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
Orange Peel Killed by Reitz

See Story Page Two,
Obituary Below
By JACK HORAN azine in 1960.

Orange Peel Managing Editor
Theyre burying a tradtion to today.
day. today.
The Orange Peel, age 85, was
killed by UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reite Monday afternoon. A
coup d grace was administer administered
ed administered by the Board of Student
Publications, officially revok revoking
ing revoking the magazines character.
Always chocked full of racy
humor, barbed satire and
shapely coeds to entertain the
UF student, the Peel was nam named
ed named the top college humor mag-

Blue Key Taps
19 Students
Members Set Initiation
After Easter Vacation

Florida Blue Key, UF mens leadership honorary, tap tapped
ped tapped 19 University men into membership Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon following a 17-hour selection session.
Chosen for outstanding service and leadership, the
tappees will wear symbolic blue door keys suspended
from orange and blue ribbons until they are initiated
after Easter vacation.

Tappees include Irv Shames,
Thomas Donahoo, Alvaro Agui Aguirre,
rre, Aguirre, and Harold Stephens, for or organizartioMs;
ganizartioMs; organizartioMs; Jan Smith, Harold
Kersey, Mac Irvin and Charles
Pill ana, for service.
Chosen for outstanding activity
In student government are Gary
Brooks, Harvey Sharron, Paul
Hendrick, Selig Goldin and Wally
Pope.
Tony Cunningham is a tappee
from village government; Mike
Crews, religion; Harry Sfoor Sfooretein,
etein, Sfooretein, intramurals; and Phil Wahl Wahlbom,
bom, Wahlbom, military.
Bill Curry, Alligator editor and
Bob Kent, Seminole editor are
tappees from publications.
Tapped into honorary member membership
ship membership are J. Francis Cooper; Ro Robert
bert Robert M. Mautz, dean of academic
affairs; Robert L. F. Sites, Con Congressman;
gressman; Congressman; Rev. Thaxton Spring Springfield;
field; Springfield; and Frank A. Harris, for former
mer former Board of Control member.
Florida Blue Key was the par parent
ent parent chapter of a now national
Blue Key Society. The original
chapter now has no affiliation with
its namesake.
An active service organization,
as well as an honorary, Florida

'American Way
Often Restricts'

By BEN GARRETT
Gator staff Writer
The United States has been re restricted
stricted restricted in its foreign policy by
what is commonly called The
American Way of Life/ said Dr.
Frederick Hartmann in a speech
Thursday in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room.
Speaking in connection with In International
ternational International Week, the UF profes professor
sor professor of international relations said,
The American Way of Life is
often abused and it really has no
fixed meaning. We adjust it to
what seems best at the present
time.
Lunatic Fringe
Hartmann said
in the past the
United S
I ism and today
it has the John
* I Birch Society.
sSIHH Hartmann term term
W ciet .v 'modern
day McCarthy-
HARTMANN'P" n f de U P
he lunatic
fringe of society.
Everyone has a concept of
what is reality, said Hartmann.
We all have expectations of life
and it is typical of America to see
the future as bigger and better.
Opposite Ideology
Nations have ideas, too, and
America and the Soviet Union
have both been the last to ac accept
cept accept anything that opposes their
ideology. said Hartmann.
Hartmann said America in the
beginning was a melting pot of
people from all over the world
and needed something as a stab stabilizing
ilizing stabilizing force.
Free Expression
Americas answer was uni unique,
que, unique, said Hartmann. We set up
a constitution which allowed the
people to gather together and
hammer out their problems on
the anvil of free expression.
Golden Age
The era into which we were
born was unique in itself, he
aid. Never has there been an another
other another time like it in modern
history. It was the Golden Age
of Peace.'
Our foreign policy at this time
consisted mainly of words, said
Hartmann. The American gov government
ernment government did nothing because the
American government has nothing

The Peels inception came
in the jazz and bathtub gin era.
Its predecessors were the rauc raucous
ous raucous Swamp Angel and the Blue
Gator, who too were banned.
Reeling from its January
suspension, the Peel showed its
spirit was alive when it pub published
lished published the red ink Alley Ga Gator.
tor. Gator. Its last gasp.
But the ribald, uncompromos uncompromosing
ing uncompromosing (the Peel was never cen censored)
sored) censored) days of the Addis, Fis Fischers,
chers, Fischers, Raneys and Bensons are
gone. The Peel is dead.

Blue Key sponsors Homecoming
activities annually, the FBK
Speakers Bureau and the FBK
Foreign Student Sponsor Pro Program.
gram. Program.
To be tapped a student must
have attended the UF for at least
three semesters (two summers
count as one semester); must
have one major field of activity
and two minor fields.

UF Coed
Killed at
Starke home
A 17-year-old UF coed was shot
and killed in the yard of her
Starke home this past weekend.
Linda Hopkins, i UC, died fol following
lowing following two blasts from & 12-gauge
shotgun.
Held on a charge of murder is
Tommy Gill Jr., 26, of Kingsley
Lake. According to authorities
Gill had recently been refuffed in
his efforts to see her.

to do with, he said.
Out of this background has
come the American concept that
the future is always going to be
bigger and better than the pre present,
sent, present, Hartmann added.

'King' Frank Menke R eigns Again...
Campus Decides He's Ugly as Ever

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
Menke is still ugly this year.
Frank Menke was crowned
King Ugly at the International
Capers Ball Friday night for the

mK T fW Hr
FRANK MENKE
. was crowned King Ugly this Friday at the
International Capers Ball. He won the UMOC (Ugly
Man on Campus) contest last year, also. The event
is sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity.
Menke received 17,000 votes (at a penny a piece)
totaling $l7O. The money is used for the fraternity's
scholarship fund.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOB

Volume 54 Number 45

In'national Fete
Ends Week Os
CampurActivify

By PAM BISHOP
Gator Staff Writer

Janis Roney, a Spanish-langu Spanish-language
age Spanish-language major and a Delta Gamma,
was crowned Pan-American queen
at the International Spring Cap Capers
ers Capers Ball Friday night at the Hub.
Alberto Cruz, Chairman of the
queen contest, presented the
Queen with a trophy and a kiss.
Runner-up was Ivette Ganzolez
of Tampa. Second, third, and
fourth-place winners also received
trophies. They were Beth Finenco
of Miami, Peggy Brady of Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, and Karen Nelson of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Georgia.
ft
Never Traveled
The Queen, a native of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville who has never before
traveled outside of Florida, will
tour Venezuela this summer with
her mother. Two round-trip tick tickets
ets tickets to Caracas have been provid provided
ed provided by International Venezuelan
Airlines. Janis has never been
on a plane or train,
I hope that the speaking ex experience
perience experience will improve my com command
mand command of the language, said
Janis.
A trip to a Latin-American
country is awarded annually to
the winner of the Pan-American
queen title. The contest was
held in conjunction with Interna International
tional International Week, April 8-14.
Clad in Castro-type fatigues,
winner Janis delivered a satiric
monologue on conditions in Cuba
today in the talent and beauty
competition Tuesday night at
University Auditorium.

La Cuba de Hoy
The monologue, entitled 4 La
Cuba de Hoy, was in Spanish.
It was taken from a letter writ written
ten written by a woman living now in
Cuba.
Latin American Club copped
first place in the foreign divi division
sion division of the International Talent
Show Saturday night at Univer University
sity University Auditorium. Pianist Fred
Parker won the American
The talent show was judged*
on a point system. Judges said
only a fraction of a point edged
the Judo dub into second place
over a Nepalese group.
Latin American Club
Latin-Ame ri can dub members
performed songs and dances from
South of the Border and presented
Pan-American Queen Janis Ro Roney
ney Roney and her court.
Other foreign acts were folk
dances by the German dub and
dancing by Tricita Hildago from
the Phillipine Islands. The Indian
dub modeled Indian fashions
and performed folk songs.
Pianist Fred Parker, this years
Gator Gras winner, displayed the
comedy and playing talent which
won him a trip to Burmuda.

second year in succession as a
part of the UMOC (Ugly Man on
Campus) contest. The contest is
sponsored by Alpha phi Omega
(APO) service fraternity.
Menke received over 17,000 votes

Pharmacy Dedication Today

?:-< £gO| H K
in mob
I y y>
Hi H

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEDICATED
the new $2 million building will be dedicated here in special ceremonies
Today. The college, part of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, is already in
partial operation. It houses an array of equipment for teaching pharmacy, phar pharmaceutical
maceutical pharmaceutical chemistry, pharmacology, pharmacognosy and pharmacy administra administration.
tion. administration.

Mozart Heads
Music Program
The UF Department of Music
will present a Wolfgang Mozart
program Tuesday April 17 at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Heading the program will be
the Mozart Requiem performed
by the University Choir under the
direction of El wood Keister.
The Requiem, or mass for the
dead, has been considered by mu music
sic music critics as the most sublime
church music between Bach and
Beethoven.
The choir will present 12 parts
of the Requiem and will feature
four soloists: Karen Armel, so soprano;
prano; soprano; Becky Daniels, alto; John
Day, tenor; and William Clarke,
bass.
Also included in the program
will be an Adagio and Fugue for
String Orchestra, presented by the
Orchestra of the Collegium Mu Musicum
sicum Musicum The orchestra will be con conducted
ducted conducted by Edward Troupin. Uni University
versity University organist Willis Bodine
will also be featured.

which amounted to about |l7O.
He tripled his closest competitor
George Keep who took in SSO. The
money goes for APOs scholar scholarship
ship scholarship fund.
This year Menke didnt wear
a costume about campus as some
of the candidates did. Instead he
raised money by private means
and from talking to people.
I used my natural facilities in instead
stead instead of a costume, Menke said.
According to Menke, one of the
ways he got votes was by selling
fraternity pledges to sororities.
He raised over SIOO this way.
Menke was sponsored by Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi and Alpha Epsilon Phi
and he said they both helped him j
raise money.
What worries me is that peo people
ple people will take this ugly thing ser seriously/*
iously/* seriously/* Menke said My frater-!
nity brothers keep calling me*
King and Ugly. It isnt the!
greatest thing for the morale.
Menke contributed a lot of his
success as an Ugly Man to his
posters which showed him stand-!
ing on Alfred Newmans should- j
ers with the words What Me 1
Worry? written on top
As the Ugliest Man On Cam Campus
pus Campus Menke said he still likes to
date attractive girls.
Brooke Wendel who has recent recently
ly recently dated Menke said he is loads
of fun and {die considers it a
privilege to go out with anyone
crowned King Ugly.
Im glad he won, she said,
but he is definitely not ugly.
Menke received many prizes
from Gainesville merchants for
winning the contest plus an Ugly
Man plaque.
Menke said he doesnt plan to*
run next year as he fears a/i in inferiority
feriority inferiority complex if he keeps
winning.

