem, per performed
formed performed by the University Choir
under the direction of Dr. Keis Keister,
ter, Keister, will follow.
The concert is open to the pub public
lic public and admission is free.

Weekend Finds
Contest, Capers
On Tap For All
(Continued from Page ONE)
Pan American Day, toda?,
will be commemorated with a
speech by Dr. Harry Kantor,
professor of political science, on
The Present Crisis in Latin Am America
erica America at 6 p.m. in room 824 of
the Florida Union.
The UF soccer team will put
its undefeated record on the line
when it meets Florida State Un University
iversity University Saturday at 2:80 p.m. at
Florida Field. Unbeaten since 1958
and with a total record of 51 win,
3 losses and 4 ties since its for formation
mation formation in 1963, the Florida squad
features players representing 16
foreign countries as well as seven
states in this country.
The game comes at the end of
a week devoted to the promotion
of international understanding.
Poly Sci Group
Seeks 3. Majors
Pi Bigma Alpha, political sci science
ence science honorary fraternity, is hold holding
ing holding a membership drive for eli eligible
gible eligible students.
Requirements for memberships
are: 12 hours completed in poli political
tical political science, of which at least
six must be in the 300 level or
above; a 3.0 or better average
in the political science courses;
and an overall grade point aver average
age average of 2.75 or better.
Interested students should con contact
tact contact Mrs. Kolar in the political
science office, Room 102 Peabody,
ag soon as possible.
Spring initiation will be held
early in May.

Responsibility for Economic Rift
Lnid Upon Russia by Economist

By TOVA LEVINE
Gator Staff Writer
The Communist bloc is respon responsible
sible responsible for preventing closer econo economic
mic economic relations with the West,
Dr. Hermann Gross, internation internationally
ally internationally known economist, said this
week.
Dr. Gross, professor of econo economics
mics economics at Keil University in West
Germany, spoke Tuesday night
on the different traits of West
and East European economic po policy.
licy. policy.
Dr. Gross initiated his address
by explaining the European Com Common
mon Common Market and political and

JFK Inaugural Address Set to Music

Ask not what your country
can do for you, but what you
can do for your country.
President J. F. Kennedys words
have been set to music.
A chorus of 400 voices will sing
President Kennedys inaugural
address, which has been put to
music in a cantata written by Rus Russell
sell Russell Danburg, associate profes professor
sor professor tor 14 years in the UFs De Department
partment Department of Music.
Ever since the day I heard
him give this speech, I wanted to
spent five months composing the
convey his message through mu music,
sic, music, Danburg said.
Danburg, having received one
of the nine UF research grants,
cantata which consists of an
orchestral prelude and 12 chorus chorusses.
ses. chorusses.
Commenting that he worked
with a non-partisan attitude, Dan Danburg
burg Danburg said, I just liked the
speech, every word of it is in the
piece."
Danburg received a letter of
congratulations and best wishes
for success from the White
House.
Several of the more than 100
compositions written by Danburg
have been performed by the Bos Boston
ton Boston Symphony Orchestra in Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Hall.
The world premiere for this
oonltata will be held in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym May 10, the opening
night of the Fine Arts Festival,
presented by the Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Dog fly s Bite Painful
However, Not Harmful
The dogfly, which looks like the
common housefly, is very preva prevalent
lent prevalent in northwest Florida during
the summer. Its bite is painful
but it is not known to carry hu human
man human disease, says the State Board
of Health.

GAINESVILLE FLORIST
Send Greetings By Flowers
to Those You Love
FLORIST TELEGRAPH DELIVERY
PHONE FR 6-3642 or FR 6-1363
North Main 109
Economics Major
with Fine Arts Styling
This one goes to the head of the classwith the
lowest wagon price in the li. S. f the highest
honors for top gas mileage, and the longest
years of high resale value among all compacts.
Thats the Rambler American Deluxe 2*Door
Wagon for you. And when you consider its dean,
crisp styling that lives so smartly with the years
(we dont make drastic changes merely for the
sake of change), you really have a good and
handy thing going for you. Try it on all counts countsat
at countsat your Rambler dealers.
RAMBLER
American Motors Means More for Americans

economic integration, a move movement
ment movement to unite all members for
common economic entity tor the
growth of wealth for all involved.
The European Common Mark Market,
et, Market, a trade alliance of Belgium,
France, Italy, Luxembourg, the
Netherlands, and West Germany,
also known as the European Eco Economic
nomic Economic Community, seeks to ex expand
pand expand to more comprehensive Eu European
ropean European free trade unions by
scaling down tariff duties and re removing
moving removing all trade barriers on
goods, man power, and capital
among the member nations.
The Common Market is one of

ft Hi 1
jp I 3 *
bKhl v 'j-
/VjHA
v-9k
,T33vES£ m
*3S*ilwSlse,
WBk 191 9yfipy/ ;£
y. Bk J^H^WB^J|^9|r M
MUSIC TO LISTEN TO KENNEDY BY
... Prof. Danburg Did It

Via JMlcrowave Relay

WUFT 'Expands' to Jax

The UF educational TV station,
WUFT, has expanded its studios
70 miles wide.
Each Monday at 7:30 p.m. a
panel of UF experts in WUFTs
studios are quizzed by newsmen
70 miles away in the studios of
Jacksonvilles educational TV sta station,
tion, station, WJCT.
A microwave relay link be between
tween between the two stations permits
the simultaneous broad casts to

the plans for reorganizing Euro European
pean European economics after World War
n, according to Dr. Gro s s.
The other plans were the Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Plan, in which the United
States gave aid to European
countries and the European Coal
and Steel Company, a superna supernational
tional supernational institution, which forbids
import restrictions among mem members
bers members and regulates prices and
production.
Dr. Gross told the audience of
about 100 that with f>ree trade
and lower barriers among the
nations, the states will have a

both coverage areas.
The weekly split station broad broadcast,
cast, broadcast, called analysis," is a pro product
duct product of the combined efforts of
National Educational Television,
The Department of State in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., the UF, and TV
stations WUFT and WJCT.
Producer for the
show are J. K. Peterson and Tony
Grossboll.
A WUFT spokesman said that
this unique cooperative broadcast
will be a first in many areas of
broadcast communications for ed educational
ucational educational TV.

Students Should Prepare
Summer School Housing

Applications tor summer hous housing
ing housing are now being taken in the
Housing Office, room 138, Tigert
Hall.
According to the Housing Office,
rooms for the eight-week summer
session will be available in the
following residence halls: Buck Buckman,
man, Buckman, Thomas, Sledd, and Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher for men students, and Mallory,
Yulee, Reid, and Rawlings Halls
for women, with Rawlings being
open only to graduate students.
Off-Campus housing can be ar arranged

LaFace, Trainor Elected

(Continued From Page ONE)
LaFace said plans to set up a
pledge IFC in order for the new
Greeks to better understand the
problems and the benefits of the
IFC.
Plans to compile a list of in instructors
structors instructors who would be willing to
tutor fraternity pledges and broth brothers
ers brothers will be one step toward bet better
ter better scholarship LaFace said.
Concerning fall rush he said
The less rules the better. I be believe
lieve believe the fraternities should be

PARKETTE
Coffee Shop and Dining Room
OPEN 24 HOURS
Specially of the House
LARGE RIDEYE STEAK
FRENCH FRIESSALAD
HOT ROLLS and BUTTER
S I.OO
Second Coffee or Tea Free
Lunches 65c and up
PARKETTE
e
226 W. University Avenue

better chance for protection
by having a closer relationship.
He said that the exchange of
goods has intensified among the
members of the Common Mark-'
et, and expressed hopes that in
eight years all custom duties and
restrictive duties will be re removed
moved removed in the alliance.
Dr. Gross left the impression
that in the East, the ways and
means of economic integration
are entirely different. The na nations
tions nations feel their economy is self selfsufficient.
sufficient. selfsufficient. The instrument of in integration
tegration integration is the cooperation of,
the Communist Party.
Dr. Gross expressed the nec necessity
essity necessity of the study of world eco*
nomics problems in cooperation,
readjustment and planning. He
emphatically stated The West
should not underrate the effect of
the Eastern bloc on foreign trade
communication. He said tha*t
the West depended on the East
for only 3-4, per cent of their im imports,
ports, imports, mainly in raw materials
and semi-finished goods, while
the East depends on the Wejgt
for more than a quarter of thair
foreign trade (capital goods
are urgently needed to develop
the East).
Dr. Gross believed that trade
with the Eastern European bloc
i s good for human relations as
East Europe may be valuable*
as a trade partner.
Dr. Gross, who came to the
states for a conference on the'
Berlin situation and the future
of East Europe as part of a U.S.
State Department-sponsored ex exchange
change exchange of American and German
specialists in economics and poli political
tical political science, was invited to
campus by the Public Function
and Lecture Committee.
He Is a member of the Euro European
pean European League for Economic Coop Cooperation
eration Cooperation in Brussels, chairman of
the Scientific Council and Publi Publications
cations Publications Committee of the south southeastern
eastern southeastern European Society in Mu Munich,
nich, Munich, and editor of the publica publication,
tion, publication, Eastern European Econo Economy.
my. Economy.

Covering will include a large*
section of northeast Florida, ac according
cording according to WUFT. From Cedar
Key to Jacksonville Beach, people
can witness a live, televised press
conference with various prominent
officials, over educational TV.*
Analysis premiered with a dis.
cussion on Germanys Role in
World Affairs. The experts were
Dr. D. W. Montenegro, deputy dir.
of the State Dept.g Bureau of.
Public Affairs, Washington, D.C.;.
and Dr. F. H. Hartmann and Dr.
A. J. Heidenheimer, UF political
science professors.

ranged arranged through the Off Campus
Housing Section, 1604 West Uni University
versity University Ave. It is advised that
students begin making their ar arrangements
rangements arrangements by May, and should
conclude them only after a per personal
sonal personal inspection.
The cost of living in a dor dormitory
mitory dormitory range from S4O for \
single in the mens halls to $37
for a double. Rooms in womens*
residence halls range from i4B
for a single to S4O for a dou-;
ble.

able to rush in the manner they'
feel is best.
LaFace indicated that he fel
the IPC should increase their
public relations program through
such steps as expanding the dis distribution
tribution distribution of the Gator Greek, tha
IFCs newspaper, and through
more public service programs.
Applications to work in tha!
Council should be picked up ii<
the IFCs office, 128 Tigerlr
Hall, before Wednesday at 6 p.nu



Two Win Acquittals in Retrials;
11-Hour Trial Sets Length Record

By BOLL FULLER
Gator Staff Writer
A UF coed and a former coed
wsn acquittals on charges of giv*
ing and receiving aid on a C-61
progress test last semester in a
marathon 11-hour trial in honor
court Sunday.
The pair was convicted to the
same charges in March, but ho honor
nor honor court chancellor Tad Davis
called for a new trial on grounds
tftfc verdict did not follow the evi evidence.
dence. evidence.
*The prosecution based its case
on' an eyewitness account of the
defendants whispering and look looking
ing looking on each others paper. The
prosecution also produced evidence
of a 72.4 per cent correlation of
wrong answers. According to a
report by UF examiner Dr. John
V. McQuitty, 70 to 74 per cent
correlation is impossible.*
Retired Law
Professor Dies
Os Heart Attack
James Westtbay Day, profes professor
sor professor emeritus of the UF College
of Law, died suddenly of a heart
attack Sunday morning at his
Gainesville home. Day was 71.
Mr. Day taught over 2,000 men,
later to become lawyers, during
his 32 years at UF. He retired in
July, 1901. He is survived by his
Widow, Mrs. Bee Owen Day.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday at the First Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian Church. His widow suggested
that contributions be made to the
James W. Day Loan Fund, estab established
lished established several years ago to help
worthy students in the College of
Law.
On May 2, 1901, the State of
Florida recognized Mr. Days
lifetime of professional dedication
when both houses of the legisla legislature
ture legislature passed a resolution pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming Jimmy Day Day. He
was paid special tribute in the
Law Day ceremonies held at the
College of Law shortly before his
retirement last year.
Mr. Day was a native of Car Carthage,
thage, Carthage, Missouri. He held two ba bachelors
chelors bachelors degrees and one mas mastorts
torts mastorts degree from the University
of Missouri. He later did gradu graduate
ate graduate work at Rutgers and in 1927
received the Juris Doctorate from
UF.
He joined the UF faculty in
1929 where he taught until his
retirement last year.
Mr. Day held membership in
numerous honorary societies in including
cluding including Phi Beta Kappa, Ph i
Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Phi legal
fraternity, and Florida Blue Key.
Art Shows Frasconi
Woodcut Collection
A 80 piece collection of wood woodcuts
cuts woodcuts by world famous artist, An Antonio
tonio Antonio Frasconi, is now being ex exhibited
hibited exhibited by the UF department of
art.
The exhibition is being display displayed
ed displayed in the art gallery located in
Building X and will continue until
April 14.
The display is open to the
public from 8:30 a.m. to noon,
and from l :30 to 5 p.m. on week weekdays.
days. weekdays.

In jeder sprache
ist eine photograhie
besser als tausend worte
En qualquier idioma,
es mejor una foto
que mil palabras
Dans n'importe quelle
lanque, une image vaut
- mi lie parol les
In any language, one
photograph is better
than a thousand words
So, don't' forget to
r.
attend the International
BallAnd bring your
photographs for processing
to
%
j Roy N. Green, Inc.
photography
A complete selection of
photographic equipment
1118 W. University Ave. FR 2-4856

The defense entered evidence in
an attempt to cast doubt on the
eyewitnesses assertion that the
two girts were sitting together.
They challenged his statement
claiming he could see the actions
of the accused dearly.
The defense introduced a wit witness
ness witness who said he knew both girts
slightly. He said he saw one of
them, blit did not see the two to together.
gether. together.
In an attempt to cast doubt on
the validity of the correlation stu study,

jto- Jf BhW
mKL 1
I m & I . I
SCHOLARS FOR OOLLARS
Students signed petitions to the State Board of Con Control
trol Control Tuesday, urging Governor Farris Bryant to pro provide
vide provide the full 1.3 million for merit pay increase to pro professors
fessors professors in state institutions. located at the
Union, in fraternity and sorority houses and living
areas on campus, and the Campus Club, will be cir circulated
culated circulated through the middle of next week.

Weary UF Will Stop To Rest
In Obesrvance of Holy Days

All will be quiet on the Flor Florida
ida Florida front over the Easter holi holidays.
days. holidays.
Floridas campus will witness
a mass exodus when the Eas Easter
ter Easter recess begins April 19 at
6:30.
Accommodations have been
made here on campus, howev however,
er, however, for those UFers who are
not planning to either rest at
home to frolic at the bean^*.
The library will close only
Easter Sunday. The ck
open at 8:00 a.m. and close at
7:00 p.m.; April 19, 5:00 p.m.;
April 20, and 21; and 11:00 p.
m. April 23.
The Florida Union will close
April 20 at 6:00 pjm. and open
again April 23 at 8:00 a.m.
The main cafeteria will re remain
main remain open throughout the holi holidays
days holidays maintaining regular hours.
The Campus Club will remain

dy, study, the defense brought out that
the two girls had studied together
extensively, and one had even
used the others class notes. She
said she wag suffering from an
eye ailment and could not see to
read or take notes from the
blackboard.
The jury was taken to Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium for a look at the
actual scene of the alleged honor
code offense. The situation was
reconstructed for the jury. The
defense used the demonstration in
an attempt to show the eyewitness

open but will close at 7:00 p.m.
April 19, 20, 21.
The Hub will dose April 18 at
3:30. Rawlings will close the
same day at 2:00 p.m. The re remaining
maining remaining cafeterias on campus
will dose at 7:00 p.m. All will
reopen April 24 for breakfast.
Tigert Hall will close April
21 and 22.

