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
Arts And Sciences To Require More Math, Science Next Fall

By LINDA GUELKER
Gator Staff Writer
A year instead of a semester
of mathematics and at least one
course in laboratory science will
be required for a degree in the
College of Art s and Sciences
starting in September.
Dean Ralph E. Page said that
n ffiis new regulation doesnt apply

BIERLY
HEADS
HOMECOMING
See Page 2

Volume 54, Number 47

C-5 Head
Davidson
To Leave
By 808 FISHER
Gator Staff Writer
Prof. Robert F. Davidson, for
the past 16 years chairman of
the Humanities Department and
the man largely responsible for
the griwth of the present C 5 pro program,
gram, program, has announced that he is
leaving UF to become Dean of
the College at St. Andrews Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian College in Laurinlburg,
N.C.
As dean he will be in charge
of the academic program and
rank just below the president of
the college.
Discounting the possibility that
Gov. Farris Bryants recent ac actions
tions actions on university pay raises
precipitated hie resignation, Dav Davidson
idson Davidson said he was leaving because
his new Job offered new dimen.
eions for creative thinking.
When first offered the posit position
ion position he didnt even give it serious
consideration, he said, but when
I saw what they were trying to
do at St. Andrews, I couldnt re resist
sist resist accepting/*
I saw a chance to build there
an overall program somewhat
like our humanities program.
St. Andrews is a coeducational
liberal arts college with an en enrollment
rollment enrollment of 1,000 to 1,200 which
was recently formed by combin combining
ing combining three smaMer Prasbyferi a n
colleges.
Davidson said he has watched
UF make tremendous strides
in the past 16 years and that it
now ranks as one of the top five
or six universities in the South.
The general education pro program
gram program at UF is generally good,
he said, but the organizational
structure hag become solidified
to the point that the university
sometimes fails to meet the new
dimensions of education.
As an example, Davidson cited
his many attempts to institute a
general education course in Ori Oriental
ental Oriental studies. In the course of
five or six years we worked
with a half a dozen committees
on this profeob, he Mid, b u t
nothing ever came of it.
Now the University Is left
without a general education
course covering an area of the
world containing most of the
worlds populationan area in
which the fate of our whole civi civilization
lization civilization may be decided.
A former Rhodes scholar and a
member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dav Davidson
idson Davidson holds a B.A. from David Davidson
son Davidson College, an M.A. degree from
Oxford University, a Th. m.
(Continued on Page SEVEN)
Buses Will Go
To Med Center
Going over the hill from the
Medical Center will be easier
for UF students, thanks to a new
bus service by the City Transit
Company.
A bu s leaves the Courthouse
Sqjjhre on Main Street every
hollr on the half hour, travels
south to Fourth Avenue West to
13th Street, south t Archer Road
to ihe hospital.
Leaving the Medical Center, the
buses will go north to Radio Road
and back downtown.
The plan was instituted last
week.
Former student body Pres.
Bruce Bullock said he suggested
that the city bus service come
onto the UF campus last fall.
He said hi s request was not ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable at that time.
Bulioek wrote a letter to the
bus company president, Woodrow
Shaw, suggesting that Shaw ap apply
ply apply for a franchise. There was
apparently no action taken, said
Bullock, though there are 5,000
potential bus riders here.
Bullock stated that he was pleas pleased
ed pleased to hear that the bus service
had finally been established, but
said I wish theyd consider ex expanding
panding expanding it, to go down University
Avenue to Corry Village, then up
Rqdio Road, past Fraternity Row.
He also suggested that the bus buses
es buses go along Stadium Road to
pick up students in the Tolbert-
Hume areas.
* &o decisions have been made
other than the bu s service to and
Iran the Medical Center.

to students presently enrolled in
his college. Only students who
register for the first time in the
first trimester of next year, Sep September
tember September 1962, will be affected.
In the past only completion of
the C courses was necessary to
fulfill the basic for
a degree. But last fall the Curri Curriculum
culum Curriculum Committee proposed the

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: ** .....
THE FLORIDA ALLIG ATOP

Scope Editors QuitCredit Peel Banning

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
Scope editors suspended publi publication
cation publication of the UF literary maga magazine
zine magazine this week in protest of the

FOR MORE INK REACTIONS BY DON ADDIS ON THE ORANGE PEEL ISSUE SEE PAGE SIX

AA UP Petitions Bryant for Salary
Security or Special Leg Session

An extraordinary assembly of
the AAUP Wednesday called for
Gov. Farris Bryant to- convene a
special session of the legislature
this July if certain faculty rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations have n<3t been act acted
ed acted upon by that time.
The recommendations referred
to are:
That the legislature and author authorities
ities authorities lay down as soon as practi practicable
cable practicable a plan for long-range sal salary
ary salary increases in order to re remove
move remove the salary issue from

UF Profs Visit
Bryant in Capitol

Gov. Farris Bryant received
three UF faculty members gra graciously
ciously graciously in his Tallahassee of office
fice office Monday and conferred with
them for an uninterrupted 80
minutes.
Dr. Seymour Block, president of
both the state and local Ameri American
can American Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors (AAUP), Dr. Nathan Starr
and Dr. Frederick Hartmann re reported
ported reported on the result 8 of their talk
with the governor at the extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary AAUP session Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon.
Following initial remarks by
each of the delegation, Bryant was
asked specific questions concern concerning
ing concerning areas of possible agreement.
They revealed Bryants thinking
along these lines:
He would favor faculty repre-
Mow Number 2
The Gator baseball team
vaulted from fifth to second
place In the national bi-weekly
poll of college coaches.
Arizona with a 35-3-2 record
remains the only hurdle to a
Florida National Championship.
The Gators currently have a 16-
5 overall mark. They lead the
Eastern Division of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference.

new regulation, and the faculty
passed fit without a dissenting
vote.
Dean Page feels that mathe mathematics
matics mathematics as one of the means of
communication must be deve developed
loped developed more extensively and that
a laboratory provides invaluable
experience for the student.
The new regulation Is not de*

Orange Peels banning.
Scope Editor Robert Fichter
and Managing Editor Anthony Col Colson
son Colson submitted a jointly signed re resignation
signation resignation to t h Board of Stu Student

constant acrimonious debate and
perpetual uncertainty, using as
a criterion the salary scales
of comparable institutions.
That the Budget Commiss ion
and other authorities accept as
the three fold go a 1 to be
achieved as soon as practicable
(a) parity or better in salaries
in terms of comparable institu institutions,
tions, institutions, (ib) full compensation for
year round operation at the
standard set in similar convers conversions
ions conversions by other institutions of as-

sentation on the Board of Control
in a non-voting capacity, with the
stipulation that this could be so
arranged as not to be in conflict
with the authority and prestige of
the presidents.
He favored sabbatical leaves
for the purpose of faculty re research,
search, research, writing and studying, if
the administration of the univer universities
sities universities can devise a suitable plan.
Gov. Bryant said that with the
state income in good condition
as it has been, it i s quite probable
that the next legislature can ma materially
terially materially improve the situation for
the faculties ... in other words,
competitive with the universities'
t<> which the UF is normally
compared.
He said that all of the $1.3 mil million
lion million might be used if properly
justified and that it is false to
assume that there is no procedure
for requesting more fund s than
have already been committed by
the 11 per cent conversion plus
3.8 per cent for merit raises.
Bryant said he would agree to
a long range plan which would
put into effect a regular system
of salary adjustments to make the
UF equivalent with similar insti institutions.
tutions. institutions. The suggestion that the
Board of Control might for ex example
ample example develop a ten-year plan,
he responded, excellent.
(Continued on Paee SIX)

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, April 27, 1962

Tigert Hall Action Demoralizing'

dent Student Publications. Fichter said
the SI,OOO recently allocated to
Scope for publication would be
returned.
The action of the administra administration

tional repute, and (c) an increase
in the number of faculty to the
point necessary to staff a year yearround
round yearround system adequately;
That the Budget Commission
and other authorities immediate immediately
ly immediately release all legally available
funds to accelerate the achieve achievement
ment achievement of these three goals, leav leaving
ing leaving the allocation of the funds
as among these objectives to
the several presidents, with the
approval of the Board of Con Control;
trol; Control;
That the authorities:
Declare the trimester system
to be on a temporary and trial
basis, pending thorough study
and evaluation;
Compensate the faculty, during
this trial period, in such a man manner
ner manner that no faculty member suf suffer
fer suffer a loss of salary for two tri trimesters
mesters trimesters compared to his pres present
ent present compensation for two semes semesters,
ters, semesters, and also recognize that the
present rate of conversion com compensation
pensation compensation for extra terms is tem temporary
porary temporary and inadequate and that
salaries for part or all of the
third trimester shall be paid at
the same rate as salaries for the
other trimesters;
Offer contracts to the faculty
during the trial period, for only
two trimesters, leaving teaching
during any part of the third tri trimester
mester trimester to the option of the indi individual
vidual individual faculty member;
Authorize the immediate inau inauguration
guration inauguration of a coordinated study
in depth by the faculties of the
several universities and by a
three-man board of distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished outside scholars (appointed by
Council of University Presidents)
to evaluate public higher educa education
tion education in Florida, including the lik likely
ely likely impact of the tri-meater sys system
tem system upon over-all educational ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency and high-quality perfor performance,
mance, performance, reporting through chan channels
nels channels via documents published for
public distribution, in time to en enable
able enable the Board of Control to pre present
sent present at the next biennial session
of the legislature a plan for fu future
ture future operation.
This AAUP faculty resolution
was passed unanimously that
the Board of Control, Board of

signed to criticize but to increase
the quantity of our present cur curriculum,
riculum, curriculum, Dean Page said..
The College of Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences differs in one respect from
the other colleges in that it is a
pre-professional college. It strives
for &n educational standard and
must present knowledge which
will best benefit the student.

tion administration in forcing the board to ban
the Orange Peel was completely
demoralizing to our staff, and cast
a definite cloud over the future
of student publications at the uni-

Govemor, and Legislature of the
State of Florida construe this
document as a petition requesting
consideration of a profound edu educational
cational educational problem of fundamental
interest to the People of Florida,
and that as a petition it be plac placed
ed placed on appropriate agenda as an
item for specific consideration.

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AQUA GATORS CLOWN AROUND
, Aqua Gators rehearse their water show Wonder Wonderland
land Wonderland By Night** for performances today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the University Pool. Swim Fins will also par parfUU.i.
fUU.i. parfUU.i. :- a. | w-*. r U-i

Asst. Dean Stanley E. Wimber Wimberly
ly Wimberly believe s that some students
are actually conditioned to fear
mathematics and that the new
regulation is in recognition of
this matter. He also feels that
no student should have a degree
in the liberal arts without a la laboratory
boratory laboratory course.
This is not an admission re-

versdty, the editors said in their
resignation.
It wasnt just the banning of
the Orange Peel, Fichter said,
but the Orange Peel was the li limit.
mit. limit.
Two stories and a poem were
deleted from the last edition of
Scope on the grounds that they
were not of sufficient literary
value to outweigh the sexual con content.
tent. content.
I feel undue pressure was put
on the board to ban the Peel by
the administration, Fichter said
in regard to the Orange Peel.
They (the administration) de destroyed
stroyed destroyed my interest in student
publications as a result of their
actions, he added.
We already had manuscripts
prepared and were ready to pub publish
lish publish another edition, Fichter said.
But if the administrations alti altitude
tude altitude is what it seems, why bo bother.
ther. bother.
Fichter also questioned the ad administrations
ministrations administrations proposal for a gen general
eral general interest magazine to replace
the Orange Peel.
Why is a general interest ma magazine
gazine magazine being planned when we al already
ready already have one (Scope) charter chartered,
ed, chartered, Fichter asked.
Scope, the latest in a line of
unsuccessful journals of general
literary content at the UF, was
originally chartered by the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council and the Board
of Student Publications in Janu January
ary January 196/1.
Fichter said the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications set up on the
request of the administration an
Editorial Board to eerwor stu student
dent student publications. Fichter said UF
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz took no
action when the proposal was
presented.
Fichter said Dean Lester Hale
worked with the board to set up
points under which student pub publications
lications publications and the administration
could agree. Hale was to present
these ideas to the administration,
but I dont know what happened
to them, Fichter said.
Unavailable for comment, Reitz
was in New York City attending
a meeting of the Board of Trus Trustees
tees Trustees of Escuela Agricol Pan Am Americana
ericana Americana Inc., a Pan American
Agricultural School. Hale was al also
so also unavailable at press time.

Watershow Has
Talent Panorama

By MAKYANNE AWTREY
Gator Coed Editor
The night hides beauty and hu humor,
mor, humor, but the annual spring wat wateishow,

quirement to the college. Ample
provision will be made for any
student to meet this additional
basis requirement in his junior
and senior years, Dean Page
reported.
Eventually C-2 physical sci science
ence science and C-6 biological science
may include a lab for students
in the university college. This

ROBERT FICHTER
Student Goes
Peace Corps
A UF student is being sent to
Ghana this summer.
Mark Gluckman, SAR, was
among four people in Gainesville
who took a test for acceptance
to the Peace Corps four months
ago. Previously he had filled out
an application form which asked
everything but blood type. Gluck Gluckman
man Gluckman received a telegram from
Washington, D.C., last week no notifying
tifying notifying him of his acceptance into
the Corps.
Mrs. C. E. Walker, who gives
the Peace Corps qualification tests
in Gainesville, said that this
training usually is study in a lan language
guage language or other field in some uni universities
versities universities in the United States and
sometimes more study in & uni university
versity university of the country hes assign assigned
ed assigned to after that.

eishow, wateishow, 8 tonight and tomorrow
night at the University Pool,
brings both out of the dark.
'Hie Swim Fins and Aqua Ga Gators
tors Gators show promises to be one of
the best ever, according to Fred
Pitts, Wonderland By Night
publicity director.
Earl Soukup, director of the
production, said, Many of the
numbers display a lot of origin original
al original thought. The swimming clubs
have come up with everything
from circus freaks and hoochie hoochieeoochie
eoochie hoochieeoochie dancers to imaginative
ballet numbers.
Weve got some of the best
swimmers weve ever had, and
some of the best looking girls,
said Pitts.
For the past month swim swimmens
mens swimmens have been stroking, and
sometimes running, around in
circles in preparation for the tra traditional
ditional traditional presentation. Frantic
back-stage planning has turned
into an ensemble of land and wa water
ter water presentations designed to de delight
light delight any audience.
Pitts is a featured clown diver,
whose antics on the high board
have amused Florida audiences
for several years. He appears
with Siamese twins, played by
Doug OHara and Bob Lee; the
bearded lady, Chris Warton, and
Fat Frances in a carnival se sequence.
quence. sequence.
Maryanne Egan will appear in
a solo, and a duet number will
feature Maris ranee* 'Ricker and
Ron Davie.
The cast includes 54 students,
and eight numbers will be on the
program. Part of the cast will
take part in a program for a con convention
vention convention in Palm Beach on April
30.
Directors of the numbers are
Yusty Braun, Pat Holman, Marl Marlfranee*
franee* Marlfranee* Tucker, Faith Zmistow Zmistowsky,
sky, Zmistowsky, and Maryanne Egan. Mrs.
Jesse Lee is faculty advisor for
the swim clUbs.
Admission is free, and the pub public
lic public S,

mean s that the student can ful fulfill
fill fulfill his lab requirement before en enrolling
rolling enrolling in the College of Arts and
Sciences according to Barbara
Phelps, executive assistant for
the college.
This additional basic require requirement
ment requirement will appear for the first
time in the 1962- 63 university ca catalog.
talog. catalog.

Ten Pages This Edition


Peel May Live;
Reitz to See
New Revisions
The Orange Peel may not be
dead yet.
UF Student Body Pres. Bill
Tnickel breathed a spark of life
into the Peel Wednesday when he
said work is being done to revise
the Peels charter. He said the
revised charter would be pres presented
ented presented to UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz Monday.
Triekel refused comment on
his meeting with Reitz last week weekend,
end, weekend, saying only something did
come out of our meeting.
Ralph Thompson, faculty
member on the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications, said he knew
nothing of the plans to revive the
Peel.
We (the board) washed our
hands of the whole thing last
week, Thompson said. It might
be some action on the part of
the student body, Thompson
said. If so, they have a perfect
right to do so.
I personally think there might
be a place for the Peel, but I
wonder in my own mind if it
would be possible, Thompson
said. Im afraid the Orange
Peel has achieved a certain re reputation
putation reputation that no mechanical de devices
vices devices such as a censors hip
board could change.
Thompson said he voted with
student members of the board
last January to keep the Peel
in an effort to stall so I
could give full consideration to
both sides.
After consideration, Thompson
said he decided to vote with oth other
er other faculty members to revoke the
Peels charter. A 4 2 vote re revoked
voked revoked the charter.
Student board members Lou
Ferris, pat Tunstall and Mike
Gora agreed this week they
would vote in favor of a rein reinstated
stated reinstated Peel.
Gora, who voted last week with
the faculty members to revoke
the Peels charter, said student
apathy led him to believe that
the students had no rtrong feel feelings
ings feelings toward the Peel.
Sees Plainly
At this time, because of ac action
tion action taken t by several student
groups and student leaders, I
can plainly see that if I ant to
truly represent the student body
which elected me, I must vote for
the reinstatement of the Peel.
Student government leaders
meanwhile continued to request
student s upport in their fight to
revive the Peel,
We are sincerely requesting
all students and their parents
to write letters to Pres. Reitz
backing up our efforts, said
Trtckell. We are further request requesting
ing requesting all student organizations to
support us.
Museum Shows
84 Bird Photos
An exhibition of 84 life-size
photographs capturing the color
and flying technique of the hum hummingbird
mingbird hummingbird will open at the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Museum in Gainesville
tomorrow and continue through
April 30.
The smallest birds kftown to
man have been caught in action
by unique photographic equ;n equ;n-ment
ment equ;n-ment which, in effect, allow e d
them to take their own pictu* 1
The photographs, by Cra
H. Greenwalt, president of
du Pont de Nemours and r
pany, were originally :
at the American Muse m c
ural History and are b?!' r
culated throughout the cou y
by the Smithsonian Traveling Ex Exhibition
hibition Exhibition Service.
Music Dept. Plans
Orientation Entree
The music department has an announced
nounced announced plans to participate in
next falls orientation program to
represent the musical organisat organisations
ions organisations on campus.
Reid Poole, department head
said, Thi s is the first time we
have tried something like this.
Each organization will put up a
display of its organization or mu musical
sical musical group, with publicity mater-

TWO FACES
OF
PEEL
See Page 4



Page 2

Student
...
May be
By LOU FERRIS
*'* 'Gator Photo Editor
' A student discount service may
be in -the offing, according to stu student
dent student government Secretary of Stu Student
dent Student Activities Jared Lebow.
Ceftow said his office is cur currently
rently currently working on a project to
provide students with discounts
when they shop with Gainesville
merchants.
The system will work two ways

Applicants Now Solicited
By Religious Association

Candidates for University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association cabinet posi positions
tions positions must apply by 3p. m. to today,
day, today, according to URA vice vicepresident
president vicepresident Bill Sparrowhawk.
Election* wiH be held Sunday
at 2 p. m. in the Florida Union.
Electors are the incumbent
URA cabinet members, Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life week executive commit committee,

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i foro 162: the New fairiaNe S(H) SporteCoDPe!