University of Florido, Gainesville Tuesday, April 17, 1962

Board Allocates Funds
To Complete UF Hospital

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
The State Board of Control Fri Friday
day Friday allocated $350,000 to the UF
Teaching Hospital to complete
construction and equip unfinished
areas of the hospital.
In requesting the additional
funds, Hospital Director L. R.
Jordan said the request did not
represent an expansion of the hos hospitals
pitals hospitals facilities, but is a step to toward
ward toward completing the originally
planned 400-bed facility.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz said

UF Student Wins
PKP Fellowship

UF Student Ralph Peter I wens
has received a National Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi Fellowship of $2,500,
marking the first time this award
has been presented to a member
of the local chapter.
The chapter has been on cam campus
pus campus for 50 years and is one of the
oldest in the nation. Ten such fel fellowship
lowship fellowship are awarded annually in
the nation by the national scho scholastic
lastic scholastic fraternity on the basis of
academic achievement
Almost a 4.0
Iwens (pronounced Sevens)
four year scholastic record at the
UF for his Bachelors degree was
a 3.97.
The fellowship did not depend
solely on grades, but also on a
students desire to learn, said Dr.
Roy Lassiter, president erf the UF
chapter.
The German immigrant, who
only last week was granted U.S.
citizenship, graduated with high
honors from the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering last semester. He is pre presently
sently presently working on his masters
degree in electrical engineering.
Last spring Iwen received a
SSOO scholarship given by the
local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi.
He was initiated into the frater fraternity
nity fraternity upon graduation.
Iwens, whose professional inter interests
ests interests are in the areas of digital
control and microwave techniques,
said he would apply the fellowship
money to graduate study.
Iwens is currently president
of the German dub, a member
of the Institute of Radio En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, and Sigma Tau and Tau

I the monies would be used to
complete diagnostic, treatm en t
and service facilities to accommo accommodate
date accommodate the increasing number of
patients at the hospital.
Needs Approval
The allotment is subject to ap approval
proval approval of the State Budget Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
Construction and equipment au authorized
thorized authorized by the board include new
radiological facilities, operating
rooms for eye service and ra radium
dium radium implants, an auxiliary wat water
er water supply, improvements in the

ft 5 0 -a. /,a/ ig v'' ,
I 11
x rXrVflft
%
B
' & ff
n 1 | ;
fIH m^nHl
PETER IWENS
Beta Pi, professional honorary fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Franz Iwens, 2141 NW 62 Ave.,
Hollywood. The Iwens are for formerly
merly formerly of Frankfort-Main, Ger Germany.
many. Germany.

m W W W W W W T* M > t M )>******* 1
Tell It to the Master Bunny
Talk by phone to the Easter Bunny
Hunt for buried Seminole villages
See the latest in Spring fashions
Tour the campus beautiful in color
See the sound of music
Your ticket to the above experiences is a copy
of the Florida Alligator Magazine to be distributed
* in newspaper bins Wednesday.
1 Cost for the adventures? Free.
Don't miss this spring holiday special edition editionpleasant
pleasant editionpleasant reading on the beach at Lauderdale or Day Daytona
tona Daytona or on the ride home.
.k A A A A * * a i i i i i i i i i* A"

Bryant Accepts for Fla.
Reitz Accepts for UF

Another, rung in Florida Phar Pharmacys
macys Pharmacys ladder of progress will
be officially scaled April 17 with
the dedication of the $2 million
College of Pharmacy building,
part of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
Gov. Farris Bryant is scheduled
to make the formal acceptance
for the people of Florida following
the dedication address by Dr.
George Archambault, president of
the Florida Pharmaceutical Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
Dr. Reitz Accepts
Acceptance for the UF will be
made by Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Credit for the mammoth proj project
ect project goes to Dean Perry A. Foote.
Dean Foote headed the drive that
has given the College of Pharm Pharmacy
acy Pharmacy a home of its own.
Dean Foote said, The new
building Is one of thc"flncst phar pharmaceutical
maceutical pharmaceutical educational plants in
the United States.
It houses an array of equip equipment
ment equipment for teaching pharmacy,
pharmaceutical chemistry, phar pharmacology,
macology, pharmacology, pharmacognosy and
pharmacy administration.
Dedication Day
Dedication day visitors will see
features such as a model pharm pharmacy
acy pharmacy for teaching drugstore man management,
agement, management, dispensfiJUT laboratory

> Psychiatric Unit and an additian additian:
: additian: &1 cafeteria line.
Jordan said it would take six six
six nine months to complete the im improvements.
provements. improvements.
Hopes To Accumulate
The hospital hopes to accumu accumulate
late accumulate $350,000 in excess operating
and maintenance funds by June
30, end of the fiscal year, Jor Jordan
dan Jordan said.
In other action Friday, the
board threw back a proposed bud budget
get budget for the new state university
at Boca Raton to the board staff
to refigure salaries for top fa faculty
culty faculty members.
The board also failed to name
a president or to pick a per permanent
manent permanent name for the new univer university.
sity. university.
Staff Proposes
The staff working within the
$254,000 expected to be available
to the new university had pro proposed
posed proposed $17,500 annually for the pre president,
sident, president, $16,500 for the head dean
and $13,000 each for the heads
of the schools three divisions.
The divisions are natural scien sciences,
ces, sciences, social sciences and humani humanities.
ties. humanities.
The board proposed salaries be
scaled down to $16,000 for the
president and $16,000 for the head
dean.
Board Executive Director Dr. J.
Broward Culpepper suggested that
members of the board staff refi refigure
gure refigure salary proposals and elimi eliminate
nate eliminate several positions for plann planning
ing planning and building during the fiscal
year starting July 1.
Applications for 1962
Homecoming Now Open
Applications for positions on the
1962 Homecoming staff are now
being taken.
AM persons interested in work working
ing working on the homecoming staff
should apply in the Florida Blue
Key office, Room sl4, Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.

provided with 20 individual pre pre-1
-1 pre-1 scription counters, telephones and
1 typewriters, and a pilot plant
t used for teaching, research and
, manufacturing drugs for the
l teaching hospital.
The tour will cover the showing
l of equipment used in cancer re re-5
-5 re-5 search and radioactive isotopes,
; and specially designed rooms used
. for research and graduate work
f leading to master and Ph.D de de
de grees.
Pharmacy Conference Kick-Off
A day earlier, April 16, Dean
i Foote will kick-off the annual Flor Florida
ida Florida Pharmacy Conference with a
. welcoming address to attending
pharmacists.
Shortly after, a symposium on
. the training and education of the
modern pharmacist will be held.
Two graduates of the UF Col Col,
, Col, lege of Pharmacy will be feat feat,
, feat, ured on the program. Dr. Thomas
J. Macek, head of research and
, development at Merck, Sharp and
Dohme, will relate the College of
, Pharmacy facilities and program
[ to the needs of the pharmaceuti pharmaceutical
cal pharmaceutical industry. Dr. L. Earle Ar Arnow,
now, Arnow, president of the Warner-
Lambert Research Institute, will
speak on pharmacology for the
modern pharmacist.
In addition, Dr. Takeru Higuchi,
research professor of pharmacy
and pharmaceutical chemistry at
the University of Wisconsin, will
discuss physical pharmacy.
Higuchi is recognized as one of
the worlds foremost authorities
on physical pharmacy. This is
the application of physics and
physical chemistry to the develop development
ment development of modern dosage forms in including
cluding including stability, absorption,
blood levels and excretion.
Old Grads* get Silver
Certificate*
Mondays activities will be cap capped
ped capped by a get acquainted hour and
dinner held in honor of the grad graduating
uating graduating classes from the first class
in 1925 through the class of 1937.
Silver certificates will be award awarded
ed awarded to the old grads commem commemorating
orating commemorating a quarter of a century
since their graduation.
Bonny A. Sanchez, president of
the College of Pharmacy Alumni
Association, will be master of
ceremonies at the presentation.
The conference will resume
Tuesday afternoon following the
morning dedication services. Dur During
ing During the final session of the 1062
conference, emphasis will be
placed upon retail pharmacy
management techniques. Discuss Discussion
ion Discussion will include layout, bookkeep bookkeeping
ing bookkeeping and modern retail pricing con.
cepts.
Alachua Ladies Auxiliary has
planned a special entertainment
program for the wives of phar pharmacists
macists pharmacists attending the conference.
Among other things, the wives
will be treated to a function of
the University Womens Club
where a group of foreign students
will put on a program depicting
the culture of their countries.
A $5 fee will be charged for
attending the conference. All reg registered
istered registered pharmacies are cordially
invited.

Gator Sailors,
Tie in Regatta
Gator sailing Club tied the Sea
Lawyers Sailing Club at Stetson
Law School, 17-17 Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Rollins College.
Other schools participating in
the South Eastern Inter-Collegiate
Sailing Association Center Board
Championship Regatta according
to order of finish: Florida Pres Presbyterian,
byterian, Presbyterian, Saint Johns River Jun Junior
ior Junior College, and Rollins.
Gators were not awarded the
first place trophy but given the
second place trophy as the Stet Stetson
son Stetson Team secured the most wins
during the day.
Paper Ta Pick
'Murals Editor
Applications are now being
accepted for the position of in intramural
tramural intramural sports editor of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator for the remainder of the
semester.
Full responsibility for intra intramural
mural intramural coverage will be given to
the chosen applicant.
Applications should give per persons
sons persons name and phone number
and be placed in the Alligator
box at the information desk of
the Florida Union before noon
Thursday.
Alligator editor-in-chief will
choose the winning candidate.

Edition



Page 2

Curtailment of Faculty Promotions Causes 111 Feeling

- By NANCY MYKEL
1 Gator Staff Writer
Curtailment of faculty promo promotions
tions promotions in the Jast four or five
years may have resulted in some
unhappiness among the faculty.
There's no question that the
promotions have been slower
than they used to be, said Dean
Robert B. Mautz of Academic Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. However, we havent chok choked
ed choked them off entirely.
The slowness in promotions has
resulted from what Gov. Farris
Bryant defines what we al always
ways- always call the 25-25-25-26 formula
. . under which we instruct the
presidents that we feel that as a
rule oi thumb they should strive
to havje 25 per cent of their peo peopie

Shop, 2 Fl ~ f
_ : 3.98
budding
temptress
PRETTY FLOWERING ON A TRELLIS THAT SWEETLY
TUCKS INO YOUR HAIRDO . GIVES ANY COS COSTUME
TUME COSTUME ROMANTIC OVERTONES.

Patronize Gator Advertisers

f
BO|2j
L 11 <£:| f vi*sw"
THE BENEFACTOR, / // y'
College Lifes famous policy \
does all this for your
Pays you Cash each month as long as
you are disabledeven for life.
Makes Premium Deposits on your pol*
icy for you.
Full Payment of policy to you in Cash
if disabled at 65, plus the disability income
for life.
THE BENEFACTOR gives you more for vour money
because College Life insures only college men and col college
lege college men are preferred risks.
Protection like this is only one of nine important
benefits you get from THE BENEFACTOR.
Cet the full story from your local College Life representative .
i
The Original and
pw Only Life Insuran
Company
College Men Only
James F. Burns Jon Yaggy
Jack McGriff <
FiiONE 2-2357

The Florida Affigetor, Tut day, April 17, 1962

pie peopie full professors, 25 per cent as associates,
sociates, associates, 25 per cent assistants,
and 25 per cent instructors.
Commission Outlines
The latest Budget Commission
Recommendations for Operating
Appropriations outlines it this
way:
At the beginning of the 1959*
6l Biennium the Board of Control
directed each of the universities
to come to a distribution of fa faculty
culty- faculty in such away that not
over 50 per cent of the academic
staff be in the two upper ranks
combined by the beginning of the
1961-63 Biennium.
Neither the UF nor FSU has
complied with this directive. Both
have more faculty members in

the two upper ranks than in the
lower.
25 Per Cent Distribution
It is the feeling of the Budget
Commission that tile academic
salary recommendation for 1961-63
should be on the basis of a dis distribution
tribution distribution of about 26 per cent of
the academic staff in each rank.
It is realized that both the
UF and FSU will have difficulty
in attaining such a distribution.
However, it is felt that if the
universities wish to obtain sub substantial
stantial substantial faculty increases, some
of the effort toward these Increas Increases
es Increases must be expended by the uni universities
versities universities themselves in the form
of internal reorganizations and
adjustments.

Orange Peel Killed

(See Obit Page One)
The Board of Student Publications revoked the Or Orange
ange Orange Peels charter yesterday after a closed door con conference
ference conference with UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Since January the humor magazine had been under
suspension, but last month the board recommended that
it be relieved from the suspension and be placed under
the censorship of a Board of Student Editors.
We are an advisory body, said board Chair Chairman
man Chairman Hugh Cunningham, We advisedwe were re rejected.
jected. rejected.
In making the motion law prof. John R. Farrell asked
for the lifting of the Orange Peel charter with no date
set to reopen discussion.
Voting on the motion, Pat Tunstall and Lou Ferris,
student members opposed the move with student mem member
ber member Mike Gora, and faculty members Ralph Thompson,
H. B. Clark and John A. Farrel voting in favor.
The Board passed a motion making roads for all inter intermagazine.
magazine. intermagazine. Chairman Cunningham requested all inter interested
ested interested persons having plans to set up a new magazine to
submit them to the hoards secretary before May 2.