'w\\
Youll agree with us, II 11
theres no substitute for /, I fcy
safety in a life insurance policy. rs I
In Indiana, where our home office
is located, our tough, time-tested state
insurance law requires that we invest only in legally
approved securities and with wide diversification.
Furthermore, the Compulsory Deposit Provisions
of the law require that...
Our reserves, to the total amount of the net value
of all outstanding policies, are on deposit with
the State of Indiana at all times.
In addition, College Life is regulated other major benefits you get from
by the insurance laws of 35 other College Lifes BENEFACTOR pol polstates,
states, polstates, and the District of Columbia, icy, youll find its far and away the
where we operate. best buy for your money.
You just cant beat safety and se- Get the full story about THE
curity like this. When BENEFACTOR from your local
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could not see what he said he
could.
The star witness for the prose prosecution,
cution, prosecution, the eyewitness who ori originally
ginally originally brought his charges to the
attention of the Honor Court, was
cross examined on the witness
stand for approximately three
hours, as the defense doggedly
worked to cause the witness to
change his story.
Both trials in this caso were
subject to confusion because the
test involved was given in Octo October,
ber, October, 1961.
§
One of the defendants has drop dropped
ped dropped out of school and was tried
in absentia.
The L.ung point oS the triad,
said Chancellor Davis, appeared
to be the contradictions in the
testimony of the eyewitness. There
was sufficient evidence on both
sides, and the verdict could have
gone either way.
The trial, which set a record
for length, featured Selig Goldin
prosecuting his final case at the
UF and Tati Davis presiding over
his first jury triad in the court.
Clay Parker, Bud Africans and
Jim Hoover defense attorneys,
said the case was an interesting
experiment.
Researcher to Speak
Dr. Walter Ghadboume, direc director
tor director of economic research for Her Hercules
cules Hercules Powder Company, will ad address
dress address the Insurance Society on
April 17 at 7 p.m. in the Florida
Union 212.
Dr. Chadboume will speak about
Financial Aspects of Pension
Plans.

New International Secretary

Sultan Studies 'Aloofness'

Better understanding among
foreign and American students
is the backbone of plans slated
by Mohammed Sultan, newly-ap newly-appointed
pointed newly-appointed secretary of international
affairs.
Sultan a 4.0 graduate student
in agriculture economics, said
Wednesday night he felt his main
problems would be how to make
foreign students feel at home and
how to induce them to take an
active part in the social life and
the extra-curricular activities on
the campus.
Its not only that foreign and
American students dont meet
frequently but sometimes for foreign
eign foreign students from one region are
not able to communicate proper properly
ly properly with those of another region.
To overcome these problems,
Sultan said he would conduct a
survey to analyze the causes of

Record Apply
For Sponsors;
More Needed
A record total of UF students
have applied as foreign student
sponsors but more are needed, ac according
cording according to Foreign Students Spon Sponsor
sor Sponsor Plan Interview Committee
! head Homer Spence.
Spence said 95 students 60
per cent of them womenhave
signed up to participate in the
program.
Needed are 30 v UF students
to sponsor foreigners coming here
this summer, and SO volunteers
to handle the fall influx of for foreign
eign foreign students.
More than 60 per cent of the
applications, Spence said, are
from sorority and independent
girls, and only about 20 per
cent of the foreign students enter entering
ing entering the UF are women.
We still need applications
very badly from male students in
University College, married stu students
dents students and from the Colleges of
Engineering and Architecture,
he said.
Regular schedule of interviews,
according to Spence, ends Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday from 3:20-5
p. m. in room 314 of the Florida
Union. We may also have inter interviews
views interviews later on in the month,
Spence said.
The plan, co sponsored by
Florida Blue Key and Mortar
Board, was instituted last year
to help foreign* students orient
themselves to U.S. college and
community life. The foreign stu student
dent student sponsors work with the indi individual
vidual individual foreigner throughout the
school year.
According to Spence, potential
sponsors are interviewed and as assigned
signed assigned a foreign student, with
special consideration given to
personal interests, fields of study,
age and martial status of both
students.

aloofness between the students
their likes and dislikes, and the
programs they think most suita suitable
ble suitable for their participation.
Among the programs presently
planned by Sultan include:
1) Organize combined func functions
tions functions picnics, socials, of all the
international clubs and en encourage
courage encourage American student attend attendance.
ance. attendance. Sultan asked American stu students
dents students who wish to attend such
functions to contact him in the
Student Government office or
write to the same office.
2) Arrange lectures, debate s
and seminars in fraternities, sor sororities
orities sororities and dormitories. All for foreign
eign foreign students who would be Inter,
ested in participating in such
could leave word or write to the
Student Government office, he
added.

Trickel Announces New
Administration Programs

Its starting off fine, but we
have a lot of work to do, said
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel
after a month in office.
Trickel explained Wednesday
that he had spent most of his
time interviewing and appoint appointing.
ing. appointing. Weve nearly finished that
and now the programs are begin beginning.
ning. beginning.
Programs mentioned by Trick Trickel
el Trickel included:
1) Identification Cards are be being
ing being printed now for wives of stu students
dents students which will allow them to
attend Lyceum Council produc productions
tions productions and other such functions at
reduced prices or free.
2) A baby sitting pool list will
be prepared that will enable Fla Flavet
vet Flavet and Gainesville residents to
obtain names of coeds who are
interested in making extra mon money.
ey. money.
3) Gainesville part time jobs
are being hunted for students who
need tp work throughout the year
as well as continuing to find
summer jobs for UFers.
4) A talent pool will be set up
enabling organizations holding
funds to find student talent for
their meetings.
5) The Educational Analys i s
Committee has been re-establish re-establish
re-establish
SG Institutes Babysitting
Babysitting for UF students
and Gainesville residents wild be
instituted by Student Govern Government.
ment. Government. Interested coeds should
contact the Secretary of Labors
office between 2 and 5 p. m. to
pick up an application.


3) Increase the circulation of
the International Gazette among
all students and to make it a me medium
dium medium to spread the international
outlook and to create an intellec intellectual
tual intellectual climate.
4) Exhibit foreign document documentary
ary documentary and feature films.
5) Improve arrangements of
campus housing during the holi holidays.
days. holidays.
6) Encourage programs like
the international suppers.
7) Work for the establishment
of an international student cen center.
ter. center.

\ Shoe* For Women
V M M*A>'*>--
\ / +&*
\ M **mr** **-:.
grert spring in high spirits
a ¥ AJ\ Trim Tied hag anticipated
y|?m *< W agreatspringfdryou...
the season youll be anodous
% ik *>** in higi spirits...
. \ | and on Ugh heels...dim, so
1 delicately poised... or on the
b \ lilljk gnoMl urid-hi beds if you prefer.
! spring to greet wiA :
k variety t 00... in snippy square toes,
d**oft crescents, or the tapered toes.
Whatever your choices Trim TMstyks will
make it a peat for you. .
"We Cater to Hie College Set"
PHILLIPS SHOE STORE
102 WIST UNIVERSITY

The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 13, 1962

ed to find out the state of edu education
cation education at the UF.
6) A trimester informat io n
sheet will be ready shortly to
help explain the operation and
difficulties expected under the
new year round plan.
7) Help sessions will be insti instituted
tuted instituted for courses. These will
be taught by teachers but they
will not be held the week of the
test. Reason given by profes professorswe
sorswe professorswe wont help a student
cram.
8) Girls have requested more
lighting around the dorms. This
will be provided.
9) A student government Re Retreat
treat Retreat will be held May 5, as well
as a Junior College Leadership

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Re-Open
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I Manager "Al Pauley" I
FORMERLY WITH "HOTEL CORPORATION I
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FOR 20 YEARS.
201 N.W. 13th ST.
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Conference in early summer.
10) The Better Business Bur Bureau
eau Bureau is being completed. This
will attempt to better coordinate
student merchant relations as
wen as hear disagreements on
both sides.
11) A campus mail delivery
plan is being worked on. This
is in response to the post office
being moved off-campus next
year.
12) Hay rides will begin in the
future.
13) A blood bank will be set
up for future use by students.
Trickel indicated these as well
as other plans were underway
and more could be announced
soon.

Page 3



IHEFLOR.IDA IALLI&XIjOR,

Page 4

WE ARE INTERESTED that FI or orida
ida orida State University has seen fit to
pass through their Womans Senate,
the equivalent of the UFs Women
Student Association, a bill suggesting
that women students be allowed to
visit in mens apartments.
At the UF, visiting in. a mans
apartment, whether alone or chap chaperoned
eroned chaperoned is considered a major offense
and can lead to penalties including
expulsion from the University.
THE SUGGESTION at FSU came
from women students themselves,
and includes amendments requiring
two other women in the apartment.
- Women students must also sign out
to the apartment and include the
address and telephone number. The
student may not visit in one-room liv living
ing living quarters of men. Any violation is
considered a major offense.
AT FSU THE MATTER rests with
the dean of women, Miss Katherine
Warren. Regardless of her decision
after conferring with FSU Pres. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Blackwell and Dean of Men R.
R. Oglesby, we feel that the Womans
Senate has taken a commendable
step forward in freedom for women
students.
HAS THIS PROBLEM BEEN con considered
sidered considered by the WSA ?We have heard
of no recent rumblings. When women
students from FSU visit on the UF
campus we hear they are surprised
at the laxities in dress and the late lateness
ness lateness of .curfews.
Yet UF coeds are not permitted to
visit in mens apartments. In theory,
this would be conduct unbecoming
a Florida woman. We feel that this
regulation encourages hypocrisy on
the UF campus and reflects the na national
tional national trend to the double standard.
- Apartments are not necessarily
dens of iniquity. Questionable behav behavior
ior behavior can be conducted in any area of
the campus. As was pointed out in a
Womens Senate discussion at FSU,
There will be some girls who follow

AN ACQUITTAL in Honor Court
terminated a story which has been in
process since a night last October.
,Two UF co-eds were accused of
*
cheating a violation of the UFs
--most cherished ideals.
- In the opening chapters of the
story, evidence was collected, and
the defendants were arraigned. The
trial was postponed because of exams
and finally came to trial in March.
One of the defendants was no longer
in school.
The two were convicted and re received
ceived received the serious penalties which
accompany such a conviction. But
the court did not feel the verdict was
fair in light of confusing testimony.
Last Sunday, the pair were tried
again. The defense was able to con convince
vince convince the jury there was reasonable
doubt they were guilty. The verdict
was not guilty.

jftefflOft IDA ALLIGATOR
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th# FLORIDA ALLIGATOR ia th official student news paper the University of Ftarii* sad is published every
Tuesday and Friday morning exeept daring holidays and vacation periods. Tho FLORIDA GATOR is entered as second
class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 3, 10 and 15 la
the Flerida Union Bnilding Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR -82 l, Ext. 2031, and reguest either editorial
otfiee or hctslnesa office.
Editor-in-Chi.f Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Executive Editor David Watt
Assistant Editor Pat Tunstaff
Nawt Editor Jack Horan
Editorial Assistant David Lowranca, Jr.
Cood Editor Mary anna Awtrey
BUSINESS STAFF
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER: LEE EGGERT
Advertising Staff: Tom Hoffman, David Hamilton. Jared
£*. b 0W Frlnce. Karl Skadowskli David Whit Whitfield,
field, Whitfield, Carole Powers. Trevor Huston, p e t. Desoto.
Bandy Mitchell; National Advertising. Faye CorhelUo.
Office Managers. Cindy MorriTvalerte Crandall*
Circulation, Bill Herbert, Subscriptions, Borneo Money*

GATOR GRIN

/ IN THAT Ftajsr CAGrtf Aft? THC >4ICE T
HAVE INTCCTIO,ANO HPRC THf OTHfKSj
(XSE£,. AND iNTHE \\ f V
S TMERCjUiiTH THF ccyr£R....?J JJ / HOuJ, OV£J2L HERE
If to eu... that was *])
. f , ... '

Editorials

the 'din' of iniquity

cleaned slate

Friday, April 13, 1962

the rule, and some w r ho dont.
SIGNING OUT HONESTLY would
be done by many more UF coeds, if
they knew they could sign out for a
mans apartment. The Apartment
parties can vary in content and ac activity
tivity activity as much as any fraternity par partywith
tywith partywith or without chaperones.
ALL TOO OFTEN in the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories and sorority houses, women stu students
dents students do not sign out for an apart apartment
ment apartment simply because they know that
should they be caught, they might
sac seveie penalties.
If a dorm counselor or housemother
needed to contact one of these girls in
case of an emergency, because of the
Signout Lie she would find it impos impossible.
sible. impossible. Should the coed be permitted
to sign out to the place she is plan planning
ning planning to go, she could be found if nec necessary.
essary. necessary.
THE FLORIDA STATE system,
requiring two other women students
to accompany the girl signing out pro provides
vides provides a sort of peer-chaperonage.
If off-campus housing for men and
women students were not so common,
then perhaps this regulation would
not need consideration.
The simple facts are that apartments
and apartment parties do exist. Coeds
visit in mens apartments to study, as
well as to attend parties.
If parties were the only occurren occurrences
ces occurrences off-campus the academic stand standings
ings standings of those living off campus might
not be so high.
After a consideration of the var various
ious various reasons for women visiting in
mens apartments, we would propose
that honesty is again the best policy.
WE RECOGNIZE the Universitys
responsibility for its students. We also
recognize that despite the regulation,
male and female students will be visit visiting
ing visiting in one anothers apartments. And
encouraging a coed to lie about her
whereabouts is certainly not a con constructive
structive constructive method of securing her safe safety.
ty. safety.

FOR THE two girls, the story was
over. But, for the UF, it was only a
fleeting chapter in an immense vol volumn
umn volumn in a still incomplete book. The
story never ends for the Honor Court
and for the students who go to school
under the honor system.
The honor system has its critics,
and it has its protagonists. But the
fact remains, the honor court gives
the student the fairest possible treat treatment.
ment. treatment.
No one who is innocent of charges
against him should have cause to fear
the justice of the Honor Court.
V *
THE HONOR System is a code de designed
signed designed to help the student remember
an important part of education is
learning to maintain personal integ integrity.
rity. integrity. He knows there are no Procters
patrolling the test rooms anxiously
watching for a possible offense. He
knows it is up to him.

STAFF WRITERS
Curole Bordello. Pomelo Bishop. Pot Cation. BUI Dow-
Ung. Lou Ferric. Boh Fither. BUI FuUer, Ben Garrett,
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Jo Beth Hart, Ken Keyes, Bobs
Lohno, Tevo Levine, Pete Liston. BIU Price. Snndy
Rothenherg. Fred Schneider, Judy Shay, April Stanley,
Pete Supove. Sandy Swltier. Sara Todd. Sandro Taylor.
Mary Lon Warren.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Gora
Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Green
Staff Writers! David Berkowits, Phil Henvner, Gory
Rice. Grover Robinson. Tie Schneider.