Mikki Pellettieri, a Year Book Beauty, has her mind on
Psychology and her eye on the all-new Fairlane 500
- Sports Coupe. This Fairlane "a la king* combines
trim outside dimensions with carriage trade interior
touches, a console, and snug-fitting bucket seats.
m 4
w* ~

The Honda Alligator, Friday, April 27, 1962

Discount Service
in Offing Soon

with both gtudents and merchants
profiting. The students will re receive
ceive receive lower prices from merch merchants
ants merchants who, because of the in increased
creased increased volume of business, may
lower prices, Lebow said.
Merchants who give student
discounts will have the name
and location of their establish establishment
ment establishment placed on a list to be dis distributed
tributed distributed to all students, he said.
In addition, student government
wiH run an advertisement in the

tee, committee, president of the Student bo body,
dy, body, and representatives from the
various religious centers.
Representatives of the office
of Student Affairs and from the
department of religion are also
electors.
URA co sponsors Religion-in-
Life week, and Human Relations
weeks and Israeli Culture Week.

Alligator publicizing the mer merchants
chants merchants giving discounts, Lebow
said.
Undersecretary of Student Ac Activities
tivities Activities Jim Moore said attempts
to facilitate the plan through
Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce had failed.
The plan mot with non-cooper non-cooperation
ation non-cooperation from CJofC Pres. C. J.
(Red) Atkins, Moore said.
Atkins was rather vague and
uncooperative when I talked to
him last week. He referred me
to the CofC Vice- Pres. Rich
Palahak, he said.
Pahalak was very cooperative,
Moore said, but asked to delay
discussion on the matter until
he could review the findings of
a student-townsman" commit committee
tee committee which had been formed rec recently.
ently. recently.
When contacted, Pahalak said
the committee would probably dis discuss
cuss discuss student discounts at its first
meeting. The committee, compo composed
sed composed of three member* of the Cos
C and three students, was set up
to study community-student rela relations,
tions, relations, he said.

An optional torrid Challenger 260 V-8 engine delivers
high-velocity performance on regular gas.
See the exciting Fairlane 500 Sports Coupe iSS??
and all the Lively Ones at your Ford (wnaf)
Dealersthe liveliest place in town! moor comm*

WSA Holds
Elections;
Poop Flies
Campaign Poop reappears in
the womens dormitories this week I
as candidates for Womens Student
Association offices seek election.
Bulletin boards in dorms and
sorority bouses are covered with
posters for the May 1 election.
Karen Eilers, incumbent WSA
president, i 3 opposed for the pre presidency
sidency presidency by Lyn Chaffee, incum incumbent
bent incumbent treasurer.
Liz Allen and Sandra Sconyers
compete for vice president; Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Brann and Irene Hayward for
corresponding secretary; Joan
Rosseau and Faith Zmietowski
for recording secretary.
Cherri Morgan and Molly
ONeiH are in the race for trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer.
: i
Candidates for class representa representatives
tives representatives are Beck Brown and Mary
Dell Hatcher, senior; Bonnie (
Naught on and Toba Ulman, jun junior;
ior; junior; Marie Huggins and Becky
Quinn, sophomore.
Tickets for the installation ban banquet
quet banquet May 8 are available from
any WSA representative.
Board Finds Parasites
In 22,536 Specimens
In 1960 Floridas State Board of
Health laboratories examined 117,-
259 intestinal specimens and of
these 22,536 were found to con contain
tain contain some type of internal para parasite.
site. parasite.
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Law Student Will Head HC '63 --

Jack Bierly, ILW, will be the
general chairman of Homecoming
1962.
Bierly, who returned to the
campus this year after serving
three years as a Marine lieuten lieutenant,
ant, lieutenant, was appointed to the post by
Jackson Brownlee, president of
Florida Blue Key, sponsoring or organization
ganization organization for the event.
Brownlee, in making the an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, cited Bierlys previ previous
ous previous three years service to Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Bierly, a former president of
Kappa Sigma social fraternity,
said he presently did not antici anticipate
pate anticipate any major changes in Home
coming 1962, But what I will
strive towards is improving the
program and bringing more stu student
dent student into it.
Announcements of some of the
major positions will be made next
week, Bierly said.
Applications for work on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming are available in the Blue
Key office in the Florida Union.
Homecoming is Oct. 20.

Ex-Teenage DJ Transforms
Into Ivy Broadcaster at WDVH

l was a teenage disc jockey,
said Tommy C. Kenningiton, 3-
JM, but Ive grown into a col collegiate
legiate collegiate orthephonic, stereophon stereophonic,
ic, stereophonic, electromagnetic impulse-fed,
high fidelity recording broadcas broadcaster.
ter. broadcaster.
Kennington, who has his own
radio program on Gainesville ra radio
dio radio station WDVH, is working
his way through school as a disc
jockey.
Two years experience as a
disc jockey for Lakelands
WILiAK during high school en enabled
abled enabled me to get the job Ive had
for one and a half years here in
Gainesville, Kennington said.
. It is a seven day a week job
requiring about 24 hours of work
time, said Kennington.
Working at the station goes
right along with my broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting major, said Kennington.
Not only do I have a show as
a disc jockey, but it being a

Panhellenic Tones Down
Homecoming, Intramurals

Homecoming and intramurals
are the only activities to be con considered
sidered considered for reduction by Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council this semester, Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Pres. Suzanne Brady
said Wednesday.
A council of sorority presi presidents
dents presidents met and made recommen recommendations
dations recommendations for several areas in which
activities may be cut during the
trimester, Miss Brady said.
Final decision on cutting soror sorority
ity sorority activities out will rest with

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Florida Blue Key Pres. Jackson Brownlee (1) congratulates Homecoming gen general
eral general chairman Jack Bierly on his appointment. Bierly will announce Homecoming
staff in the near future.

small station, I write copy, do
remotes, and learn just about
every angle of the business, Ken Kennington
nington Kennington said.
My ambition after graduation
next year is to go into radio
TV news for a large station or
network/ Kennington said.
The only problem about having
a radio show of your own is ad adjusting
justing adjusting a class- schedule each se semester,
mester, semester, Kennington said. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the work schedule just has
to be changed, he moaned.
The show has music for every everyone,
one, everyone, Kennington said. It's worked
on a format with all-rated mus music.
ic. music. There is no wild rock n
roll played on the station un until
til until after 2 p. m., so I dont have
any on my show, he said. Most
of the shows music is pop,
folk, or show albums, he said.
I push records I like, Ken Kennington
nington Kennington said, especially if a vo vocalist
calist vocalist or vocal group Is appear appearing

; the Panhellenic Council, compos composed
ed composed of representatives from each
sorority.
We have decided to cut our
activities down due to the pres pressure
sure pressure of studies during the shor shorter
ter shorter trimesters, Miss Brady said.
She cited intramurals and
Homecoming as the major areas
of intra-sorority participat ion
mentioning Panhellenic Sing
and Greek Day as other possibi possibilities
lities possibilities for cutting.

ing appearing at the university. I played a
lot of Pete Fountains records
when he wls here, he said.
Kennington said his program
gets a lot of audience reaction,

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tout the only part of it that makes
him wonder is the girls who call
up and ask if that cute voice on
the Tommy Kennington Show
m married.



Radio Students
Learn by Flubs

The scene isnt the control room
ait the Cape, nor is it the cockpit
of an aircraft. This is merely
P*rt of the baptism under fire
a student in the School of Jour Journalisms
nalisms Journalisms Radio Production course
undergoes.
In nearly one motion he grab grabbed
bed grabbed the phone, dialed two digit#,
listened for a voice then nearly
shouted, were mislogged by nine
iJliputes, so were going to have
t|J££o off early.*
-Every week day evening from
TiG5 to 10:05 p.m. students in this
ISO to Elect
Chiefs Today
.international Student Organiz Organization
ation Organization officers will be elected Fri Friday
day Friday at 7:30 p. m. in the Florida
Union.
Members who have served in
the Legislative or Executive Coun Council
cil Council of the organization for a year,
or have been past chairman of
one of the committees and a
member for a year are eligible
to run for the office of president.
The officers of vice-president,
treasurer, recording secretary,
and correspondence secretary are
also open. A 2.00 average is re required
quired required for any office.
Nominations will be open on the
floor and will be closed in the
manner stipulated in the chart charter
er charter ot the organization.
i-as*".. 1 -ML 1 ... -F
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Music by CARR TUNES
Singing by BALLADEERS
Res. 52.00 Per Couple
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9 A.M.-l A.M. April 28th

What's New in Paperbacks?
Hemingway Robert P. Weeks
Primer on Communism George W. Cronyn
Wasteland and Other Poems T. S. Eliot
&
Four Contemporary American Plays
\ edited by Bennett Cerf
Greatest Ploys Eugene GNeiM
To Kill a Mockingbird Harper Lee
The Snake Has All the Lives Jean Kerr
Death in Venice Thomas Mann
Inside Benchley Robert Benchley
Amusements in Mathematics H. E. Dudeney
BROWSE SHOP
at the
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Located in the Student Service Center

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Mail Orders Now: Tickets 56.00 4.00 3.00 1.75
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addressed, selfaddressed, stamped envelope. Make checks payable to Production Associates. Inc.

course take over the controls and
do live shows from Radio Cen Center
ter Center which is located in the Stad Stadium.
ium. Stadium.
Through the facilities of WRUF WRUFFM,
FM, WRUFFM, these students gain experi experience
ence experience by actually running the en engineering
gineering engineering and announcing duties
of a real show.
This particular night, broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting students Fred Conklin
and Stuart Bowers were at. the
controls. Fred, were going to
have to go on early, says
Bowers, see if you cant make
seven minutes of news.
Bowers, who is a part time em employe
ploye employe of Radio Center, as well as
a member of the production class,
says that the experience gained
on the air is something that cant
be taught in the classroom
Bowers explained that most of
the class had never been on the
air before taking the course. How However,
ever, However, after two weeks in the
classroom, live shows are being
done.
This ig something you cant
just learn from books, Bowers
says. He further point a the fact
that each student gets to try his
hand at writing script as well as
other parts of radio production.
He ended by admitting it was
embarrassing at times when mis mistakes
takes mistakes are made. All in all,
though, this is a chance you dont
get just anywhere.

Greeks Plan March to Campus;
Will Have New Houses In '63

By MARY LOU WARREN
Gator Staff Writer
A migration i s in the offing for
four fraternities and one sorority.
At the present time, Delta Phi
Epsilon Sorority is processing
their move through city and
university officials. After it is ap approved,
proved, approved, a bid for construction

Take Tins Guy
By the Forearm
And-W-Wham!
A judo exhibition at a womans
club meeting never!
It happened at Mondays month monthly
ly monthly meeting of the University Wo Women's
men's Women's Club.
Judo members from the UF
club performed before 225 oohing
and ahing women.
The performance was part of
the clubs annual guest day pro program
gram program in which foreign students of
the school presented the enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
Bill Tnomton, one of the judo
club members said, I didnt
know exactly what to think when
they told me that we were pul puling
ing puling on an exhibition for the wo womans
mans womans club. After I got thinking
about it, it didnt seem impossi impossible
ble impossible since judo is a spectator
sport, he concluded.
A tea ceremonial performed by
four Japanese women students
was also part of the program.
Appearing in native costumes,
the four Japnese women showed
the custom es involved in an infor informal
mal informal tea party.
Two folks songs were sung by
AJbbaya Gautama of Nepal
an agricultural student at the UF.
The meeting which was held
in the main dining room of the
Hub concluded with a tea.

will be presented and once ac accepted,
cepted, accepted, building can begin with within
in within a month.
The sorority has received SIOO,-
000 from the Housing and Home
Financing Administration (HH (HHFA),
FA), (HHFA), a federal agency and is hop hoping
ing hoping to start the groundbreaking in
September, 1962.
We expect our house to be
quite beautiful and a wonderful
addition to Panhellenic Drive,
said Lea Bussey, president.
The house will be located
across the street from the KD,
Tri-Delt and Sigma Kappa hous houses.
es. houses.
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
(Fiji) is undecided as to wheth whether
er whether it will stay in their present lo location
cation location on 13th Street or move
to Fraternity Row. A decision
will be reached in & meeting to
be held next week.
The Fijis have also received
a loan from the HHFA and have
raised additional fund s through
their past active chapters. They
expect to be in their new house
by September, 1963.
The new Fiji house is plan planned
ned planned to be one of the finest in
the country, said Earl Claire,
president.
Sigma Chi fraternity has sold
its present house to the Delta
Upsilon fraternity on an option.
The new house will be built on
Fraternity Row to the south of
the Tau Epsilon Phi house.
We were thankful to get
the HHFA loan, said Chic Hol Holden,
den, Holden, president, but we still
have some more money to
raise.
The fraternity will be accept accepting
ing accepting bids for construction on Sep September
tember September 15.
Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni t y
will be accepting bids for their

Student Group Builds Cannon

A replica of a cannon which
was used by UF students who
fought in the Civil War has
been built on the university cam campus.
pus. campus.

t BELCH T

new house in September and Oc October,
tober, October, and plan to have their
house built by September, 1963.
Besides receiving a loan from
the HHFA, they have obtained
$25,000 from the Lambda Chi
Alpha national association.
We want to thank the UF for
all the work it did to help us get
our loan. Particular thanks go
to Ellis Jones, UF business man manager
ager manager and Harold Riker, director
of housing, said Lambda Chi
Pres. Pete DeSoto.
The present house was origin originally
ally originally sold to the Florida Book
Store but it is now owned by
Fred Arnold, Gainesville real realtor.
tor. realtor.
The new house will be located
on Fraternity Row on the cor corner
ner corner from the Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon house.
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity will
also be situated on Fraternity
Row.
*We hope the boys will be able
to occupy the new house in Sep September,
tember, September, 1963, said J. M. Pearce,
assistant professor of chemistry
and district president of the
state Pi Kappa Phi association.
Bids for the new house will be
open by September, 1962. The
head of the architecture depart department
ment department at Yale will design the new
building.

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The cannon can be seen by UF
students today when it is pulled
down University Avenue by pledg pledges
es pledges of Scabbard and Blade, a hon honorary
orary honorary military society. Normally

Jobs, Loans
Given Through
Tiger! Office
Three different kinds of loans
and 1,200 on-campus jobs are
available through Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester L. Hales of office.
fice. office.
On-campus jobs pay from 76
cents an hour for freshmen to
$1.05 for seniors and $1.25 for spe special
cial special work. Off campus pay de depends
pends depends on the individual employer.
According to Asst. Dean of Men
Hayes K. McClelland, on campus
jobs require a 2.0 minimum grade gradepoint
point gradepoint average. But McClelland
said the placement office will al also
so also find jobs off-campus for stu students
dents students with less than a 2-0 av average.
erage. average.
Loans Available
Two long-term loans and one
90-day loan are available for stu students.
dents. students.
A long term university loan
is available to upper classmen at
four per cent interest yearly.
Interest payments start at the
time of the loan but payments
on the principal are delayed until
three months after graduation.
Juniors may receive a maxi maximum
mum maximum of $250 per semester and
seniors S3OO.

six horses would pull the cannon
but instead, twelve pledges are
required to do the job as part of
their initiation.
A caisson built by the pledges

Fla State Museum
Operates Frugally

In a destitute world of its own
the Florida State Museum
has been operated by the UF
on a bare minimum budget dur during
ing during all of its 46-year life.
The museum is limited due
to lack of space, financial
support and adequate staff. It
is housed off-campus in the
Seagle Building, downtown
Gainesville.
Functioning a s a branch of
the natural and social science
department of the UF, the mu museum
seum museum is the only state support supported
ed supported institution of its kind in
Florida.
Dr. J. C. Dickinson Jr., dir director
ector director of the museum since 1950
said Tuesday that in order for
the institution to be run pro properly
perly properly it needs an annual budg budget
et budget of $360,000 and 20 scientists
on itg staff.
Currently the museum is be being
ing being operated on a yearly allot allotment
ment allotment of $116,000 and a staff
consisting of six scient is t s
and a handful of graduate stu students.
dents. students. Most of the money
comes from the state and fe federal
deral federal governments.
The three general objectives of
the institution are:
1. Preserve a record of the
history and natural science of
the state.
2. Utilize these records to pro provide
vide provide information about the state.
3. Circulate scientific informa information
tion information about Florida through the
museums two publications.
Each year over 65,000 people
visit the museum. School chil children
dren children and tourists comprise the
two largest groups that come to
see the specimens on display.
The Florida State Museum when
founded in 1917 was housed In
Flint Hall, Dr. Dickinson said.
In the 1940s the institution was
relocated In the Seagle Build Building.
ing. Building. I wish I knew definitely
why it was moved off-campus,
he stated.
Lack of floor space in its pre present
sent present location hag made it impos impossible
sible impossible for the museum to exhibit
most of its material. Although the
institution has well over a mil million
lion million objects it only displays sev several
eral several hundred of the most impor important
tant important ones.
Last year a one-man opera operation
tion operation was begun to remodel the
display cases in an effort to try
to create more room for the spe specimens.
cimens. specimens. It will take $20,000 an annually
nually annually and io years for this
man to completely reconstruct
the disp lay section of the
museum, Dr. Dickinson noted,
the display section of the mu-
He said that he hoped the remo remodeling
deling remodeling would give the museum
about three times the amount of
exhibit space.
What we really need is a new
building to house the continually
expanding museum collection, he
continued. An estimated $1,500,-
000 would be needed to con construct
struct construct a building large enough
to hold the entire operation.
Ive just about given up hope

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 27, 1962

will precede the cannon. The cais caisson
son caisson is used to store powder for
the gun.
Every part of the napoleonic
six pounder was handmade by
members of Scabbard and Blade
except the barrel which is an
original from a confederate arse arsenal
nal arsenal in Montgomery, Alabama. A
six pounder fires a cannon ball
weighing six pounds. All old time
cannons were measured by the
weight of the shot they fired.
Materials for the cannons con construction
struction construction came from varied sourc sources.
es. sources. Wood for the cannon trial was
taken from the pillars of a 60-
year old house in the Gainesville
area and wheels came from &
farmers wagon.
The firing of the cannon will be
used to start parades or drills
and to indicate touchdowns at
football games. Documents are
being consulted for proper firing
of the gun according to Philip C.
Wahbom, cadet brigade com commander
mander commander of ROTC. At present the
gun is capable of firing a beer
can full of concrete three-fourths
of a mile. A hundred-foot fuse is
used for the firing.
Later this semester the cannon
will be presented to the ROTC
by Scabbard and Blade as a his historical
torical historical monument.

of ever getting such a build building,
ing, building, he added. According to Dr.
Dickinson, construction of this
type, at the UF, is on a priority
basi s and the museum is way
down the list.

'Peppermint Lounge'
Opens In Fin. Union

By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Students can t/wist to a Pep Peppermint
permint Peppermint Lounge theme with
girls imported from Broward
hall at 8 p.m. Friday, according
to Florida Union Dance Chairman
Frank Glinn.
The dance marks the reopening
of the Club Rendezvous, in the
basement of the Florida Union.
The club will be open from 8 to
12:30 every Friday night.
Music will be provided by a
Thornton. Thornton appeared in
this years Gator Growl, Glinn
said.