45 UF'ers Leave
For Nassau Friday

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
A group of 45 UF students will
leave Pier 2 in Miami Friday on
the SS Florida en route to Nassau
for the Easter holidays. The voy voyage
age voyage is the sixth annual Nassau
trip sponsored by the Florida
Union Recreation Committee.
The group will be entertained on
the way to Nassau with a calypso
show. The boat will arrive Satur Saturday
day Saturday in Nassau at 8:30 a.m. and
dock about a block from Bay
Street, the heart of town. During
the two day stay the boat will
be used as a floating hotel.
Nassau is so small that the
whole thing can be accurately
seen in two days, Program di director
rector director Kay Williams said. Mrs.
Williams is one of the three chap chaperons
erons chaperons to accompany the group.
According to Mrs. Williams, the
trip includes swimming at Para Paradise
dise Paradise Beach, sight-seeing, night nightclubbing
clubbing nightclubbing and shopping. There will

The State cannot assort to sub subsidize
sidize subsidize a top heavy faculty staff staffing
ing staffing pattern, the report contin continues.
ues. continues.
Besides the freezing of set ra ratios,
tios, ratios, irregardless, there is also the
objection that instructors should
not comprise 25 per cent of the
teaching staff.
Ford Study Shows
A Ford Foundation study shows
that in engineering, The instruc instructorship
torship instructorship is a vanished rank. The
few individuals who hold it are
men who are using the teaching
job only as a means of support
while working towards their doc doctorate.
torate. doctorate.
In other words nationally .
one could say that the faculties

be visits to such attractions as
the Flamingo Gardens, the
Queens Staircase, the famous
straw markets and numerous old
historical forts. She said a popu popular
lar popular form of transportation for
leisurely sightseeing around the
city of Nassau is by horse-and horse-andcarriage.
carriage. horse-andcarriage. Drivers provide a runn running
ing running commentary on places of
scenic interest.
Mrs. Williams said that Nas Nassaus
saus Nassaus famous shopping sections
are noted for their many bar bargains.
gains. bargains. She Baid the students can
count on getting products from
all parts of the world at a sav saving.
ing. saving.
A Bon Voyage Party was held
Friday night from 8-9 p.m. for
the group going in order to dis discuss
cuss discuss currency, dress and cus customs.
toms. customs.
The cost of the trip is S6B from
Gainesville and SSB from Miami.

LAST PAY TUESDAY FY. j|
M 1 Hl N
WGTSF STARTS
" I WED. FOR 7 DAYS
Photographed Entirely in
FLORIDA
J?\SrEU/IS
V* PRESLEY
Wpw^fOUOW
THAT
MB DREAM

B r ~"s|
men recommend it V to other men j
nii f

j| HHfe I
k j| Ik I
MmmM mHHf
m Ml if H
SF I J| E
mKii^m
Cool, clean Old Spice After Shave Lotion always a
gets you off to o fast, smooth start. Feels just as //]}///_
good between shaves as it does after shaving, f ( wi/tCff a a T iam
Rates A-OK with dates. 1.25 and 2.00 plus tax. /
5 H U LTO N

are mainly at the three profes professional
sional professional ranks.
The rank of instructor may
be a dead rank as Applied
to departments of political sci science,
ence, science, also. This was one of
several conclusions reached af after
ter after an analysis by UFs politi political
cal political science department. Other
conclusions were:
1) The rank of assistant pro professor
fessor professor is obviously being used as
a testing point for promising
young Ph.D.s. If they deliver,
teaching and re se archwise, they
are retained and promoted. If
they do not deliver, they are not
given tenure and they go else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere.

:-- vg |
'
jam* .' I

' V - .... >.
H B| m f||Bp| f
m m f*
mm
RS'mm- iWrirg'p
*ggH sSMmm
lyitlipiift
H so.' ..
CAPTURES OLDEST POWER SOURCE ON EARTH
... UF Department of Engineering solar engines displayed at the Gainesville
Airport. Note size of equipment compared to two men, center and upper right.

Gator Athletes Consume
Great Quantities of Meat

By MARY LOU WARREN
Gator Staff Writer
Theres reportedly no room for
a vegetarian among the Fighting

So far as political science is
concerned, an institution operating
as we do could never maintain
a 50-50 raio between the two sen senior
ior senior and the two junior ranks.
2) Those schools that have
been offering the Ph.D. in politi political
cal political science for long periods of
time tend to have the higher per percentages
centages percentages in the senior ranks.
Must Not Be Bound
3) The study demonstrates
that at the University of Florida
it is absolutely necessary that the
Department of Political Science,
if it is to offer a meaningful pro program
gram program of graduate work, must not
be bound by arbitrary and com completely
pletely completely unrealistic policies.

iMOim

Gator athletes.
Fightin Gators have to eat all
the meat they can get to stay in
shape, including as much as
three one-pound T-bone steaks
weekly, according to Food Service
Director Guy H. Welborn.
Those boys get out there and
burn up a lot of energy. They
need meat to build it back up/
said Welborn.
No Set Diet
The boys are not on any par particular
ticular particular diet. Each player con consumes
sumes consumes approximately 5,000 calor calories
ies calories a day.
The athletes usually dont gain
weight, he said. As much as five
or six pounds can be lost during
one practice session.
Contrary to popular belie#, the

CLASSIFIED
Wanted to rent Visiting pro professor
fessor professor from Purdue with 2
children wishes to rent furnish furnished
ed furnished 3 bedroom house from
Sept 62 to July 63 or would be
interested in locating visiting
faculty member to rent house
in Lafayette, Indiana fbr same
period. Contact R. J. Wimmert,
301 Engineering Bldg., Exten Extension
sion Extension 2344.
45 2TC

Mautz said, Were going to try
to persuade the Board of Control
that the distribution of rank must
take into account the changing
character of the institution and
of the education world in which
we compete.
Political Science Depart m e n t
head Dr. Manning Dauer believ believes,
es, believes, The ultimate solution is to
get enough decentralization of ma machinery
chinery machinery so the UF can manage
its own affairs in these matters.
This would lead to much great greater
er greater efficiency, he said.
'Decentralize Authority
Decentralize the authority
back to Pres. Reitz and Dean
Mautz so they can consult with

players' food is the same as in
the other food service centers on
campus. Welborn said.
Same Type Food
Our food is the same type as
anywhere on campus, said Jack
Thompson, guard on the foot football
ball football team.
Their menu differs only in
that they receive larger quanti quantities,
ties, quantities, Welborn maintains. They
can have double portions of meat,
and all the milk, bread and but butter
ter butter they want. Seconds on desserts
are not usually allowed.
Only Complaint
My only complaint, said re reserve
serve reserve fullback, Bill Sollee, is
that there should be two serving
lines. This would make the ser service
vice service much faster.
During the training season, the
high seasoning in the food is kept
at a minimum, Welborn said.
All the athletes are required to
eat at the training table with the
exception of the married players,
who are urged to eat as many
meals as possible at the table.
Recently Remodeled
The training table is located in
the basement of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. The dining room has recently
been remodeled and has a seating
capacity of 135-140 persons.
The tables are usually full for
the noon meal.
A coach is present at all meals.

Sj&s;.;. \ nek vr v
, > JIA
SmkM
. :
pB
CONTENDS
bond M
SOLD AT THE BOOKSTORE

the faculty instead of having to
spend time working with three
echelons of authority above the
university.
Dauer said he felt a Board of
Control and Budget Commission
should limit itself to general po policy
licy policy decisions, role and scope, se selection
lection selection o* top university person personnel,
nel, personnel, and leave the actual running
of the university to the personnel
which they appoint.
The Board members just dont
have the professional experts to
do it, he said.
Got Qualified People
As Dauer said, Weve got a
backlog of qualified people now
and the promotions are slow.

By KARL KRISTOFFER SON
Gator Staff Writer
In the age of the atom and
amid spectacular advances into
space, UF researchers have turn turned
ed turned their attention to the oldest
and greatest source of power.
the sun.
Each day the sun beams to
earth enough energy to supply all
the power needs of the world,
and if engineers at the UFs So Solar
lar Solar Energy Laboratory have their
way this reservoir may soon be
harnessed.
Dr. Eric A Farber, professor
of engineering and author of num numerous
erous numerous articles on solar energy
studies, said 80 per cent of the
worlds population does not have
sufficient energy sources at their
disposal.
It is there in the form of su*
shine, he said, But there is a
lack of know-how and money
available to utilize it.
He later implied that the Unit United
ed United States was tortunate in this
respect and that research in this
field has been underway for
some time.
In Florida, studies of the sun's
energy and its uses are especial especially
ly especially important because of the lack
of cheap natural fuel sources,
Farber said.
He revealed that solar water
heating for home and industry is
an established fact in the state,
and that the Solar Energy Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory and pioneered in the de development
velopment development of solar air condition conditioning.
ing. conditioning.
One relatively inexpensive sys system
tem system that works well even on clou cloudy
dy cloudy days has been tested and de developed,
veloped, developed, he added.
The Laboratorys research staff
has also built a solar furnace cap capable
able capable of reaching temperatures
above 8,000 degrees F. which can
be used to determine the physical
properties of substances at high
temperatures.
Farber emphasized that studies
of this nature are vital in the
exploration of space; also Import Important,
ant, Important, he added, is the development
of solar batteries, solar engines,
and solar refrigeration.
Along with the introduction of
new solar devices, the Solar En Energy
ergy Energy Laboratory conducts exper experiments
iments experiments with the component mater materials
ials materials of such devices.
Various kinds of glass and
plastics, their transmissions and
aging characteristics, are studied.
In addition, the actual solar en energy
ergy energy received at the laboratory
site is continuously recorded and
the results sent to the U.S. Wea Weather
ther Weather Bureau in Washington for
publication.
The Solar Energy Laboratory
has been selected as the location
for a solar calorimeter by the
American Society of Heating, Re Refrigerating
frigerating Refrigerating and Air Conditioning
Engineers.
This $50,000 instrument is the
pioneering machine for measur measuring
ing measuring solar radiation in glass and
plactics. Farber pointed out that
as the problems of radiation mea measurement
surement measurement in space becomes more
important, instruments like the so solar
lar solar calorimeter will play an in increasing
creasing increasing role in space age re research
search research



Cubans Slate
Criticism of
Castro Plan

Cuban students wil] speak out
against Castro and his prisoner
exchange program over channel
five Monday night, but they
will use fictitious names
The recent development of the
prisoner exchange in Cuba has
caused concern among UF Cuban
students. Two students and a wife
of a third will express their feel feelings
ings feelings and answer questions about
the exchange.
The telecast will be seen on the
weekly series Analysis over
UF channel 5 on Monday at 7:30
p.m.
Three newsmen fjjom Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville will ask questions of the
Cubans during the half-hour tele telecast.
cast. telecast.
According to Show Director
Group
Scoop
ALPHA CHI SIGMA: Meeting
Tuesday in Florida Union 121 at
T p.m.
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Oak
Room o i the Florida Union.
alpha pm OMEGA: Meeting
at 7 p.m. in Florida Union 200
and 208 on Wednesday.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
AFFAIRS: Meeting at Florida
Union 118 from 5-6:30 on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.

fS§Sr YOUR LIFE
H can depend on "stopping power" of
your brakes. Have them checked, ad adjusted
justed adjusted or relined by experts .
FREE BRAKE INSPECTION!
See L. B. "Red" Hull at
(HULL'S BRAKE SUPPLY
1111 S. Main FR 2-5871

BILL BARNES
1/ PRICE
72 SALE
Don't miss this wonderful opportunity to buy those beautiful pieces
you have been looking at but felt you could not afford ... they
ore now half price.
rings jewelry
Diamonds
Birthstonea Crosses
Masonic Religious Medallions =,
Eastern Star Charms
Pearl Pearls
WATCH BANDS
Men's end Ladies Metal and Leather
MISCELLANEOUS
Candle* Decorative Wall Clocks Carafe's
Barware Kitchen Clocks Cut Glass
Pin..rin- Bedroom Clocks ironstone
ngunnes Patio Condiment Vases
Birc,s Wicker Kitchen ond Lamps
Teakwood Trays Glass Ware Animals
Wall Plaques Wicker Trays Ashtrays
BILL BARNES
GIFTS & CLOCKS
222 W. University Ave. Phene FR 2-8645

"MUSICBY MAIL
hi-fi RECORDS stereo
Any record of your choice mailed to your home! (All factory-guaranteed
against defects.) Enjoy this modern, convenient way of adding to your
record collection. Send us your request (indicate hi-fi or stereo). Save
C.O D. £r postage by including check or money order. FREE CATALOGUE
upon request.
HOUSE OF MUSIC
DEPT. NO. A BOX 2232 JAX, FLA. '

- 1 I' ' '
franklin's QolUgl Shop* 401 W. Univ. Ave. \/ ||

James Petersen, The names of
the three newsmen have not been
announced nor will the students
know in advance what questions
will be asked.
Jacksonvilles educational stat station,
ion, station, channel 7, will be on a mic microwave
rowave microwave hook-up with the UF sta station,
tion, station, and the show will be con conducted
ducted conducted from both places at the
same time.
The newsmen, who will be in
Jacksonville, will ask questions
about the prisoner exchange. The
three Cubans, who will be in chan channel
nel channel five studios, will reply.
Last week, on a different pro program,
gram, program, four Cuban students parti participated
cipated participated in a discussion of the gen general
eral general economic problems of Cuba.
The show was video-taped, and
will be broadcast over channel
5 later this semester.
The production was produced by
Alpha Epsilon Phi, a communica communication
tion communication fraternity, Bob Wallace, di director
rector director of the program, said.
Tw 0 of the students were bid bidden
den bidden by a screen, while the other
two could be seen, he said.
Some still have families in Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, and are concerned about their
welfare.
Castro has said that anyone who
opposes his regime is a Gusa Gusana,
na, Gusana, which means worm. One of
the Cuban students said during
the telecast, He was glad to be
a Gusana.