IF THERE'S ONLY ONE KEY, IT'S B OUND TO GET A LOT OF USE ...
YOU WERE THERE

Today We're On Inside Looking Out

By PAT CALLAN
Was out of town for a cou couple
ple couple days this past week. Our
seminar class went to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
We were there to find out
what it is going to he like when
we get out of college.
We talked to people who are
experts in the fields we plan
to enter.
Tours of newspaper offices,
television stations, advertising
agencies, and even a railroad
building were on the agenda.
The panels of experts told us
what to expect when we get out
of school. We told them what
we expected when we get out.
There wa s disagreement.
We witnessed how the elite
dine, and how
the poor eat. m
We did both.
When we
cheeked in at
the hotel, the |||s|
bellhops ig ignored
nored ignored us.
I wonder if
in five or ten JB
years we will HEpST
be able to tip M
them. They EHv v isl
might not ig- CALLAN
nore us then.
We talked to pressmen at
the newspaper offices. One told

THE FLAIL
Daytona Crowd Forgets
Friday 13Parties Open

By JOHN MILLER
Since it appears many students
from here will be headed that
way for the vacation, it might
pay to take a later look at Day Daytona's
tona's Daytona's college student experi experiment.
ment. experiment. Just to see how the Broad
walks, or the Beach parties, or
something.
I made a long distance call to
Commissioner Nass and got the
the word that the expected crowd
will be 10,000 at a minimum and
around 30,000 tops. But they hope
for more. Thousands of students
have already arrived over the
past few weeks, a few even com coming
ing coming from as far as Oxford, Eng England.
land. England.
The mixture of sexes is, sur surprisingly,
prisingly, surprisingly, about even, Nass re reports,
ports, reports, and the whirlwind of acti activities
vities activities and open-handed fun that
Daytona has offered as a con contrast
trast contrast to the restrictions of Ft.
Lauderdale has proven success successful
ful successful to a greater extent than any anyone
one anyone hoped.

Tonight, flout flouting
ing flouting the thought
that Friday the
13th is a day of
ill omen, things
get under way
with a vengance
with a big
Broadwalk
dance with live
bands. Sunday
afternoon* the
Steel Band of
Haiti has been

imported for a Twist session on
the Broadwalk, probably with the
Limbo for those who have twisted
that low.
In succession, Monday has a
progressive jazz concert in the
bandshell; Tuesday, a concert in
the same place by the Univer University
sity University of Virginia Symphony; Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, a Pete Fountain con concert
cert concert at Peabody Auditorium;
Thursday, a Dave Brubeck con-

me he had a son in college.
He smiled. His son wont be a
pressman.
At one of the agencies, an
artist told us not to enter the
field of art. His boss said
he was one of the best in the
business. The artist was a mis misfit.
fit. misfit.
We toqped a paper warehouse.
A colored guy noticed us come
in. He was driving a lift-truck.
In-and-out of the aisles he
would go, and each time he
came by us he would sound
his hom and give a big smile.
The guy riding on the front
of the lift would place the boxes
on the platform each time they
delivered a load. However, he
wasnt smiling like the driver.
He was white.
At night, when the meetings
were over, some of the guys
would go to their rooms. Some
would go out to see Jacksonville
at night.
I went to the coffee shop. On
the way over, shabby guys on
the street corners would try to
sell me a paper.
I wonder if the news man
who wrote the lead story knew
that this guy was trying to sell
his story.
There must have been some
prostitutes in town too. Thera

cert at Peabody (Thursday aft afti
i afti emoon theres a beach luau by
the Daytona Beach Junior Col College).
lege). College).
Since Friday is Good Friday,
nothing is planned formally but
Saturday goes again with a dance
on the Broadwalk that features
live bands and the Steel Band
again. Sunday afternoon there
will be a College Talent Show at
the Bandshell and Nass urges
anyone from the UF to join in
(try-outs are Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday afternoons at the
Social Hall in Peabody Auditori Auditorium).
um). Auditorium). Better explain, thats Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, the 15th, not Easter Sunday.
On both Saturdays, the Out Outboard
board Outboard Club will be giving free
water-ski lessons to those stu students
dents students in town. And on the 21st,
the JC S will be throwing & huge
fish-fry on the beach, members
having caught more than 2700
lbs. of fish on a trip deep sea
this week. Hank Ballard A The
Midnighters are still at the Pier
through Easter.
*
I One unusual bit .is the addition
sos folk-music group called The
Falsters. Recently signed by
Frank Sinatra to jcut several
albums for his Reprise label, this
| is their final engagement before
1 heading for the West Coast and
an engagement at the hungry
i. This group, says Nass, will be
used all over Daytona for the
holidays, at dances, concerts,
beach parties, et al, to provide
music wherever its needed.
So thats the frolic. Prices have
not been boomed, as was often
the case at Lauderdale, and the
fun is there for everyone to en enjoy.
joy. enjoy. If everyone conducts them themselves
selves themselves in a manner that connotes
the maturity apparently being ac accredited
credited accredited to the college students
expected, maybe Daytoniana will
enjoy the fun, too. And do it
again next year. See ya there this
weekend.
The
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters i
To Hie Editor
Names will be ...
. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right...
.. .to edit letters
Please sign all letters.
L

91 jLggl
. W'.
MILLER

were sailors ail over the place,
but most of them went back to
the ship, alone.
And when the trip was over,
and I sat down to write what
I had learned, those things that
were not a part of the trip
impressed me the most.
Those guys that were selling
the papers on the street comer
are part of the mass one wild
have to write for in the future.
Those students wh<, are going
to be in executive positions are
the ones who will tip the beU beUnops
nops beUnops and shine boys.
Some of those sailors who
went back to the ship alone
this time, will have better luck
next time.
The colored guy driving that
lift-truck has probably told his
buddies about our visit. They
must have smiled too.
pressman will always
smile when he tells someone
about his son in college. His
aon probably forgets to tell his
college buddies about his fath fathers
ers fathers position.
The panel discussions didnt
explain these things to us, nor
do we learn then in college.
Yet these are the people and
places we will have to work
with . the things to expect
when we get out of college.
GUEST COLUMN

Students Seek To Tell Nation's Tale

By REUBEN NAVARRO
Chairman, Editorial Board of
th International Gazette
First of all, I wish to thank
the students and faculty, most
of whom unknown to me, for
their kind words and encourage encouragement.
ment. encouragement. As to my mysterious
phone-callers who call me a
rabble rouser, I wish to
inform my reader s that my ac accusers
cusers accusers are correct and I thank
them for this compliment. The
very fact that they used this
word to describe me suggests
that there is really a rabble
to rouse.
The charge levelled against
us by Mr. Neale Pierson and
his like minded critic s that we
take to the streets and throw
rocks is 100 percent correct.
But the reason why we throw
rocks is that bullets are first
thrown to us. We have no
bullets, just rocks and ideas
that are difficult to subdue. If
we had bullets (and if possi possible,
ble, possible, cannons) we would not hesi hesitate
tate hesitate to use them against those
who try to suppress our ideas
and stifle our freedom. Not all
of our foreign students come
from the Western bloc, but from
neutral nations, China and East Eastern
ern Eastern European countries where
their families and relatives are
held as guarantee for their
behavior here.
We agree with Mr. Pierson
that American students spend
the rest of their time to be become
come become experts in their field.
But we doubt sincerely whether
they wait until alter college
graduation before they actively
engage in politics because we
cannot ignore the statistics is issued
sued issued by your newspapers about
the low voters turn out in
Alachua. Jacksonville. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, nay, even at this institu institution
tion institution of learning where the Elec Election
tion Election Co-ordinator bragged that
the last campus elections had
the biggest turn .out in UF his history.
tory. history.
_We do not have Cadillacs and

Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose its
annual Man of The Year, 1961, by sending in their nomina nominations
tions nominations via campus mail, to The Florida Alligator. Florida
Union, Room 8. All nominations must be in by midnight.
April 28. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Year will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name):
for the following reasons:
> ' t v
Your name:

UNDERCURRENT
Allen Dispels UF Myths
Os Bigotry, Poor Progress

One of the moat gratifying
step toward smooth handling
of future integration of UF
was taken this week in the
oppointment of W. George Al Allen,
len, Allen, Negro law student to
the UF honor court. Mr.
Allen is the first Negro to be
appointed to a student govern government
ment government post at UF.

The appoint appointment
ment appointment is signi significant
ficant significant in many
respects. First
it implies a
highly favor favorabls
abls favorabls attitude
toward Mr.
Allen by his
cl&ssm a t e s
and by stu student
dent student leaders.
Next it dis-

GRANT

plays openly
the confidence
in the ability of Mr. Allen while
at the same time removing
any doubts about prejudice
againta or limitation of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes in student government
affairs.
While It is true that this ap appointment
pointment appointment Is not unprecedented
it is a big step in the South Southvery
very Southvery encouraging reagent to
the current enlightment of stu student
dent student leaders on campus.
*
MR. ALLEN has been a com comforting
forting comforting factor a regards integ integration
ration integration at UF. His conduct and
scholarship have been admira admirable
ble admirable and perhaps most important
of all, he has shown un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably that a Negro, and
a product of a Negro Universi University,
ty, University, Fla. A & M, can come to
Florida and make the grade.
Allen has dispelled many myths
while here at UF and has been
a difficult example for the
segregationists to explain away.
In fact, he is an example of
what every talented Negro in
the state could be if given the
opportunity.
Congratulations to both Mr.
Allen and to those who had the
foresight to recognise his abil ability
ity ability and to make the best use
of it.
With the advent of more and
more Negroes of Allens caliber
into southern universities, a bet better
ter better understanding and accept acceptance
ance acceptance of Negroes on all levels
will occur. When this progress
reaches a certain level, it is
not impossible to expect full
social acceptance of American
Negroes at UF despite certain
archaic fraternal traditions and

have to travel on foot on the
dusty roads in India or in the
so called illiterate electroate
countries, or brave the weath weather
er weather in artic Finland, we take
our elections seriously.
But the charge that our pro protests
tests protests and demonstrations are
more the momentary sensa sensational
tional sensational issue of politics IS NOT
TRUE. The cases of Turkey,
Korea, Japan, Hungary, East
Berlin, etc. are not sensational
outbursts like your panty raids
and Fort Lauderdale beer riots.
History will speak for me.
Our demonstrations are usual usually
ly usually well planned and Bis Bismarck-ized
marck-ized Bismarck-ized before we man the
barricades. Mr. Pierson had
been to Japan, and I wonder if
he had been to one of the cof coffeehouses
feehouses coffeehouses near the universities
where the Zengakuren plotters
discuss their strategy. If he
did not learn t 0 speak nor write
Japanese during his tour of
duty with the Army and foreign
service, then we unders ta n d
why he cannot see that the
real issues are life-and-death
politics to us.
For us who live and breathe
national and international poli politics
tics politics as part of our daily fare.
North American students who
are not accustomed to this kind
of university atmosphere are
bound to judge our actions as
mere sensational outbursts.
How could we be detached
from our world when nuclear
bombs, famines, wars, dictators,
discrimination, etc., are so real
to us?
It is also true that very few
students patronize and indulge
in hard study at the USIS
libraries in our countries. For
the same reason, we do not
patronize the Peoples Libr Library,
ary, Library, nor the USSR Industrial
Showrooms In our countries un unless
less unless we want our intelligence in insulted.
sulted. insulted. We are aware that we
must speak and intercede for
our people (the real people) and
we cannot voluntarily submit

other forms of subtle and overt
bigotry. When thi* day arrives
UF shall be able to command
a great deal more respect all
over the nation and the world.
*
DESPITE this progress at
the student level, there is still
the old history of discontent to
over-ride at the faculty level.
Constant pressure from legisla legislators
tors legislators who show little interest
and less knowledge of prob problems
lems problems here, oombined with ad administrative
ministrative administrative lethargy tend to
depress the hopes Os faculty
members in their dreams of
greatness for this university.
There is often a tendency
among people I have talked
with to consider the UF prob problem
lem problem typical, which it is in
the case of some state universi universities,
ties, universities, but sometimes it appears
that UF is getting more of its
share of pushing: aroundb u t
then who else ha to put up
with Pork Chop control and a
governor whose fixation for eco economics
nomics economics at the expense of all
else borders on the fantastic.
To give an example of what
other universities have to say
about our current pay situation,
I offer the following quotes ex extracted
tracted extracted from a letter written
by a Dean at the University of
Chicago to a head of a depart department
ment department at UF:
*
WE HAVE posted informa information
tion information about the two openings on
your faculty on the bullet i n
board in our Ph.D. research
laboratory where it will be
seen by all doctoral candi candidates
dates candidates in the School, We have
some M in residence this year,
about fifteen of whom appear
likely to complete their work by
fall of 162.
Since yours is a circular
letter I assume it has gone to
a number of schools. You may
already have been informed by
ome of them that the sal salary
ary salary figures you mention are
considerably below those be being
ing being offered to men with the
Ph.D. this year, especially in
view of the length of the aca academic
demic academic year at Florida.
Unless the attractions of
Florida outweigh the salary
factor, Im afraid none of our
people will present themselves
as candidates.
Apparently the dean at Chi Chicago
cago Chicago hasnt heard the tale of
Candy Mountain passed off on
us by the Governor and hi a
chief teller (of tales) Harry
Smith.

our minds for indoctrination.
Besides, how can ws engage
or get excited in hard-study
if the type of reading mater material
ial material you offer are the kind you
have in Sierra Leone, Accra,
Manila and In most of our
countries?
It is also true that most of
the foreign graduate students
here do not attend lectures nor
affiliate themselves with the Ag
Dames, Odd Fellows, Shrlners,
John Birch Society, Minutemen,
YAF, ADA and other action actiongroups.
groups. actiongroups. I am surprised that Mr.
Pierson, having been in the USS
Foreign Service, is not aware
of the visa and passport restric restrictions
tions restrictions ol some of our countries
regarding participation, mem membership
bership membership and vocal expression of
opinion* on politics and contro controversial
versial controversial issues.
We, the editors of the Inter International
national International Gazette, were jubilant
when we got some response
from Americans-faculty and al also
so also furious, but nevertheless en encouraging.
couraging. encouraging. True, we were suc successful
cessful successful in starting critical
thought about our contempor contemporary
ary contemporary campus culture but we
consider this fight only half-won.
You, American students, have
to take on from here. We hope
that the inertia we have start started
ed started will gain momentum in the
yearn ahead.
We are interested in more*
than just a superficial response
because the problem lies
deeper than just we deserve
to be apathetic. The root of
our problem lies in our human
predicament and particularly in
our Joe College" prototype
homogeneous campus culture.
The statics released by the
Counseling Center in the last
two issues ol the Alligator that
more than 1,000 students (about
9 per cent) need mental help
is an alarming situation of oar
university climate. The answer
certainly is not pre-occupation
with sex, beer, speed, the wea weather
ther weather and women's short*, nor
withdrawal from crisis and real reality.
ity. reality.
Most of us foreign students,
expatriates, seifexiles and in intellectual*
tellectual* intellectual* left our countries
and lost everything in order to
save two things: truth and real reality.
ity. reality. You Americans have al almost
most almost everything, yet why do
you refuse the. last thing which
we saved?
We tried to share with you
our devotion and duty t our
people and to humanity, and
what do we get? Mysterious
phone calls accusing us (edi (editors*
tors* (editors* as Communists. Through
our consdious confrontation of
the issues and injustices in the
world laid bare before us, we
tried to explain why we need
your help and you call us
rabble rousers.
Can no one longer tell the
story of ones nation here, to
awaken and redeem this small
part (12,000* students ol hu humanity
manity humanity from the absence q/
history and cultural lethargy f**



sh Florida Alligator, Friday, April 13, 1962

Era Says: Return Dignity

EDITOR
Conservatism is neither bed
no-r dishonorable. Learning
from the past and retaining its
good is vital for the growth of
any society. Coming from a
conservative society like India
(which kept until very recent recently
ly recently its social structure of the
last 4000 years), I can feel
and well sympathize with the
sentiments of my conservative
friends.
However, there is something
like change which incorporates
itself into society in due time.
Conservatism does not consist
in denying this change but
bringing about its passage in
a peaceful and dignified man manner.
ner. manner. Whenever conservatives
(1) try to stem this change,
they reduce themselves to the
Ku-Klux-Klan and John Birch Birchers!
ers! Birchers!
The conservatism and libera liberalism
lism liberalism are both akin in holding
the human dignitythe base of
our civilization. There Is a con continued
tinued continued fight for this human dig dignitythe
nitythe dignitythe base of our civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. There is a continued fight
for thia human dignity, carried
on by different men in every
age. it knows no stop. I waa
therefore astonished to read
Mr. Ludlow's letter in which
he said, 4 why not enjoy leis leisure
ure leisure Did Mr. Ludlow mean
that everything has been
achieved and that humanity has
been placed at its highest ped pedestal?
estal? pedestal?
One does not have to look
beyond this campus to see
that this is not true. Segrega Segregation
tion Segregation is still a blot on the fair
name of the UF. While on seg segregation,
regation, segregation, let me mention the
case of some misguided con conservatives
servatives conservatives who tried to disrupt
the ADA meeting last Tuesday
with indecent remarks about
Mrs. Mykel. Her fault was
simply that she dared raise her
voice and point t some of the
problems existing (like the KA
charter) on this campus. Is pub public
lic public smearing true conservatism?
Is denying freedom of speech
and press true conservatism?
In the end I shall say that