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Louis XIV Fiat
Saw 'Tartuffo;
Now You Caif
*
Molieres comedy Tartuffe
will be presented by the Flori Florida
da Florida Players May 9 12 in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium.
The two-act comedy is one of
Molieres most popular plays
and was first presented in the
court of Louis XIV, according to
Joanna Helming of the Players.
The plot revolves around Tar Tartuffe
tuffe Tartuffe gaining entrance to Org Orgons
ons Orgons house on the pretense of- be being
ing being a very religious man. Tar Tartuffe
tuffe Tartuffe then sets about to seduce
Orgons wife Elmire ancT to ov overthrow
erthrow overthrow Orgon.
In his first role with the play players,
ers, players, Dan Wilson has the title
role. Larry Gordon plays Orgon
and Sandra Belk portrays El Elmore.
more. Elmore. Barbara Conrad plays
Marianne, Orgons daughter, and
Susan Beath plays Dorine, a
maid. Richard Schuster plays
Da mis, Orgons son, and Mimi
Carr plays Pemelle, J Orgona
mother.
Mary Stephenson is in charge
of costumes and is designing all
the womens outfits to the styles
of that time.
Tickets will go on sale May 2
at the Information booth across
from the Hub. Studenta-will be
admitted free with ID cards. Re Reservations
servations Reservations may be m call calling
ing calling university extereion 7b71.

Glinn said the club failed In
th e past because of lack of atten attendance.
dance. attendance. Girls from a different dor dormitory
mitory dormitory will be invited each week
to attend the dances.
K the girls are convinced that
attending unchaperoned is proper,
perhaps the problem is solved
and the dances will be successful
he said.
Glinn said there would prabab prabab,
, prabab, ly be a guest entertainer each
week. Most of the talent will be
t students, he added.
Glinn said the reason the club
was reopened is the lack of acti activity
vity activity on campus during the week weekends.
ends. weekends.

Page 3



JHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

BILL TRICKEL Monday will try to
show that there are two sides to a tra tradition.
dition. tradition.
The student body president plans
to appear before University President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz on that day to
make another appeal for the revoked
Orange Peel humor magazine.
Trickel will be armed with a new
charter for the publication. The char charter,
ter, charter, incorporating general guidelines,
is being drawn up this weekend by
student editors.
Student leaders are caught in some somewhat:
what: somewhat: of a dilemma by nature of the
lines of authority for reinstating the
humor magazine. It is very clearly the
- authority of the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. But it is just as clearly a fact
- that- the Board would not reinstate
the Orange Peel without an indication
from Dr. Reitz that he would give
the Board his full support just as he
gave it his full support in its revo revocation
cation revocation of its original charter.
To whom does one go first? Stu Student
dent Student leaders are taking the appeal to
Dr. Reitz first with hopes that he will
indicate approval for Board action at
its meeting next Wednesday. Resusci Resuscitation
tation Resuscitation must come this week or it will
become more and more difficult re requiring
quiring requiring greater sacrifices by the de delay.
lay. delay.
Dr. Reitz has already said publicly
that he backs the board in its action,
Ifeached after a closed door meeting
with him. The Board made the decis decision
ion decision publicly after he spoke privately
to IJoard members in his office.
THE OFFICIAL account of his con conversation
versation conversation as appears in the Boards
minptes follows:
Dr. Reitz discussed in general his
ideas about the Boards responsibility
to the President and the Board of Con Control
trol Control and the accompanying authority
vested by the President. He then com commented
mented commented on the area of his letter to
Prof. Cunningham concerning the two
proposals by the Board to the Presi President
dent President (a composition laboratory and a
Board of Editors to pre-read maga magazine
zine magazine material). Dr. Reitz said he was
still very much opposed to pre-censor pre-censorship
ship pre-censorship of student publications. He said,
in answer to questions by Board mem members,
bers, members, that he did not think the Orange
Peel would change in view of past ex experience
perience experience with the magazine, and that
he favored a new emphasis in a Uni University
versity University magazine. Then specifically in
answer to an expression used by a
Board member . Your opinion,
then, is that the Orange Peel per se is
passe*... ? Dr. Reitz said yes. He said
the Board could review its recommen recommendations
dations recommendations to the President in the light
of the responsibilities of the Board he
had spelled out in the letter.
The now-revealed Board minutes
leave two statements open for com comment.
ment. comment.
.. First, Dr. Reitz intimated that the
Board of Student Editors (made up of
Alligator, Seminole. Scope and Orange
-Peel editors) would be a pre-censoi pre-censoiship
ship pre-censoiship group and that pre-censorship is
objectionable. We will agree that pre precensorship
censorship precensorship is objectionable, however
.We do not feel that this group could

THF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Member Associated Collegiate Frets
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news paper of the University of Florida and la published ovory
Tuesday and Friday morning oseept durln* holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered os second
rlass matter at the Uuited States Post Office at Galnesvlll e. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 3. 10 and 15 la
tho Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Uaivorsit J of Florida FR d-3261. Ext. 2031. and request either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-In-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

fxocutivo Editor David West
- -Assistant Editor Fat Tunstoll
~News Editor Jack Horan
.Editorial Assistant David Lawrence, Jr.
Coed Editor Maryonne Awtrey
Photo Editor Lou Ferris, Jr.
BUSINESS STAFF
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER: LEE EGGERT
Advertising Staff: Tom Hoffman. David Hamilton. Jared
I.ebow; Charles Prince. Karl Skadowski; David Whit Whitfield.
field. Whitfield. Carole Powers. Trevor fluston. Pete Desoto,
Sandy Mitchell: National Advertising. Faye Corhcille.
Office*.* Managers. Cindy Morris. Valerie Crandall*
Circulation. Bill Herbert. Subscriptions, Romeo Massey.

GATOR GRIN
/ usv ftooMie-LEMMEsHouJ\ i
B)HOV ABOUT 7T//5 A//A7V r' |(frOT ANOTHER. o*Mjre-J^^
_.
two faces of peel

Editorials

be called censors. By virtue of being
student editors they in effect already
make decisions as to what students
read. Is this censorship ? As a collec collective
tive collective Board of Student Editors they
would be no more than an editorial
board (employed by many profession-
al publications without the censorship
tag). Also in the same vein is there
any worse censorship than total cen censorship
sorship censorship of telling the students what
emphasis a student publication should
take if it is to exist?
Secondly, it is hard to understand
how Dr. Reitz or anyone else could
be surprised about the Boards action,
taken after the meeting, unless the
Board misinterpreted what Dr. Reitz
meant by review its reeommenda-*
tions. Dr. Reitz has said that he was
surprised. Board Chairman Hugh
Cunningham has said that he was
flabbergasted. There was obviously
misunderstanding!
Subsequent statements by Dr. Reitz
show that he is in full support of the
Boards decision because he wishes to
back it in the area of its authority.
THE ALLIGATOR in reporting the
event in its edition distrabuted just
hours after the decision, plainly tag tagged
ged tagged the killing of the Orange Peel
upon Dr. Reitz. Only a misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding by the Board of Reitz, in intentions
tentions intentions could leave any other inter interpretation.
pretation. interpretation. It has been suggested that
Orange Peel Killed By Dr. Reitz
should have read Board Kills Peel;
Reitz Paves Way. . a matter of se semantics.
mantics. semantics.
We question openly now the decis decision
ion decision and thus the upholding of the de decision
cision decision on the grounds that there was
a misunderstanding.
Any review of the decision depends
on the meeting of the presidents on
Monday. And the two sides of the tra tradition?
dition? tradition? Dr. Reitz has said that the
Orange Peel has a tradition for hav having
ing having its editors betray their responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility. He places part of this tradition
on the name that the magazine bears.
He has, however, indicated that he
would be in favor of another satire
magazine. The Orange Peel has yet
another tradition. It is, like-it-or-not,
a tradition of student freedom, of stu student
dent student responsibility. The name itself
means much.
ANOTHER ISSUE could appear
under the Orange Peel banner and
still fulfill the responsibility w'hich
has said to have been violated in the
past. It could be satirical and not
UGLY as Dr. Reitz has indicated. The
key, we feel, is the Board of Student
Editors, who would be vested with
the duty of maintaining its responsible
level.
It is odd that no one suggested a
probationary period for such a Board,
to prove its responsibility. If such a
Board should fail to fulfill its obliga obligation
tion obligation to the Universitys symbol of stu student
dent student responsibility The Orange
Peelit would deserve to take the
blame and this paper would feel sad
but obligated to run a headline read reading:
ing: reading: ORANGE PEEL KILLED BY
STUDENTS.

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Bardella. Pamela Bishop. Pot Colton, Karl Khria*
tofferson. Rill Dowling. Rob Fisher. Bill Fuller. Ben Gar*
rett. Reanic Sue Goodman. Linda Guelker, Jo Beth Hart.
Ken Keyes, Rabs Lahna. Tova Levine, Pete Liston. Bih
Price. Sue Rose. Sandy ltothenberg. Fred Schneider,
Judy Shay, April Stanley. Pete Supove, Sandy Swttier.
Sara Todd. Sandro Taylor. Mary Lou Warren.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Goro
Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Green
Staff Writers: David Berkowita. Phil Heavner< Gary
Rice, Grover Robinson. Vie Sebnelder.

Friday, April 27, 1962

ToM G/BSOU. _

RECENTLY Pres. J. Wayne Reitz
sent a letter to the Board of Student
Publications outlining their responsib responsibility
ility responsibility and authority.
Besides outlining the Boards au authority
thority authority and responsibility, Pres.
Reitz noted the progress made be between
tween between Student Government and the
Board on matters of finance.
The letter said, though the fiscal
procedures which are requixed by
Student Government have not given
the Board the degree of freedom
which it has often desired, it is my
hope that stability provided by the
Executive Secretary will tend to im improve
prove improve this relationship and that ways
can be developed in Student Govern Government
ment Government for expediting disbursement of
funds.
Last month Horace Brubaker, a
former UF auditor, presented the
board with a $250 bill for setting up
books and writing a manual for stu student
dent student publications.
In the usual manner, the board is issued
sued issued a requisition for payment of the
bill. However, the requisition halted
in the Student Government Treasur Treasurers
ers Treasurers office. It halted because the board
had already spent its 10 per cent of
the publications reserve fund allowed
by the Student Body Constitution.
Upon learning this, the board in instructed
structed instructed Chairman Hugh Cunningham
to write a letter to the Treasurer in insisting
sisting insisting that the bill be paid.
STUDENT Treasurer Paul Hend Hendrick
rick Hendrick contacted the board and explain explained
ed explained his constitutional duty not to clear
the requisition because of the 10-per
cent rule. Hendrick then took the
matter to the Legislative Council and
recommended that it be paid. The
Council tabled further action on bill.
When the board learned that the
bill had been tabled, they ordered
Executive Secretary K. B. Meurlott to
send a requisition for the bill to Uni University
versity University Finance and Accounting.
Along with the requisition, a cover
letter was sent explaining the situa situation.
tion. situation. In the letter, Finance and Ac Accounting
counting Accounting was asked to pay the bill
without the student treasurers au authorization.
thorization. authorization. Authority cited in the let letter
ter letter for such a request was the letter
to the board from Pres. Reitz.
In the fateful board meeting at
which the Orange Peel was killed,
the board also discussed the Brubak Brubaker
er Brubaker bill situation. The board voted that
if the requisition to Finance and Ac Accounting

dollars and sense

Deadline Today
Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose its
annual Man of The Year, 1961, by sending in their nomina nominations
tions nominations via campus mail, to The Florida Alligator, Florida
Union. Room 8. All nominations must be in by midnight,
April 28. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Year will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name):
for the following reasons:
Your name:

counting Accounting was not put through and the
bill paid, the board should investigate
opening a new bank account in the
name of the Board of Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. It also ruled that the next
$250 of accounts receivable to the
board should be deposited in that ac account
count account and Brubaker be paid from it.
IN STATING the board's position,
Meurlott said regardless of right or
wrong done by the board, the bill
from Brunbaker should be paid. Meur Meurlott
lott Meurlott also quoted Administrative As Assistant
sistant Assistant to the Pres. George Corrick as
saying that Pres. Reitz did not wish to
become involved in the Brubaker sit situation.
uation. situation.
We commend the president for his
decision. For in a recent conversation
with Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel,
Pres. Reitz said he had great respect
for/the responsibility displayed by
members of Student Government. He
also said he expected members of Stu Student
dent Student Government to live up to their
responsibilities.
How can the treasurer live up to his
responsibility if the board insists that
he violate the constitution to rectify an
error made by the Board ?
It seems in the past few years, and
more specifically this year, the board
has had more frequent squabbles with
Student Government. We do not see
the necessity for the Boards strong
arm policy in dealing with Student
Government.
Could it be possible that if the
board continues this policy long
enough, and opens the schism between
Student Government and the board
wide enough, that Pres. Reitz will
eventually be forced to issue a memo memorandum
randum memorandum giving the board ultimate au autonomy
tonomy autonomy ?
WE HAD been inclined to favor
autonomy, however, this type of pol policy
icy policy on the part of the board does not
give us any faith in making the board
autonomous. The board does not rep represent
resent represent the best interest of the Univer University
sity University and student publications by in insisting
sisting insisting that members of Student Gov Government
ernment Government violate the constitution, or
else by seeking means inconsistent
with the policies and regulations of
our finance system to achieve its
ends.
If the attitudes and actions of the
board are to be the basis of granting
them autonomy from Student Govern Government
ment Government purse strings, then we feel the
board has not shown its responsibility
for the important and perhaps event eventually
ually eventually necessary freedom.

YOU WERE THERE

Now Is The Time and So
Was Yesterday... 1934

By FAT CALLAN
In 1934, the April 29 issue,
the Florida Alligator carried a
column on student gripes.
There were 3200 student*.
After almost thirty years,
many of the same complaints
atill exist on campus. Here
are a few that were registered.
Why cant

m
mb
CALUAH

we have bet better
ter better janitor ser service
vice service in Thom Thomas
as Thomas Hall?
Why cant
the cafeteria
serve as good
otf meals on
Sunday as dur during
ing during the week?
Why do so
many profes professors
sors professors insist on

keeping classes overtime, espe especially
cially especially in view of the fact that in
certain instances a great deal of
territory has to be covered be between
tween between classes?
Why cant we have a bet better
ter better system of registration than
we have at present?
Why does it costs approx approximately
imately approximately $9,000 per year to
maintain a Dean of Students
office?
There were the usual co m mplalnts
plalnts mplalnts about fees being too
high, and where does the mon money
ey money go, but those questions are
still unanswerable today.
In one part erf the Gripes
Column, the editor made a list
of things all the males hated
at the time. They were:
Crooked seam* in womens
hose.
A broken shoe string.
No Morning paper.
And missing shirt buttons.
All their complaints seemed
like a high school yearbook
signing sheet, and yet those
people are the ones who are
now running industry and gov government.
ernment. government.

ffe?OnCamp MaSbulman j
C V (Author of **l Was a Teen-age Dwarf*The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis , etc.)
CRAM COURSE NO. 4: BATHYMETRY
Continuing our series of pre-final exam cram courses, today we
take up bathymetryt/je study of ocean depths.
Admittedly, this is not a terribly popular course on most
campuses. And small wonder. In the whole world there is only
one bathyscape, and only two people can get into it.
Nevertheless, the study of ocean depths is of great impor importance.
tance. importance. Why, do you realize that the ocean is by far the worlds
largest biological environment? The ocean has more than three
hundred times as much living room as all the continents and
islands combined! Unfortunately, only fishes live in it.
And small wonder. WhoM want to live some place where he
couldnt smoke? Surely not I! I wouldnt give up ray good
Marlboro Cigarettes for the Atlantic and the Pacific put to together.
gether. together. Nothing could induce me to forego Marlboros fine
mellow flavor, Marlboros clean white filter, Marlboros flip-top
box that really flips, Marlboros soft pack thats really soft.
Ibt others repair to the spacious deeps. Me, I will stick with
my Marl boros and the tiny garret I share with a tympanist.
But I digress. Back to the oceans. The largest, as we know,
* the Pacific, which was discovered by Balboa, a Spaniard of
great vision. To give you an idea of Balboas vision, he first
saw the Pacific while standing on a peak in Darien, which is
in Connecticut.
Even more astounding, when Balboa reached San Francisco,
he clearly saw the Hawaiian Islands! Being, as we know, a
friendly cuss, Balboa waved merrily to the H&waiians and
shouted, Great little ocean you got here, kids! The Hawaiian*,
also, as we know, friendly cusses, waved back, declared a half
holiday, organized a luau, built a cheery fire over which they
prepared several gallons of poi, a suckling pig, and Captain
Code. This, of course, was the origin of Cooking.
iftjo'Jwf btodka?
But I digress. The Pacific, I any, is the largest ocean and also
the deepest. The Mindanao Trench, off the Philippines, measures
move than 6,000 fathoms in depth. (It should be pointed out
here that ocean depths are measured in fathoms lengths of
six feetafter Sir Walter Fathom, a noted British sea measurer
of the seventeenth century who, upon his twenty-first birthday,
was given a string sk feet long with which he used to go
scampering all over England measuring sea water until he was
arrested for loitering. A passion for measuring seems to have
run in the family; Fathoms oousin, Sir Sol Furlong, spent all
his waking hours measuring race tracks until Charles II had
him beheaded in honor of the opening of the London School of
Economics.)
But I digress. Let m, as the poet Masefield said, go down to
the seas again. (The seas, incidentally, have ever been a favorite
object for poets and composers.) Who does not remember
Tennysons Break, break, break? Or Byrons Roll on, thou
dark and deep blue ocean, roll? Or the many hearty pea chanties
that have enriched our folk music-songs like Sailing Through
Kansas and Ill Swab Your Deck If Youll Swab Mine and
The Artificial Respiration Polka. My own favorite sea chanty
*oes like this:
A girl loved a sailor and he didjiM her
And she did weep and roar-hot
Until she found a perfect filter,
And a period smokeMarlboro!
Sing hey sing ho, sing ring-oding-ding,
Sing tars and spars and patches,
Sing pack and box and lots to like
And dont forget the matches!

The landlocked makert of Marlboro wMh pom smooth m*>
ing through your Anal exams and smooth smoking with
Marlboro, of course. Have YOU settled back with a Marlboro
lately?

The one complaint I enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed the most was when one
student asked, Who devised
that effective method of rerout rerouting
ing rerouting pathways across the cam campus?
pus? campus?
Nowhere in the column could
I find a complaint against the
sprinkler system. It must have
come after the war.
How about the advertise advertisements?
ments? advertisements? Ca/mels, Ducky Strike,
and Chesterfield had half page
ads. One ad stated: H av e
Beer and sandwiches after the
movie, but the establishment
is no longer in Gainesville.
For the movie goers, you
could have seen Frank Buck
in Wild Cargo or Greta
Garbo in Queen Christina.
Then on the opposite page I
saw a College Inn advertise advertisement
ment advertisement that tells of steaks and
beer.
Rexall Drug stores were
still having their one cent
sales, and Rice Krispiea ad advertised
vertised advertised that they snap, crack crackle,
le, crackle, and pop!
And so it goes. You can read
on and on and find out what
the University was like thir thirty
ty thirty years ago. But If we were
to just change the names and
dates, the same would be true
otf the University today.
Thirty years from now.
when the present Gator is
read, headlines like the Peel
is Gone, Student enrollment
is up and Students gripe
about the university, will be
the main issues, and I wonder
what the class otf 1992 will
think otf us.
Stork Strikes
EDITOR'S NOTE: The stork
forced columnist John Grant to
miw his deadline this edition.
Mrs. Grant pore birth to a 12
pound boy, Robert Dole, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. Grant will re return
turn return to the editorial page next
Friday.