. . stands silhouetted behind a screen answering the questions of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville newsmen cei the Cuban prisoner exchange. Two other students will express
their opinions on the exchange. They will speak out against Castro and the ex exchange
change exchange over Jacksonvilles channel seven. Their identities will remain unknown
because they are concerned for the welfare of their families in Cuba.

Dentist Races on Weekends
Leaves Cattle Herd to Wife

By PETE LISTON
Gator Staff Writer
Life begins at 80 miles per hour
for Jessie R. (Doc) Emerson, 59.
year-old sports car enthusiast.
A practicing Gainesville dentist
and member of UFs Sports Car
Club, Emerson has been racing
his Alfa-Romeo for two years. He
won his last race even though his
car had lost first and second
gears.
M I learned to drive when cars
bad the steering wheel on the
right hand side and the motor
was under the seat, said Emer Emerson.
son. Emerson.

$ .> V ,

By SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
Culture takes & holiday thig
week with two programs by the
UF music department being the
only fine arts activities of campus campuswide
wide campuswide interest.
The Mozart Requiem is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 8:15 Tuesday evening in
the University Auditorium. Ed Edward
ward Edward Troupin will conduct the
musical program.
Preceding this on Tuesday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon is a student recital at 2
in the music building.
On Tuesday following the Eas Easter
ter Easter recess another student recital
will be held at the same hour.
A preview of the Fine Arts Fes Festival,
tival, Festival, which begins May 10, re reveals
veals reveals four days of drama, con concerts
certs concerts and seminars relating to
this aspect of campus activity.
The first day of the festival fea features
tures features the Florida Players' produc production
tion production Tartuffe, selections from
and a production by the Readers
Theatre, a seminar on creative
I writing, and the world premier of
S a cantata based on President
Kennedys inaugural address.
The latter composed by associate
music professor Russell Danburg
will be presented by the choral

He did most of his driving in
a Model T, he explained.
Emerson races his car for a
hobby. He used to raise cattle,
but found that too dull. He
gave the cattle, about 100 head,
to his wife, and began racing.
He started to enjoy driving
when he bought a Volkswagen in
1955. He traded the Volkswagen
in on a Porsche. He then traded
the Porsche for an Alfa-Romeo.
Besides being the oldest active
member of UFs Sports Car
Club, Emerson finds time to prac practice
tice practice his profession five days a
week, tinker with his car at

union and university choir.
Tartuffe and Readers Thea Theatre
tre Theatre will be presented again on
May 11, along with an art de department
partment department dinner and three con concerts.
certs. concerts. The concerts include folk
songs by Mark Moore, an orche orchesis
sis orchesis on the modem dance, and
an all-Bach program by or organist
ganist organist Willis Bodine.
The final presentation of Tar Tartuffe
tuffe Tartuffe is scheduled for May 12
accompanied by an informal ses session
sion session on folk music, an orchesis,
and a music department open
house and coffee hour. A highlight
of the day will be the appearance
of the man of jazz fame, Dave
Bnibeck.
The festival will end on Bun Bunday,
day, Bunday, May 18, with the oratorio
The Creation.
Pocket Picked,
Prof's Poorer
A UF professor reported 8250
was missing from his wallet which
he had left in the inside pocket
of his coat. He had left It hang hanging
ing hanging on the cloak rock outside the
main offica of Medical Science
Building.
Dr. Ernest Wright, associate
professor of physiology, said he
cashed a check Tuesday morning,
April 10. He said he then went
to his lab in the Medical Science
Building and hung his coat on the
rack.
Dr. Wright said ha stopped by
the railroad station on the way
home, and found the money was
missing from his wallet

night, and race on weekends.
He attended UF in 1921 and
then transferred to Ohio State
where ha received his doctorate
in 1928.
Emerson has raced at Sebring,
Femandina, Daytona, and Bar Bartow.
tow. Bartow. He has been racing for
two years.
I dont race to win; I race
because I love it, he said.
Emerson enjoys speed, but his
wife doesnt. She prefers to watch
the cattle wander all over the
yard, he said. Emersons yard
is 100 acres. He lives seven miles
west of UF on Newberry Rd.
Emerson won a UF-sponsored
sports car rally in 1960, and he
has placed high in several gym gymkanas.
kanas. gymkanas.
A rally is a race where speed
is not the determining factor, but
timing 1 The entrants must arrive
at a certain point on an estab established
lished established route at a specified time,
said Emerson.
A gymkana is an event where
the sports cars are driven through
an obstacle course. This kind of
race allows the smaller cars to
compete with the larger, Emer Emerson
son Emerson explained. Little cars can turn
faster, and the larger can go fas faster.
ter. faster.
Emerson is now learning to tune
and repair his car. A sports oar
is temperamental and requires
lots of attention, he said.

Girl Witchers Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes
tlw mover Is more of o girl scout Aon o gift wofcher.
(LSRo Watching at a baach or pool
When watching at the beach or pool it is not necessary (see above). He is somewhat like die man whg goes ta
to keep moving. In fact, it is unwise to move at all, un- the theater to see girls. Tbe girl watcher goes to a musical
less the watcher actually enjoys swimming. In such cases and happens to notice the beautiful girls. Tbe scout goes
be should swim. to see the girls and, sometimes, happens So notice tbe
At die beach it is better to stay in one place, because musical. (Whether youre a watcher or e scoot, youd
tbe mover is more of a girl scour than a girl watcher find Fall Mil makes a moat pleasant companion.)
p MMaUfc
iS SO good I
so downridit smokeable! IMSMMiBf
CtagNtjtfttnt! Satis *nmilr'tftfaa|l tat Matts tsstss last nSnBSK' M
Sm tka difference! With Fall Mall, ye* gat that fame** length #,, $C .4oiw
Os th* finest tobaccos money can buy. Pall Mali** famous length la*a^*n
travels and gentles th* smoke naturally... over, under, around -JSUmm hwrmfMi *
f?f M te * a>u^a.*7aam.;atcaaaaavi*a^*a*
CuysUhMihWiwWHhiwMindlayueiwiua.

Army Engineers Survey
UF Buildings As Skelter

By PAT CALLAN
Gator Staff Writer
Structural information of UF
buildings for possible fallout shel shelter
ter shelter locations is under study by
the Army Corps of Engineers,
Architect Lester May said today.
May, of Moore and May Archi Architects,
tects, Architects, a Gainesville firm, was
asked recently by the Corps to
conduct the survey of UF build buildings.
ings. buildings.
It took seven weeks to com compile
pile compile the information requested by
the corps, May said.
The survey includes such in information
formation information as the wall thickness,
roof thickness, mass weight of
each building and percentage of
openings on outside walls.
This information was calculat calculated
ed calculated from the building plans sup supplied
plied supplied by the UFs Architectural
Department.
The information from each
building was put on IBM com computer
puter computer cards, May said, and
sent to the Corps district office
in Jacksonville.

Swim Clubs Plan
Aqua Variety Fete

Wonderland by Night, the
Swim Fins Aqua Gators spring
Group Leaders
Solicited Now
Applications for group leader
positions in the summer and fall
Orientation programs are now be being
ing being taken.
Interested students may pick up
applications for an interview in
the Dean of Mens office, 128
Tigert, at any time. Interview
sessions end May 4.
Students must have a 2.0
grade point average at the end
of this semester in order to quali qualify
fy qualify for a staff position.

TUTORING
MATH !O9, 205
ATG 2ll, 212
ATG 3ll, 312
Anywhere On Campus
RICHARD FENN
Phone FR 2-9428

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 17, 1962

The cards were then sent to
the Census Bureau in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., to be processed.
It takes four weeks to process
the cards and return them to the
district office in Jacksonville, ac according
cording according to May.
Mays firm has conducted simi similar
lar similar surveys in a seven county

Police Change
Parking Decals

New automobile parking decals
for UF students and personnel
will be issued in September, ac according
cording according to Lt. V. K. Holliman
of the UF Police Department.
The recently announced move
is being taken, Holliman said, to
combat thousands of illegal stick stickers
ers stickers used by UF students. Accord According
ing According to Holliman, there are about
11,000 cars contesting for about
5,000 campus parking places.

swim show is scheduled for Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday, April 27 and
28, at Florida Pool.
The show will feature water waterballet
ballet waterballet numbers, clown diving rou routines,
tines, routines, and floating pattern num numbers.
bers. numbers.
The swim clubs have been
practicing for the annual event
for a month. Several of the num numbers
bers numbers for the show were perform performed
ed performed on Saturday at the Officers
Club at Cecil Air Field in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
The spring show will also go on
tour for a performance in West
Palm Beach in early May.

NICK'S SHOE REPAIR
and HAT CLEANER
SHOES REPAIRED WHILE
YOU WAIT
S
SHOES DYED ANY COLOR
REASONABLE PRICES
FR 6-8885 609 W. Univ. Arc.

area around Gainesville. Florida
State University and other state
institutions were included in a
survey conducted by other firms.
The new Florida Union and the
College of Fine Arts were not in included
cluded included in the survey, but the pro proposed
posed proposed Nuclear Science building
was included, according to May.
The Nuclear Bcience building
plans include a fallout shelter
area for 100 persons, it was an announced
nounced announced last week.

GAMING PRiL U
. (LH.MT, iHonma'r
let ut prepare your order
ASSURE SAVINGS
while stocks ere complete
2 FOR THE PRICE OF 1
p/us a penny!
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. University Ave.

Page 3



IMEFLORIDAALLIGATO&

Page Four

death of a funnybone

rTHE- CAMPUS is left without a
fipmybone today, following Pres. J.
WayniTeitzs abolition of the Orange
PeeLZ
Forl the Peels readers, the quash quashing
ing quashing magazines will be a bitter pill to swal swallow:
low: swallow: ;For the Zuber P-TA, it was vie*
'orynn the greatest magnitude over
.he forces of evil and sin.
Obviously, the campus will be a
nore wholesome place to live and
study, without the Peel. Mothers
across the state can now rest assured
that their daughters can guzzle beer
in Gatorland and park at the Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper with safety and security.
Its a shame when the student body
(the Peel WAS a student publication)
is deprived of its humor outlet.
Especially when that magazine is the
only segment of the UF to ever
achieve a national championship

(Editors Note: This letter was ad addressed,
dressed, addressed, To the Boys and Girls at
U of F)
EDITOR:
It was just one week ago today I
had a good healthy son, and it took
one split second to change his entire
life. Today he is lying on a board in
the hospital with his whole inside
scrambled, ripped and torn, lung
punctured, his stomach organs shoved
into his chest, his head stitched and
sewed like a ragged pair of pants.
My dear boy is lying there para paralyzed
lyzed paralyzed from his hips down to his toes,
racked in pains, the likes of which I
hope none of you will ever know.
** >
WHY AM I taking time out of my
agdny to tell you all of this ? So may-
prevent the same thing from
happening to one of you.
Remember, please remember though
you ride alone, you ride alone, only
as you-ride without trouble.
* *
BUT THE SECOND you crash, your
parents are sitting beside you. The
agony, the suffering, the pains, are
relayed over the phone into the bodies
of your parents just as sure as they
were riding with you. ..
You kids can never know the hurt

The beach is an exciting place to
spend the Easter holidays but ones
home might prove more interesting if
students give it a chance.
Where the boys are and where the
girls'jare and where the booze is will
lure fiany Gators. But just as many
will try where the folks are and have
an adventure in maturing.
Many parents appear happy that
their sons and daughters decide to

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news paper of the University of Florida and ta published every
Tuesday and -Friday morning except during holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered as second
class matter* t the United States Post Office at Gaiaesvill e. Florida. Offices are located In Room S. 10 and 15 in
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Unlverslt y of Florida FR 6-3261. Ext. 2021. end request either editorial
offica or business office.
Editor-m-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

David West
Assistant Editor Pat Tunstoll
News Editor Jack Horan
Editorial Assistant David Lawrence. Jr.
Coed Editor Moryonne Awtrey
Photo Editor Lou Ferris, Jr.
BUSINESS STAFF
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER: LEE EGGERT
Advertising Staff: Tom Hoffman. David Hamilton. Jared
Lebow. Charles Prince. Karl Skadowski; David Whit Whitfield,
field, Whitfield, Carole Powers. Trevor Huston. Pete Desoto.
Ssndy Mitchell: National Advertising, Faye Corbeille,
Office Managers. Cindy Morris. Valerie Crandall:
Circulation, Bill Herbert, Subscriptions. Romeo Massey.