If*?? On Campus Ife*9tolman j
t (. Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, "The Many I
Loom of Dobie Gillu, He.)
CRAM COURSE NO. 2: BIOLOGY
The grisly shadow of final exams looms over as, 00 today to
this column instead of merry quips and homely saws, you wifi
find hard factsquick cram courses to help you through the
ordeal ahead.
Last week I gave you a rapid survey of Modern European
History. Now let us turn to Biology.
Biology is divided into several phyla, or classes. First is
the protozoa, or one-celled animal. All life stone from the one oneeeiled
eeiled oneeeiled animal. Over a space of millions of years, life slowly
evolved until today we have animals with as many as 12 cells.
Borne larger mammals claim they have 14 to 16 cells, but you
know how larger mammals lie.
The second class of animals is the peripheraa
category that borders often on the vegetable. Take, for example,
the sponge. The sponge is definitely an animal. The washcloth,
on the other hand, is definitely not.
Next we come to the arthropoda, or insects. Most people,
of course, find insects fairly repulsiveand yet, if one will but
look, there is exquisite beauty in the insect world. Who does
not remember the lovely insect poems of William Cullen
Sigafoossuch enchanting lyrics as Tumbling Along with the
Tumbling Tumblebug, Fly Gently, Sweet Aphid, and Gnat* My
Mother Taught Me. Mr. Sigafoos has bee inactive since the
invention of DDT.
Our next category k the molluscalobsters, shrimp, and
Hie like. Lobsters are generally found under rocky projections
on the ocean bottom. Shrimp are generally found in a circle
Mound a small bowl containing cocktail sauce. Marlboro Cig Cigarettes
arettes Cigarettes are generally found at any tobacco counter or vending
machine.
What have Marlboro Cigarettes got to do with biology?
Well, actually, not very much. It must be remembered, how however,
ever, however, that the makers of Marlboro pay me for writing this
column, and they are inclined to get surly if I fail to mention
their product.
Mind you, I enjoy singing the praises of Marlboroand
uo will you once you try that fiavorfui tobacco, that fine filter
which lets the flavor come through undiminished. It is a great
pleasure to smoke Marlboros and a great pleasure to write
about them, but sometimes, I must confess, I find it a bit
difficult to work the commercial into the column. Some years
ago, for example, I did a piece about Alexander the Great,
and, believe you me, it took a heap of stretching to drop in
a plug for Marlboro. The way I finally managed it was to have
Alexander go to the Oracle at Delphi and say, Oracle, I have
conquered the world and tasted all its pleasures, but somehow
I am not content I know that somewhere there must be a
joy I have not yet experienced." To which the Ossete replied,
v
1 T
im fcmiett&fficffiMwislM kfo
fYee, Alexander, there is such a joy, but, alas, the time is not
yet. I refer to Marlboro Cigarettes which will not be invented
lor another 2600 years. Whereupon Alexander sett into a milk
from which he never recovered ... Well sir, there is no question
I sold a lot of cigarettes with this ingenious commercial, but
the gang down at the American Academy of Arts and letters
gave me a mightv good razzing, you may be sure.
But I digress. Back to biology, and the most advanced
phylum of all the chordata, or vertebrates. There are two
Kinds of vertebratesthose whose backbones run horizontally
and those whose backbones run vertically. Generally, there is
no great difficulty in distinguishing the two varieties. A fish,
for instance, has a horizontal backbone, and a man has a vertical
backbone. Occasionally, however, you run into a problemlike
a fish who swims upright and a man who spends most of his
time in the sack. How, in such a case, do you tell one from
another? Science struggled with this sticky question for cen centuries,
turies, centuries, but finally Sigafoos of M.I.T. came up with a brilliantly
ample answer. Offer the creature a Marlboro. If K is a fish, it will
refuse. If it is Homo sapiens, it will aooept In fact, the more
safiinoi, the quicker the acceptance. m wnui>*

The makers of Marlboro, upright oortebraict afl. remind
pom that their fine eigarettee are available in park or baa
mhumer cigar at tee are eoU in any of tka Si Mateo,

like everything human, our soc society
iety society is still far from perfect.
There Is still much to fight
and live for. There are people
clamouring for restoration of
their dignity. Let us be hum human.
an. human. We students at this institu institution
tion institution o# learning face a special
taskthat of leading the van vanguard
guard vanguard of the silent change.
Shall we let the call go unpass unpassed?
ed? unpassed?

SABODH K. GARG.

Freedom Banned by Boston
Still Left For Fraternity

EDITOR:
Mrs. Nancy Mykel, in her
demogoguery last Tuesday
points out the fact that the KA's
are still in possession of one
freedom which was banned in
Boston and since has been
banned in all of toe United
States. This is the freedom of
association. First, I would like
to state that I am not a KA,
but I am a Southerner in the
beet sense of the word.
If Mrs. Mykel will turn her
attention from setting the
worlds problems to Webster'*
dictionary, she would find the
definition of a fraternity to be
44 a group of men joined toget together
her together by common interests, be:
liefs, etc. for fellowship. Am I
to assume that Mrs. Mykel
would Change the definition to
read an organization of people
gathered together regardless of
common beliefs, interests,
etc.?
The brothers of Kappa Alpha
join because they agree with
atrictions of that organization.
If this is their desire, who
are you to tell them who they
the constitution, laws, and re recan
can recan or cant associate with?
This is in my opinion is one of
the basic freedoms our country
was founded upon. In my fra fraternity
ternity fraternity every brother must ap approve
prove approve of each new pledge. If
one member dissents then the
pledge is not admitted. The
brothers reason for dissenting
is his own business.
I also noticed a tinge of re repugnance
pugnance repugnance in Mrs. Mykels col-

Page 5

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

limn. Whats wrong, Nancy,
art YOU being discriminated
against?
You seem to be so interest interested
ed interested In what the rest of the world
thinks of America that you neg neglect
lect neglect to consider what our own
countrymen are beginning to
think of it. I dose on a ques question
tion question which I hope you will give
much thought to. What good
does it do a country to gain the
whole world and LOSE its own
soul? . that of our basic
human rights.
JIM MITCHELL
4BA
Only Control
Can Destroy
War Threat
EDITOR:
Mr. Eichman in his ar article,
ticle, article, From Arrows to Atoms,
expresses an opinion which is
very fine in principle, but
like many idealists, he fails to
be specific on a solution.
If disarmament could be ach achieved
ieved achieved sensibly, all humanity
would rejoice But Mr. Eich Eichman,
man, Eichman, what price are you willing
to pay for disarmament? We
must either try to negotiate a
treaty with controls, which we
are trying diligently to do
now, or we must trust the So Soviets
viets Soviets to disarm If we do.
The last alternative is tanta tantamount
mount tantamount to becoming a satellite
of the USSR, and as a lot of
dead Hungarians know, a bullet
from a firing squad is just as
deadly as an H-bomb.
Which alternative do you
thank We should choose, Mr.
Eichman?
J. D. DOLLNER
111 tBL IJ y|l
Medicallg Approved
Electrolysis by
EDMUND DWYER
Klectrologist
107 W. University Art. PR 2-4039

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Students, Use Ballots
For Home Fight^-Doty

EDITOR:
My preference J* generally to
stay out of the newspapers and
particularly to leave the col-
of the Alligator to stu students.
dents. students. I am moved to tell you,
however, how much I have en- %
joyed the quality of thinking
and the degree of concern
shown both by the regular col columnists
umnists columnists and staff writers and
in students letters this year.
No major issue of social sig significance
nificance significance has failed to get it*
innings. Trivia of college life
have had their share of space,
to be sure, but after all this
is not the Wall Street Journ Journal.
al. Journal. Importantly, assent end
dissent have been vigorous and
free. This is part of the atmo atmosphere
sphere atmosphere in which free institutions
are nourished. I was among
those who urged Mrs. Mykel
to keep on writing and I re rejoiced
joiced rejoiced that someone provoked
her to get on the typewriter
again, even if it had to be the
infamous letter from name
withheld.
If your space permits, and
if you will pardon a plug for
C-l I believe I can testify to the
vigor of student concern and in involvement
volvement involvement in social issues. We
have set out a stiff bunch of
readings in C-l this year, and
the almost universal reaction of
students has been that, while
tough, the effort has been
worthwhile. Faculty report ac active
tive active discussion and keen person personal
al personal reactions. Os course, student*
try to beat us at our old game
(the objective tests), and we
try to beat them at theirs
(charity silences me), but we
are all having a good time do doing
ing doing it. Faculty and student* are
both learning.
What I have said here is said
partly in response to the admi admirable
rable admirable piece by Mr. Navarr 0 in
the international section of last
Fridays Alligator. He seemed
disappointed that American col college
lege college students dont man the
barricades every so often to
right wrongs and achieve social
justice. Not discounting in the
slightest but indeed acknowledg acknowledging
ing acknowledging the tremendous historic
good fortune we have had in
thi s country, we simply dont
go about it that way.
It is rather through discus discussion
sion discussion and debate and skirmish skirmishes
es skirmishes at the ballot box that we,
living in the oldest and stead steadiest
iest steadiest democratic republic in the
world, move forward (or back backward)
ward) backward) within the rules of the

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game laid down in the 01 con constitutions.
stitutions. constitutions. The latter protect, al albeit
beit albeit imperfectly, the deeply
fundamental rights of all, while
permitting much latitude for
free swinging at any issue
that pope up.
The liberty and justice we
seek today and tomorrow will
be more certain if painfu 11 y
hammered out on the anvil of
aociai consensus than if pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed from a bloody parapet.
While liberty is in one sense
indivisible, the nature and ex extent
tent extent of liberty vary from cul culture
ture culture to culture. I cannot be believe
lieve believe that American college stu students
dents students mounting the barricades
elsewhere assure the growth of
liberty anywhere.
FRANKLIN A. DOTY
SOCIAL SCIENCE
DEPARTMENT
Hail To Dear
Farris Bryant
EDITOR:
Oh teachers, for whom did
you vote? Oh, misers, for
whom will you vote again?
ODE TO FARRIS BRYANT AND
COMPANY
All Hail Dear Farris Bryant,
And hi* hallowed Pork Chop
crowd!
(He said,
When ahm elected,
Ah will mike ya mahtee proud;
Well get that Bran* new halh halhway,
way, halhway,
With th helpa Fedral gold,
Well even build a new school schoolhouse,
house, schoolhouse,
An laten te&ch&hs load
With fat and fancy raises,
An ah schools, mah friends,
will be
(That is if ahm elected!)
(The best in Hiatahry!),

Dear Farris Got elected,
long with that pork chop lot,
And the parsimonious rejoice,
That the taxes Increase not;
But while the road* grow smoo smoother
ther smoother
With those Federal Dollar bills,
The schoolhouse just gets older,
While the teachers nurse their
ills,
That are worse instead of bet better,
ter, better,
For its simple now to see
What Bryant meant by
The Best Schools
In Flahdaha Histahry!"
He meant toe best that could be
had
From a penny pinching erowd
While it spins toe teachers
shroud.
JUDY VARY, L IUC

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U.S. Chooses
From 'Sheep'
Or Leaders
Reading Mr. Randalls Apa Apathy
thy Apathy Deserves Praise Let Letters
ters Letters to the Editor, April 10 1
was led to wonder how he ex expects
pects expects that Americans can be
apathetic and even maintain
the status-quo, let alone inau inaugurate
gurate inaugurate any changes (which he
concedes are necessary).
Mr. Randalls statement con concerning
cerning concerning those who try to bring
about the greatest changes in
a society only points more clear clearly
ly clearly to the choice which Amer Americans
icans Americans must make. Shall we act
boldly and vigorouslywithout
fear of the labels eccentric, pin pinko,
ko, pinko, or crankor do we prefer
to be hedonistic do-nothings?
Yes, we are free to choose,
but the choice is not between
apathy and a get-up-and-riot
approach, but between losing
that which we have gained,
slipping back from the ad advances
vances advances we have made, and
choosing to grow with chang changing
ing changing circumstance.
It is true, as Randall states,
that w are members of a
highly developed civilisat ion.
Our present assets are proba probaly
ly probaly greater than those of any
other nationand among these
assets is our freedom. This
means that is we fall, either
to advance or to maintain the
status-quo, it is simply because
of ignorance and apathy. But
there is no reason to choose
this when, as William Lederer
states in A Nation of Sheep.
Every moment reveals a
new frontier studded with chal challenges.
lenges. challenges. To survive, we must
stop acting like a nation of
sheep; instead we must once
again become patriotic revolu revolutionaries.
tionaries. revolutionaries. We must move and
grow with changing events. So
long as we recognize and un understand
derstand understand the forces and facts
of our world we can win.
We must drive ourselves to
May well-informed; we must
not be afraid to move ahead
and change at a bold, vigorous
pace. We do not have the lux luxury
ury luxury of waiting until and obviou obviously
sly obviously glorious and heroic mo moment
ment moment arrives that moment
when you have the opportunity
of performing well with flags
waving and bands playing.
Every moment is potential potentially
ly potentially glorious and heroic. A citi citizen
zen citizen must perform a citizens du duties
ties duties in everyday life. There 1s
no armistice; there is no vaca vacation
tion vacation from the present war. .
SHARON SHEAR
HAS
Questions
Integration
EDITOR;
As Mr. Gora admits, he has
come full circle regarding the
racial integration question. He
concludes that only positive,
popular action will eventually
abolish racial discirmination
with the Implication that this
matter is not the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility of either the political leaders
of this state or the administra administrative
tive administrative leaders of this university.
I strongly suggest that po positive
sitive positive popular action would be
greatly helped along by clear clearcut
cut clearcut affirmative statements of
support from Mr. Culpepper of
the Board of Control, President
Reitz, Vice-President Philpott,
the various deans, and that or organ
gan organ of the faculty known as
the AAUP.
I would vigorously oppose fa faculty
culty faculty conduct in the classroom
which would stifle student opin opinion
ion opinion advocating segregation or
anything else pertinent to the
discussion. But there are many
ways in which the faculty can
express themselves including
speeches, written statements
and letters to the Alligator or
other publications.
I call upon these various po political
litical political and administrative lead leaders
ers leaders as well as faculty mem members
bers members to make their position on
the question of integrating the
University of Florida. If they
support integration, state it and
do not apologize for tt. H they
support segregation, state it and
re-examin* their position.
EDWARD EBTBB
INSTRUCTOR
University of Califomii
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ddt Ptt Strmt, Am AmeiiM