11 1
l Br9mie9 r T ** B

Fijis Protest Mykel's 'Poor Thought'

Nancy Mykels column of April
17 is typical of journalists who
attempt to discuss issues on
which they are incompetent and
too lazy to become informed.
She states that there are bound
to be inaccuracies in a tele telephone
phone telephone survey, but she goes
ahead on a damn the torpe torpedoes
does torpedoes basis. It is too bad that
Mrs. Mykels university educa education
tion education has not shown her that mis misinformed
informed misinformed zeal is regulated in
democratic societies and repub republics
lics republics by law, and that the rights
of minorities are protected. On
more serious grounds, she would
be facing a suit for libel for not
checking her facts.
We feel that she is funda fundamentally
mentally fundamentally wrong in her argu arguments
ments arguments but she certainly has
the right to express her opin opinions.
ions. opinions. We feel that the protection
of any minorities are basic to
our government and that in instead
stead instead of being liberal, Mrs.
Mykels views are totalitarian
and completely un American.
We cannot but sympathize with
the fraternity officer who told
Mrs. Mykels investigator that
his groups constitution was
nobody elses business.
Phi Gamma Delta is a gen general
eral general fraternity, concerned with

Don't Reject Corps Feother

EDITOR:
Let me first begin not by
saying what people usually say,
quote, the good ol U of F
blunders again. I am one of
the rare individuals roaming
this campus who firmly believes
that our administration is doing
its best in most situations and
that ours is a great university
In many ways.
U p TURNED THUMBS
DOWN ON TRAINING CEN CENTER,
TER, CENTER, reads bold print on the
front page of a recent Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. I have studied the reasons
given in this article as to why
this was done and I cannot
see that they come near out-'
weighing the advantages our
university would gain from a
Peace Corps Center here.
The first reason, given by
Mr. Corrick, was that we dont
have the space. Ill buy that.
But has Mr. Garrick consicffer consicffered
ed consicffered that possibly the govern government
ment government of the United Stat j. a
would, if informed of the situa situation,
tion, situation, make a federal grant to
the U of F for the purpose of
building a Peace Corps Instruc Instruction
tion Instruction Building? If a Center was
proposed for this school it seems
only reasonable that the gover government
nment government would make allowances
for situations of this nature.
As for the influx of addi additional
tional additional students, just how many
additional students would this
involve? And, was this probed?
The other major drawback
listed was the lack of someone
locally who could counsel the
students interested in the corps.
Foreign Students
Offer Initiatives
EDITOR:
Like the average American
student on this campus, I had
tended, in the past, to recog recognize
nize recognize the presence of foreign
students at the University of
Florida; but not until this
year have I realized their im important
portant important contributions to the en enrichment
richment enrichment of our cultural atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
In these students is a wealth
of knowledge and initiative. It
is my sincere wish that partici participation
pation participation in the programs on the
agenda for International
Week disproved the ever
present comment that apathy
prevails where foreign student
activities are concerned. The
foreign students have endeav endeavored
ored endeavored to offer something of inter interest
est interest to everyone. They have
tried to give the University of
Florida the best International
Week to date. Now it is up to
us!
CAROL L. NIEBURGER
UF May Gain
By Fraternity
EDITOR:
Mrs. Mykel and Warren
Dean:
Fraternities, sororities and
any other social or service
groups in the United States of
America have the same rights
and freedoms as any individu individual.
al. individual. The freedom now in ques question
tion question on this campus is that of
association. While you're con conducting
ducting conducting a survey of constitu constitutions.
tions. constitutions. why dont you look over
the constitution of this country?
Mr. Dean, is fraternity par participation
ticipation participation in such activities as
homecoming, student govern government.
ment. government. intra-murals, etc. just
a privilege? Does the UF gain
anything from this participa participation?
tion? participation?
If you two are sincere in your
criticisms of our detestible
system, and its detrimental
effects upon this campus, than
you are justified; as a blind
man is justifies in describing
an elephant as a rope or a
wall.
Quit screaming BAD!! and
start looking for some good!
J. R. HUCHSON, 4AR
ERNEST LAGIMONIERE, 4AR
FRED MARQUIS, 4AB

providing a suitable atmosphere
for the development and educa education
tion education of its members. In form
it differs from special groups
organized on the religious or
professional background of its
members and attempts to bring
together young men of widely
varied backgrounds. For the
years between 1923 and 1952,
file constitution of Phi Gamma
Delta contained some generally
ignored provisions for member membership.
ship. membership. The fraternity includes
non Caucasians and on a re religious
ligious religious basis includes Chris Christians,
tians, Christians, Jews, and Mohamme Mohammedens.
dens. Mohammedens.
This broad base is not be because
cause because we feel like Mrs. Mykel
that we would be undemocra undemocratic
tic undemocratic by restricting our member
ship, but because we have found
such a heterogeneous member membership
ship membership has been generally benefi beneficial.
cial. beneficial. Many of us, however, sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with group who restrict
their membership for their own
reasons. We know that Mrs.
Mykel certainly allows fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities to exclude homosex ua 1 s,
kleptomaniacs and certain other
groups of individuals in our so socity.
city. socity. Certainly if some such
groups can be classed as un unacceptable
acceptable unacceptable socially and exclud excluded,

I feel sure the Corps would
provide their own counselor or
at least supply the university
with sufficient information so
that these people could be coun counseled
seled counseled by our own staff here.
The point Im trying to make
is this: Why are we rejecting
a feather in our cap? A center
here could only bring more
prestige the the U of F and at
the same time increase the ed educational
ucational educational opportunities offered
by the university.
1 Other outstanding universities
are undoubtedly going to be of offered
fered offered this program. Are we go going
ing going to stand as an outstanding
university or pass up this op opportunity?
portunity? opportunity? We must be pro progressive
gressive progressive in our outlook to the
future and duly consider things
of this nature.
In conclusion I challenge the
administration of this great in institute
stitute institute and the student govern government
ment government which serves us to make
a thorough investigation and
reconsider this matter. It is vi vital
tal vital to the university and to the
service of our country.
ERIC B. SMITH
2UC

Colleges, Unite to Exchange

EDITOR:
Now is the time for ah state
college students t 0 unite and or organize
ganize organize themselves along the
lines of the A. M. A., A. A.-
A., and the Florida Cattlemens
Association into a permanent
pressure group for higher edu education.
cation. education.
There are at present four
state universities, fourteen jun junior
ior junior colleges, and about eight pri private
vate private universities or colleges in
Florida and no state organiza organization
tion organization of students to exchange
views on common problems and
to provide a mass base for po political
litical political action.
The recent dispute over pro professorial
fessorial professorial salarie s indicates but
one of the many problems fac facing
ing facing higher education and our
desire as student s to graduate
from a college with a good and
growing reputation needs more
than single punch action such
as the recent Operation Facul Faculty
ty- Faculty
A state wide organization
of students can define and
spread the idea of higher edu education,
cation, education, lobby through the mass
media and the political system

Confederate Comedy Satirizes
Southerner's Attitude to Outsider

EDITOR:
In reply to the argument
against minority groups by Mr.
McGee, it should be pointed
out that he is not favoring the
free right erf persons to choose
their companions, but the con contrary.
trary. contrary.
Individual KAa cannot
choose companions which they
prefer; the chapter cannot
admit members they select;
only the national organization
has this privilege. Obviously,
the national organization feels
that the local fraternity can cannot
not cannot be trusted to choose mem members
bers members by color, but are apt to
apply other standards.
This is their privilege, and
the fraternities are not more
obligated to receive minority
races or religions than they
are to receive serious students.
This is stupid, but it is the
right of an organization to as assume
sume assume a stupid policy, and to
require its members to con conform
form conform to the policy.
If I choose to associate with
college presidents who happen
to be colored (and I have an
example in mind) over
White Protestant South Southern
ern Southern groups who use Jesus as
a symbol of hatred and can cannot
not cannot speak intelligently, why
should I not have such free freedom?
dom? freedom?
Once these restrictive polic policies
ies policies for fraternities are applied
by the nati o n a 1 headquart headquarters,
ers, headquarters, I assume they are Yan Yankee
kee Yankee restrictions. The South
must not only deal with laws
imposed by outsiders, but must
appeal to outsiders to prevent

ed, excluded, it is only a step further to
consider that only members of
a certain philosophy or religi religious
ous religious profession should be abmit abmitted.
ted. abmitted. This is not as far fetched
as might be imagined. Only
consider the efforts being made
in England to preserve the civil
rights of homosexuals.
We feel that not only has Mrs.
Mykels column been wrong and
poorly thought through but we
object to her lack of care in
detail in which she has made a
flat out statement regarding
our group which is in error.
THE CABINET OF THU
FRATERNITY OF PHI
GAMMA DELTA
(EDITORS NOTE: Mrs. My Mykel
kel Mykel maintains that the PM Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta chapter president
mentioned Christian int en t
when asked over the telephone
about his fraternitys restric restrictions.)
tions.) restrictions.)
Campus Mail
Creates Fuel
For Artifacts
ODE TO NANCY MYKEL
O Nancy Mykel, O Nancy
Mykel,
Do you ever stop to think
Before you climb up on your
ivory tower
And proceed to raise a big
stink?
When you defend a Religion
and you defend a Race,
And even poor Alberts tail:
Do you do it because of hon honest
est honest conviction 3
Or just to get some mail?
Mail it must be, for it is
plain to see,
That by defending your
cause with such anger:
You only stir up a hornets
nest
Where you thought was a
mound of languor.
When you take a cause that
is slowly progressing,
And suddenly add fire and
heat:
What appears to be the light
of success
Is nought but the flame of
defeat.
One thing I implore you, O
Nancy Mykel,
Before you leave with your
pulpit and wisdom;
When you set out to save
your next just cause,
Make it the trimester sys system.
tem. system.
NAME WITHHELD

for specific measures, and help
develop rational plan 8 for the
growth of higher education in
the state, for example, the re relationship
lationship relationship of the Junior colleges
with the universities.
Also the many student govern governments
ments governments can exchange views,
work together for better student
insurance plans, help develop
leaders with broad outlooks, pool
resources for expensive enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. etc.
The many student publications
could also benefit by exchanges
of ideas and mutual co-opera co-operation.
tion. co-operation.
Perhaps too, by association
with university students the
junior colleges will have a stim stimulant
ulant stimulant for better intellectual cli climates.
mates. climates.
On this campus we have the
former president of the student
body at FSU and several for former
mer former presidents of various junior
campi and therefore we have
the best opportunity of creat creating
ing creating a Florida association of col college
lege college students.
HARVEY GOLDSTEIN
3 AS

the Southerners from comply complying
ing complying with such laws!
The KA s have made the
C.S.A.s flag a symbol of com comedy,
edy, comedy, and in this they are satir satirizing
izing satirizing Southerners of every
persuasion.
NAME WITHHELD
Wallace Tells
Os AER Show
EDITOR:
The April 17 issue of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator contained a story and
picture about two televi si o n
show s featuring Cuban students.
The story has several mis mistakes
takes mistakes I would like to correct.
First of all, the title of the
show I directed. The shows title
is "Gusano. The Alligator story
refers to this word as Gusana.
In Spanish, the last letter of a
words denotes gender, o indica indication
tion indication masculine and a, feminine.
In this case, an o is the cor correct
rect correct form.
Secondly, the name of the
group producing the show was
wrong. The show was produced
by Alpha Epsilbn Rho, national
honorary broadcasting fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, not by Alpha Epsilon Phi
as stated in the story.
The final oorrection concerns
the picture accompanying the
story. The caption gives the
impression the picture i* from
Analysis, a weekly series seen
over WUFT, channel 3. This is
not the case. The picture is
from Guaano, the special
show presented by Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Rho.
808 WALLACE
President Alpha Epsilon Rho

8 Action with his Pen
fj ADDIS PENNED DOWN
PS *1 Former Orange Peel Editor Don Addis takes pen
"S HK c/p in hand to display the cartoonery which has brought
HB fife' him and the Peel national recognition. His knowledge
Ijq
l. 'I t t
t Jtox utfTtt. You Ale' X to its (Tl* ***** tor Shf So*fRJIMtuTt

OUR READERS

Small People Stump State

EDITOR:
I should like to quote from
the Orange Peed reason num number
ber number five Mr. Addis gave for
his resignation as its editor:
I have come too far from
the days of blithe ignorance.
Every day in every way I
have some to know better what
the Hells going on here. This
job is necessarily involved in
too many uphill fights against
(and sometimes beside) other
publications, the Board, stu student
dent student government, Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, seM styled editorial ex experts
perts experts with less talent than I
have in my left big toe, out outdated
dated outdated ideas and insane new
ones, stupid policies, back backward
ward backward legislation, political petti pettiness,
ness, pettiness, corrupt incompetence,
foolish formalities, futile sys systems,
tems, systems, pseudo-bfigtime red redtape,
tape, redtape, and every kind of blind,
pointless, unquestioned, tradi traditionalized
tionalized traditionalized inefficiency that a
big institution with small peo people
ple people Is heir to.
This institution and this state
with its small peoplet o o
small to see that sex is not

Apathy Causes Extremes
For Peel, Student Riots

EDITOR:
It is the concensus of opin opinion
ion opinion that when the students of
a U. S. college stage a riot,
they riot over coeds panties. In
general, I suppose that this
opinion embodie s a core of hard
truth. I eschew this truth.
It is the policy of this univer university
sity university to limit severely all kinds
of open demonstration, because
it is felt that the demonstration
does nothing more than release
certain adolescent spiritg and
create a little useles a excite excitement.
ment. excitement. Who can argue with this
policy? The policy is no doubt
correct as far as it goes. I
only question the fact of wheth whether
er whether all demonstration is useless,
and the idea that the only thing
a demonstration does i s release
adolescent tensions.
Riot for riots sake is not good,
but demonstration for & cause
is educational. In most countries
the student has a strong voice
in aM government Can it be
said that when students in the
University of Paris erupt in a
riot over the inefficient French
government they do it because
of their personal social pro problems?
blems? problems? This is what certain
publications and Individu&li
would have us believe.
The reason the Orange Peel
had to go to extremes in or order
der order to express its thoughts wa
because of the apathetic student

dirty, too small to see that
ones skin color or the slant
of ones eyes makes no differ difference,
ence, difference, too small to comprehend
that good teachers demand a
decent environment in which
to teach, too small to laugh at
sideswipes on those holy tem temples
ples temples of sex, virginity, and relig religion,
ion, religion, and too small to see be beyond
yond beyond the confines of their
white, Christian, hypocritic a 1
theologyall of them deserve
our heartfelt thanks.
Thanks to you, small peo people,
ple, people, for our stumbling blocks
to progress. Thank you for
Farris Bryant. Thank you for
the Board. And most of all we
thank you for the Zuber PT-
A. What could we ever do
without all of you? We will
never know until you let us try,
and as things stand now, you
do not intend to let us. .
Thank God Ill soon be able
to leave this state and its
small peopleable to take my
place with the REAL humans
in a not so Old South nevei>
never land.
STEPHEN TRACY, 2UC

body. aysbody. One of the greatest pro problems
blems problems we have at this school
is to stimulate thought. Our real
problem is not the 900 of last
Wednesday night, nor Is it the
Orange Peel itself. The real
problem is large numbers of
apathetic students. For the pow powers
ers powers that be this state of stu student
dent student opinion is fine. It relieves
them of many trying respon responsibilities.
sibilities. responsibilities.
To prohibit all demonstration
is to limit thought Here we are
taught to think, but woe to
those who try to apply their
thoughts.
ROBERT DORF
1 UC
Tho
Alligator
Welcome*
Letters
To the Editor
Nome* will be ...
. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right.
to edit letters
Please sign all letters.

V iew the Orange Peel
Action with Letters

Gora Favors
Vote Change
For Old Peel
DEAR STUDENTS:
As a representative of the
student body I believe that if
a chance to reinstate the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel was made possible,
I would vote for its reinstate reinstatement.
ment. reinstatement. This change of mind
came from the knowledge that
being an elected official of the
entire campus, I should use
my vote in the Board of Pub Publications
lications Publications meetings ag the maj majority
ority majority of the students would
desire me to do.
The apathy that the student
body showed during the per period
iod period between the time Dr. Reitz
suspended the Peel and the
meeting at which the board
was placed in a position, by
Dr. Reitz, in which it had to
revoke the charter of the
Orange Peel, led me to believe
that the students feelings to toward
ward toward the Peel were neutral.
At this time, because of the
action taken by several stu student
dent student groups and student lead leaders
ers leaders I can plainly eee that
if I am to truly represent the
student body which elected
me I must vote for the rein reinstatement
statement reinstatement of the Peel.
MIKE GORA
Reitz Battles,
Defeats Peel
EDITOR:
Congratulations to Dr. Reits
on finally winning a be/ttle:
After utter humiliation and bit bitter
ter bitter defeat at the hands of the
legislaturefor additional funds
at the hands of the Board
of Control-concerning need e d
faculty pay raises, and, worst
of all, at the hands of the
Gainedbuxg City Councilcon Councilconcerning
cerning Councilconcerning gas stations, Dr. Reits
has finally come out on top,
not very high up, but on top.
What a wonderful feeling if
must be to know the students
will no longer be subject to
naughty jokes and pretty
girls. We will not be subject to
the needed growth of the state
university syrtem, tee finest
of qualified instructors, and the
serenity of oanv>us life either,
but these ?re immaterial when
compared to the cor nip., r.g in influence
fluence influence of the Oran re Peel.
After a series of defeats in
the U.N., Mr. K. finally made
a complete ass of himself by
pounding Ms shoe on the table.
It seems we have an analog!-
ous situation at the UF.
NAME WITHHELD

Tlm Florida Alligator, Friday# April 27# 1962

We All Know It Was Nasty

EDITOR:
Now we all realize that the
Orange Peel was a dirty,
filthy, smutty, liscentious, libel libelous,
ous, libelous, demoralizing, degrading
scandalous, perverting, noxious,
odious, aggravating, irritating,
agitating, restive, complaining,
and God forbid SEXY, ma magazine.
gazine. magazine.
We all realize it dealt in the
main with dope, arson, black blackmail,
mail, blackmail, sodomy, sex, prostitution,
pillage,, rape, kickbacks, white
slavery, perversion, and God
forbid administrative faux
pas.
Now it is entirely beyond the
widest arc of cinematic imagi imagination
nation imagination that any right minded
fellow could possibly condone
such a blight. It is unfortunate
also that th Peel owed its mis miserable

Hypocrisy Forbids Student Action,
Tigert Hall Stops Independence

EDITOR:
4 4 Responsibility is a prerequi prerequisite
site prerequisite of self respoot. This phrase
is tfrfrg" from the Florida cata catalog.
log. catalog. It is one example of an
idea which is expressed over
and over again in any literature
you got from the University.
We are told toy our professor*,
our leaders, the administration
over and over again; Learn to
Think for Yourself.
Such hypocrisy! If only we
were allowed to! We arent al allowed
lowed allowed to wear what we want to
elass, (bermuda short contro controversy)
versy) controversy) we cant put on the
shows we want to, or kiss in
public if we so desire. We
arent given a voice in the in inauguration
auguration inauguration of the trimester ays aysbody.