GATOR GRIN
l /r- <-**T sMoSA /J MEAN ESPfiCIAuV VHT\
IMM A\ f /) ( SHE'S IN A
/ SOCNOT 7W I'M HOT J
L X
fAW I MEAN NoT 7W A Mew AN / 1 VVOOLP ilks
/ tjfYFQ smdke d gfenjt \ ( SHoKW6 fiiRLS, j
)
( s*teKf..*wr nw: d*ir
188

Editorials

a letter

where the folks are

Tuesdoy, April 17, 1962

(1960).
LETS TAKE a long look at the
background of the history of the Peels
untimely death.
About two or three years ago, the
administration decided that the cam campus
pus campus needed to be purged of this ob objectionable
jectionable objectionable publication. But the rep reputation
utation reputation and the popularity of the Peel
were widespread, much to Tigert Hall
dismay.
So they waited quietly until a pro propitious
pitious propitious time arrived.
The favorable moment occurred
when editor Don Addis resigned last
semester. Before a new editor could
be selected, Reitz stepped in and sus suspended
pended suspended the magazine. It was no re reflection
flection reflection upon this years issues or edi editors.
tors. editors.
Now the Peel is gone. But its spirit
will be remembered as long as people
laugh.

of seeing your child sandwiched be between
tween between two ironing boards because
there is no other way to turn my dear
boy, so now they can work on his poor
broken back.
After that will come a series of op operations
erations operations and more operations, more
pains, more suffering, and with all of
these tortures, my boy is brave, but
the parents are weak.
* *
IF I CAN reach all of you and
make you understand the highway is
not a highway, but a battlefield and
every car a loaded shell, with booby
traps wherever you drive.
The booby trap my boy hit was a
soft shoulder, there are hundreds of
others. So, beware, the war starts
when you put your foot on the gas.
* *
WHEN MOTHER and dad tell you
to please be careful on the road, why
is it so many of you resent being told ?
Are we such old fogies to you ?
Well, please remember when such
misfortune happens once again, you
become our little children, who need
our help so badly.
Please let this sink in just a little
deeper so that maybe Mike hasnt
been torn apart in vain.
HENRY SWATT

live it up in resorts, but their smiles
and nods may not be genuine.
Four days can be spent in many
ways. One way is to give thanks. And
the best form of thanks to parents
would be to show them some atten attention
tion attention . show them that they mean
as much as your peer friends. And
some students might find that they
have equal friends in their folks .
only to be discovered if they spend
Easter where the folks are.

STAFF WRITERS
Carale BardcUa. Pamela Bishop. Pat Callan, Karl Kbris Kbristofferson.
tofferson. Kbristofferson. Bill Dowling, Bob Fisher, Bill Fuller. Ben Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, Reanie Sue Goodman, Linda Guelker, Jo Beth Hart,
Ken Keyes, Babs Lahna, Tova Levine, Pete Liston. Bit
Price. Sue Rose, Sandy Rothenherg., Fred Schneider,
Judy Shay, April Stanley. Pete Supove. Sandy Bwitser,
Sara Todd, Sandra Taylor, Mary Lon Warren.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Goro
Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Green
Siaff Writers: David Berkowits. Phil Heavner. Gary
Riea, Grover Robinson. Vie Schneider.

ARTIFACTS
Restrictive Clauses to Move Out?

By NANCY MYKEL
John Grant got more than
1500 votes this year on a plat platform
form platform which called lor an end
to discriminatory clauses in the
constitutions of UF organiza organizations
tions organizations among other things.
He recommended that the next
catalog carry this statement:
No campus organization whose
charter or constitution denies
membership on grounds of race,
shall be recognized by the UF.
Existing charters and constitu constitutions
tions constitutions with such restric tio n s
shall strike these restrictions
within one year.
Bill Trickel, student body
president, said he thought It
should be up to the local fra fraternity
ternity fraternity chapter to decide the
criteria by which they chose
the members and not have it
imposed by the national organi organization.
zation. organization.

MYKEL

erwise, deem it necessary to ex ex/
/ ex/ elude certain other members of
our citizenry simply because of
their genetic background or re religious
ligious religious preference.
There is a trend away from
discrimination in the United
States today. Washington State
University stopped recognition of
fraternities or sororities that
impose racial or religious re restrictions
strictions restrictions on' membership as
of last September.
At Pennsylvania State Univer University
sity University organizations have until
June 30, 1965 to eliminate dis discriminatory
criminatory discriminatory by- laws. Also in
Pennsylvania, Lafayette College
directed fraternities to abolish
discriminatory practices as soon
as is reasonably possible.
At Yale, the dean of under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate affairs warned that
any fraternity with any trace
of discrimination would not
be welcome on the Yale cam campus.
pus. campus.
The administration and facul faculty
ty faculty at Northwestern University
unanimously supported the In Inter
ter Inter Fraternity Councils deci decision
sion decision to enforce a deadline of
Nov. 1, 1963, for the removal
of discriminatory clauses from
national fraternity constitutions.
At Lake Forest College, in
Chicago, the board of trustees
said student organizations must
be non-discriminatory to be in
harmony with the colleges ad admissions
missions admissions policy, which is to ac accept
cept accept students without regard to
race, religion or nationality.
The resolution was prompt prompted
ed prompted by the action o* the nation national
al national Phi Delta Theta fraternity
earlier this year in ordering the
chapter to drop a Jewish student
. it had pledged.
In Maine, Bowdoin Colleges
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega
withdrew from the national or organization
ganization organization because of the
whit* Christian clause. The
Stanford University chapter of
Alpha Tau Omega, with strong
backing from the university pre president
sident president and the state of Califor California.
nia. California. became an independent lo local
cal local fraternity.
The 71-year-old chapter said,
we intend to conduct ourselves
as we have in the past as a
Stanford fraternity dedicated to
the pledging of those members
who we think will make good
A.T.O.s. They had been oust ousted
ed ousted for accepting four Jewish
students.
Because there are differing
opinions on this subject, and
because individuals often have
trouble gathering factual data,
it seemed appropriate that an
unimpassioned listing of UF fra fraternity
ternity fraternity restrictive clauses be
furnished in this column.
Bill Cross, Advisor to Organ Organizations,
izations, Organizations, and an SPE, said ha

had no record of fraternity and
sorority constitutions. He said
he believed a fraternity or sor sorority
ority sorority could be recognized by the
UF without having their con constitution
stitution constitution reviewed in toto by
the UF!
A phone survey of fraternity
chapters, admittedly less reli reliable
able reliable than an investigation of the
constitutions themselves, turned
up the following answers:
Fraternities with no discrimi discriminatory
natory discriminatory clauses: Delta Upsilon,
Pi Lambda Phi, Pi Kappa Phi,
Delta Tau Delta, Phi Epsilon
Pi, Pi Kappa Phi, Tau Kappa
Ephilon, Tau Epeilon Phi, The Theta
ta Theta Chi, Kappa Sigma, and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Alpha Gamma Rhoi presi president
dent president said his fraternity had no
restrictive clauses to the best
of my knowledge.
Only a belief in God restricts
membership in Alpha Epsilon Pi
and Chi Phi, according to their
presidents.
No Jews are allowed in Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Gamma Del Delta,
ta, Delta, and Pi Kappa Alpha.
Sigma Nus president said
there was a white Christian
clause in the national constitu constitution,
tion, constitution, but that the local
did not have one, and was not
bound by the nationals.
Neither Jews nor non-whites
are allowed in Alpha Tau Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Kappa Tau, and
Kappa Alpha.
Managing Editors Note:

Vice Presi President
dent President of the
student body
Hugh McAr McArthur
thur McArthur said, *1
feel it is a
shame that
any group of
American citi citizens
zens citizens meeting
together, whe whether
ther whether in fra fraternities
ternities fraternities or so sororities,
rorities, sororities, or oth-

Many Sponsors Sign Up f
But Needs Rounding Out

By TOM GIBSON
Thursday will mark the clos closing
ing closing for applications for foreign
student sponsorship.
To date over 90 applications
have been made. Sixty per cent
of these have been girls. Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately enough girls have
already applied, for at the
rate they were going more than
enough sponsors would have
signed Tip. However, applica applications
tions applications for male sponsors will
not close until Thursday.

THEBES SOMETHING cock cockeyed
eyed cockeyed about the ratio of men to
women that

have applied.
Sixty per cent
have been
girl 6, but
about 70 per
cent of the
students at the
UF are men.
Kinda makes
you wonder
about the old
bit of girls

being more GIBSON
humane than men.
Go far, more applications for
sponsors have been taken this
year than ever before. Its
going to be one of the most
complete programs ever at attempted.
tempted. attempted. The only trouble is
that it will be unbalanced.
Besides women applicants,
outweighing men applicants,
the married student applicants
are behind too. So far only
about nine couples have ap applied.
plied. applied. At least 20 couples are
needed to round out the pro program.
gram. program.
*
I FIND THE married stu student
dent student situation particularly dis displeasing.
pleasing. displeasing. Heres an area of stu student
dent student life that can be very
fruitful. Its kind of hard for
single students to create an
air of friendship with foreign
students. They have no home to
take the foreign student to in
Gainesville.
However, all married stu students
dents students have homes or apart apartments
ments apartments that foreign couples can
be invited to. For a couple
to sponsor a foreign couple is
somewhat like federal aid. No Nobody
body Nobody wants it, but once they
get it you cant take it away
from them. Couples who have

Sigma Chi has no written re restrictions,
strictions, restrictions, but a picture of all
pledges is sent in to national,
which must approve. Some fra fraternities
ternities fraternities without written restric restrictions
tions restrictions have them in the ritual,
I understand.
Delta Chi has no restrictions
in written form. However, last
year the University of lowa
chapter refused a Negro pre premedical
medical premedical student because of pres pressure
sure pressure from the fraternitys na national
tional national office.
Beta Theta Pis president re reports
ports reports that it has no discrimi discriminatory
natory discriminatory clauses. However, last
year the DarmouthChapter se severed
vered severed its affiliation with nat national
ional national on the grounds that the
national group had apparently
practiced racial discrimination.
The only UF fraternity re refusing
fusing refusing to give out information
about its constitution was Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon, whose house
is on state property, along fra fraternity
ternity fraternity row.
SPE president Jim Sievert
said, In 1959 the national drop dropped
ped dropped its restrictive clauses, but
this local has kept them, but
not in verbatim form.
I would fight changing it
down to the last day and you
can quote me.
This list, then, is how the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities line up. Students con considering
sidering considering pledging will at least
know how the fraternities stand
in areas of racial and religious
discrimination, and choose ac accordingly.
cordingly. accordingly.

or iSK

sponsored foreign couples know
how gratiflying it can be.
Another thing that strikes me
odd about this years applica applications
tions applications is the number of students
enrolled in techncial courses
who have signed up. So far, one
med student, five law students
and six engineers have applied.
It seems to me that if these peo people
ple people can take the time, some of
the rest of us can.