Prejudices Called 'A Right'

EDITOR:
Although I am generally in
sympathy with the views of
Nancy Mykel, I fee! I must
take issue with her column
Os last Tuesday (April 10).
My point of disagreement is
with her underlying assumption
that moral and social attitudes
can and should be implanted
from without by force. The
equation of legal compliance
with moral compliance is a
confusion which seems to be
prevalent among the ultra-lib ultra-liberals.
erals. ultra-liberals. They do not appear to
see that passing a law is not
a guarantee that & change in
attitude automatically follows.
Mrs. Mykel states that the
Kappa Alpha position on mem membership
bership membership restriction is "morally
untenable. A fraternity such
as KA is primarily a social bro brotherhood.
therhood. brotherhood. I fail to see where
the Constitution of the United
States or any separate state
abridges the right of persons
to decidt whom they will ac accept
cept accept as intimate social associ associates.
ates. associates.
It is also stretching the right
of in,loco parentis given to
Reader Suggests
Coed KA Pledges
EDITOR:
I have read many of Mrs.
Mykels articles in the past
and believe that she has in her
possession a wonderfully ideal idealistic
istic idealistic outlook on life.
Though it might be rather de decadent
cadent decadent in the long run, it would
be a rewarding experience for
tbs KAs to have a coeduca coeducational
tional coeducational pledge program for their
honorable chapter.
DAVE WILSON
2UC
miwmr.
The Winner of
Best Actress Award
Carnes Film Festival 1961
for her Performance in
SOPHIA LOREN
Academy Award Winner!
BEST ACTRESS 1
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state institutions to allow
them to exclude people on such
a basis. It is certainly unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate that a group shoulfMeon shoulfMeontinue
tinue shoulfMeontinue to have the attitude that
only white Christians are wor worthy
thy worthy of their brotherhood. (KA
is not the only fraternity with
such a clause).
It is just as morally untena untenable
ble untenable to force them to change
this attitude. To discrimina t e
against a person because, of his
creed is as wrong as discrimi discrimination
nation discrimination because of his color. We
can rightly deplore the lack of
social conscience and the, pres presence
ence presence of prejudice, but wo must
recognize the right of a per person
son person to have prejudice.
The answer is in education,
not legislation and coercion. It
is only through the former
that we can serve the cause
of individual freedom as well
as the cause of social improve improvement.
ment. improvement.
W. H. RIVENBARK in
6ED
(fJtin£SVILL£
I mys-w tssaxs3\
FRIDAY 4-13
"FOUR HORSEMEN OF
THE APOCALYPSE"
GLENN FORD
"CARTOON
CARNIVAL"
SATURDAY 4-14
"JAILHOUSE ROCK"
ELVIS PRESLEY
"THUNDER ROAD"
ROBERT MITCHUM
"PARTY GIRL"
ROBERT TAYLOR
SUNDAY b MONDAY 4-15, 16
"FLOWER DRUM
SONG"
NANCY KWAN
"CHARTROOSE
CABOOSE",
MOLLY BEE
TUIS. fir WED., 4-17, If
"BACK STREET"
SUSAN HAYWARD
"OPERATION
PETTICOAT"
CARY GRANT
THURSDAY FRIDAY 4-19, 20
"SERGEANTS 3"
FRANK SINATRA
"SUBTERRANEANS"
LESLIE CARON



Page 6

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 11, 1962

More, Better Phsychological Councelors Needed

By GLORIA GALL
Gator Staff Writer
The UF needs more qualified psychiatric and psy psychological
chological psychological counselors.
UF Attendance has grown by a thousand in the
past four years, but the psychiatrist and psychologist
staff has increased only by one. Staff increases have
been sought through the Board of Control but the
matter has not gotten to the legislature for passage.
STUDENTS receive academic counseling every se semester.
mester. semester. The degree of quality of the counseling varies

Cloudy Pays
Solar Energy Powers
Air Conditioner

By JUDY SHAY
Gator Staff Writer
Cloudy days pose no problem
for the UF.solar energy research
team.
Dr. Erich A. Farber of the
UFs engineering department arid
his staff of graduate students are
unique in their development of
an air conditioner and a refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator which will operate on solar
energy alone even when the sun
doesnt shine.
Dr. Fanber explained that even
when the sky is cloudy, the suns
rays still reach the earth, though
in smaller proportion.
The rays are received and re reflected
flected reflected by a glass hot house.
By using a flat, non-condensing
receiving instrument instead of
the familiar bowl shaped con condensing
densing condensing receiver, the UF solar
energy research team manages
to receive enough of the suns
rays to operate the cooling units.
While the popularity of these
units is steadily increasing in for foreign,
eign, foreign, especially underdeveloped
countries, they are still operating
on an experimental basis in the
U.S.
However, said Dr. Farber,
solar energy, in heating water is
in practical and widespread use
in many parts of the world in including
cluding including the United States. The
South American countries in
particular have employed this sys system.
tem. system.
Dr. Farber commented on the
great number of letters he receiv received
ed received from foreign countries every

day requesting instructions for
building solar energy instruments.
The fossil fuels (coal, oil,
etc.) are being used up at a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous rate, said Dr. Farber.
This is the reason for the acce accelerated
lerated accelerated search for new sources of
energy.
The UF is one of the four so solar
lar solar energy stations in Florida.
Floridas team of solar energy
experimentalists receive funds for
their studies from special engin engineering
eering engineering groups around the country.
Gulf Oil Grants
$2,500 to Prof
A UF professor of business ad administration
ministration administration has been granted
$2,500 by Gulf Oil Company to
study the accounting system in
its Petro Chemicals division in
Pittsburgh, Pa., this summer.
Carl A. Anderson, associate pro professor
fessor professor of accounting who has been
with the University since 1957,
teaches systems of data process processing.
ing. processing.
He said hi s work for the cor corporation
poration corporation will entail surveying the
accounting system employed by
the division. He is a Florida Cer Certified
tified Certified Public Accountant.
Florida Lovelies
Vie in Pageant
UF coeds from Manatee Coun County
ty County may enter the Miss Manatee
County Pageant, to be held in
Bradenton May 24. The contest
is an official preliminary to the
Mias Florida and Miss America
pageants.
The Miss Manatee County Pag Pageant
eant Pageant scholarship fund will amount
to $750 for distribution among fi finalists.
nalists. finalists. Funds will be distributed
on an invoice-payment program
rather than a direct grant.
Anyone interested may obtain
application forms and detailed in information
formation information from Manatee County
Public Relations Bureau, P. O.
Box 1865, Bradenton.

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at Western Electric, the manufacturing arm of
the nation-wide Bell Telephone System, offers
young men die exciting opportunity to help us
meet these important needs.
Today, Western Electric equipment reduces
thousands of miles to fractions of seconds. Even
so, we know that chit present communications
systems will be inadequate tomorrow; and we
are seeking ways to keep up withand antici anticipatethe
patethe anticipatethe future. For instance, right now
Western Electric engineers are working on
various phases of solar cell manufacture,
miniaturization, data transmission, futuristic
telephones, electronic central offices, and
computer-controlled production linesto name
just a few.
To perfect the work now in progress and
launch many new communications products,
projects, procedures, and processes not yet in
the mind of man we need quality-minded

Principal manufacturing locations at Chicago, III.; Kearny, N. l.\ Baltimore, Md.; Indianapolis, ind.; Allentown and Uureldale, Pa.|
Winston-Salem, N. C.; Buffalo, N. Y. ; North Andover, Mass.-, Omaha, Neb.; Kansas City, Mo.; Columbus, Ohio; Oklahoma City, Okla.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N. J. Teletype Corporation, Skokie, 111., and Little Rock, Ark. Also Western Electric dlstri-
Butt#* centers to S 3 cltios and Installation headquarters to If atttoa. General hoadquartersi IBS Broadway. Bow York 7. I. Y.

Last In A Series #
within the colleges but an attempt is made to talk
to every student academically.
, Academic counseling is mandatory, psychological
counseling is voluntary. The services of the Men Mental
tal Mental Health Clinic in the infirmary and the Counseling
Center in Tigert Hall are free, but not available for
immediate use.
Your name will be placed on a waiting list, is
Miss UF Event May Be Here
Miss University of Florida will be selected on cam campus
pus campus this year if Student Government hopes are re realized.
alized. realized.
In the past the beauty has been selected at Silver
Springs, but Lynn Howe, secretary of public relations
said he felt that the students wanted it to be held
here.
Silver Springs is willing to sponsor the event again.
The decision is now up to the Legislative Council.
If they vote the necessary S2OO to bring it back, the
finals of the contest will take place on May 19, in the
University Auditorium.
The additional expense necessary for flowers, tro trophies,
phies, trophies, prizes, and electricians, will be met with an
entry fee in addition to the councils anticipated al allotment,
lotment, allotment, Howe said.
The coed who is chosen will be expected to attend
the Miss Florida Contest, to be held in Sarasota at
the end of June.
MUlUlillllllttUlM

In the Dark
Sophia Loren Flick 'Must' Says Critic

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
Never! Such emotional impact.
Two Women.
Sophia Loren in her finest por portrayal.
trayal. portrayal. Two Women caught, in
war-tom Italy. Two Women suf suffering
fering suffering the injustices of war.

A mature wi widow,
dow, widow, still in the
bloom of her
life with her
dearest posses possession
sion possession her
daughter. Frail
child, and a
mother who sa sacrifices
crifices sacrifices her in income
come income to re retrieve
trieve retrieve her
daughter from
the daily bomb-

Schneider

ings asings of Rome.
Refugees fleeing the internal
eruptions of World War U.
At the STATE THEATER this
weekend, Sophia Loren stars in
her Academy Award wining role
as one of the Two Women who
braved Italy during the latter
part of the war.
Impact
Not for one monment does So Sophia
phia Sophia Loren lose control of her
role. She is the entrenpreneur,
dominating mother. She is the
essence oi the Italian peasant.
Suddenly the audience realizes
the value of flour of bread.

The complacency that is ours
suddenly is lost in the impact of
these refugees.
Undoubtedly the finest motion
picture in Gainesville this week weekend.
end. weekend. Most likely, the finest pic picture
ture picture to be shown in Gainesville
this year.
A MUST see at the STATE
THEATER this weekend.
Tripe
Where have you heard this
story before?
Boy loves girl. Girl loves
boy. Girl leaves. Boy stays to as asings

Religion in Life Week
Reappoints Head for '62

Religion-in-Life Week Chairman
Mike Crews has been reappoint reappointed
ed reappointed to tihe post for the 1962- 63
school year. Shell Clyatt, presi president
dent president otf the University Religious
Association, made the appoint appointment
ment appointment with the approval of the
URA cabinet.
Crews and the Religion-in
Tjife Executive Committee, Lee
Sharp, Kathy Pierce, Tish Bates,
Reed Ellis, Carven Angel, Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Jacobs, Ellis Vaughn, and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Swartsel, will meet weekly
through February to plan next

engineers. If you fed that you can meet our
standards, consider the opportunities offered
by working with our company. In a few short
years, you will be Western Electric.
Chaltatfint pparfeimti** axis* n*w at Wsttem
Electric ft electrical, mechanical, industrial, and chemi chemical
cal chemical engineers, as well as physical science, liberal arts,
and business majors. All qualified applicants will re receive
ceive receive careful consideration for employment without
regard ta race, creed, color or notional origin. Ear more
information about Western Electric, write College Eola Eolations,
tions, Eolations, Western Electric Company, Room 620 b, 222
iroadwoy, New York St, Now Yack. And be sere to
arrange for a Western Electric interview when ear
college representatives visit year campus.
ummcwms m* imn \4fl/w umhu tistia

Hie password for psychological counseling.
Academic counselors are forced to counsel students
with emotional problems because the clinic and cen center
ter center cannot handle them immediately. Trained psy psychologists
chologists psychologists and psychiatrists must advise by phone or
set-up training meetings with the faculty and admin administrators
istrators administrators as student problems arise.
The Mental Health Clinic has held meetings this
semester discussing and illustrating how to handle
and spot emotional problems. These psychiatrists
attempt to train others the signs of emotional prob problems
lems problems that they have studied for years.
STUDENTS are being cheated the fairest way pos possible.
sible. possible.
Without trained personnel the UF, Board of Con Control
trol Control or legislature cannot attempt to educate the mind
of the students psychologically and academically. C C-41
-41 C-41 Logic and PSY-201 psychology, do not answer or
make the student aware of all his problems of reason
or emotion.
With the foundation of Counseling Clinic and Men Mental
tal Mental Health Clinic begun, the construction should be
continued. Man-power is needed. Qualified man-pow man-power
er man-power that can finish the necessary building and begin
looking for additions.
THE MENTAL Health Clinic and Counseling Cen Center
ter Center have the door unlocked but do not have the wel welcoming
coming welcoming mat out. They cant accommodate any more
people.
Its now up to the Board of Control to propose an
increase in staff of the Mental Health Clinic and
Counseling Center so they can accommodate students.
Meanwhile, students lose their places on the wait waiting
ing waiting list as they are forced to drop out of school be because
cause because they failed to make the grade academically or
psychologically.

sist ailing parent. Then boy fol follows.
lows. follows. Finds job in Way-side di diner.
ner. diner. Puts ad in personals. Gets
mysterious phone call. Finds
girt, (horray).
Girl date s boy and is tn love
again. Girl is Brothel-ette. Boy
finds out. Says he will forgive
prostitution. Girl happy. Sighs.
Trys to get away. Stopped by
madam. Boy beat up. Girl sneaks
away. Finds boy. Madam kinds
boy and girl and girl gets shot,
i Boy hugs bloody but dead girl,
i This is the essence of A Walk

years activities.
Crews indicated that a possible
theme for discussion during Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week next year is
that of the impersonality and de dehumanization
humanization dehumanization inherent in our
highly organized culture.
There will be a shortened Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week during both
the fall and spring trimesters,
said Crews. The main Week will
fall in the Winter trimester, Jan.
20-25, 1963. Four outstanding the theologians
ologians theologians are scheduled to speak
during this period.