Peacock Sings Peon for Peel

*A POEM IN PRAISE
OF PEEL
Poor Peel 1* dead,
Poor Peel is dead,
It used to be as lively as
could be.
And when old Reitz did
speak,
The Pubs Board, it got weak.
And it chose to kill the PeeL
Its rating number one,
Had only just begun,
To let the nation know just
what we had.
On. the great things that
were clone,
Wll now just be undone,
Because we have the Zuber
P-T-A.
Eecaus* the students teased
them,
Old J. Wayne had to please
them,

erable miserable existence to a few mania maniacal
cal maniacal student* who composed the
thing, and to the student body
which was cunningly separated
from one-each quarter lor the
wretched rag.
But such filthy lucre did in
fact find its way Into the poc pockets
kets pockets 0 f the fiendish Peel-venders,
who no doubt sold their moth mothers
ers mothers for an equal price. Which all
leads us to a hideous and com compelling
pelling compelling conclusion that it is
in reality the student body which
is dirty, filthy, smutty, etc, etc.
So when you see my petition
to J. W. R. demanding the dis dissolution
solution dissolution and extermination 6* the
vicious, immoral student body,
please add your slgnatui* to
prove that you are not one of
THAT GANG.
MILTON J. BLOCH
6 AH

teem, and most important, we
cant print our own magazines.
One of the very few things
at this school that was better
than at other schools, the
Orange Peel, has been murder murdered.
ed. murdered. The administration, scared
witless and thoroughly vowed
toy the state govenjment, saw
a good chance to stab the
Orange Peel while was be between
tween between editors, and did so.
I wish the school would either
stop harping on responsibility for
students and openly deny it to
us (at which time higher edu education
cation education would die a painful death
at the University), or let us
really think for ourselves*
LARRY SAPP
2 UC

And now we all know they
got their way.
But where is Wayne,
The One who leads us
through like Tinkerbell?
The students, hes disgraced
them.
And he wont want to ace
them.
Because hes sent the Peel
to Hell (pardon me, Heck.)
Wayne did what he thought
was right,
And he did it with all his
nght,
And what he has left .he can
thanks.
Instead of respect of stiidents,
He has the same of Zuber Zuberttes,
ttes, Zuberttes,
And to him, that# money In
the bank.
GARY PEACOCK
MM

Page 5



Page 6

Bryant Meets
With Faculty
Lobbyists
(Continued from Page ONE)
He said he is not committed
to the!' 25-25-25-25 formula, in
which 25 per cent of the faculty
comprises one of the four faculty
ranks. Dr. Starr suggested a for formula
mula formula based upon the average of
* the other universities with an ap approximate
proximate approximate 5 per cent leeway,
Bryant indicated that something
like this might be satisfactory.
Would Bryant recommend a stu study
dy study commission of outstanding edu educators
cators educators and scientists nominated by
presidents of three of the countrys
leading universities? ~ A commis commission
sion commission that would spend at least a
month visiting and interviewing
university faculties, administra administration,
tion, administration, -Board of Control, state offi officials
cials officials and would make proposals
for helping to ready Florida* uni universities
versities universities competitively for the
space age?
Bryant said U Board of Control
members felt that a commission,
acting in an advisory capacity,
would be helpful to them, he would
favor a -commission.
However, he felt that any com commission
mission commission should be properly ba balanced
lanced balanced and Should have in addi addition
tion addition to educators other personnel
such as legislators.
UF to Sponsor
Third Annual
Business Meet
Aid to businesses using auto automation
mation automation and data processing sys systems
tems systems is being offered at the UF
today and tomorrow.
The third annual conference on
automation and data processing,
conducted by the Florida Insti Institutfrfor
tutfrfor Institutfrfor Continuing Univers it y
Studies, features observations
and solutions to problems en encountered
countered encountered before and after sys system
tem system installations.
Experienced users of such sys systems
tems systems from various fields of bus business
iness business and industry will act as
panel members and discussion
leaders. Warren Foster of Atlan Atlanta.
ta. Atlanta. Georgia, who recently retir retired
ed retired as sales promotion manager
for the Coca-Cola Company, spoke
at a banquet held Wednesday ev evening.
ening. evening. ~~
Scheduled yesterday were two
panel discussions: How to Make
a Feasible Survey and Con Converting
verting Converting Your Present Staff. Pan Panel
el Panel members included Bruce Da Davis,
vis, Davis, C.P.A., Miami; W. R. Ham Hamilton,
ilton, Hamilton, of Ryder Truck, Miami;
Paul Marking, of Chemstrand
Corporation, Pensacola; William
Schenck, of Florida Power Com Company,
pany, Company, St. Petersburg; M. E. Ol Oliphant,
iphant, Oliphant, of Gulf Life Insurance
Company, Jacksonville; and Theo
Mitchelson, State Farm Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Company, Jacksonville.
Todays program features pan panels
els panels on automation in industry,
banks, government, utilities, and
insurance, with members rep representing
resenting representing businesses throughout
the state. All sessions are held
in the Student Service Center at
the Hub.

Wreck Total: Death, Acquittal

By BILL DOWLING
Gator Staff Writer
(Part One Os A Series)
There wasnt a student in Mrs. Elliots Eng English
lish English class who didnt like Bruce Johnson.
Johnson, 26, a UF education major, was intern interning
ing interning this semester at Gainesville High School.
A sign of his teenage students affection for
him came when they recently pooled their
saving and collected over SSO for him.
But Johnson was unable to return the kind kindness.
ness. kindness. He had been involved the morning before
in a car-soooter collision which resulted in a
broken neck and immediate death for tne 26-
year-old UF senior.
The money went to Johnsons widow and his
three-year-old daughter.
The accident occurred March 24, at 7 p.m. In
the dimming light of evening, Florida Highway
patrolmen spotted a shoe 240 ft. from the acci accident,
dent, accident, which had been yanked frcfrn Johnsons
foot at the time of impact.
Then another shoe was spotted . and a
package of cigarettes ... a demolished motor
scooter . and Johnsons twisted body.
Johnson and a companion. Frank A. May, Jr.,
were travelling side by side, east on Archer
Rd. when Johnson was struck from behind by
the car of John L. Jamerson.
Highway Patrol Lt. Eldrige Beach estimated
Jamersons speed at about 76 m.p.h.
He (Jamerson) showed no signs of remorse,
Beach testified to a circuit court April 17. He
was belligerent, sarcastic, uncooperative, and
cursing at the scene of the accident. His face
was flushed, his eyes were bloodshot, and he
smelled of alcohol."
Johnson's body had been thrown 297 feet from
the point of impact; his scooter thrown 404
feet. On the hood of Jamersons car was a tom
patch of doth from the shirt Johnson was wear wearing.
ing. wearing.
May, who had been riding beside Johnson at
the time of the accident said that he had noticed
the car lights behind him. and looked back to towafcT
wafcT towafcT Johnson to say something.
4 "Before I could look around again,' May

The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1962

WKr'
SEYMOUR BLOCK
. . AAUP President
Tells a General Faculty
Meeting About Conference
With Governor Bryant

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow following
ing following "Bill of Particulars" and "A
Faculty Declaration" below were
both presented at the general
faculty meeting Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon os reported on page one of
this edition. The Alligator has re reprinted
printed reprinted them in full.)
The history of relationships be between
tween between the state authorities and
the state university faculties is,
to paraphrase the American De Declaration
claration Declaration of Independence, one
of repeated injuries and usurp usurpations,
ations, usurpations, all having as their ef effect
fect effect the establishment of medio mediocrity
crity mediocrity in higher education. As Mr.
Jeffersson said, "to prove this,
let Facts be submitted to a can candid
did candid world. Those facts are:
(1) THE FACULTY as a whole
has never been consulted as to
the academic implications of
year round operations. Inade Inadequate
quate Inadequate time and opportunity were

& cmhotv YNEcc'asai'fflaf

WE, the Faculty of the Uni University
versity University of Florida, declare that
there is a crisis in higher edu education
cation education in this state. Although this
crisis is related to the appropria appropriations
tions appropriations controversy, in essence it is
far more profound, far more ser serious,
ious, serious, far more fraught with peril
for the future than the debate
thus far has signified.
The question is; Shall the Uni University
versity University System develop its po potential
tential potential to become a vital center
of creative intellectual life for the
benefit of the people of Florida
and the American nation.
What is immediately at stake
is the very quality of higher edu education,
cation, education, and what is ultimately
in jeopardy is the ideal that the
youth of this State shall have
the opportunity to become the
kind of free and responsible lead leaders,
ers, leaders, citizens, and business men
which good education alone can
assure.
* *
WE OF the Faculty have been
reluctant over the years to dis disturb
turb disturb public equaninity by ex expressing
pressing expressing our fears aloud, even
while the situation has been pro progressively
gressively progressively worsening and the dan dangers
gers dangers multiplying.
Today we recognize that the
lone train of misfortunes has
reached the point of threatening
disaster, and we are compelled
to break our silence if we are
to be faithful to the obligations
of our calling.
To expose the nature of the
peril we must first recall a few
basic truths about the academic
profession. The University Profes Professor
sor Professor must be understood in his
three fold role as an employed
professional, as a member of the
University Community, and as a
trustee of his professional herit heritage.
age. heritage.
First, then, unlike most pro professional
fessional professional people, the Professor is a
salaried employee of his institu institution.
tion. institution. As such, in common with
other employees, he has a natural
concern about mundane questions
of contractual employment.
More than this, the Professor
is a member of a living commu community,
nity, community, a very special kind of com community,
munity, community, the University a socie society
ty society bound together through ancient
tradition by a sense of high duty
and deep commitment. This so society
ciety society has organs of administra administration
tion administration and of self government, and

W fM
p d JSr Bw
Jr fr*
tfi
i R e
UF Student Wos Killed on The
Crushed Motor Scooter Above
said, "the car had hit Johnson and missed me
by only inches.
Jamersons car continued east for 1,096 feet
before coming to a stop.
May said that a few minutes after the col collision.
lision. collision. Jamerson asked him if he were involved
in the accident, and May told him yes. Jamer Jamerson
son Jamerson also asked if the other scooter (Johnsons)

AAUP Drafts 'Bill of Particulars'

in this organization the Professor
is both a citizen and a policy policymaking
making policymaking officer.
His first concern is this self selfgoverning
governing selfgoverning role is the well being
of the community as a whole
moral, aesthetic, and material, as
well as intellectual.
Questions of contractual terms
of employment for faculty, though
important, became subordinated
as matters of personal efficiency
and success of the University
purpose as a whole.
* *
FINALLY, and above all, the
Professor is a member of a world worldwide
wide worldwide and age-old confraternity of
scholars. In this role the Profes Professor
sor Professor lives his innermost and most
sacred professional life, to which
he dedicates himself wholly and
for which he is willing to make
sacrifices.
Internalized as this life is, how however,
ever, however, the Professor knows that it
carries with it great social res responsibility.
ponsibility. responsibility. He also knows that
unless society at large shares the
ideals of his profession and re recognizes
cognizes recognizes the special calling of the
academic life, the high ideals of
truth and scholarship will them themselves
selves themselves be endangered.
If the academic profession falls
into public disrespect, then the
cause for which the Professor lives
i gravely compromised. There
are many indices of public res respect.
pect. respect. Though not the most pro profound,
found, profound, nevertheless among the
most obvious is the level of facul faculty
ty faculty salaries; for it is the result of
a collective judgment and a col collective
lective collective decision as to the ultimate
value of the Professors contribu contribution.
tion. contribution.
Faculty are as much concerned
with the salary issue because of
its significance in this respect as
with its financial meaning to them
as individuals.
*
IN LIGHT of this background,
the danger to higher education in
the State of Florida must be un understood
derstood understood as emanating from the
progressive deterioration in the
right of Professors to exercise
their professional responsibilities
in good conscience, and the stea steady
dy steady attrition in the outward signs
of respect for the academic pro profession
fession profession as a profession.
The list of restrictions upon and
impediments to the just exercise
to professional prerogatives is

allowed to evaluate the effect of'
year-round operations on the
QUALITY of the academic pro program.
gram. program.
(2) STATE AUTHORITIES have
failed to give opportunity for full
and comprehensive faculty analy analysis
sis analysis of the implications for the
academic program of newer tea teaching
ching teaching tools, such as Educational
TV, the gearing into the univer university
sity university system of junior college ex expansion,
pansion, expansion, and the Institute for
Continuing Studies.
(3) STATE AUTHORITI E S
HAVE IMPOSED productivity
quotients which, in effect, sub subject
ject subject the teaching system to a rude
and invalid statistical tests. Such
statistical tests are based on fac factory
tory factory assembly line principles
and prevent the development of
personal contacts in teacher-stu teacher-student
dent teacher-student relationships which consti constitue
tue constitue the essential ingredient in

grievous, and the assaults upon
academic ideals have been se se
se vere. (These will be detailed in
a separate statement.) All this haa
resulted in a lowering of expec expectations
tations expectations for higher education in
Florida, and a consequent lower lowering
ing lowering of faculty morale. Without
hope and morale, no idealistic
venture can succeed.
* *
IN SUM, the responsibility of
the Professor for his academic
mission has been usurped by those
endowed with legal authority
but with no special compet competence
ence competence in the field of education,
and the Professors as a group
have been denigrated. Though a
state university system cannot
he completely self governing in
matters related directly or indi indirectly
rectly indirectly to financing, a healthy com community
munity community must have trust in the
professional competence of its
professional servants.
A university over administer administered,
ed, administered, governed by external fiat,
cannot guarantee the freedom
and autonomy which are centered
to the creative life.
If the people of Florida wish
to have distinguished universities
which will do them honor, which
will fruitfully educate their child children,
ren, children, and which will promote the
development of agriculture and
industry in the expanding space
age, then they should take the
following steps:
* *
FIRST, finance the University
System on a level comparable
with universities throughout the
nation of the character and quali quality
ty quality they wish to attribute to their
own universities;
Second, recognize the fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental principle that the Faculty is
the fittest judge of how to run
the academic life of the Univer University
sity University community;
Third, authorize the making of
decisions at the State level only
on broad policy issues as expres expressive
sive expressive of the intent of the people
of Florida, and then only after
sincere consultation with the Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents and with Faculty repre representatives;
sentatives; representatives;
Fourth, return the instruments
of self government to the Fa Faculties
culties Faculties of the University, in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the best traditions
of university life and of the demo democratic
cratic democratic creed upon which this
i country is founded.

had a taillight, and May told him that it did.
I dont believe you," Jamerson replied.
May said that he could smell alcohol on
Jamerson. Jamerson later told a court that he
had been holding a can of beer between his
legs and it spalled at the time of the accident.
He also admitted having a few drinks that
afternoon.
Jamerson walked from the accident to a
trailer camp down the road, searching for a
telephone from which to call an ambulance.
The owner of the trailer camp, Mrs. R.
Esposito asked the stranger, Whats going
on up there?, referring to the accident.
Someone ran into the rear of a motor scoot scooter,"
er," scooter," Jamerson told her as he slipped and
nearly fell. They say hes dead."
When he was talking to me I concluded that
he was intoxicated, Mrs. Esposito twd the
court later.
witnesses at the accident reported
Jamerson intoxicated also.
Jamerson was asked if he would conscent
to a Drunkometer test (a test which measures
degrees of intoxication), and he said that he
would. But when he arrived at the Highway
Patrol station to take the test he was advised
by his lawyer not to.
The next day Highway Patrol headquarters
in Tallahassee found that Jamerson had a previ previous
ous previous record of five arrests and one drivers
license suspension.
Three of the arrests were for unlawful feed feeding,
ing, feeding, one for reckless driving, and another for
failing to have his vehicle under control. All
violations took place between April, 196, and
September, i 960, when his drivers license was
suspended for one month.
On April 16 Jamerson went to court charged
with unlawful manslaughter by the State of
Florida.
After two days of testimony by seven witnesses
for the state and nine tor the defense, the jury
returned after one hour of deliberation with a
verdict of acquittal.
John Lancaster Jamerson was a free man.
k (Next: Behind ike Verdict)

QUALITY higher education.
(5) ARBITRARY refusals have
been made over a period of sev several
eral several years to allocate funds to
create new faculty positions
despite increasing enrollments.
An example of the consequences
can be found in one of the Univer University
sity University of Floridas departments in
the 'general area of sciences.
This department faces a decline
to the point where it cannot make
its contribution in meeting the
states responsibilities in the
space era.
In the past four or five years,
the number of their graduate
students has risen from some something
thing something like 10 to the current num number
ber number between 60 and 70. Al-
Almost all those entering indicate
their desire for a Ph. D. degree.
This means that faculty mem members
bers members in this department must be
well up-to-date in the research in

their field, that they are aible to
guide their students in research
problems that lead to publishab publishable
le publishable results.
The field of sciences is highly
competitive, and the proposed
workload under the trimester sys system
tem system makes it impossible to meet
the competition. Any increase in
teaching load above present le levels
vels levels could well cause the col collapse
lapse collapse of the Ph. D. program of
the department in question. Sim Similar
ilar Similar situations exist in many ot other
her other departments across the
campus.
(6) A DISASTROUS effect on
research programs will be pro produced
duced produced by the crowding out of
research time, allowing less time
between semesters, and forcing
larger classes by, among other
things, the hasty, ill- considered
adoption of the trimester pro program
gram program by the Board of Control.
These conditions will make it
impossible for Florida to hold
or attract those who might con contribute
tribute contribute through research to the
state and the nation in many
fields including a pace technology.
(7) DESPITE the best efforts
of the faculty to construct sound
graduate education, work at this
level is being subverted and gut gutted
ted gutted by the ratio-in-rank scheme.
An arbitrary rule taken from mil military
itary military "manning tables has been
forced on the Universities com compelling
pelling compelling them to move toward a
goal of exactly 25 per cent of the
faculty in each rank.
The rigid enforcement of such
a rule will cripple the quality of
teaching and the research pro program
gram program in the graduate schools and
the professional gchools. It is es essential
sential essential in these areas to employ
a high proportion of faculty in
the higher ranks in order to main maintain
tain maintain requisite specialized courses,
to meet the needs of staffing
university faculties requisite
specialized professions, and res responsible
ponsible responsible governmental and busi business
ness business positions of an administra administrative
tive administrative and technical nature.
(8) THE FACULTY has been
led to believe that the legislature
made salary commitments in con connection
nection connection with appropriations for
the first year of the trimester op operation
eration operation which have been abroga abrogated.
ted. abrogated.
(9) THE QUALITY of higher
education in Florida is being jeo jeopardized
pardized jeopardized by consistently denying
the faculty adequate compensa compensation
tion compensation and by subjecting it to a
variety of economizing techniques
such as the "speed up and
"stretch-out at a time when
ability to assume financial res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility has been demonstra demonstrated
ted demonstrated by the state by its expansion
of the state-wide university sys system
tem system and construction of new buil buildings
dings buildings and facilities in this ex expansion.
pansion. expansion.
Economy at the expense of a
QUALITY program of higher edu education
cation education that ends in s hort-changing
students and taxpayers is false
economy.
(10) STATE AUTHORITIES
have substituted arbitrary judg judgments
ments judgments on university personnel
matters for judgments that should
be made by the Presidents and
the faculties. There have been
instances in which highly qualif qualified
ied qualified persons have been vetoed by
the Board of Control for capri capricious,
cious, capricious, nonacademic reasons.
The hiring and promoting ofj
faculty is an academic decision
as important to the educational
program as determining subject
matter* and, therefore, should be,
made on the basis of sound