imsapai
Electrolysis tor
EDMUND DWYII
Electrolotfist
' 107 W. University Am. F 2-SBS9
UPWHC I frk
FintitcW planning fetvt yot
hanging by a string?
A lift insurance program started
while youre stM In college is a
good way to begin. And now is
the time to look into ftwhile you
are insurable and een gain by
lower premiums.
Your Provident Mutual campus
representative is well qualified to
discuss with you a variety off
plans which can be taftored la
jWW VtvvityvuW! IIBv
John Connolly
106 N.W. 11Hi Ave.
FR 6-9061
Notary Public
or
Ivon McMullon
Theta Chi Houso
FR 2-6622
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Ute fnsunujiMOompMV

THE RIGHT SIDE

Politicos 'Fish OrCut Bait'

By DOUGLAS M. MIDGLEY
With the exception of short
bursts of enthusiam at the
time of student government
elections, the interest the aver average
age average student shows in political
affairs is barely more than zero.
For the most part, the student
body is politically apathetic.
Those skeptical of the above
remark would, no doubt, point
to the many political groups
that we have on campus as de demonstration
monstration demonstration of a genuine con concern
cern concern for, and interest on the
part of the students, in politics.
The point that needs to be made
however, is the fact that most
of these organizations are half
dead. They need student sup support,
port, support, and the students though
perhaps unaware of it, need
them.
Those in our political clubs,
it appears, are merely mouth mouthing
ing mouthing politics, instead of pre preparing
paring preparing themselves for their fu future
ture future role as government lead leaders.
ers. leaders. It is true that only a min minute
ute minute fraction of a countrys
population ends up in a position
of leadership, but the others
stall have an obligation to be become
come become informed citizens.
No doubt, our very survival
as a nation and as a race, de depends
pends depends upon thhe level of political
skill of the countrys leader leadership.
ship. leadership. It this not reason enough
to be slightly concerned and
interested in the outcome? Is
this not reason enough to be
slightly interested, and concern concerned
ed concerned to a sufficient degree, to
actively support with time and
energy, the political organ organisations
isations organisations which best represent

Tha Alligator Welcomes...
Letters to the Editor
Please sign ell letters ...
... and limit them to 300 wards
Nemos will be withheld on request
We reserve Hie right...
... to edit letters. .
... for spec# perpeeee.

On tempts tacdnhsi
(Author of Rally Round The Flag, Tte
Many Loot* of Debit Gittit, ole.)

CRAM COURSE No. 3: ENGLISH POETRY
Final exams will soon be upon us. This is no time for fra rai
games. Let us instead study hard, cram fiercely, prepare amide
ously.
In this column today let us make a quick survey of Fnghek
poetry. When We speak of English poetry, we are, d wuwa,
speaking of Byron, Shelley, and Keats. Some say that of fce
three, Keats was the most talented. It is jgm that ha dtepteywd
his gifts earlier than the others. While still a schoolboy at Si
Swithins he wrote his epic lines:
If 1 am food, I get on apple
So I dont whittle tn the chapel.
From this distinguished beginning, he went on to write an another
other another 40,000 poems in his lifetime which is all the mesa
remarkable when you consider that he was only five feat taHl
I mention this fact only to show that physical problems rawer
keep the true artist from creating. Byron, for eraewpte, wee
lame. Shelley had an ingrown hair. Nonetheless, them throe
titans of literature turned out a veritable torrent of roman tie
poetry.
Nor did they neglect their personal Kwhl Byron, a deal
with the ladies, was expelled from Oxford for dippmg EhaahetJ*
Barretts pigtails in an inkweH. He thereupon left England to
fight in the Greek war of independence. He fought bravely rad
well, but women were never far from his mmd, aa wridenmd kg
this immortal poem:
How splendid kit la fight for tfc Greek.
But I dont enjoy k half at tnuek at dancing tkeek It fdariu
While Byron fought in Greece, Shelley remained in England,
where he became court poet to tha Duke of Marlborough. (H
is interesting to note in passing that Marlborough was tha origi original
nal original spelling of Marlboro Cigarettes, but the makers were raabte
to get the entire word on the package. With eharacteririM in ingenuity
genuity ingenuity they cleverly lopped off the final gh". This, of oowrsa.
left them with a gh lying around the factory. They looked
for some place to put it and finally decided to give it te tha
Director of Sales, Mr. Vincent Van Go. This had a rather anrime
result. As plain Van Go, he had been a cracker jack director d
sales, but once he became Van Gogh, he felt a mysterious,
irresistible urge to paint. He resigned from the Company and
became an artist. It did not work out too wefi. When Van Gogh
learned what a great success Marlboro Cigarettes quickly he hecameas,
cameas, hecameas, of course, they had to with such a flavorfri flwvtw,
such a filterful filter, such a ftp-top bow, such a softjprokhe
was so upset about leaving the firm that ha set rs his me hi a
fit of chagrin.)
But I digress. Byron, I say, was hi Italy rad Mks te
Ja-fcr; g ~ 1 9
He nmJfm
England. Meanwhile Keats went to Roms to try to freer. Whe
does not remember his wistful lyric:
Although I am only five feel high,
Some day I will look in an eUphants eg*.
But Keats did not grow. His friends, Bheey
touched to the heart, rushed to Rome to stretch him. This too
failed. Then Byron, ever the ladies man, took upwith Luereoa
Borgia, Catherine of Aragon, and Annie Oakley. Shelley, a mow
domestic type, stayed home with hia wife Mary, and wrote his
famous poem: ...
/ love to day home with the missus and write,
And hug her and kiss her and give her a but.
Mary Shelley finally got so tired of being bitten that she went
into another room and wrote Frankenstein. Upon, reading the
manuscript, Shelley and Byron got so scared they immediately
hooked passage home to England. Keats tried to go too, but
fc* was so small that the clerk at the steamship office couldn t
Me him over the top of the counter. So Keats remained in Rome
rad died of a broken heart.
Byron and Shelley ened a lot and then together eoroporod
this immortal epitaph:
Good old Keats, he might have been short,
R*d he was a great American and a heck of a good sport.
miMuawM
* *
Truth, not poetry, it the business of the Marlboro makers,
and we tell you truly that you cant And a bettor tatting,
batter tmokiny cigarette than today t Marlboro.

your point of view? I think
they are! The day is long past
when the word politics'eg*
be dismissed as nothing mere
than a dirty word. Todays poli politics
tics politics require intelligence, in ingenuity,
genuity, ingenuity, and unlimited energy.
We can no longer afford the
luxury of politicians engaged
in politcial affairs merely as a
favorite pastime. It is time
to fish or cut bait.
In view of the above, whgt
can be done? The campus stu student
dent student can start by Joining one
of our many political clubs.
Not merely in name only, but
with his whole being. If al already
ready already a member of one of these
organizations, he can take it
upon himself to become more
active through making intelli intelligent
gent intelligent suggestions for improve improvement,
ment, improvement, and by assuming a posi position
tion position of leadership. It is vary
easy to quit attending meetings
because they are dull and un uninteresting.
interesting. uninteresting. It is much more dif difficult
ficult difficult to make them interesting.
It is very easy to criticize
existing leadership, and those
contending for it. It is far
more difficult to establish one oneself
self oneself as a leader with concrete
suggestions for improvement.
Those students stall not com committed
mitted committed to one political philo philosophy,
sophy, philosophy, ought to make it their
business to find out what tha
conservatives and liberal#, etc.
have to offer. -They can only do
this by attending meetings,
and joining in the many ac activities
tivities activities available. The Yotmg
Republicans would welcome
your support and interest, Just
as would the others.



Block Sees Hope In Florida Frontier

EDITOR:
It was indeed gratifying to
note in the Alligator the report
of the activities of students in
urging the release of the 1.3
million dollars appropriated by
the legislature for the universi universities.
ties. universities. In the seven college years
I spent at the state university
of another state, I never recall
any similar interest on behalf
of higher education by the stu student
dent student body.
It is a credit to Floridas
students and their leadership
that they are aware of their
stake in a first class univer university
sity university system and more over
that they have the initiative to
see to it that their interest is
recognized in higher circles.
I like to compare Florida
with California. Like Florida,
California has been a frontier
state, thought of principally in
terms of its climate and
oranges. But in a remarkably
short span of time, California
has become one of the most
populous, highly industrialized
states in the country.
Its state system of higher ed education
ucation education is rated among the best;
its professors are the highest
paid; and it boasts of more
Nobel prize-winners than any
other, state. We now see Flor Florida
ida Florida on the threshhold of a si similar
milar- similar expansion and industriali industrialization.
zation. industrialization. As the governor himself

Students Find 'Clean Fun 1

EDITOR:
Mr. Miller has seen fit to
attack Ft. Lauderdale in his
weekly edition of the Daytona
News. I have no quarrel with
his attempt to inform the Flor Florida
ida Florida student but why the con continual
tinual continual cuts at Ft. Lauderdale?
It is true that in order to
avoid a recurrence of last
years disturbances, Lauderdale
has decided to sponsor activi activities
ties activities designed to provide enter entertainment
tainment entertainment to college students on
spring vacation, but in mis misconstruing
construing misconstruing the citys offers as
restrictions upon the students,
Mr. Miller is practicing what
I believe to be a characteris characteristic
tic characteristic misrepresentation of the
facts.
Students are not required to
register at the Welcome Booths,
Reader Praises
April 1 Edition
EDITOR; ....
Congratulations for the best
dum rag I have-'yet to see
come out of the UF. I speak of
the April Fools edition. I dont
know who neaHy* ptlt it out/
It smacks es some Feel person personnel
nel personnel I have known . but if
it came legft from the Gator
staff, they'rfe than even
I thought they were . and
thats saying sumthin.
That one fly sheet said more
and was probably read more,
than any other publication to
date on .the campus. Come
again. I hope the reaction from
all over the campus just yells
and screams Let.s have More!
Because we need it. We need
a publication of dissent, satin-
cal hit-home-type dissent. And
that one sheet was it. So lets
hear the cry* Lets Have More.
AN-AVID READER
Trimester
Raises Fee
EDITOR: -.->.,0
The advantage for the UF
student of Bryants trimester
educational system are reveal revealed
ed revealed in the catalogue of the law
school for next year. The cata catalogue
logue catalogue says f the program of
study contemplates seven tri trimesters
mesters trimesters of work. This results
in an added cost of sll3 oyer
the present sum pf fpek for the
six semester system : for law
student, (seven times 3113 in instead
stead instead of six times $113).
Also if one lives in Buckman
hall, for example, one pays an
extra S9B for the seventh tri trimester.
mester. trimester. So Gov. Bryant saves
the student a minimum of s2ll
with the trimester system. A s
an indication of policies to come
for the rest of the -yniversUy,
the catalogue says t>W a
required third trimester course
must be completed before grad graduation.
uation. graduation.
Obviously Bryant Ims the
best interests of the UF student
foremost in his mind?
NAME WITHHELD

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 vrill 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:
> # i .
Your name*
l * l l! I I I

letters to the Editor

has pointed out, our universi universities
ties universities hold the key to our further
development in the space age.
Consequently, this is not the
time for hesitancy or stinting
in the upgrading of Floridas
universities. It is a time rath rather,
er, rather, for the state governor to
demonstrate its confidence in
the faculties, the administrat administration.
ion. administration. and the students of its
states universities so that we
may all move solidly and boldly