Mac sez:
Expect More and Get More
London Broil (steak) SI.OO
K.C. Strip Steak (Medium) $1.35
K. C. Strip Steak (Large) $1.65
The above served with cool crisp
chopped salad & French Fries
Watch the open flame charbroiler
Pure Beef Hamburger Steak 75c
Grilled Liver and Onions 95c
Hot Roast Beef (the real thing) 95c
3 Choice Lamb Chops $1.25
3 Center Cut Pork Chops $ 1.25
3 VegetablesRolls & Butter <
And about 60 different items to
choose from our menu including Ko Kosher
sher Kosher products
We use only Govt, in inspected
spected inspected Heavy West- JLmjsm
ern Beef T *K
AND
We will Deliver your T \
food piping HOT In
No Time ot all (Our
boy is waiting to rush 1 I
your order to you.) A
small chargebut it's
worth it.
Open 'till 8 p.m. Mm
and Sundays
Lorry's Wonderhouse
Restaurant
14 S.W. First St. Call 2-2405

on the Wild Side* at the FI or*
ida Theater.
The acting is fine. The story
is tripe. The over-all effect is
nil.
There just isnt anything to talk
about. The picture is distasteful.
Advertising says A most mature
motion picture.*' Maturity often
connotate s age and the plot-line
of this one goes back to the 2os.
A must miss when there is
still a chance to see Two Wom Women.
en. Women.
Sophisticated
Ultra-Sophisticated and ultra ultrafunny.
funny. ultrafunny.
The Grass is Greener has
an all-star cast. Cary Grant, De Deborah
borah Deborah Kerr, Joan Simmons and
Robert Mitcbum.
What happens when a wealthy
Britisher finds his wife consort consorting
ing consorting with a wealthy American? Is
it a stifi upper lip, govner?
While Cary Grant acts prig priggish,
gish, priggish, Jean Simmons thinks of a
man-trap and Deborah Kerr
thinks of her trapped-man.
Social customyou knowdic knowdictates
tates knowdictates complete composure on the
part of the Britisher who vag vaguely
uely vaguely suspects his wife of infidel infidelity.
ity. infidelity.
Composure plus hilarity is what
results.
The going is hilarious at the
Florida Union Moviethis week weekend.
end. weekend.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

'Lollypop' Party Marks
Pre-Easter Greek Flings

By SUE ROSE
Ctotor Society Editor
Crooks swing out on the party
circle this weekend, for a last
fling before spring vacation. Phi
Tails will hold a Lolipop" par party
ty party while the Phi Eps take a trip
to the circus for Pledge Week Weekend.
end. Weekend.
Hawaiian food and dress will
provide the atmosphere for a
codonful Luaoi party to be held
Saturday night at the Theta Chi
house.
An authentic Hawaiian meal
prepared with the help of one of
the residents of our newest state
will highlight the evening. Cos Costumes
tumes Costumes and tickets will be requir required
ed required for both tiie dinner and the
dance.
News from the Tekes Daytona

I
SUMMER JOBS
jin EUROPE
THE View' WAY TO SEE
and 'live' EUROPE
FOR SUMMER JOBS ON TOURS WRITS:
AMERICAN STUDENT INFORMATION SERVICE
22 Avenue de Is Libert*, Luxembeure-City,
Grand Duchy of Luxembeur*
x Free
f MAC'S HOUSE
520 SW 2nd At*.
FINEST QUALITY FOOD, FAIR PRICES
U. S. Choice Delmonico Steak $1.30
WAFFLE SHOP
i" 912 W. University Are.
WE ARE HOW
Accepting Manuscripts
for
SCOPE
Voluma 11, Issue I
Mail Contributions of
Prose, Poetry, Articles,
Plays, Fiction or Non-Fiction
TO
SCOPE, Room 7
FLORIDA UNION
Please include return address
if you wish manuscripts returned.

JMI *f\Y f U-S. CHOICE \
M til Goinejville'i [ 1
NEW | ST j
P J LUNCH
K V/I 11:30-2:05 R.M.
Sf) ? DINNER
v//flft 4:30-8:05 M*.
RIN
Y\l i3jt^~r
\ \]L GAINESVILLE
\ 1212 N Mai St *as?r
\ JUST 5 MINUTES EAST Os CAMPUS j

Beach weekend is of a new
sweetheart, Sharon Gibney, AOPi.
Awards given out at the banquet
were: Charles Weiae, for the
highest pledge average; Holland
Truitt, highest active average;
Charles Lancaster, outstanding
pledge. For the second year in a
row, the outstanding brother was
Sam Mitchell.
The outstanding Fraternity Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Advisor of the year will
be honored by the Delta Sigs at
their annual Palm Sunday re reception
ception reception to be held at the house
on April 15. The outstanding ad advisor
visor advisor is chosen on the basis of
contribution to hie fraternity and
the fraternity system as a whole.
The recipient of the award will
be chosen by a committee made
up of: William Cross, assistant

dean of men and LFC advisor,
Dean of Academic Affairs Lester
Hale, and Dr. A* A. Murphree
who received the award last
year.
After a week for recupera recuperation
tion recuperation from their spring weekend,
the Chi Phis will return to the
party circle Saturday night with
a Roman party. Music will be
provided by March Wilson and
the Redcoats/
The Phi Taus will have a Lol Lollipop"
lipop" Lollipop" theme party at the house
Saturday night. The Jokers" wiil
be on hand to supply the mu music
sic music for dancing.
Th§ Phi Bpe will frolic under
the big top" this weekend, as
their Spring Pledge
Weekend takes on a circus
theme. The Combo Kings"
win play at Saturday nights mas mascarade
carade mascarade party, following a picnic
at the Gold-Head Branch State
Park. A pledge-brother volley volleyball
ball volleyball game will highlight the after afternoons
noons afternoons activities.
The DGs observed annual An Anchor
chor Anchor weekend last wtek. A semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance held at the Ameri American
can American Legion Hah Saturday night
highlighted the weekend. The
new initiates and pledges staged
the affair for sisters and dates.
Entertainment was provided by
a skit put on by the new sisters.
Dennis Mack wae crowned this
years Anchor Man."
Delta Gemma is having a cof coffee
fee coffee hour Monday evening from
6:80 to 10:80 p. m., everyone is
invited to attend.
The KD have Invited aH soror sorority
ity sorority girts not affiliated with a sor sorority
ority sorority on campus to their annual
Stray Greek Desert" on April
17 at 6:45 p. m.
The Chi Omegas are proud of
Sandy Smith, recently tapped. for
Mortar Board, and Helen Gra Graham
ham Graham chosen KA rosebud last
weekend.
News
Center
By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
EDITORS NOTE: All news
for the Student Center column
must be placed in the manila en envelope
velope envelope in the Alligator office by
noon Tuesday afternoon, if it Is
to make the Friday edition.
EPISCOPAL UNI VERS ITT
CENTER: The drama group of
spring production on Sunday, Ap April
ril April 16 in the Chapel. The presen presentation
tation presentation is a staged reading of
Guenter Rutenboms Sign of
Jonah".
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Fri Friday
day Friday night services will be held
at 8. There will be a special
guest speaker. Sunday brunch will
be from 11 a. m. to 12:15. Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening at 7 there will be a
general meeting with Israeli
dancing following at 7:30, and so social
cial social dancing at 8:30.
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSI UNIVERSITY
TY UNIVERSITY CENTER: A party will be
held tonight at 8. Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 2 students will give an
Easter party for a cottage at
at Sunland Training Center. The
program Sunday evening at 8
wiH be a talk by Dr. F. H. Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, "A Communist in a Chris Christian
tian Christian Country."
The film A Nightmare in
Red." will be shown at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium on Sunday
and Tuesday at 7 and 9 p.m.
Showing of the film will be fol followed
lowed followed by discussion* at the Cen Center.
ter. Center.
Group Leader
Forms Available
Applications for Orientation
Group Leaders in the summer
and fall program are now avail available.
able. available.
Interested student# may pick
up application# in room 128 Tigert
Hall. Interviews will be held
through May 4.
There are no qualifications bas based
ed based on UF classification; howev however,
er, however, students must have and
maintain a 2.0 average through
the end of the current semester.

Bflfl Br T : B
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KBKHpK mL-.JUSLsh JMt Mm 4 A & KBs MR m
iL IhB! Ufa ii sESjZ
YES, I HAVE ENTERED A FEW CONTESTS
Delores Loll was chosen Miss again for Delores Loll who was chos
UF Homecoming Queen and Military Bali Queen 1962 poses with her trophies, dat dating
ing dating from 1959. Numbered among her titles are Miss Jacksonville 1961, Miss
Florida National Guard 1961 and Miss Congeniality, Azalea Festival 1962.

Local Square Dancing In';
Not the 'Grand Ole Opry'

By BILL FULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Square dancing an art is not
on its way out, according to
square dance caller Dr. Ernest
R. Bartley, professor of political
science at the UF.
Whole industries, have grown up
around square dancing, he said.
Industries have specialized in re records
cords records for square dancing, clothes
and jewelry. On# company got its
start in electronics by producing
special public address systems for
square dancing. Dr. Bartley said,
the company is now prominent
in electronics and is doing gov governmental
ernmental governmental work.
Dr. Bartley said the Florida
square dancers have become
strong enough politically to o*b o*btain

Annual Wauburg Playday
Stages 'Local Lauderdale'

University students will stage
a local Lauderdale on May 5,
annual Waiiburg Playday.
Activities planned will include
an air show put on by the
Triangle Flying Club, a skiing ex exhibition
hibition exhibition by the Gator Ski Club, a
beauty contest and several com competitive
petitive competitive events.
File Activities
Before May 15
The deadline for placing student
organization activities on the stu student
dent student activity calendar for the
Fall Trimester has been set as
May 15.
Applications for placement on
the calendar may be picked up
at the Florida Union Desk. Activi Activity*
ty* Activity* turned in that are scheduled
for next spring will be given
priority for the spring Trimester
calender.
Applications for regular meeting
room space in the Florid* Union
for the fall trimester may be ob obtained
tained obtained at the Information Desk
until May 18.
Applications are to be submit submitted
ted submitted to the Florida Union Reser Reservationist
vationist Reservationist beginning May 14, and
will be granted on a first-come,
first-served basi s from that date.
Hie deadline for submitting
applications is May 18. The re reservations
servations reservations become effective Sept.
10.

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MPpiPx, i f s
Eyr x WuCT :i^WjpPr
g ir
iS^.i^nfO
He has your ears, Bemie." jggjfe jggjfe(Kgarettes
(Kgarettes jggjfe(Kgarettes
UHltt fr *m WIECCO tft
21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES!
k. aged MILD, BUNDED MILO- WOT FILTERED MILD-THEY BATIBFY

tain o*btain special tax concessions from
the state legislature. He said
some members of the legislature
are members of square dance
chibs, and two of Gainesvilles
city councllmen are members of
the local chib.
The Gainesville dub consists of
about 70 couples, he said, and
another 3o to 35 couples belong
to the beginners dub.
Modem dancing ig not what
most people think, he said. It is
far removed from the hill-billy
surroundings with which it is us usually
ually usually associated.
Any resemblance between mo modern
dern modern square dancing and the
Grand Ole Opry is purely coin coincidental,"
cidental," coincidental," said Dr. Bartley.
Modem dancing is being Intro-

Last years Playday aw Bet Betty
ty Betty Easter crowned Miss Wau Wauburg-1961
burg-1961 Wauburg-1961 and the Orange
Peel# entry in the Peel-sponsor Peel-sponsored
ed Peel-sponsored turtle race waddle across the
finish line for first place.
An organization may sponsor
an entrant in the beauty contest.
There is no entrance fee, and ap applications
plications applications may be picked up in
room 315 Florida Union.
Buses will run from campus
to Wauburg, with stops set up
at the dormitories and other con convenient
venient convenient locations on campus. A
local radio station will broad broadcast
cast broadcast from Wauburg from 1 to 3
that afternoon.
Playday is sponsored annually
by the Florida Union Board.

Ys, W Specialize in Office Machines
More than 100 in Stock
15 Calculotor*, Monroes, Marcbants, Fridens ....$25 to $750
16 Royal KMG Typewriter* 11" to 15" $95 eseli
And It's O.K. to owe K.
Kiser's Office Equipment Co.
1508 N.W. 13th ST.
Help Wanted 1 Full-time outside soles.
1 1 Full-time inside sales.

duced into schools and churches,
he said. Two ministers and sev several
eral several deacons of local churches are
members of the local club.
We are trying to present an
image of clean fun, he said, and
trying to get square dancing into
reoreation and physical education
programs in schools and church churches.
es. churches.
This year the Eleventh Annual
Square Dance Convention will be
held at Miami Beach, and 218,000
are expected to attend. Dr. Bart Bartley
ley Bartley said square dancers from all
50 states and some foreign coun countries
tries countries will be present. It will
probably be the largest conven convention
tion convention on Miami Beach this year,
he said.
At the conventions, drinking is
not allowed before or during the
dance, he said. The is strictly
enforced. If an official of the con convention
vention convention smells alcohol on the
breath of a participant, he is ask asked
ed asked to leave, said Dr. Bartley.
In the past ten conventions*, of
which the smallest included 5,000
people, he said, not one per person
son person has been arrested for drunke drunkeness.
ness. drunkeness.
Dr. Bartley, who has been a
caller at dances from Fairbanks,
Alaska to Key West, said hill hillbilly
billy hillbilly music is not used in modern
square dancing. He said he used
Dixie-land, off-beat ja zz and si similar
milar similar types of music.
World War H gave square danc dancing
ing dancing the shot in the arm which
has enabled the art to become
so widespread, he said. USO olufos
and service clubs introduced it
to the armed forces, and when
the boys returned home at the
close of the war, they brought |
square dancing with them.

Tho florida Alllffr, Friday, April U, 1962

UF Beauty Nabs
Eighth. Contest

UF sophomore Dolores Loll
was recently chosen Miss Augus Augusta
ta Augusta 1062, in conjunction with the
Masters Golf Tournament.
The Miss Augusta* title makes
Dolores eligible to compete in
the Miss Georgia pageant next
month at Columbus, Ga. The
winner of that contest will go on
to the Miss* America competition.
Dolores, a speech major and
member of Delta Gamma soror sorority,
ity, sorority, was chosen Military Ball
Queen at the University last
month.
It has been said that the green greeneyed
eyed greeneyed strawberry blonde just
cant seem to lose lately, but she
denies that her winning streak
comes from good luck charms or
lucky numbers.
Im really afraid to be super,
stitious, she declared. Ive been
awfully luckyl just dont
know how to account for it.
Dolores father once told her to
keep entering contests as long as
she enjoyed it and to atop when
it is no longer fun. She said this
is the attitude she keeps in mind.
I think the contests are meant
to be funl really enjoy them thembut
but thembut if it ever got to the point
where it wasnt fun anym ore
I might take my father'# advice.
She feels the moments before a

A Staged Reeding of
GUENTER RUTENBORN'S
Sign of Jonah
SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1962
7:30 P.M.
Episcopal University Center
1522 W. University Ave.
THE After Dinner Mints I
Made
Phone ALL CANDIES MADE FRESH
376-4407 IN OUR OWN KITCHEN
932 West University Ave.
Acqui re that ***:
University look with
HASPEL
Now's the time to stort dressing-up to the imagejevery imagejeveryone
one imagejeveryone odmires . the traditional, sophisticated (pok of
the college-bred man. Harspel suits put you in t£e pic picture.
ture. picture. We have them irt navy, char grey, and
olive ... all wash and wear.
$39,95
m &" m < nip- 1
13 W. University Ave.

winner is announced axe just
like a count-down.
Its the hardest part for alt
the girls, she said.
Dolores hopes to do something
in speech or drama after she
graduates. Her father is a car career
eer career officer in the Army and she
thinks her Army background is in indirectly
directly indirectly responsible tor her in interest
terest interest in acting.
You just cant help being in interested
terested interested in people when your fa fattier
ttier fattier is in the sendee* she
said.
Top notch billing came, she
feels, when she was chosen Miss
Ceeil Field (a Jacksonville naval
station.) Her picture appeared
on the cover of a Navy magazine
under the head-line, N av y
Chooses Army Brat.
Despite a heavy contest sche schedule,
dule, schedule, Dolores has maintained a
2.9 grade point average.
She earned her first official
beauty title when she was chos chosen
en chosen Mias Hardin County (Kentuc (Kentucky)
ky) (Kentucky) at the age of 16.
Dolores* other titles Include:
Miss Jacksonville Miss Flor Florida
ida Florida National Guard, Gator
Bowl Princess, Queen of th e
Florida Crown, and UF Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen.