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academic standards alone.
Furthermore, it is a fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental principle of sound adminis administration
tration administration that authority and res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility must be commensur commensurate.
ate. commensurate. and if university presidents
are to be held accountable fori
the functioning of the academ academic
ic academic program of their institutions,
they must be delegated authority
on such academic matters.
(11) EXCESSIVE CENTRALI CENTRALIZATION
ZATION CENTRALIZATION and piling up of paper
work in Tallahassee causes bot bottlenecks
tlenecks bottlenecks and inordinate delay j
in making decisions on even the
slightest university matters.
Critical issues like recruitment
of new faculty and holding the,
existing ones are sometimes de delayed
layed delayed until August, in defiance of
the stiff nation-wide competition
for good college faculty, by fail failure
ure failure to organize the budget pro process
cess process in the state capital to con confront
front confront to modern budgetary pro procedures.
cedures. procedures.
The recruitment of university
faculty should be undertaken in
December or January for the
following September, and it is
impossible for Florida state uni universities
versities universities to compete with other
state universities in faculty re recruitment
cruitment recruitment because Florida uni universities
versities universities cannot find out what
salaries are to be paid.
Every year the lines of centra centralization
lization centralization tighten in demanding
more line item scrutiny by the
Budget Director and the Board
of Control over individual faculty
salaries.
The detailed line item scrutiny
demanded by the state violates
every sound principle of budget budgetary
ary budgetary practice and is based on mis misinformation,
information, misinformation, m i sunderstanding,
and an unjustifiable lack of con confidence
fidence confidence in faculty and universi university
ty university administrators.
(12) A HOST of legal and ad administrative
ministrative administrative impediments have
been developed which made dif difficult
ficult difficult the administration of foun foundation
dation foundation grants and government
contracts for research, although
one major factor in the prestige
ratings of American universities
is the number and value of re research
search research projects subsidized by
such grants and contracts.
For example, faculty salaries
and graduate assistant stipends
from grants are delayed in pay payment
ment payment despite the fact that their
non-state source should permit
greater promptness in payment
despite the fact that their non nonstate
state nonstate source should permit great greater
er greater promptnesg in payment and
more freedom.
New bookkeeping and account-

Medical Center
Floats On Mat

Launching a building is not an
everyday occurrence, but thats
what happened to the Medical
Center according to D. Neil
Webb, assistant architect for the
Board of Control.
He said the Medical Center was
possibly the largest building con constructed
structed constructed in the Southeast upon
a "floating foundation principle
used by engineers in areas
made unstable by underground
solution of the rock base.
In reality, he said, "A float floating
ing floating foundation is a huge re en enfoced
foced enfoced concrete mat which sup suping

ing suping procedures are continuously
invented for such grants so as to
require more clerks to handle
the paper work. Other states al allow
low allow such freedom through incor incorporated
porated incorporated research foundations.
(13) THE REIMBURSEMENT
of travel and per diem expenses
is handled in such away as to
impose a real hardship on facul faculty
ty faculty members. In contrast, many
universities have developed a sim simple,
ple, simple, rapid, easily administer e d
program of advance payment of
travel and per diem expenses,
which is not permitted by our
state authorities. University of
Florida professors must often bor borrow
row borrow and pay Interest to perform
state functions.
(14) THE FACULTY is over overloaded
loaded overloaded with Extension courses,
short courses, and consulting
work for which members of the
faculty are not compensated, in
contrast to policies pursued for
similar work by other state imi imi
imi versifies. This policy is pursued
to subsidize all sorts of groups
in the state by sweating the
faculty.
(15) FACULTY AND students
have been harassed by various
investigating committees in dis disregard
regard disregard of basic constitutional
rights and fair play.
(16) It has been proposed that
faculty and other state employ employees
ees employees be subjected to the indignity
jof fingerprinting.
THE SUM AND SUBSTANCES
jOF ALL THIS i s that the people
of the State of Florida are being
deprived of the full exercise of
the several universities on basic
academic matters.
There is little room for the ex exercise
ercise exercise of this professional judg judgment
ment judgment in the present rigid, inflex inflexable,
able, inflexable, and overcentralized system.
We suggest that the Board of
Control and other state authori authorities
ties authorities can discharge effectively
their responsibilities only by del delegating
egating delegating to the faculties and the
administrations of the several uni universities
versities universities the power to make de decisions
cisions decisions involving academic mat matters.
ters. matters.
In medicine, it would be un unthinkable
thinkable unthinkable for hospital administra administrators
tors administrators to assign time limits to op operations
erations operations and hustle one patieht
out of the operating room before
completion of all surgical pro procedures
cedures procedures in order to hustle in
another patient.
Dilution of quality is the inevi inevitable
table inevitable result if higher education
is run on an assembly line.
time and motion, interchange interchangeable
able interchangeable parts system of mechanics
that completely devalues the stu student
dent student as well as the teacher.

jports the building's columns.
He said that in the case of the
Medical Center engineers encoun encountered
tered encountered sink-holes that played ha havoc
voc havoc with construction.
Webb said the area in which
the Medical Center is located is
rich in sink-hole history. He said
these sink-holes are always a pro problem
blem problem because if one appears un under
der under a building it can undermine
its foundations..
In this type of topography,
the mat foundation is the safest
because it is designed to span
any cavities that might appear,
he said.



Flight Overseas
$175 Cheaper

You can fly to Europe for
less than you think*.
This slogan can become a real*
Sty for those participating in the
Apply For
Miss UF
Miss University of Florida of
1962 will be chosen May 18 and
19 in the University Auditorium.
Applications, now available in
Room gll of the Florida Union.
Each application must be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by a $5 entrant fee and
a sponsorship by a campus or organisation.
ganisation. organisation.
Lynn Howe, secretary of Pub Public
lic Public Relations, said applicat ions
must be completed and returned
by May 4.
The new Miss UF will be a
participant In the Miss Florida
Contest in Sarasota in late June.
r\
Summer Starts
Last Session
Registration appointments for
the 1962 fall trimester and the
1962 summer session are upon
Ha.
Fall registration appointment
scheduling begins on Tuesday,
May t ait 8:30 a. m. and goes
through Friday, May 11. gummer
registration appointments take
place May 17 and May 18.
For 1962 fall registration, grad graduate
uate graduate students (classified 6), stu students
dents students having a cumulative 8.0
average, December, 1962 degree
candidates, and full time staff
members will reglMer July 81
through August 3. Upper division
students register Bept. 8 and Uni.
versi'ty College students ftept. 6
and 7.
The schedule for requesting
both fall and summer registra registration
tion registration appointments may be found
in the Orange and Blue bulletin
and Room 83, Tigert Hill.

THE PUB
Deliveries FREE
the "Submarine"
6-9337
*** FREE CHIPS & PICKLES
''"""darted
I | SHIFT IrPSTT) I
I X Sportswear ig
j For More Fun
I V { The Son.
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fullyfashioned to put you m beautiful shapewith* unique
bra and seamless cures, for marvelous fit thats knit ie to
step. Darter* BeeisPsdsMiS Wml ftwjfcfe
*\ t t +
-j i
Free Parking In Raor
111 N.W. 13th St. m-1581

summer group flight to Europe
sponsored by the Florida Union
Board.
Miss Jane Lyle Gentry, assist assistant
ant assistant program director, said the
group plan allows a 8176 reduc reduction
tion reduction in the fare. The cost of the
round trip fare will be SBOO for
adults and SIOO half-fare for chil children.
dren. children.
The trip only requires that
you fly over to Europe and
come back as a group,' Miss
Gentry said. While there you
can do aa you please. Some stu students
dents students enroll in universities, oth others
ers others visit their families and
friends, or you can rent a car
and visit the sights you particu particularly
larly particularly want to see.
Can Tour Together
Miss Gentry said that although
no land arrangements are made
specifically for the group, the
Union Board will make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for those who prefer group
travel.
Departure from New York
is set for June 14, at :1S p. m.
The jet will arrive in London the
following morning at 8:60. The
return trip is scheduled for Aug August
ust August 27, for a total of 73 days in
Europe,
Guests of a UF student or
staff member will be able to take
part in this years trip at the re reduced
duced reduced rate, Miss Gentry said.
An initial deposit of SIOO to be
paid by May 1 is all that is re required.
quired. required. The balance must be paid
by the first of June.
Can Work la Europe
Miss Gentry said students who
want to work in Europe can con consult
sult consult job listings at the Union
Board office, but no final arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for work are made by the
board.
We urge students to sign up
at the Florida Union, room 815,
as soon as possible, she said.
m they can begin planning
ahead.

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DELTA SIG WHEELS SKATE
Eleven members of Delta Sigma Phi begin practice for the big skate to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee May 5. The men skata whenever possible in the less*traffiked areas of cam campus,
pus, campus, especially when the cars have disappeared from campus.

Want to be a Wealthy Capitalist?
Start With a Stock Investment

1f youve buried your savings in
a can in the back yard, you bet better
ter better go take another look at it.
You may just have a crock of
quarters instead of the bundles of
bills you thought you had.
No, theres nobody digging up
your money, but according to one
Gainesville stock broker, money
that Isnt earning more money is
losing value.
David Bincere of Sincere and
Companys local office says a dol dollar
lar dollar bill buried in 1900 has pur purchasing
chasing purchasing power today of only 25
cents. Sincere said if that same
dollar had been invested 62 years
ago, tt would have tripled its pur purchasing
chasing purchasing power today.
But what is an ordinary person
who knows little of the workings
of the stock market to do about
putting his money to work? Is he
supposed to walk into a brokers
office and plunk down hi* life
savings on something he knows
nothing about?
'Certainly not, said Sincere.
For one thing, I doubt if any
reputable broker would take any anybodys
bodys anybodys life savings in the first
place. And secondly, I always
make it a policy to let the inves investor
tor investor make the final decision on all
investment purchases or sales. I
can advise him on some of the
intricacies of the market but in
the end, its the fellow with the
money to Invest who makes the
final decision.
Sincere said, the stock market
is only the market place where
Davidson
(Continued from Page ONE)
from Louisville Presbyterian Se Seminary
minary Seminary and a Ph. D. from Yale
University.
H* ha* written widely in both
popular and oholarly journals
and is the author of eeveral
'books, among them the C-5 text,
The Philosophies Men Live
By. His latest book, The
Search for Meaning in Life was
published in January.
Fluoride Lowers Decay
Reports Health Boord
Many Florida cities have added
fluoride to their water supply
because the State Board of Health
says thi* reduce* dental decay as
much a* 86 per cent.

THE "TWIST" IS THAT YOU CAN NOW GET
THOSE NECESSARY ITEMS
fAT THE
GOLD COAST
RESTAURANT
V Shaving Lotion
: ess
Shampoos
,j|BEt v Cigarettes
Hair Lotions
Deodorant
iB Razor Blades
% ft Clorox
WMla you're In, Try our Spado!
* it CLUB STEAK DINNER W
Gold Coast Restaurant
Across from Fletcher and Thomas
; 6

people come to buy and sell com commoditie*,
moditie*, commoditie*, stocks in thi* case. He
said his job is that of a clerk
taking orders. He said he can ad advise,
vise, advise, but the invester must make
the decision.
So how is a fellow with a lit little
tle little extra cash going to get into
investing it?
First we would want to know
a little more than the fact that
you have money to invest, said
Sincere. As I said, we dont
want your life savings. You may
be better off putting it into a
savings account. If I would take
your life savings and you made
money, Id just be doing my job.
But if you lost it, I d be the big biggest
gest biggest bum in the world. It s not
worth the risk.
He said the Ideal investor is
one who has an excess of cash
over certain safety requirements.
These requirements include at
least two year's salary worth of
insurance, six months earnings in
savings and a steady earning
power.
The most important thing about
investing excess ie knowing what
you want to do with it. Do you
want a stock that bring* in a
dividend every year or one that
give* no dividend but grows steadi steadily
ly steadily in value, or one that has some
of both?
What about something that does doesnt
nt doesnt rise and fall all over the mar market
ket market but is a sure thing to make
some money in a little while?
If I knew about a sure thing
on the market today, I would
make $5 million tomorrow and
retire the day after, said Sin Sincere.
cere. Sincere. But since there isnt any
such thing as a sure thing. I
guess the investor, as well as my myself
self myself wild just have to take our
chances.
Sincere said there are chances
involved. Unforeseen happenings
can radically alter the workings
of the market.
When you deal with 16 million
American investors, you can ne never
ver never tell from one day to the
next what they are going to do.
That is part of the excitement
of investing. It is also one reason
why you ought to have a little
of the calculating gambler in
you, said the Gainesville broker.
For those who dont have much
of the gambler in us, Sincere said
some stocks do some of the think thinking
ing thinking for you.
Mutual funds for example, of offer
fer offer a few safety devices for in investors,

vestors, investors, said Sincere. By In Investing
vesting Investing in one of. the 300 mutual
funds* in the country, you simply
hire professional management to
invest your money in diverse
stocks. This way you cant lose
all your money in one swoop. At
the same time, you dont al always
ways always get the same return you
would by specific investing.
In any event, Sincere feels that
can in the back yard should not
get rusty.
This Is a great country of
ours, we ought to invest in it. We
have a system of free enterprise
unequaled anywhere in the world.
We owe it to ourselves to take
advantage of it.
Medically Approved
Electrolysis bv
EDMUND DWYER
Electrologist
107 W. University Art. FR 2-*039

Wanted
Two headed
monster
- WO: f humorous scholar'
or
What have you
if you have a plan
for a new student magazine
bring your two heads
to a meeting Room 116 Florida Union
, * A&hh
Wednesday, 3:00 p.m. May 2.
I-
* * * oOa
t ,"*nr

UF Radio-Scope
Eyes Jupiter's
'Hof Spots'
Jupiters hot spots are being
mapped on the UF campus by
the use of a radio telescope ac according
cording according to Dr. Alexander Smith,
professor of physics.
Hot spots are certain areas
on Jupiter's surface which emit
radio waves, said Dr. Smith.
This project of mapping the
planets hot spots first started
in 1966 with financial support from
the physics department. The Ar Army
my Army and Navy are also helping
with the project.
Possible visits to the moors
and other space travel may be
aided by the project, said Dr.
Smith.
The UF radio telescope is loca located
ted located on property owned by the
College of Agriculture near Bi Bivens
vens Bivens Arm.
The radio telescopes antenna
receives signals from Jupiter.
The signals are recorded in the
laboratory by a pen recorder
that marks a scroll.

Orientation Leaders, Staff
Now Being Interviewed

Students applying for positions
as orientation group leaders and
staff members for summer ses session
sion session and the fall trimester will be
interviewed until May 4. Staff
members will be chosen from the
applicants on the basis of ex experience.
perience. experience.
Although a definite program has
not yet been scheduled, tentative

Your Gracious Host Invite* Yaw Ts
DIAL 2-2223^
Gainesville Shopping Center CAFETERIA

Ihe rlohd* Alligator, rnday, April Al, lvt>Z

Nepalese Drum
At Folk Festival

Six UF students will appear at
the 1962 Florida Folk Festival,
held May 4, 6 and 6 at the Step Stephen
hen Stephen Foster Memorial.
Four Nepalese students, under
the direction of Jack Bahadur,
are featured performers. One of
the students, A. A. Gautum, wear wearing
ing wearing an authentic Nepalese cos costume,
tume, costume, will sing Wail My Dear,
We Both Will Go Together, ac accompanying
companying accompanying himself on the Ne Nepalese
palese Nepalese drum.
The other Nepalese students
will perform Nepalese religi o u s
songs with Gautum accompany,
ing them on the drum.
Wearing Philippine costumes.
Reuben N. Navarro and Teres Teresita
ita Teresita Hidalgo will give a bamboo
stick dance. Entitled Tinik Tinikling,
ling, Tinikling, the dance depict B the
courtship and mating of birds
as they flit in and out of a bam bamboo
boo bamboo thicket. Mr. and Mrs. Ram Ramon
on Ramon Valmayor will accompany
them as bambo 0 beaters.
Thousands of Floridians and
many out-of-state tourists annual-

changes in the format have been
considered.
We hope to cut off at least one
full day of orientation
probably Saturday, said Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Director Mike Jamieson.
Tentative selections of other per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, subject to grades, will be
made by the middle of May. Stu Students
dents Students will be notified prior to final
examinations.

ly attend the festival, sponsored
by the Stephen Foster Memorial
Commission.
The major purpose of the festi festival,
val, festival, according to Director Thel Thelma
ma Thelma Boltin, i§ to keep... flourish flourishing
ing flourishing the traditional express ions
which reflect life as our fore forefathers
fathers forefathers lived it in Florida, in
the United States, and other
countries from which our people
have come.
TOPICAL PREFERENCE
nr ...
mopjcjyk
To be in proper balance, o
gentlemon's summer ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe should contain ofFeast
one pair of these traditional
fine tropical docron-worsted
slacks.
If C ::
BhBBS *
$12.95 ;
II W. UnTvr*ity AYO

Page 7



Page 8

Socially Speaking

Fiji Weekend Begins
In Ocala; Ends At House

* By MARY ANNE AWTREY
-Gator Coed Editor
Fraternities take to the road
Gainesville
# DRIVE-IN THEATRE
FRIDAY 4-27
"FANNY"
LESLIE CARON
"SPLENDOR IN
THE GRASS"
NATALIE WOOD
SATURDAY 4-28
"THf LAST SUNSET"
ROCK HUDSON
"SONS fir LOVERS"
DEAN STOCKWELL
"CLAUDELL
INGLISH'"
DIANE McBAIN
SUNDAY, MONDAY b
TUESDAY 4-29, 30, 5-1
_ "THE GUNS OF
NAVARONE"
GREGORY PECK
"EVERYTHING'S
DUCKY"
MICKEY ROONEY
* j
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY b
FRIDAY, 5-2, 3, 4
"BREAKFAST AT
TIFFANYS"
AUDREY HEPBURN
"DESIRE UNDER THE
ELMS"
SOPHIA LOREN

J FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
h*S
May- \
P-o*** t, WILIAM PtieenG o**ltd by ceonce StATON W-rtw by **v .-a M'CHfjL A Po#VAXAL T tIEASI
Kij/gof 4*
Plus Cartoon
April 27-28 7 P.M. 9:15 P.M.
April 29 2 P.M.
Plus
Death of a Salesman
C-3 Special
May I, 7-9 P.M.
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 27, 1962

this weekend for party life, as
a lull in the campus social whirl
following the Easter weekend.
Fiji Weekend begins Friday
night when PhiGams and dates
journey to the Brahma Restaur Restaurant
ant Restaurant in Ocala for the Black Dia Diamond
mond Diamond Ball. The dinner-d an c e
begins at 5:30, followed by a
cocktail party.
The Midnighters will play
from 8:30 until midnight, at which
time, according to the Fijis, they
will turn into pumpkins
The new sweetheart and her
Today Saturday
Only
WARNER BROS. Mi
Starts Sunday.
Far 3 Days \
vr
atun iwtu wmo mttot crlin

court will be presented during
the evening.
Saturday Fijis return to the
home front for a luau. Attire will
be in keeping with the nature of
the party and the Midnighters,
no longer pumpkins, will swing
for the dance. The house en en!
! en! trance will feature a waterfall,
and the rest of the decor will be
in the style of the islands.
DUs will make the beach
scene at Daytona for their An Annual
nual Annual Spring Weekend. DUs and
dates are planning fun in the
sun at the Can Can Motel. DUs
report that some participants may
be students left over from the
Easter weekend.
Famous couples will parade at
the Teke House Saturday night to
celebrate return from vacation.
The featured famous couple will
be Adam and Eve. The Alleg Allegros
ros Allegros will provide the rock and
twist for Tekes and dates.
AEPhis will hold Green and
White weekend to honor new ini initiates.
tiates. initiates. Dinner and dancing at
the University Inn is on tap Fri Friday
day Friday night, and Saturday a pool
party is planned.
Phi Kappa Tau and AOPi pled pledges
ges pledges hosted a party for underpriv underprivileged
ileged underprivileged children of the Gainesville
area before Easter. The egg egghunt
hunt egghunt took place at the PKT
house and prizes were awarded
for finding the Golden egg and
the largest number of eggs.
Names of the winners are not
available.
EDITORS NOTE: Notices for
the social column should
be turned in to the Alligator
office by noon on Wednesday.
Students Help
To Authenticate
A Rembrandt
Research done by six UF art
students and their instructor has
concluded that Rembrandts pic picture
ture picture Deposition of Christ is not
a fake.
Jim McMahon, UF grad stu student
dent student and teaching assistant in the
art department said they used
several methods in reaching their
conclusion.
We used ultra violet to find
out whether the painting had been
done at one time, McMahon
said, and from this, we determ determined
ined determined that the painting was Rem Rembrandts.
brandts. Rembrandts.
McMahon said there had been
some 'conflict about the painting
in art circles as whether or not
the master had actually painted
the whole thing or had left parts
of it to be done by students.
Some peoplle said it didnt
have the density so often con connected
nected connected with a Rembrandt, but
thats because the painting had
been cropped, McMahon added.
He said their research is not
conclusive by any means, but
that it helped the case for orig originality.
inality. originality.
Students participating in the
research with McMahon were Mrs.
Nina Starr, Mrs. Shirley
Schwartz, Milton Bloch, Johann
Eyf ells, Steve Lotz and Mrs.
Francis Torraca.
The research was given as part
of the 15th Annual Sarasota Art
Symposium held earlier this
month. The UF and FSU met in
conjunction with the Ringling Mu Museum
seum Museum in Sarasota

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CULTURE
on
CAMPUS

By SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
Weekend and first-of-the-week
cultural activities on campus rely
on the screen for presentation.
Education al TVs Age of
Kings tonight features another
scene of intrigue and murder in
Shakespeares dramatic portrayal
of Henry VI.
"The Sun in Splendor, 13fch
production in the series, plots
Warwicks rise to position of
Kingmaker, his transfer to
French allegiance, and his death
at the battle of Barnet.
Henry Vis heir, the young
Prince of Wales, is brutally mur murdered
dered murdered before his mothers eyes
at Tewkesbury, and in a gloomy
chamber of the Tower of Lon London,
don, London, the pathetic Henry VI is
stabbed to death by the wicked
Richard, Duke of Gloucester. This
leads to the crowning of Edward
IV in London amid great rejoicing.
The program can be seen in
room 324 of the Florida Union
at 9 p.m.
Death of a Salesman
A C-3 special Death of a
Salesman begins Sunday and
will run through Tuesday. The
movie will be shown in Florida
Union auditorium at 7 and 9 each
night.
Arthur Millers serious drama
rwWWWWVWWWWWWWWWVWWVWWWWWWWW
Coeds Shoot
Pool In Union
Women are infiltrating the
last major stronghold of the
University of Florida male.
Theyre playing pool now.
Apparently unnoticed by the
predominantly male clientele,
the girls slip into the Florida
Union pool room, shoot a few
games, and slip out.
Mutual surprise! says
John Walton, game room man manager,
ager, manager, on the reception that the
girls received in the game
room.
Most girls dont know that
they can come in here added
Walton.
The gals said that they like
to play pool but it is frowned
upon.
The boys only give us a
hard time when they are wait waiting
ing waiting for the table that we
have. commented Barbara
Mac Lean.
Their game: The first per person
son person to sink the most balls is
the winner.
RARAAAAAAA*AA*UUUUUUUUIUUUIiUIIUm
Navy To Speak
On OCS School
Representatives from the U.S.
Navy Recruiting Station will
be on campus May 7-10, to speak
with senior men and women in interested
terested interested in the Navy Officer Can Candidate
didate Candidate School.
The 16 week OOS program
leads to a commission as an En Ensign
sign Ensign in the U. S. Naval Reserve
and three years of active duty
for men. Active duty tours for
women are for two years up upon
on upon completion of OCS.
Graduating seniors may apply
for OCS classes convening in Au August
gust August and October this year at
Newport, Rhode Island. The
WAVE OCS class convenes in Ju July.
ly. July.
The representatives will be at
the Florida Union from 9 a. m.
to 4 p. m. daily. N appoint appointments
ments appointments are required and no ob obligations
ligations obligations are incurred.

publically displays the innermost
thoughts and dreams of salesman
Willie Lorn an. Living in the past,
Loman reverts back to conversa conversation
tion conversation and activities remembered
from the childhood days of his
sons.
Fine Arts Festival
The schedule for the Fine Arts
Festival. May 9-13, as it was
presented in the preceeding Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, include these revisions:
Free admission to the jazz con.
cert by Bobby Hackett and his
orchestra, sponsored by the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council May 12 at 8:46 in
the Florida Gym.
Florida Players presentation of
Tartuffe May 9-12 at Norman
Hall Auditorium.
Featured in the Festival will be
performances and displays by
students of art, architecture, cine cinema,
ma, cinema, dance, drama literature and
music.
Sailing Club
Hosts Contest
The Gator Sailing dub will
host the Dinghy Championships
of the Southeastern Inter-Collegi Inter-Collegiate
ate Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association at Lake
Wauburg in November.
The event here will be the qual qualifying
ifying qualifying regatta for the team to re represent
present represent SEISA in the nation a 1
championships, held each June.
SEISA will not be represented
this year, as the charter must
be approved at the championship
event held this June. Sailing, one
of the major sports among
schools in the northeast and mid midwest,
west, midwest, is expected to gain In im importance
portance importance in this section of the
country.
The Gator Sailing Club, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Intra-Mural Depart Department,
ment, Department, is expected to become the
leading club in the SEISA, ac according
cording according to SEISAS Graduated
Secretary.
The dubs next meeting will
be Monday, 8 p. m., in Room
220, Florida Gym.
French Supper
Set for Sunday
The last international supper of
the year is slated for Sunday in
the Social Room of the Florida
Union at 6 p.m.
Reservations for the French
dinner should be made with the
Union Board office today.

APPLICATIONS
NOW BEING ACCEPTED
fOR
BUSINESS MANAGER ?
1962-63 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
1 **
SUMMER GATOR f 7
EDITOR MANAGING EDITOR 7
BUSINESS MANAGER
FOR APPLICATION FORMS, INQUIRE BOARD OF STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS OFFICE, ROOM 11, FLA. UNION
DEADLINE: MONDA,Y MAY 7

IN TNI DARK

Ho Ho Ho Ho Ho Ho
Hee Hee Ha Ha Ho

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Alligator Amusements Editor
Funny, Hilarious, Rib tickling,
pure humor, utterly riotous.
Phew! There just arent enough
superlatives.
Call Me Genius is perhaps
the funniest movie to be shown in
Gainesville since Rosalind Rus Russell
sell Russell and Auntie Mame. and
Call Me Genius outiaugh* them
all!
Tony Hancock is definitely the
comedians comedian. His facial
expression and asides filled the
theater with hysterical laughter.
The basic story is about a mad madcap
cap madcap artist who sweeps Paris off
its feet and skyrocket* to fame
on his virtual ineptitude.
Light
Some might classify thi s as a
CENTER
NEWS
By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Hill Hillel
el Hillel Foundation and Bnai Israel
Congregation will hold a joint
service at 8 p. m. on Friday. Dr.
Thier will conduct the service
and Dr. Wollowick will deliver the
sermon. Pre Bar Mitzvah will as assist
sist assist at the service.
Onegshabbat will follow serv services,
ices, services, everyone is invited.
Sunday, from 11 a. m. to 12:-
15 p. m., the annual Fried Mat Matzo-brei
zo-brei Matzo-brei brunch is scheduled. Lox
and bagels will also be served.
EPISCOPAL UNTVERB IT Y
CENTER: The Rt. Rev. Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton West, Bishop of the Diocese
of Florida, will administer Con Confirmation
firmation Confirmation at the U a. m. service
Sunday morning.
NEWMAN CLUB: Spring
Fever Dance will be held Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, with entertainment
provided by the Carr Tunes and
the Balladeers. Nomination of
next years officers will be made
at a meeting at 7:30 p. m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.

PAPERBACK SALE T|
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light, sophisticated comedy. Gen Generally
erally Generally speaking, though, it is just,
pure laughter.
Accompanying this jocular par parody
ody parody is another

comedy extraor extraordinaire.
dinaire. extraordinaire.
The Pure
Hell of St. Trin Trinians
ians Trinians combines
the gently ris risque,
que, risque, with the ri ribald,
bald, ribald, the absurd
and the uproar uproariously
iously uproariously funny.
Trinians is
about a school
for young girls

liK
wSm>
Schneider

that is far from
the apple of the community's
eye. When it burns all cheer, in including
cluding including the inmates.
Then through duress, a judge
grants the girls a reprieve for
starting the fire.
The escapade* get hectic as the
girls are taken over by a Doctor
of Philosophy (in quest of socio sociological
logical sociological culture.) He is fortunate
enough to have his degree from
Baghdad University.
The most hilarious part of this
movie is the Minister of Educa Educations
tions Educations Pastoral Dance of relaxat relaxation.
ion. relaxation. Trippingly over the carpets.
At the State Theatre this
weekend.
Gigilo
At the Florida we find a change
in mood.

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A depressing story of a fadinj
actres s in quest of carnal reju rejuvenation.
venation. rejuvenation.
Slowly she succumbs to the gi
gilos advances and daily she
longs more and more for his
youth.
Vivien Leigh C'Gone With thf
Wind) plays the part of a fading
star. Her portrayal is nothing
short of excellent. Her co star
however is mediocre.
Warren Beatty Hollywood's
answer to Jimmy Dean is not
Tennessee William's conception of
an Italian Gegilo. Perhaps he
more ably fits into the classifica classification
tion classification of an actor with a skeleton
in his closet that no one can for forget.
get. forget.
His skeleton is a jukebox, on
top of a hot-rod, on top. of no
talent.
Incapacity
However, Lotte Lenya makes
up for Warren Beatty's incapaci incapacity
ty- incapacity
For laughter THE STATE
THEATER. For depression the
Florida.
Teachers Pet ia showing at the
Florida Union rooty-toot-toot.
A Privates Affair i s show showing
ing showing at the South Rec Room. Also
the Adventure of D. Tracy. Fly Flydont
dont Flydont walk, fools.
Also, the other Rec rooms have
other movies. A roll of the drums
for the other Rec Rooms.



State Senatorial Candidates Speak;
Differ on Merit Pay Raise Program

The three candidates for Ala Alachua
chua Alachua Countys state senatorial
seat met the press here last week
And discussed the issues stirred
by the campaign.
Emphasizing the UF, a panel of
Journalism students fired questions
at incumbent Sen. J. Emory
(Red) Cross, Ed Peck, local tim timberman
berman timberman and Claude M. (Red)
Franks, tax assessor of Alachua
County.
Cross said he opposed the de decision
cision decision of the Board of Control to
withhold $700,000 of the initial $1.3
million appropriation which was
to be used for merit pay raises
for the UFs academic personnel.
The governor* action was con contrary
trary contrary to legislative intent, Cross
charged.
fie said that in his opinion the
Senate and the House would take
steps to release the money, or re release
lease release it after Bryant's term of of office
fice office has expired. The next gover governor
nor governor will likely be more sympathe sympathetic
tic sympathetic to the need* of higher educa education,
tion, education, he reiterated.
Cross said the first srep is to
convince the Board of Control
that the money is necessary, and
second have the board re recommend
commend recommend the increase to the
legislature.
on increased funds in
1963 depends on what the Board
of, Control does during the next
session of the legislature, he
added.
Croas stated that the board is
far-more sympathetic toward mer merit
it merit increases now than it was two
months ago because of all the pub publicity
licity publicity and controversy the issue
had evoked.
Cross cited two major needs of
the UF that he intended to work
toward in the next session if re reelected.
elected. reelected.
These included the expansion

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Cross
of the UFs nuclear science and
space education facilities, and ac acquiring
quiring acquiring a badly needed pay raise
for its non-academic personnel.
The incumbent senator took the
deloise of the Pork Chop in
terests. I am a Pork Chopper. 1
have to be they control the
purse strings.
Cross said the Pork Choppers
are unjustly stigmatized. No state statewide
wide statewide legislation ever passed has
been initiated by a big city dele delegation,
gation, delegation, he declared.
The big city boys are too busy
with their own affair* to concen concentrate
trate concentrate on the best interests of the
state, he charged.
Cross said he would not be in
favor of constitutional revision.
The Florida Constitition i s not
as bad as Gov. Bryant says it
is, he stated.
The main drawback to con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revision, he aaid, is
that it would take at least 20

1 Wf
l&mmmL iff ~'C, '
Franks
year* for the Supreme Court to
interpret the new statutes.
Consequently, the only way to
get fairer representation is to add
more legislators to the legislature,
he asserted.
Peck charged Cross with try trying
ing trying to pass the blame of the
withheld merit pay raises to Bry Bryant
ant Bryant and the state Budget Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
If Cross had drawn the bill
clearly, Peck said, this issue
would not have arisen. The bill
should have specified so much mo money
ney money for salary increases rather
than making the proposal a con contingent
tingent contingent appropriation.
Peck said that something as vi vital
tal vital to the UF as merit pay raises
should have been carefully spell spelled
ed spelled out in black and white so
there could be no doubt about leg legislative
islative legislative intent.
Peck said he had reliable infor information
mation information that some of the $700,000
withheld would be released long
before the 1963 session of the
legislature. He declined to reveal
his source.
According to Peck, improve improvement
ment improvement of non academic facilities
is the most pressing problem of
the UF.
Heretofore, FSU has been get getting
ting getting the cream of the educational
improvement appropriations. He
said the UF has 15.1 per cent
temporary academic build in g s
while FSU has only 1.8 per cent.
Peck said one of the UF pro professors
fessors professors told him he had to con conduct
duct conduct his lecture sessions on a
park bench.
He said he didnt mind that;
the trouble is that sometimes the
bench is occupied when the class
gets there, Peck quipped.
In 1963, the biggest problem be before
fore before the next legislative session
is going to be taxes because the
conservative administration has
held down expenditures and ap appropriations,
propriations, appropriations, Peck stated.
I think it would be extremely
foolish, however, to advocate in increasing
creasing increasing sales tax at this time
to make up the deficit, he as asserted.
serted. asserted.
Peck said he favored complete
revision of the Florida Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution so its intent could be clearly

Antebellum Architecture
Filmed for U.S. Archives

Authentic flavor of a flourishing
American frontier before the War
Between the State* is being cap captured
tured captured on film this month in North Northwest
west Northwest Florida.
Twenty-two historic structures
in seven panhandle cities are be being
ing being photographed for the national
archives in Washington as a re result
sult result of survey s by three UF ar architecture
chitecture architecture professors.
The team, F. Blair Reeves, Hen Henry
ry Henry C. Edwards, and William
Grobe, made early studies of his historic
toric historic structures in Tallahassee,
Madison, Monticello, Apalachicola,
Quincy, Marianna and Pensacola.
Researcher Reeves said the
survey was made in an effort to
remedy the poor representation
in the nations records of the
states architectural heritage.
Northwest Florida was selected
for the initial investigation by the
professors because it was a flou flourishing
rishing flourishing American frontier before
the Civil War.
The Historic American Building
Survey of the National Park Ser Service
vice Service chose the 22 structures be because
cause because they were of sufficient
merit surd historic interest to
be included in the national ar archives.
chives. archives.
UF College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, the North Florida and
North Central Florida Chapters of
the American Institute of Archi Architects
tects Architects cooperated in the project.
Houses, churches, lighthouses
and fort s BX6 en* the struc structures
tures structures now being photographed by
Jack E. Boucher of the Historic
American Buildings Survey of the
National Park Service. He began
documentation in early April.
The UF professors have pre prepared
pared prepared architectural and historic
data sheet* to go with the photo photographs.
graphs. photographs. Measured drawings are
planned later If funds are avail available
able available to enable survey team to
do this work.
Two of the researchers have
spent many summers document documenting
ing documenting details of historic structures
the nation for the Nation National
al National F*ark Service.
Edwards has examined build buildings
ings buildings from basements to rafters
in such historic areas as Harpers
Ferry, West Va., Gettysburg, Pa.,
Milwaukee and St. Augustine, and

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Peck
understood.
Like Cross, he agreed that the
only way toward equitable repre representation
sentation representation was to increase the num number
ber number of legislative seats. He firmly
stated that re-apportionment was
none of the federal governments
business, and should be left to
the states to thrash out.
Franks, the third man in the
race, said, I dont know wheth whether
er whether I agree or not with the gover governors
nors governors action of withholding merit
pay raises.
I dont know enough about it,
he said. Besides, there is al always
ways always two sides to every argu argument.
ment. argument.
Franks asserted that he was
not running the UF. I am not
expected t 0 know anything about
it. Why should I? he reported.
Franks said he had no specific
legislative designs toward im improvements
provements improvements which would benefit
the operation of the UF.
If the university officials say
they need something, then I am
with them, he declared.
He said, however, that he would
not initiate or support any action
concerning the UF unless it had
met the approval of the proper
channels: the governor, the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission, the Cabinet, the
Board of Control, and the UF ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Franks refused to discuss his
opponents merits on the basis of
record and qualifications.
I have never in a political
campaign mentioned one of my
opponents names, he stated. I
dont want to give him any free
advertisement.
Franks was asked if he had
been induced to run as a political
smokescreen to draw support
away from one of the other can candidates.
didates. candidates.
He emphatically denied the ac accusation.
cusation. accusation. I feel the Florida Sen Senate
ate Senate is a step toward advance advancement
ment advancement in my career in public
service, he answered.
Franks declined to comment
further on the issues of the hotly
contested campaign. He said his
long and commendable record as
Alachua County Tax Assessor es established
tablished established him as being qualified to
handle the Senate seat.

this summer will take on a pro project
ject project in Savannah.
Reeves ha s done architectural
research of this nature at Har Harpers
pers Harpers Ferry, Towson, Md., Maine
and Massachusetts. In each case,
selected architectural stud en t s
work with the professors.
He said the Historic American
Survey is a long range
program for assembling an ar archive
chive archive of historic American archi architecture.
tecture. architecture. Cooperating in the pro project
ject project are the National Park Ser Service,
vice, Service, the Library of Congress, the
American Institute of Architects,
and other interested groups.
Reeves, who stressed that the
Florida work is only a beginn beginning,
ing, beginning, point s to recent statements
by Secretary of the Interior Stuart
E. Udall that Americas historic
places are being threatened with
impairment and destruction on an
unprecedented scale by mush mushrooming
rooming mushrooming urban development and
rapid population growth.
He said study and recording of
Floridas historic structures are
valuable in accumulating acts
about the development of the
states culture.
U. of Hawaii
Has Ad Course
The University of Hawaii of offers
fers offers more than hulas to stu students.
dents. students.
The University has now estab established
lished established an advertising major, with
emphasis on the marketing as aspects
pects aspects of advertising. The pro program
gram program is in the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration, with strong
business and marketing orienta orientation.
tion. orientation.
The program will be directed by
Prof. H. B. Stelhnacher, chair chairman
man chairman of the department of mark marketing
eting marketing and foreign trade at UH,
who formerly directed the adver advertising
tising advertising program at the University
of Houston and at North Texas
State University.
Students interested in programs
offered at the University of Ha Hawaii
waii Hawaii should write to the Univer University,
sity, University, Honolulu 14, flaws ii.