Reader Supports Writer
On Restrictive Clauses

EDITOR:
Two letters last week criti critisized
sized critisized Nancy Mykel fOr com complaining
plaining complaining that there is a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity on campus that denies
membership to Jews or Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes. The one claimed that
there is a basic freedom of as association
sociation association that is inviolable, the
other stated that morality can cannot
not cannot be legislated and that there
is a right to be prejudiced
that is inviolable. Both are mis mistaken
taken mistaken about fraternities recog recognized
nized recognized by this or any other uni university.
versity. university.
It is hard to see how the Cal California
ifornia California legislature infringed
any constitutional rights when
it ordered off state campuses
a fraternity with a restric-

as Mr. Miller implied. Regis Registration
tration Registration is voluntary, and as it
provides a convenient way to
locate friends also in the city
during the vacation, it is even
desirable. As for the prices in
Lauderdale, anyone who knows
the size of the city would rea realize
lize realize the impossibility of raising
prices above the usual winter
rates in Florida.
Concerning the actual restric restrictions
tions restrictions on students or on any anyone
one anyone within the city limits, for
that matter I think that even
Mr. Miller might disapprove
of the clean college fun that
made the headlines last year.
Only an immature person would
rebel unthinkingly against all
authority.
A person in Mr. Millers po position
sition position should exercise some res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility to his readers for
telling the truth. Maybe next
time.
WILLIAM BRADSHAW
I UC
Religion, Key
To Left,
Right Battle?
EDITOR:
I have been reading the re recent
cent recent articles and letters in the
Alligator concerning the contro controversies
versies controversies right vs. left. Members
of conservative and liberal
groups both tend to get carried
away in their zeal and misuse
statements in an effort to gain
support for their individual out outlooks.
looks. outlooks. The right-left controver controversy
sy controversy sickens me because I feel
it clouds the truly important
issues and divides us against
ourselves.
Religion has probably always
been the most important of the
casual forces in history. The
main issue today is a religious
conflict with communism on
one side, Judaism and Christi Christianity
anity Christianity on the other, and the
remaining religious of the
world, for the most part, play playing
ing playing the role of neutral observ observer.
er. observer.
To anyone who has studied
the basic tenents of Commu Communism,
nism, Communism, Christianity and Judaism,
it is obvious that the very na nature
ture nature of these religious beliefs
pre-destines that there can be
no such thing as & peaceful co coexistence.
existence. coexistence.
Viewed either from the Com Communist
munist Communist or Jud eo Christian
standpoint there can be but
two possible solutions to the
problems: 1) Convert the ene enemy
my enemy to your way of thinking. 2)
Weaken and destroy all institu institutions
tions institutions of the opposing belief.
There can be no peace until one
side yields to the other either
by persuasion or by force. The
light-left controversy serves on only
ly only As one of the many stumbling
blocks which we continually
place in the way of our own
efforts to guarantee the contin continued
ued continued existence of our Judeo-
Christian life and thoughts.
JAMES HICKS
3AS

forward with high morale to toward
ward toward the full realization of the
potentialities of this wonderful
state.
Failure to adequately sup support
port support our university system in
this critical period, how ever,
could have perilous consequenc consequences
es consequences on the future development of
Florida.
S. S. BLOCK
President
UF Chapter AAUP

tive clause. On the contrary, it
seemed to be upholding a few
of them.
A fraternity, when it is recog recognized
nized recognized on this campus, ia bestow bestowed
ed bestowed with a number of privileges:
the use of university facilities,
of the universitys name, mem membership
bership membership in the IFC, participa participation
tion participation in intramurals, in student
government, in homecoming,
etc. In a hundred ways the uni university,
versity, university, in recognizing an or organization,
ganization, organization, grants it a favor
and therefore has a right to
regulate it.
And that the university does
regulate recognized organiza organizations
tions organizations it obvious, is it not? Is
there not a rule book plainly
setting forth What an organiza organization
tion organization can do and can not do?
Doesnt every prospective or organization
ganization organization have to submit its
constitution for approval to the
university?
That there is a fraternity on
this campus prohibiting the ini initiation
tiation initiation of Jews or Negroes,
therefore is not a sign that the
university has no light or pow power
er power to prohibit it; it merely
signifies that up to now this
base, detestable prejudice has
been so endemic in this state
that it has been considered the
normal order of things, in fact,
a cherished tradition.
I agree with the action of the
California legislature, not be because
cause because I harbor any romantic
ideas that peoples morals can
be legislated, but because pre prejudice
judice prejudice is a public nuisance and
neither public funds nor the
name of the state of the state
university should be granted to
further it.
Long before the state legis legislature
lature legislature would ever see the light
on this matter, however, it
might be hoped that the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities themselves might ex experience
perience experience a sense of shame pow powerful
erful powerful enough to expunge this
dishonorable code themselves.
WARREN DEAN
Will Defend
Groups Right
To Restrict
EDITOR:
When you compare SIO,OOO
with the millions spent by
NAACP and CORE to violate
the rights of private citizens to
run their business and choose
their customers as they see fit,
its a small price to pay to re retain
tain retain the right of choosing ones
associates and friends.
If this country had more peo people
ple people who would stand up and
fight for this principle the
bleeding heart groups (who also
choose) would not be riding
over the countryside stirring up
trouble for troubles sake. Every
time someone is selective as
to whom they want for friends,
the word discrimination is toss tossed
ed tossed around by some of the
outs.
Since Im not personally ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with you. I do not
know which of the restrictive
clauses would exclude you from
membership.
As for me, I am White, Pro Protestant,
testant, Protestant, and have a history of
Southern ancestry probably old older
er older than the majority of the
KAs, but would not feel dis discriminated
criminated discriminated against by being ex excluded.
cluded. excluded. I respect and will de defend
fend defend with all I have the right
of any person, fraternity, or
school to choose only people
they want to associate with, be
they white, black, green, Bap Baptist,
tist, Baptist, Jew, Catholic, or atheist.
C. W. McGEE, JR.
3BA
Horan Condemns
'Flairs' Taste
EDITOR:
Recently, John Miller has tak taken
en taken great liberty in his column,
to expound upon the virtues of
Daytona Beach for the Easter
holidays. Miller used two editors
of the Alligator to tell the stu student
dent student body that Daytona >vas
beckoning to UFers and would
provide all sorts erf goodies.
All well and good, except for
the fact that Miller has flag flagrantly
rantly flagrantly violated journalistic per percepts
cepts percepts by using his thought
column to ADVERTISE Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach.
Such poor taste and lack of
ethics should not be condoned
on the editorial page. If Mr.
Miller wants to advertise the
city (for the benefit of a close
relative whos a wheel of
some sort there), he should buy
advertising space. (Why not plug
Lucky Strike or Schlitz, John?)
Since Mr. Miller can think 0 1
nothing to babble about, save
public relations, maybe he
should try and justify The
Flail.
JACK HORAN, 3 JM

Blue Key Taps
19 in 17 Hours

FLORIDA BLUE KEY IHBII Bkjwfi ImM fIA
TAPPEES m§| g|H| I! mML£M §fJj||
At right, from left, Paul
Hendrick, Bill Curry Dr.
Russell Poor (honorary r
member), Bob Kent, Phil A / v 4
Wahlbom and Charles Pil- /W^
lans. IMHhB sJiS / ,|rV JSH, ;
, Wk SIHHiHIH Above, from left are Harold Stephens, Jan Smith,
Irv Shames, Wally Pope. Harry Shcxrstein, Selig Gold Gold*
* Gold* sBnHPSr I W L,! f ,VV\ ffflP n Gary Brooks, Harvey Sharron and Mac Irvin. Not
pictured are Tommy Donahoo, Alvero Aguirre, Harry
, Kersey, Tony Cunningham and Mike Crews. Honorary
Members pictured are Dean Robert Mautz, J.
International Talent
1 Hr £ mCL |h \
Hr H HPHem j/jLW v *.
HMMB HHF mL & HiFlaKtfc* v
"NEVER THOUGHT I'D SEE THIS J V S N
. . Fred Parker plays the piano the hard way to win first place in the Ameri-
can division.
I m |J| im 4JPTOI mm
fWSm mbs "mm JH H9I
BL m IwJ wte* m m JM IfeM
pi? pil m. H
pil m p B
WM jh WKM m m 1 'tm just a teen age teen ager"
p M J| d I Jm The Bala dee rs sing one of the second place
B y songs.
111 : f I it
pPv p| Mm
. jHHt |m| '* , K. [' I s %* T
. Vocalists of the Pan Americans sing and do the
l Jill .. Members of the second place UF Judo Club show their stuff.
Rl/A litfil '-*A- tm \ i
II 1 dU nBB
I 1 HI
ijMmiiMpyi iiiF y T ff iPJPiy H iT r iMiljH
%:' : C rv|^^ k- JM
aL JM
3§| Jm
WMB W m mi
/ W MmM K. m
%b k /^SBI H L^rz-Jib*
i Ur * i.' ,/L 'ft r m. C 4 vW'-: LS jm Wmmy iLBtILSA JwQafi Hm.
pf MWm |§j| mm^'-
The University Dames sjw>n- sired an Easter Egg hunt tor J U
children of UF students Satur- S- lU. BQ | mfjSm {BffHP^
day. >' Smumrnf:- Ml
The student wives held the w
l F ling fete at the University JR f W WtSM
Women's eluh at 3 p.m. Sundas I s *;;* Sy
YES VIRGINIA,' THERE REALLY IS AN EASTER BUNNY A*l EASTER BUNNY EGG?

mf*
HH Bwyw| I Wm^mSSI!OB^M
K£HI BL i xSHfejSSSt^
BBrlc j
J fiii /# JP^liiil
Sr BRQhSI ''. TjHfifflfllTySW Jf?v.
'I /jT H y JmmJOM jHI

Hit PloHdo AlHgiffi Tuwdqy, April 17, 1962

Page 5



Page 6

UF, Tigers in Thriller

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
j The showdown for first place
in the SECs Eastern Division will
thke place this weekend when the
streaking Gator baseball team vi visits
sits visits a revenge minded Auburn
team in the Tigers home park on
April 20, and 21.
Coach Dave Fullers team stret stretched
ched stretched its win streak to 11 games
with two wins over Georgia Tech
this past weekend.
The 12-1 and 9-5 victories
boosted the Gators' lead to 2%
games over Auburn as the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers split two games with Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Following the two game ser series
ies series with Auburn, the Gators will
make a northern road trip meet meeting

V
Erik tIM Red had no choice-but Vftalls with V-7 /frV
will keep your kair neat all day without grease, §Viuh*|j
Naturally. Y*7 is the greaseless grooming discovery. Vitalis | j
with Y*7e fights embarrassing dandruff, prevents dryness, |J§§£if
keeps your hair neat all day without grease. Try Vitalis today! ISU
MEADE i WILLIAMS
MARKET
We Have Quality Grades of Beef
at LOW PRICES
Delicious robs and stead for
outdoor cooking...
Al I types of beef that
you like to eat...
Good ground beef that
taste like the finest steak!
Two Locations:
Newberry Road
8 N.W. 16th Avenue
aud raists the least
of any U.>S. car
How about that Rambler American? Among all the
compacts, it has she most solidity, the most comfort,
the most maneuverability, the most safety, the most
rustproofing, the most features, the most economy
wins, the most years of high resale value-yet its
the lowest priced of any car built in the U. S.I Seems
the toast you could do is visit your Rambler dealer
for a look at the most car for your money.
Rambler
American Motors Moans More for Americans

Tba Florida Alligator, TiMtdoy, April 17, ltd!