Page 7



Page 8

Business Better Than Ever
Cl Peddles Charred Stock
The C. I. had its first fire sale this week.
Red-hot bargains all salvaged from the recent
College Inn fire were snatched up by eager UF stu students
dents students in the burned-out barber shop adjacent the C.t
Water-soaked cigars were sold at two cents along
with, slightly-melted candy bars, two for a nickel.
Shoe polish was 10 cents, while suntan lotion,
whose label cautiously stated that it prevented burn burning,
ing, burning, went for 35 cents.
Soap powder, pipe tobacco, aspirin, pencils and
other items, due to their charred appearance, all
went at a hot discount.
All items in the sale were from one-fourth to two twothirds
thirds twothirds off their original price, according to C. K.
Hammon, owner of the C. I.
Selling to the bare-black walls, Hammon said, The
sale will continue until we sell everything.
All merchandise that was to be sold was first
checked for safety by local health authorities, ac according
cording according to Hammon.
I EXCLUSIVELY YOURS, AT
Infill.
(fw Shop,
NTGREGOFT
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 13, 1962

ROIC Cadets
Rough, Ready
In Mock Battle
Advanced ROTC cadets will soon
participate in another Saturday
morning mock battle.
During the past semester ad advanced
vanced advanced military students have
been taking practical exercises in
woods, behind airports, and at
Army camps in the Gainesville
area. On April 28 another ROTC
maneuver will be held, according
to Edgar Dunn, 3AS.
This sort of thing prepares the
cadet for his summer camp ser service
vice service at Fort Benning and for his
later Army career, said cadet
Col. Philip Wahl bom.
Looking something like Castros
raiders, the cadets pile into cars
at the break of dawn and meet
at an assembly area for training.
We try to simulate actual bat battle
tle battle conditions by using blanks
and aggressor forces, said Wahl Wahlbom.
bom. Wahlbom.
An objective Is assigned the
troops and they carry it out.
Judges on the sidelines give point pointers
ers pointers and grade the student soldi soldiers.
ers. soldiers.
This summer advanced cadets
will travel to Fort Benning, Ga.,
to take more training from the
Army.
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Eager Eleven to Roller Skate to Tallahassee

By BILL DOWLING
Gator Staff Writer
Eleven fraternity brothers are
going to Tallahassee the
weekend for May 4 their me method
thod method of transportation is roller
skates.
Its not a fraternity punish punishment
ment punishment neither is it & trial run for
Roller Derby contestants. Its
just eleven eager Delta Sigma
Phis who are roller skating to
Tallahassee from Gaines vi 11 e
. . because we thought it
would be fun.
Gordon Acher, instigator of the
idea, said that they had written
to quite a few skate companies
explaining their plans and asking
Will Dedicate
New Building
For Pharmacy
1
UFs recently completed Col College
lege College of Pharmacy buildingad buildingadjacent
jacent buildingadjacent to the S2O million J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Centerwill be
dedicated Tuesday.
Board of Control Chairman Ba Baya
ya Baya Harrison will dedicate the
$2 million superstructure follow following
ing following the dedicatory address by Dr.
George F. Archambault, presi president
dent president of the American Pharmaceu Pharmaceutical
tical Pharmaceutical Association.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will preside during the hour-and hour-anda-half
a-half hour-anda-half dedication ceremony to
be held in the Health Center Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, and accept the six
story building on behalf of the
UF.
A tour of the buildings facili facilities
ties facilities is scheduled to begin at 8
a. m. Visitors will observe a ser series
ies series of outstanding instructional
features, some of which are un unique
ique unique to pharmaceutical educa education.
tion. education.
For example, a model retail
pharmacy has been provided for
teaching drug store management.
In addition, students may receive
practical training in preparing
prescriptions from a model dis dispensing
pensing dispensing laboratory.
Soon to be in operation is a
pilot pharmaceutical plant, which
will be used for teaching, re research,
search, research, and manufacturing bulk
drug items for the Teaching
Hospital.
The plants facilities will pro produce
duce produce a wide variety of medica medications,
tions, medications, including aspirin tablets,
cough syrups and injectable pro products
ducts products such as penicillin and so sodium
dium sodium pentethol.
Norwegian Study
Planned by Prof
Civil Engineering Prof. John H.
Schmertmann will go to Norway
this summer for advanced re research
search research work at the Norwegian
Geotechnical Institute in Oslo.
Schmertmann, recipient of a Na National
tional National Science Foundation Post Postdoctoral
doctoral Postdoctoral Fellowship, will do lab laboratory
oratory laboratory and field research in soil
mechanics and engineering foun foundations.
dations. foundations.
He has been granted a years
leave of absence from his duties
at the UF and plans to leave
for Norway in early July after
receiving his PhD from North Northwestern
western Northwestern University.
Accompanying Schmertmann to
Norway will be hi s wife, Pauline,
and two sons, Carl and Gary.

for free skatee, but only received
a reply from one.
They are donating eleven pairs
of skates, Archer said, and
are giving us all the wheels we
can use.
The traveling plans have not
been formulated definitely yet,
according to Acher, but at the
present they plan to depart from
the Delta Sigma Phi house at l
p.m. May 4, travel Route 27,
and make it the best way we
can when we come to rough
roads.
If the roads are too rough, he
said, they will have to walk their
skates until they come to a better
section of the road.
Acker, who ie interested in do-

King Ugly to be Crowned Tonite!

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
Is Blomeiey uglier than in ineumbent
eumbent ineumbent Menke?
According to a speculative
poll, Stan Btomeley leads in
the UMOC (Ugly Man On Cam Campus)
pus) Campus) contest sponsored by Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega (APO) service
fraternity, with the deadline 6
p. m. last night.
UMOC general chairman
Jim Shields, said original originally
ly originally they had hoped to clear
S4OO from the contest to be us used
ed used for extending the number
of campuswide scholars hi p a
APO awards each year.
The turnout hasnt been as
Atomic Reactor
Institute Set
The role of the nuclear reactor
as a training tod for taming the
power of the atom will be dis discussed
cussed discussed this summer at the UF.
The discussions will be part
of the Summer Institute in Reac Reactor
tor Reactor Experimentation to be held
July 30 through August 24. The
institute is sponsored by the Ato Atomic
mic Atomic Energy Commission and the
American Society of Engineering
Education.
Dr. T. F. Parkinson, associate
professor of nuclear engineering,
said the institute would lay foun foundations
dations foundations for training manpower to
meet the future needs of a world
becoming increasingly dependent
upon the atom.
He said discussions would cover
the study of instruments for mea measuring
suring measuring radiation and exploring
characteristics in nuclear reactors.
Plans call for the use of all UF
facilities including the main re reactor,
actor, reactor, the sub critical assem assemblies,
blies, assemblies, and the IBM digital com computer.
puter. computer.
Parkinson said serious study
would be given to the possible
use of atomic energy as electric
power and ship propulsion.
Face Upper Division
Application Deadline
University College students eli eligible
gible eligible to transfer to upper divi division
sion division at the en must file an application in the
Registrars Office, Tigert Hall
Room 33.
Minimum requirements are 64
credit hours of lower divisi o n
work including pre requisites
required by the upper division
school or college the student
expects to enter.

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103 W. University Avenue Geirwivifte, Fla.* I
TERMS TO SUIT STUDENT BUDGETS

great as I had hoped, Shields
said. It loooks like we will
only clear about S2OO now.
Votes, a penny each, were
cast at the information booth
across from the Hub. Votes
were also accepted by the can candidates
didates candidates who had been appear appearing
ing appearing about campus in their
Ugly Man outfits.
Shields said that from the

fH HPleiiiHf W ' vv' :
a n
IH bH Hbr 1 -fii | p
HE COULD BE THE UGLIEST ON CAMPUS
. George Keep UMOC Entree

Motorcycle, Cor Collide;
Two Injured Hospitalized

Anthony J. Metro, 2UC from
Daytona, died Wednesday fol following
lowing following a motorcycle-car collision
which hospitalized hi companion,
Redwood Folger Wharton.
Metro was a passenger on the
motorcycle, driven by Wharton.
The pair were thrown onto the
sidewalk at N. W. Second Street
and First Avenue after hitting
the left front fender of a car driv driven
en driven by Sallie Fagan Hollis, 860
NW 4th Ave. at 7:27 p.m.
According to Gainesville Police
Chief W. D. Joiner, the motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle was traveling the wrong
way in a one-way street when it
collided with the Hollis car.
Joiner also said that the pair
was riding a motorcycle equipp equipped

ing this because **l like to try
things that people tell me are
impossible, said that he could
win no support from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants.
His original plan was to wage
a bet with the local merchants,
and let the proceeds go to the
United Fund.
The 11 adventurers plan to tra travel
vel travel eight to ten hours & day and,
either sleep in & large truck rig rigged
ged rigged up with beds, or in the homes
of alumni along the way.
Bill Adams, a member of. the
crew, said that the trip should
take them approximately two and
one-half days.
And the only excuse for quit quitting
ting quitting after once departing from

votes cast at the information
booth it appears Stan Blomeiey
independent candidate is ahead,'
with Frank Menke next. Menke
is the incumbent Ugly Man
and is sponsored by Sigma Chi
and Alpha Epsilon Phi.
According, to Shields some of
the candidates getups were
really weird.
George Keep, sponsored by

ed equipped for only one passenger, and
that it had no head or tail
lights.
Wharton is in fair condition in
Alachua General Hospital.
Wharton, who was driving the
motorcycle, will be charged with
reckless driving, Joiner said.
Engineers Vote
Student Slote
Elections were recently held by
the Joint Student Branch of the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and the Institute of
Radio Engineers.
Officer for next term are Dave
Ambemston. chairman: John Ge Genet,
net, Genet, vice chairman; Boh Sniffin,
IRE secretary; Charles Hafer,
AIEE secretary; Gary Smith,
treasurer; John Mowrey, Sen--
ior Benton Engineering Council;
Bemd Fossum, Junior Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council; and Jerry Of Offentourg,
fentourg, Offentourg, Sophomore Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council.

A SPECIAL THANKS
to you
THE U. F. STUDENTS
AND FACULTY
ON OUR ANNIVERSARY
LAST SAT.
You Enjoyed
1020
CUBANAS
THANKS VERY MUCH.
"ALAN"
Have a "CUBANA"
Feel Good AH Day
FR 2-3933

Gainesville, he said, is physi physical
cal physical Injury.
Acker said that the local sher sheriffs
iffs sheriffs department said that they
would give them all the help they
could. But the Florida Highway
Patrol, Acker said, told them that
we were to have no escorts and
no flashing lights.
Participants in this cross-coun cross-country
try cross-country skating test are, besides Ack Acker,
er, Acker, Kennie Lamb, John Wallace,
Bob Walther, Lee Barnhart, Gene
Ramsey, Doug Neale, Jim Moore.
Tom Fox, David Brands and Bill
Adams.
All 11 said there was no one
making them do this. They are
just doing it of their own accord.
And they arent pledges. Four
of them are initiated brothers

Georgia Seagle appeared about
campus in a black wig with
long stringy hair and a protrud protruding
ing protruding eyeball.
The contest was a lot of fun,
Keep said. I wish I could have
taken a more active part in It,
but I teach drivers education
at P. K. Yonge and I couldn't
teach my class rigged up in my
costume.
Stan Blomeley has been wear wearing
ing wearing his costume to all classes
since the contest began March
31.
Blomeleys costume consists of
a black top hat, a big black
bushy beard, red and black rings
around his eyes and a *c a r
across his cheek.
He has also been wearing an
old tee shirt with no sleeves and
the word ZEN written across it.
Blomeley said he entered the
contest just for the heck of
it and has found it a lot of fun.
Other contestants are Charles
Wilkes, sponsored by Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi; David Abel, PKA;
A. Charles Wilkes, Delta Sigma
Phi; Don Bradback, Sigma Nu
and John Ball, ATO.
The candidates have made
appearances at the Broward Hop,
ball games and at the Band Con Concert
cert Concert Wednesday night in the Pla Plaza
za Plaza of the Americas.
King Ugly will be crowned at
the International Caper s Ball to tonight
night tonight in the Hub.
The winner and his sponsor
will be awarded prizes donated
by Gainesville merchants and
Ugly Men plaques. Prizes are on
display in the trophy case on the
first floor of the Florida Union.
UF Graduates
First Therapists
The UFa first two graduates
in occupational therapy have suc successfully
cessfully successfully passed their national re registration
gistration registration examinations, officials
in the College of Health Related
Services announced today.
The two newly registered oc occupational
cupational occupational therapists are Mlisg
Arm B. Oogan of Holyoke,
Mass., and Miss Marjorie Eicb Eicbinger
inger Eicbinger of Tallahassee, both of
whom graduated in June, 1061,
and recently completed their In Internship.
ternship. Internship.
Miss Oogan has accepted a po position
sition position with the Delaware Oira Oirative
tive Oirative Workshop in Wilmington,
Del., and Miss FMobinger will
be licensed for practice In the
State of Florida.
FU Ned* Supper Hiod
The Florida Union Board Is
now accepting applications for
the chairman of the International
Suppers Committee. All interest interested
ed interested should apply in room *l6 of
the Florida Union befcxra I p. m.
April 18th.



f foe Florida Allijjtw, Friday, April 13, 1962

IIF-FSU to Clash in Soccer Challange

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WHERE DID
. . the ball go? Two UF soccer players try to get
good foot on the ball in last Saturdays practice ses session.
sion. session.