SG Asks Tally
Summer Work
Aid to Students
Student Government is seeking
help from Tallahassee to find
summer jobs for UF students.
Secretary of Labor Phil Laz Lazzara
zara Lazzara will travel to Tallahassee
within the next two weeks to see
Gov. Farris Bryant's Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Assistant Jimmy Kynes in
an effort to get summer jobs
for UFers with state administra administrative
tive administrative agencies.
The UF labor office boasts
better than 1,200 job opportunit opportunities
ies opportunities among their files. Brochures,
job applications and other infor information
mation information from summer camps, Na National
tional National Parks, hotels and resorts
are available Monday through
Friday from 2-5 p. m. in room
309, Florida Union.
Approximately 10 students
come in and apply for work each
day," Lazzara said. Many
of them find not only the type
work they are looking for but al also
so also in the particular area of the
country they prefer."
Students attending s u m mmer
mer mmer school who are interested in
working part time on campus
should apply in the office of the
Assistant Dean of Men.
Fifty per cent of the applic applicants
ants applicants for campus work are ac accepted",
cepted", accepted", Lazzara said. A n y
students applying for these jobs
must have a two point," the
labor secretary said.
Students interested in working
part time off-campus should ap apply
ply apply at the Florida' Employment
office.
FBK Needs
50 Helpers
Florida Blue Key has received
150 applications for the Foreign
Student Sponsor Program, but
would like to have 200. Married
and graduate students are speci specifically
fically specifically needed, although all appli applications
cations applications will be considered.
About three fifths of the ap applicants
plicants applicants so far are from Univer University
sity University College with a large turn
out of girls from all fields. En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Agricultural stu students
dents students are also needed.
We would like to process the
applications and complete the in interviews
terviews interviews before examinations in
order to accommodate foreign
students arriving for summer ses session
sion session and the fall trimester," said
Program Chairman Yuis Gom Gomez.
ez. Gomez. Students may apply at the
Florida Blue Key office, Room
314 in the Florida Union.

PEmiilliilHiailiaiiaff)
EVERY
COLLEGE
STUDENT
CAN BENEFIT
by
reading
this IgHI
An understanding of the truth
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip
tures by Mary Baker Eddy can
remove the pressure which con concerns
cerns concerns todays college student
upon whom increasing de demands
mands demands are being made for
academic excellence.
Frw to You for 30 Days
Science and Health may be
read, borrowed, cm* purchased
for $3 at any Christian Science
Reading Room. On request a
copy will be mailed to you post postpaid.
paid. postpaid. After 30 days you may
keep the book by remitting the
cost or return it to the Reading
Room in the mailing carton
provided.
Information about Science
and Health may also be ob-
Uined on campus through the
Christian Science
Organization
Florida Union
6:45 P.M.
Sundays

Toothless 'Old Thunder 7
Retired in Old Jets Home

Old Thunder" the once
proud steel scourge of me skies,
will fly no more.
Now the F-84 Thunderjet, which
is termed by the Air Force
Bluebook as The Workhorse o*
the Korean War," stands tooth toothless
less toothless in a permanent resting place
across from the R.O.T.C. Depart Department.
ment. Department.
This hasn't always been Thun Thunders"
ders" Thunders" plight. The aircraft which
was brought to the UF by the
Department of Aero-Space Engi Engineering
neering Engineering for use in instructional
purposes, was capable of dis discharging
charging discharging rockets and spitting 6,-
000 pounds of machine-gun bul bullets
lets bullets in rapid succession.

Language Center
Revives Portuguese

The UF S Spanish-Portuguese
Area Center will open in Febru February
ary February 1963, bringing with it the re revival
vival revival of Portuguese language cour courses
ses courses on campus, said Dr. Dorsey
Sanders, chairman of the Cen Centers
ters Centers advisory committee.
Sanders said that the Univer University,
sity, University, along with four other
schools, was chosen from 25 ap applicants
plicants applicants to operate one of the five
Latin American Language Cen Centers
ters Centers in the country.
It is a great honor and should
give the University additional re recognition
cognition recognition and prestige," said
Sanders.
The other schools are UCLA,
Columbia, Tulane, and the Uni University
versity University of Texas. This program
is financed by the National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act under the di direction
rection direction of the U.S. Office of Edu Education.
cation. Education.
Dr. Donald E. Worester
member of the advisory commit committee,
tee, committee, said that this area Center
would permit a tremendous
amount of expansion in the In Inter-American
ter-American Inter-American studies here at
the University.
The Center will be open to gra graduate
duate graduate students who wish to work
in the field of Latin American
studies here at the University.
Dean Armin H. Gropp, also a
member of the committee, said
that students could work in one
of the several area s of Latin Am American
erican American interest.
These would include: such
things as: sociology, geography,
history, and agricultural econo economics.
mics. economics.
Gropp said that although the
government considers Portuguese

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Apr!! 27. 1962

Thunders luck began to
change when he got to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. After being flown to the
Gainesville Municipal Airport two
years ago by an Air Force pil pilot,
ot, pilot, he became overheated and
caught fire before the bulging
eyes of UF officials who had
come to take him home.
After the fire was extinguish extinguished
ed extinguished by the pilot, Thunder shrugged
it all off and got what may have
been the largest escort in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville history.
The jet was towed to the cam campus
pus campus by a university truck.
The escort was composed of
the Highway Patrol, A1 a c hua
County sheriffs Department, the

a critical language and one vital
to Latin American affairs, it has
not been taught on the campus
for some time.
The academic program provid provided
ed provided by the Center i s to be carried
out over a three year period,
which will lead to a PhD de degree,
gree, degree, said Sanders.

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Gainesville City Police and the
University Police Department.
Upon arriving at the UF, the
aircraft wasnt completely un unarmed.
armed. unarmed. The seat ejection charg charges
es charges were still intact, ao ther- seat
was removed and the was
moved into a hanger to await
the arrival of an Air Forcel ex expert
pert expert who was to remove the
charges.
While the expert was in the
process of removing the charges,
he accidently crossed two wires
and the charges exploded. It
seems that two rods bad not
been removed when the seat was
taken out, and the rods were
ejected by the charge. The two
pieces of steel went through the
top of the hanger, flew above
the near-by radar tower, and
landed on the baseball field.
Thunder" has calmed down a
lot since his stormy beginning,
however. Now he merely ita
calmly while students make him
the object of numerous practical
jokes.
Like the SAE lion, the plane
is frequently assaulted with the
paint-brush. Once students cover covered
ed covered him with swastikas. Another
time his USAF insignia was rub rubbed
bed rubbed off and U.S.S.R. red stars
substituted.

Page 9



Page 10

Home Stretch
Ready For Gators

.T By ROBERT GREEN
# A§itant Sports Editor
The Gator baseball team, fight fighting
ing fighting lor its life in the tense SEC
Eastern Division race, takes on
Tennessee today and Saturday in
Knoxville in a crucial series.
The Gators, their 2V2 £ ame
leadT. reduced to just one half
game after Auburn swept two
games last weekend, came back
to stop Kentucky on Wednesday,
5-1? to keep their slim lead. Re Results
sults Results of Thursdays game and
Albums games with Tennessee
were not known at press time.
C. W. Price was to have, pitch pitchad
ad pitchad the final game of the Kentucky
series with Jim Biggart slated to
go either today or Saturday
against the Volunteers. The oth-
was not announced.
Tennessee will probably throw
their aee righthanders, Bill Bis Bishop
hop Bishop and Jim Herbert, against the
league leaders. Kentucky, still in
the race, will face Auburn in
Lexington for a two game series
this weekend also.
The Gators will wind up the
f>EC part of their schedule next
weekend with a two-game series
with Georgia Tech in Gainesville.
Jerry Nicolson was the star on
Wednesday as he hurled a three
hitter at. the Wildcats. Nicolson
struck out five and walked only
two as he improved his record
to 5-2. He also scored three
runs.
A1 Lopez, Jr. was the hitting
hero with three singles.
It was a different story at Au Auburn
burn Auburn last-weekend as the 11-game
UF winning streak was brought
to an end as the Tigers swept
both games, 7-3 on Friday, and
2-1 on Saturday. The wins gave

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The Floride Alligator, Friday, April 27, 1962

Auburn a split in the four games
played this year.
In Fridays game, the Plains Plainsman
man Plainsman jumped off to an early lead
over Nicolson and won going
away as the Gators could not
master Jim Boyda steady pitch pitching.
ing. pitching.
Wayne Fowler smashed a home
run and Jim Nicols had four runs
batted in on two doubles. Le n
Scheinhoft had a home run for
the Gators.
In Saturday's contest, Joe Ov Overton
erton Overton bested Price in a fine pitch pitching
ing pitching dual. Shortstop Ottis Bibbs
hit a home run in the first for
Auburn and the Tigers scored the
winning run in the second inning
on a passed ball.
While the varsity is away, the
UF freshman team will play
three games at Perry Field this
weekend, meeting the Florida
State freshmen in a Frid a y
game and a Saturday doublehead doubleheader.
er. doubleheader.

Prep Swimmers
Sign UF Grants

The Gator Swimming team is
back in the sporting news this
week with a victory in the Flor Florida
ida Florida AAU meet in St. Petersburg
and the announcement of the sign signing
ing signing of four top high school
swimmers.
Coach Buddy Crone announc announced
ed announced late Wednesday afternoon that
four of the states top swimmers
had signed grant-in-aids to the
UF and will be members of the

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cisco KID
.. alias Francisco Montana plays in the second po position
sition position on the UF tennis squad and will, Saturday after afterneon
neon afterneon be playing John Karabaz of the University of
Miami. Both are graduates of Coral Gables High
School.

freshman team next year.
The four are: Lynn Hunt Miami Jackson, Ed Marino, also
of Miami Jackson, James Roos
of Hialeah High School, and Ray
Whitehouse of Jacksonville.
Hunt is one of the top indivi individual
dual individual medley swimmers in Flori Florida
da Florida with a top time of 2:11, bet better
ter better than the UF freshman rec record.
ord. record. He also is good in freestyle
events.
Marino, Hunts teammate at
Jackson, a school which beat the
freshmen team in a recent meet,
is another freestyler and is good
in the distance events. He i s ex expected
pected expected to better hi s top time of
53 seconds for the 100 yard
freestyle.
Roos is another freestyler and
has matched Marinos time in the
100 freestyle. His best event is
the 200 yard freestyle.
Whitehouse is th e top butterfly
swimmer in the state with a time
of 56 seconds for 100 yards. He
is also a top individual medley
swimmer and has also bested the
listed UF freshman time for
that event.
Coach Crone also said all four
of the boys had scored highly in
the senior placement tests and
should be good students at the
UF as well as good swimmers.
More swimming scholarships
are expected to be awarded
shortly, some after the state
swimming meet to be held in
Gainesville on May 11-12.
In the other swimming develop development,
ment, development, the varsity swimmers, five
strong, won the Florida AAU
meet thi s past Saturday in St.
Petersburg.
The Gators had 69 points to 42
for the Florida State Freshman
and 18 for the FSU varsity. The
team was made up of Dick Far Farwell,
well, Farwell, Terry Green, Jerry Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Eddie Reese, and diver Bill
Olinger.
The four swimmers combined
to take both the medley and
freestyle relays. In addition, Far Farwell
well Farwell won the 200 yard back
stroke, Reese, the individual med medley,
ley, medley, and Livingston, the 200 yard
freestyle.
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1 Wicker Signs;
Fourth For UF
i
Frank Wicker, 6-7 forward from
South Broward High School be became
came became the fourth Florida prep bas basketball
ketball basketball player to sign a grant-in grant-inaid
aid grant-inaid scholarship with Coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloans basketball team.
The Gold Coast Conference star
joins 6-9 Gary Evitt Keller from
St. Petersburg, Dixie Hollins, 6-11
Richard Peek from Pensacola Es Escambia,
cambia, Escambia, and 6-0 guard Dan
Goolsby from Apopka on the
1961 Gator freshman team.
Coach Sloan is expected to fill
out his team with an out of state
player and is also expected to sign
a junior college player to a scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship. This player would be eli eligible
gible eligible to play for the varsity next
season.
This i s the first time since 1956
that a s many as four Florida boys
have signed with the Gators. It
is in keeping with Coach Sloans
wish that he could recruit his
entire team from the State.
Tentative plans would place
Wicker and Keller at forwards4 o n
the freshman five next season,
with Peek at center and Goolsby
and the as yet unsigned player
at guard. Thi s does not take into
account that a player not on
scholarship could win a starting
berth.
Thinclads Meet
Tigers at Auburn
The UF track team will shoot
for an even season record, 3-3,
tomorrow*, when it meets Auburn
at Auburn, in the last duel meet
of the season. The Gators lost to
FSU in a duel meet on April 19.
Ranking high in the SEC, the
Gators defeated their only other
conference opponent, Georgia
Tech.
The Gators, now 2-3, have beat beaten
en beaten William and Mary and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech. Losses have been at the
hands of Navy, in the opener, and
two Florida schools, Miami and
FSU. The one triangular meet
loss was at Miami when the Ga Gators
tors Gators wound up on the short end of
a meet with the UM and Michi Michigan.
gan. Michigan.
Two group meets loom in the
future. May 5 is the Florida In Invitational
vitational Invitational meet at TaUahasee and
on May H and 12 the Gators
will participate in the SEC meet
at Baton Rouge.
Golfers Vie with FSU
The Gator golf team will wind
up its dual match season with
matches against Florida State and
the Citadel this weekend. The team
lost both matche s on their road
trip last week. North Carolina
beat the UF, 18-9 and Wake Fo Forest
rest Forest won 17-10.

Netters Attempt
Streak Breaking

The University of Florida Tennis Team meets the
team with the longest winning streak ever, in college
tennis Saturday, April 28, when the Gators host the Mi Miami
ami Miami Hurricanes on the Florida courts.

The Canes stretched their con consecutive
secutive consecutive win streak to an even
100 last Monday, defeating Rol Rollins
lins Rollins 8-1.
The Miami streak dates back
to the beginning of 1958 when
Dale Lewis took charge of. Mi Miamis
amis Miamis netters. N
Rodney Mendelstam holds the
number one position on this
years Cane squad. He, along
with number three singles player
John Hammdll compose Miamis
number one doubles duo, both are
from South Africa.
Miamis number two singles
player is John Karabaz, a form former
er former Florida High School champ champion,
ion, champion, from Coral Gables.
Miamis amazing record
stretches all the way to 1949.
Since that time the Miamians
have a 228 and 2 park.
The Florida Ga/tors, defending
SEC Tennis Champions,, will
counter the Miami attack with
Jim Schaffer of St. Petersburg
in the number one singles slot
and Shaffer along with Frank
Ron Rebhuhn, and Jerry Pfeif Pfeiffer
fer Pfeiffer round out the Gator squad.
Mike Cullinane, Fred Shaya,

Orange, Blue Softball
Roars Toward Close

Orange and Blue League soft softball
ball softball tournaments just got started
before the Easter break and are
now in full swing.
In the Orange bracket play. In
Bracket I league leading Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta appears on the way to
the semi finals with two early
victories. The Blues have beaten
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6-5 and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi 8-2.
Oxmen Bounce Back
In braeket n Kappa Alpha has
defeated Theta Chi 8-7. The Ox Oxmen
men Oxmen then bounced back to take a
9-6 decision from Alpha Tau Ome Omega.
ga. Omega. Beta Theta Pi, the fourth
team in the bracket has recorded
a 5-3 win over ATO.
In bracket HI Tau Epsilon Phi
and Pi Kappa Tau are deadlock deadlocked
ed deadlocked for the lead with identical 2-0
records. The TEPs defeated Pi
Kappa Alpha and Delta Tau Del Delta.
ta. Delta. Both of these games are now
being protested on officials de decisions.
cisions. decisions. The Taus have also post posted

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Montana in number one doubles.
Montana, a Coral Gables jun junior,
ior, junior, is the member two singles
player for Florida.

Soccer Slated
The yF soccer Club will end its
1961-62 Season with a match
against the base team of Ft. Ste Stewart,
wart, Stewart, Georgia, this Saturday at
Fleming Field.
Coach Alan Moores team will
be trying for their fourth unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten season in a row with the vic victory.
tory. victory. Their last win was an 8-0
victory over Florida State in Flor Florida
ida Florida Field on April 14 before 2,-
500 fans.
The Gators have also beaten
Ft. Stewart three times thi s sea season,
son, season, once here and twice at the
Georgia Army base.
Other Gator victims this season
include Rollins and Jacksonville
University.

ed posted victories over PiKA and DTD.
In the fourth bracket SAE and
Sigma Nu both have 1-0 records
with Pi Lam 1-1. The Lionmen de defeated
feated defeated Kappa Sig 29-11, The
Snakes defeated Pi Lam 6-0, be before
fore before the Pi Lams bounced back
for a victory over Kappa Sigma
Tuesday.
Blue League
In the Blue League bracket
ITau Kappa Epsilon and Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta got off to flying starts
with opening victories over Pi
Kappa Phi and Alpha Gamma
Rho.
In bracket n Delta Upsilon de defeated
feated defeated Lambda Chi 7-3.
The Orange League semi fin finals
als finals are scheduled for Monday
April 30, matching the winner of
bracket I vs n, and HI rs. IV.
The finals will take place the
following day. Blue League finals
will be played Wednesday, May
second.

1 x THE 'sPOWTS Hli I
Florida Frosh;
r Tight Race
* By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
UF basketball recruiting has taken a complete turn turnabout
about turnabout from last year's efforts.
On last years frosh five only one player from the
state of Florida was signed. He eventually dropped
out of school before the season started.
ALL FROM STATE
Although only four players have inked Gator cage
grant-in-aids this spring, all are from the sunshine
The three sky serapters Peek, Keller, and Wicker
and the hot shooting guard from Apopka, Goolsby,
should form the basis of a hustling frosh quintet next
season.
SOLLY WRITES ON LITTLE LOPEZ
A1 Lopez Jr. son of the Chicago White Sox man manager
ager manager will receive some national publicity in the near
future.
Sporting News, Baseball Bible, has bought a stopr
by UF journalism student George Solomon which will
be used in the May 2 edition.
Solomon is an assistant to Jimmy Gay in the UF
Sports Publicity Department.
The UF baseball team will have to play some pretty
tight ball to hold on to their slim y 2 game margin in
the Eastern half of the SEC race. A division win
means a sure trip to the NCAA tournament in Gas Gastonia,
tonia, Gastonia, N. C., since the leader of the SECs western di division,
vision, division, Mississippi State, cannot participate in NCAA
tournaments.
Jerry Nicolsons three hit job against Kentucky
Wednesday afternoon brightened the Gator outlook.
In the last three games UFs GO GATORS have been
held to zero stolen bases.
LONG VACATION
A long Easter vacation may be playing havoc with
this weeks intramural schedule. In the Independent
League four teams were scheduled to play table ten tennis
nis tennis Tuesday evening, only one squad showed. The
name, the Playboys.
Haw a "CIIBANA"
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