ing meeting Kentucky on April 25 and 26
and Tennessee on the 27th and
28.
The Tigers have the harder
task in the upcoming series
since they must win both games
to get back into contention. The
Gators need only to. take one of
the two games to keep their lead.
Coach Fuller will probably go
with his ace, Jerry Nicolson in
the Friday opener and come back
with either C. W. Price or Jim
Biggart in the Saturday game.
Auburn will conter with Joe
Boyd and Jim Overton. Boyd al almost
most almost beat the Gators earlier in
the month, but a ninth inning ral rally
ly rally gave him the loss.
Biggart turned in another
sparkling relief appearance to

pick up his fifth win of the sea season
son season in Saturday's win over
Tech, He turned in four and two
thirds hitless innings after tak taking
ing taking over for Price in the fifth.
Tech had railed to go ahead of
the UF, 5-4 in that inning, but
the Gators went back in front
Two UMs Down
UF Track Team;
Freshmen Lose
Tbe UF track team suffered its
second dual meet loss as well as
its first triangular meet loss of
the season Saturday at the Uni University
versity University of Miami track in Coral
Gables.
The third partner in the trian triangular
gular triangular meet was the meet winner,
The University of Michigan. In
the tri. meet totals Michigan had
76% points with Miami second
with 45% and UF third with 40
points.
In the dual meeting between
the Gators and Miami which
discounted the Michigan finish finishes,
es, finishes, the 'Canes out-pointed the
Gators 67-68.
The Miami Freshman team de defeated
feated defeated the Baby Gators 8%-6%.
Peter Rowe of the UF was the
only double winner of the day
with wins in both the 180 yard
low hurdles and the 440 yard
dash.
George fiber of Miami ran a
9.5 hundred to top the UFs
George Leach. This was Leachs
first loss of the year in dual com competition.
petition. competition.
John Hale and Jim Wilson were
the only other two UF first place
winners. Hale took the Javelin
with a throw of 210 feet f inches,
his longest throw of the season.
Wilson copped the broad jump
with a leap of 22 feet 4% inches.
Mike Stephen and Sid Hayes
tied with Jerry Ammerman of
Michigan for a second in the high
jump, Charles Oates finished se second
cond second in the 120 yard high hurd hurdles
les hurdles and third in the 440, Jules El Elliot
liot Elliot finished third in the javelin,
and John Plant tied for second
in the broad jump to round out
the scoring for the Gators.
Florida closes out its home sehe sehelule
lule sehelule Thursday afternoon when the
Gators host the FSU Seminoles
on the UF track.
Simpson I Wins
Graham Crown
Simpson I downed Trusler 2,
Sunday, to capture the' Graham
Area intramural basketball title
by a 44-22 score. Simpson I was
never in trouble as they raced
away to a 26-6 half time lead.
Bill Traxel of Simpson I led
the way to victory with 19 points
and assisting Traxel was Bud
Walker with 11.
Weaver 4 spent the weekend
winning basketball games in Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Area play. On Saturday they
downed Weaver 3, 48-16, behind
the shooting of Martin Edwards.
Edwards scored 16. Speed and a
balanced attack assured th vic victory.
tory. victory.
On Sunday, the Dogs downed
North S by a score 36-18 to gain
a berth in the Tolbert Finals. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards hit for 15 to lead Wea Weaver
ver Weaver 4 to the win. Don Anderson,
6-6 center, controlled the back backboards
boards backboards for the Dogs and Charlie
Johnson provided much of the de defensive
fensive defensive punch.
The Tolbert Area Championship
will be played tonight or Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night depending on a de decision
cision decision by the intramural depart department.
ment. department. Weaver 4 will play the
winner of the Tolbert 5 East 3
game.
The Orange and Blue Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Leagues opened softball play
Monday with a full round of
games slated for each circut.
The SAEs are the defending
champions in the Orange with
Sigma Nu, the Sig Eps and Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta showing fast pitch pitching
ing pitching and good fielding through their
practice sessions.

SEC Baseball Standings
Eastern Division
W L Pet.
Florida 8 1 .888
Kentucky ........ 8 1
Auburn 5 S .625
Georgia 8 .428
Georgia Tech .... 3 7 .300
Vanderbilt .... 1 4 .250
Tennessee .... t 2 .009
I
Western Division
Miss. State 2 .759
Louisiana State .. 6 4 .989
Mississippi .... S S JSOO
Alabama 2 6 .259
Tulane 17 .125

DELIVERY I
>4 W. Unirally An. ER LWII

with two runs in the sixth and
Bigg&rts pitching held Tech in
check from there.
Nicolson won on Friday as he
stopped the Engineers on five
hits. The Gators had 12 hits and
six stolen bases in the rout. Ni Nicolsons
colsons Nicolsons record is now 4-1.
Tom Moore continued his fine
play with three hits, tw 0 runs
batted in, and two stolen bases
on Friday, and two hits, an
RBI, and another stolen base
fresh Play
The baby Gator baseball team
winds up a two game series with
Dade County Junior College this
afternoon after spliting two games
with Manatee JC at Perry Field
on Friday and Saturday.
Homeruns by Ron Creece and
Tom Shannon gave the frosh a
9-3 win on Saturday after MJC
hurler Steve Eatmon had thrown
a two hitter at them on Friday
for a 6-2 defeat.
The win gave the Gators a 10-2
record to date.
Ray Rollyson picked up the
win for the Gators despite giving
up 10 hits. Four double plays by
the UF helped him out of trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Rollyson helped himself by
driving in three runs.
Bud Williams had two doubles
for the frosh while Buster Hardy
had two hits for the Lancers.
On Friday, Eatman struck out
10 on his way to victory. Jim
Reed got the big blow for Man Manatee
atee Manatee with a bases loaded triple
in the fourth inning.

Gator Golfers Win Five
Face Deacons, Tar Heels

Fresh from winning five matches in two days, the Ga Gator
tor Gator golf team takes off for a two match road trip to
North Carolina this weekend.

The Gators will take on Wake
Forest and North Carolina in a
two day trip this coming Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
The wins came in the all-Flor all-Florida
ida all-Florida tournament held in Orlando
this weekend featuring the mem members
bers members of the Florida Intercollegiate
Conference plus Florida State and
the UF.
Trimester Meet
The 86 hole meet, designed to
fit into trimester operations for
next year, saw the Gators defeat
FSU Miami, Rollins, Stetson, and
Florida Southern in round robin
play.
Medalist honors in the tourna tournament
ment tournament went to Micky Van Ger Gerbig
big Gerbig of Rollins who had a 73 and
a 78 for a 151 total. Top UF golf golfon

Soccer Club Wins Again;
Blasts Seminoles 8-0
Soccer, which has been played by the UF Soccer
Club in the small confines of Fleming Field since
1953, made the big time Saturday afternoon, as the
Soccer Club defeated FSU 8-0 before 2,500 in Florida
Field.
The Gator squad found the going tough during the
first half as they were held to only two goals by FSU
goalie Rich Lapan.
The Gators struck back during the second stanza
with the. remaining six goals being scored in that
period.
Manuel Willis was UFs leading scorer, booting
four goals by the Seminole defender. Willy Miles,
who has led the team in scoring through the cur current
rent current season, added two scores while Mauricio Flores
and Clive Arlington added one each. Flores, along
with Mike Kessler serve as the co-captains for the
Gator squad.
The first sixteen minutes of the contest were score scoreless
less scoreless with Willis breaking the Ice. The second goal came
twenty minutes later as Willis added his second goal
of the afternoon shortly before the half.
UF opened up the second half with Flores scoring
on a penalty shot from in front of the FSU cage.
Miles added the second goal of the half and Willis,
with some beautiful manuvering, scored the third.
Miles and Willis each scored again before Arling Arlington
ton Arlington ended out the days scoring.
The UF goalies, Buddy Bales and Jacob Javomic
were seldom bothered as the UF team played well on
defense as they did offensively.
The win was number 52 in the ten year "history of
the UF Club. They have been beaten three times and
four matches ended in ties.
The Soccer match was part of the annual Interna International
tional International Week which was concluded Saturday even evening
ing evening with a talent show.

on golfon Saturday. One of Moores
hits was a triple.
Al Lopez, Earl Montgomery,
and Beraie Haskins all had two
hits on Friday, while Len Sche Scheinhoft
inhoft Scheinhoft joined Moore on Saturday
with twe singles.
The Gators stole 11 bases dim diming
ing diming the series to up their nation
leading total to 86 in 18 games.
The two wins gave them a 15-3
overall record and on 8-1 mark in
SEC play. The Gators were rank ranked
ed ranked fifth nationally before the ser series.
ies. series.
Netmen Meet
Georgia, Tech
Bill Potters Gator tennis team
will take to the road this Easter
weekend to prepare for a defense
of its Southeastern Conference
title.
The Gators will meet Georgia
in Athens on April 20, Georgia
Tech in Atlanta on April 21, and
Auburn in Auburn on April 23.
They return home on April 25 to
meet Stetson on the varsity
courts.
The Gators have an 8-3 record
to date with the losses coming to
three strong teams, Lamar Tech,
Duke, and Presbyterian.
The SEC tournament is to be
held in Nashville this year, May
10 to May 12. Mississippi State,
Tulane, and Georgia will be fa favorites,
vorites, favorites, along with the Gators.

er was Micky McMahon had a 71
and an 84 for a 155 total and
third place.
Phil Leckey had a 77-79 card
for a 156 while Marlen Vogt had
a 76-80 for the same total. Har Harry
ry Harry Root wound up with 78-82 for
a 160 total.
In the Florida Intercollegiate
portion of the match, Rollins won
the team title while Miami finish finished
ed finished second.
Two Matches Here
After the road trip, the Gators
will come back to Gainesville for
their last two dual matches of
the year. They face Florida State
on April 27, and the Citadel on
April 28.
They will take part in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference tournament on

RELIEF ACE
... Jim Biggart hurled a hitless five inning relief
job against Georgia Tech Saturday afternoon in At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. The UF ace posted his fifth win of the season,
replacing C. W. Price who was knocked out of the
box in the Jacket fifth.

SBC ROUNDUP

State Best in West

Mississippi State and Louisiana
State battled for the lead in the
Western Division of the SEC base baseball
ball baseball race while the Gator base baseball
ball baseball squad continued to lead the
Eastern Standings in league ac action
tion action this past weekend.
LSU edged past the Maroons 4-
3 this past week to come within
one game of first place. (See
standings at the bottom of i the
page.) The Gators swept two
games from Georgia Tech to go

jggS
W if
mk\ BP
fi B
WL
fl
1f 1 if I
PHIL LECKEY
. . Captains Golfers
May 8,4, and 5 in Athens to
wind up their year.
The five wins in Orlando push pushed
ed pushed their record up to 13-2.
The Gator freshman team has
one match left, against Florida
State, also on April 27.

MAY WE WISH YOU A ftifiifln
For Complete ServiceSTOP AND SEE US BEFORE YOU LEAVE
BROWN'S TEXACO SERVICE
1206 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
H** MA
We see Easter fashions your way . the peak of spring per perfection,
fection, perfection, going on parade now ... then parading ahead to summer
and travel. Our adaptable coats, costumes,-suits and dresses lead
a long fashion life, and look just wonderful.
DRESSES BY: I I
MINX MODES All Soring
jon McCauley
FASHION MAKER £| I ETC
JACK MANN DVI I 9
HOBBIES
EXCLUSIVE AT CHERRY'S
Al Sale* Fiiral Use Ceetrel Charge a Hjd
OPEN FRIDAYS 'TIL 9 PM. A TC
yO y f CUATS
io/ off
"Gainesville's Most Fashionable Address" *3*3 3 /U Vr I
! 105 W. Unir. Ave. Rhone F S- 4 |
I

2% games ahead in the Eastern
Division.
The two winners will meet in a
best of three series in May to
determine the overall SEC cham champion.
pion. champion.
Kentucky moved into second
place, although the Wildcats have
only played four league games be because
cause because of cold weather. They face
an invasion by the Gators and Au.
bum next week. The Gators and
Auburn have a key two game se series
ries series this weekend before their
road trip.

Your Choice of Easter Cards
10g- 1.00
Beautiful Potted Plostc Plants
"'Blossom's to last year-round"
O Easter Lilies # Jonquils
2.98 1.98
Jewelry
"Accents any Costume"
# Necklace Pins # Earrings
1.50 10.00
49* $7 ? 8
and CANDIES
Delivery FR 6-5356
McCOLLUM DRUG CO.
1124 West University Are.
Patronize Gator Advertisers

The Noble Savage
Edited by SAUL BELLOW and KEITH BOTS BOTSFORD.
FORD. BOTSFORD. The most exciting issue thus farJ
Featuring an 111-tempered blast at Seymour
Krim; arias on fallout shelter geopolitics
and the dangers of the two cultures view
(by Stephen Spender); Count Nulin, Push-j
kins little-known parody of Shakespeares
The Rape of Lucrece; 19 poems; and
non-fiction by Dan Jacobson, A Slonimski.
and Louis Guilloux. A most remarkable
paperback periodical. Herald Tribune
News Service. M 125 / 256 pages / $1.5%
LOVE AND DEATH IN
THE AMERICAN NOVEL
By LESLIE FIEDLER. A provocative, frankly
Freudian comparative study as Americas
fiction from Cooper to Kerouac. One of
the most ambitious surveys of our litera literature
ture literature since Parringtons Main Currents...
Malcolm Cowey/MG43/640 pages/$2.2S
NOW In an inexpensive paperback edition
THE RECOGNITIONS
By WILLIAM GADDIS. The modern novel
that has become a classic.
MF2O / 960 pages / Only 52.7 S
. FREE CATALOG
ft MERIDIAN BOOKS are used as Inex- J
ft pensive paperbound texts and read- I
ers in universities and junior 1
colleges. Send for catalog of M
basic titles in major disciplines: M
m MERIDIAN BOOKS, Oept. CP, M
The World Publishing Company
L 119 West 57th St., New York 19. 1