Page 9

Teps Down Lams For Handball Title;
Dorm Cage Finals Start Tonight

A .SWaiiS&srWStk ? % l
&
-,fc / K '// % y#!m O
nn*.
BALANCED ATTACK
. . Steve Miller almost lost his balance here hut
survived to help the TEPS to an easy final victory
over Pi Lam in Thursdays Orange League handball
final.
mm -M jKjw sy mBEI
li tMPHHRf
3gg§kg Jug* *--^l J'' ,W, 1
POP UP
. . Tri Delt Mary Leu Smith (batting) hits the
softball straight up in Wednesday afternoons game
with AEPhi. AEPhi catcher Elaine Causky doesnt
look like shes too anxious to make a play on the ball.
The Tri Delts won the game 20-1.
/A T. >"*' i i !*.' ;
211 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
The UF Soccer Cflub will make
its first appearance at Florida
Field when it takes on the
Florida State Soccer Club at 2:-
30 p. m. Saturday as a major
event of International Week.
The game is free and is
sponsored by the Board of In International
ternational International Activities and the
Physical Education Depart Department.
ment. Department. Athletic Director Ray
Graves gave the chib use of the
45,000 seat stadium.
The queen of International
Week, to be chosen Friday night,
will kick the game oft. Gator Gatorettes
ettes Gatorettes Nancy Hickerson and Char Charletle
letle Charletle Chevalier will perform dur during
ing during the twenty minute halftime
and Dean D. K. Stanley of the
Physical Education Department
will present the winning team
with a trophy.
The dub is hopeful of breaking
the attendance record for a soc soccer
cer soccer game in the South, 8500. This
was set in 1952 in a game be between
tween between Duke and North Carolina.
The dub is considered tn ex excellent
cellent excellent example of international
good will and sportsmanship since
half the team comes from the
United States and the rest from
foreign countries. That the mem members
bers members can play together is best
seen by the dubs record of 51
wins, 3 losses, and 4 ties since
1953.
Soccer is the most popular
game in the world with the
exception of the United State*
and is particularly popular in
South America where stadi stadiums
ums stadiums of 100,000 seats or more
are common. The Rio de Janei Janeiro
ro Janeiro field has 200,000 seats.
Soccer is a major sport in 85

countries and the World Cham Championship
pionship Championship can only be held every
three years because of the large
number of teams entered.
The game is one of constant
motion with two 45 minute
halves and on time outs. The
field to longer than that of a foot football
ball football field.
The main difference to that the
ball can be moved or touched
with any part of the body, except
the hands. This means that most
of the passing to done with the

Wrestling Takes Spot;
Clink Slated lor UF

Wrestling grapples its way into
the spotlight April 27-80 as the All
Campus Wrestling Toumament
and the Florida Amature Wrest Wrestling
ling Wrestling Clinic gets underway in the
Florida Gym
Preliminary matches begin at
7:00 p.m. Friday night. Length
of the matches will be three (2-
minute) rounds. Entrants will
be classified into weight divi divisions
sions divisions ranging from 123 to 191
lbs. end tip. Finals for the tour tournament
nament tournament will be held three days
later.
The College of Physical Edu Education
cation Education will sponsor the wrestling
clinic with the hopes of promot promoting
ing promoting the sport throughout the state.
They intend to bring together all
those interested in wrestling and
will provide any opportunity for

By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Edittor
Tau Epsilon Phi smashed Pi Lambda Phi to win their
sixth consecutive handball championship, Thursday aft aftternoon
ternoon aftternoon on the UF handball courts.

Led by three year Ail-Campus
star Howie Rosen and TEP five
year veteran Jerry Ross, the
TEPs squashed Laramie hopes for
the third straight year.
Other TEP stars include Andy
Kronstadt, Larry Was s e r m an,
Ken Leavit, and Stephen (Plato)
Miller.
Women's Intramurals
Independent basketball moves
into finals this week, with Reid
facing Mallory and Grove against
the Reid Mallory game.
The single elimination bowling
tournament opened with W. Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings defeating WOOS. Other
games to be played this week are
S. W. Broward versus N. E. Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, and Yuiee versus S.E. Bro Broward.
ward. Broward. W. Jennings will play the
winner of game 1, and N. Rawl Rawlings
ings Rawlings the winner of game 2.
In Sorority League softball, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi defeated Delta
Gamma and will contest next
with Delta Delta Delta. Also
scheduled this week are PM Mu
Sigma ,Kappa, and Delta Phi
EpsilonAlpha Omicron Pi. All
games are played on Norman
Field.
Dorm Basketball
Dorm basketball moves into
high gear tonight as three areas
begin playoffs for area titles.
Action in the Florida Gym will
pit the bracket champions of
Hume, Murphree and Graham
Areas against each other.
Four teams from Hume Area
Mck off the single elimination
playoffs at 7 p.m., When Heath
faces the winner of Wednesday's
Keppel Abbott bracket title
CLASSIFIED
Applications are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted by the Florida Merit
System to fill future clerical,
stenographic and secretarial
vacancies with state agencies
tn the Gainesville area. Ap Application
plication Application blanks and further
information me available at
the Gainesville Employment
Service Office, 413 S. W. Sec Secgame.

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Anti Semite & Jew Jean Paul Sarte
Science & Music Sir James Jeans
Beethoven's Quartetts Joseph de Marleave
French Music Martin Cooper
- To Kill A Mocking Bird Harper Lee
Tender Is The Night F. Scott Fitzgerald
The Informer Liom O'Flaherty
The Hunter Gwioh Friedman
West Side Story Irving Shu I man
The Crust of the Barth Samuel Rapport
BROWSE SHOP
et Hie
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located in the Student Service Center

feet, but the bead is also used.
Goals count one point each.
Coach of the team is Alan
Moore of the Physical Educa Education
tion Education Department. He was an All-
American soccer player at
Springfield College in Massachu Massachusetts.
setts. Massachusetts. 00-captaina are Mike Kes Kessler
sler Kessler from Palm Beach and Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Flores from Salvador.
Other players with their
countries or home towns are:
A1 Aguirre, Guatemala; Clive
Arlington, Connecticut; Dave

those who are unfamiliar with the
sport to participate and learn.
A host of wrestling enthusiasts
from all across the state will he
on hand to present talks and
films explaining everything from
rules and regulations down to
warm-up drills.
"Wrestling to gaining new inter interest
est interest on the college level," said fa faculty
culty faculty advisor-coach Foy W. Ste Stehens,
hens, Stehens, and eeecdally here at
Florida.
"Im hoping that in tne near fu future
ture future we can have a wrestling
team that will compete on the
inter collegiate level.
Deadline for entrants in the
tournament is April 26; entries
must he in by 5:00 p.m. in room
229 in the gym.
Awards will be presented to
first, second, and third place di division
vision division winners.

game. Secgame. In another semi final
game in the Hume Area, Gad Gaddum
dum Gaddum meets Jackson. The Hume
championship game is scheduled
for Monday at 9 p.m.
At 8 p.m. Thomas H and Tho Thomas
mas Thomas D vie for a berth in the
Murphree Area finals. Frame D
takes on Murphree G, ait 8 p.m.,
to determine who will play Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher J in the semi-finals. The
Fletcher J vs. winner of Frame
D-Murphree G game to schedule
for Monday at 8 p.m. The cham championship
pionship championship game is slated for 8 p.m.
on Wednesday.
Only one Graham Area game
is scheduled for tonight. At 9
p.m. Simpson 1 faces Graham 2.
The winner will play Trusler 2,
which was seeded into the finals.
Graham Area Championship is
set for Monday at 7 p.m.
Four Tolbert Area teams square
off tomorrow morning as Tolbert
5 battles East 8 in a semi-final
game at 10 a.m. and Weaver 4,
tackles Weaver S in a game to
determine who meets the bracket
V winner in a semi-final game'
to be played at 9 p.m. on Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The Tolbert Area title game
to scheduled for T p.m. on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Table tennis begins today in
the Tolbert Area and tomorrow
in the Murphree Area.
BIG DEAL
LEMON
SALE
at
GADDUM INTERIORS
April 12-20
Students ond faculty
cc rieously treated!
12 N.W. Third Ave.

Armbreas ter, Connecticut;
George Beveride, Scotland;
Rodrigio Cadavid, Brasil.
A1 Calvo, Panama; Tom Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, -Nicaragua; Dick Concklin,
New York; Jose Oorujo, Bolivia;
Marty Filler, Gainesvillle; Frank
Gay, Jacksonville; Femado Gi Gimenez,
menez, Gimenez, Cuba; Dick Gonsalves,
Jamaica; Jim Hartung, Sarasota;
Ernie Hernandez, Costa Rica;
Ruddy Holschaniier, Colombia.
Jacob Javomik, Venezuela;
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1

Gerry Kivett, Honduras; IVan
Luke. Hungary, Willy Miles Hon Honduras;
duras; Honduras; A1 Nease, St. Augustihe;
Mario Ordonez, Honduras; Matt
Ovderland, Lake Worth; Fred
Shaya, Gainesville; Ray ,Shep ,Sheppard,
pard, ,Sheppard, Sarasota; Manuel Wills,
Honduras; and Russ Woodman,
Canada.
The Clubs last game of. the
year will be Saturday, April 28,
against the base team from Fort
Stewart, Georgia.
TUTORING
MATH !O9, 265
ATG 2ll, 212
ATG 3ll, 312"
Anywhere On Campus
RICHARD FENN
Phone FR 2-9148



Page 10

Fifth Ranked IIF Nine Takes on Tech

Nicolson, Price to Pitch
In Two Atlanta Series

The nations fifth ranked college baseball team will
try to extend its winning streak to 11 games with a two
game series this weekend against Georgia Tech in At-

lanta.

The Gators gained their rank rankalter
alter rankalter their series sweep over
Aubarn. They ail so have two vic victories
tories victories over Vanderbilt and Fur Furman,
man, Furman, and single wins over Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, North Carolina, and Florida
Southern.
The teams overall record is
13-8 and the SEC mark Is 6-1,
good for a l
Auburn In the Eastern Divi Division.
sion. Division.
However, the Gators have to go
to Auburn for two games next
weekend and need two wins over
Tech, 2-4 in league piay, to main maintain
tain maintain their lead.
Coach Dave Fuller will pitch
his ace, Jerry Nicolson, on Fri Friday
day Friday and come back with C. W.
Price on Saturday. Nicholson has
a fine 3.45 earned run average
and has struck out 35 men in 39
innings to go with his 3-1 record.
Price has been hit hard in his
recent starts, but Fuller expects
him to start pitching as he did
last year when he won four
games without a loss.
He pitched well last Saturday
against Auburn, said FuUer. All
he needs is to get one good
game under his belt and he
should be back on the right track
again.
Fuller will use Jim Baggart,
with a 4m record and a 1.72
ERA, and Eddie Clark for re relief
lief relief U needed.
Tech will use Mike Tomosovich
in one game against the Gators.
Tomosovich, a basketball star,
only came out recently for the
team, but pitched three scoreless
innings against Tennessee last
week to pick up hi s first win.
Last season, he struck out 13
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April If, 1962

Gators in beating the UF 2-1 for
Techs only win in four tries
against the Gators.
Shortstop BiHy Williamsoa and
Sirst baseman John Gehr age two
other Tech stars who should give
the Gators trouble.
m.
Freshman Play
Manatee Team
The Gator freshman baseball
team will take up the slack this
weekend with a two game series
against Manatee Junior College
on Friday and Saturday.
The team ran its record to 9-1
with an 11-0 victory over the Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern Junior Varsity on
Tuesday. The team played Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach Mainland High School
on Wednesday and won by an 8-1
score.
The win over Southern at Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland made up for an earlier loss
at the hands of JVs. Ray Roily Roilyson
son Roilyson and Neil MacMillan split the
pitching chore 8 for the shutout.
Ron Creece had two hits for
the Gators including a triple.
Tom McKay and Jack Kenworthy
also had two hits. Randy Marcoft
made several good plays at
shortstop.
The Baby Gators had two
games with Florida State rained
out over the weekend and will
make up one of them in a dou doubleheader
bleheader doubleheader at Gainesville on April
28 after a single game on April
27.
Lance Lanier will probably go
on Friday against the Lancers
from Manatee with Rollyson pit pitching
ching pitching the Saturday game.
Manatee ha s a good junior col college
lege college team, led by Jim Reed,
their fine second baseman. Last
year, the Lancers finished third
in the national junior college tour-
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TWO STARTERS
- -A
er this afternoon when the fifth ranked Gators go
after Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Carol Lanoux, one of
coach Dave Fullers talented base stealers will start
at second base.

UF Track Team Travels to Hurricane Oval
Shoots for Third Dual Meet Win Tomorrow

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SPEAR CHUCKER
... Jules Elliot will participate for the UF in the
Javelin against the University of Miami in a meet
Saturday in Coral Gables.

Gridders Play I
Gamecocks
The Gator Football team willH
play South Carolina on October 4.H
1964 in Gainesville to fill out itsl
1964 football schedule. B
The Gamecocks are members
of the Atlantic Coast Conference.
Other home games for the Ga-H
tors that season include Miami,
Louisiana State, and Auburn. The
Gators will also play two games
in Jacksonville, one against South*
em Metbodist and the other, the I
traditional battle with Georgia. I
Still unfilled la an October 5,1
1963 date. The Gators will play
seven SEC foes in 1963, so them
opponent will probably be a non-H
conference foe. S|
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The UF track team will journey to Miami this Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, April 14, for a dual meet with the Hurricanes.
According to Coach Percy Beard, It will be a very
close meet all the way around. Miami is well balanced
in both the field and track events.
Florida is aiming at another victory after defeating
William and Mary and Georgia Tech in dual meets.
Floridas record so far this season is 2-1 with a loss
to Navy.
The tentative Florida entries are: Pole vault, Ken
Krassy; High jump, Wendell Willis, Mike Docsh, Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Stephens; Broad jump, Jerry Wilson, Charles
Oates, John Plant; Shot, John Hale, John Rothwell;
Discus, Rothwell, Hate; Javelin, Hale, Jules Elliott;
Mile, John Beckman, Bill Niblock; 440, Ted Mea Mealor,
lor, Mealor, Pete Rowe; High hurdles, Oates, Docsh; 880,
Ed Davis, Bob Harris; 220, Leach, Mealor; Low hur hurdles,
dles, hurdles, Oates, Rowe; Two mile, Charles Goodyear, Beck Beckman.
man. Beckman.
Some strong Miami contenders are Peter Ronson
and Bobby Sher.
Ronson ran a :14.6 in the high hurdles and jumped
22 ft. 2 in. in the broad jump against Brown Univer University,
sity, University, which Miami defeated 99-32.
Sher won the 100 and 220 yd. dashes in :09.6 and
22.3 respectively. Floridas Leach has run the 100
in :09.7.
Strongest competition will occur in the 100, 120 yd.
high hurdles, 880, 220, high jump, javelin, 220 yd.
low hurdles, mile relay, and broad jump.
The remaining Florida schedule is FSU April 19,
Auburn April 28, Florida Invitational at Tallahassee
May 5, and the Southeastern Conference champion championships
ships championships at Baton Rouge May 12.

Gators Namedsth Best
In College Pell; USC Ist
The Gator baseball team, currently boasting a nine
game winning streak, had something else to boast
about this week when it was voted the fifth best col college
lege college baseball team in the country.

The Associated Press poll plac placed
ed placed the Gators behind national
champion Southern California,
Arizona, Oklahoma State, and
Los Angeles State.
Minnesota, Santa Clara, Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, Western Michigan, and Cal California
ifornia California round out the top ten.
It means a lot to the team,
said Coach Dav e Fuller when
he heard of the rankings. I
National Lead
Claimed By UF
fbe baseball Gators are
claiming the national base
stealing lead to go along with
their fifth place national rank-,
ing.
Coach Dave Fullers speed speedsters
sters speedsters have stolen 76 bases
through their first 16 games.
The UF added 10 thefts last
weekend in the Auburn series.
Speedy third baseman Tom
Moore still leads the base steal stealing
ing stealing bragade with 18, A1 Lope
remains in second place with 15.

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hope it helps them this weekend
against Georgia Tech.
Fuller also added, "We feel we
can play with any college base baseball
ball baseball team in the country on the
basis of our pitching and depth."
"Our goal, of course, is to win
the conference championship, go
on to win the district tournament,
and then go to the College World
Series in Omaha."
Fullers teams have won divi division
sion division championship twice, in 1956
and 1960, and won the SEC in
1956. The Gators have also gone
to the NCAA District Tournament
several times.
The Gators high rank came
alter they swept two games
from Auburn, ranked number
nine the week before. The team
drew one first place vote in its
total of 143. Southern Califor California
nia California had 338 votes, including S 3
for first place.
The Gators ran their winning
streak to nine games with the
wins. The team now has a 13-
3 record with 14 games left to
play.
In Southeastern Conference Eas Eastern
tern Eastern Division play, the UF team
has a 6-1 record and is leading
Auburn by l 1 games. The Ga Gators
tors Gators will go to Auburn for two
more games on April 20 and 21.