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
GIRLS
WILL BE
GIRLS
"See Page 2

Volume 54, Number 52

Phi Beta Kappa Taps
25 Undergraduates

Phi Beta Kappa tapped 26 un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates for membership last
week pnofaatoly the largest
group at tappees in the UF chap chapters
ters chapters history, according to chap chapter
ter chapter Pres. Robert Bradbury.
.Initiates to the scholastic honor honorary,
ary, honorary, oldest in the nation, com comprise
prise comprise the top five per cent of
graduating seniors in Arts and
Sciences.
The group includes Scott R.
Anselmo, William Gary Becker,
Robert J. Bellino, Frank William

Athena Order
, /
Not Panhellenic

The Order of Athena, a new
campus womens club, will not
join Panhellenic Council, Athena
president Ronnie Sue Goodman
told the Alligator Sunday.
"We formed in October and
were granted our UF charter
May I, she said. "We now have
22 members.*
The Athenas received campus
wide recognition when they were
awarded the Gator Gras trophy
for the booth with "Most Pro Proceeds'*
ceeds'* Proceeds'* at the Gras Carnival in
April.
Suzanne Brady, Panhellenic
Council president, said Sunday,
"The Athenas has no intention
of applying for Coucil member membership,
ship, membership, but will function as a social
group within the dormitories.
Miss Brady said the council has
heard many conflicting stories
about the Athenas, but met with
several members to discover the
groups plans.

BIA Banquet
Honors Hallaj,
Ivan Putman
Muhammad Hallaj will be in installed
stalled installed as chairman of the Board
at International Activities (BIA)
at the organizations annual ban banquet
quet banquet 6:30 Thursday night at the
Calico Kitchen.
The banquet is in honor of Dr.
Ivan Putman, advisor to foreign
students, who leaves June 30.
Hallaj, a native of Jordon, is
a PHD candidate in political
science and past president of the
Arab Club. He received his BA
at the University of South Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
Other BIA administrative offic officers
ers officers to be installed are Vicki
Jump, 2UC- recording secretary;
Susan Tallman, lUC- correspond corresponding
ing corresponding secretary; and Jaun Quezada.
2ftiC-treasurer.
The appointments of Hans
L&nkutls of Sweden, 2UC, to the
editorship of International Gaz Gazette
ette Gazette and Dieter Plasse of Germa Germany,
ny, Germany, graduate student in animal
science, as chairman of the In International
ternational International Speakers Bureau will
also be announced.
Avdhesh Narain, 6AG, will head
BlAs orientation committee for
incoming foreign students next
year. Narain holds a PHD in
plant pathology.
Faculty members and students
who have made outstanding con contributions
tributions contributions to the UFs internation international
al international program will receive certifi certificates
cates certificates of recognition at the ban banquet,*
quet,* banquet,* said Alvaro Aguirre, pre present
sent present chairman of BIA. "Among
those to be honored are members
of the International Friendship
Council of Gainesville.
The BIA consists of the presi presidents
dents presidents of the Arab, Indian, Ger German,
man, German, Latin-American, and Inter International
national International Students Clubs. The sec secretary
retary secretary of international affairs
represents student government on
the Board.

No Foreign
Advisor Yet

No decision has been reached
on a replacement for UP Foreign
Student Advisor Ivan T. Putman,
who leaves here June 30 for a
dean of students post at New
York State University College at
Fredonia, N.Y,
Putmans successor will take
oyer effective July 1
According to Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale, whose of office
fice office oversees foreign student ac activities
tivities activities at the UP, No replace replacement
ment replacement has been made.
"Were still looking around for
Ids (Putmans) successor, Hale
*aid.

mmMMlMAmmmiamm

Biglow, Robert L. Bowie, Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Wiley Brewer Jr., Virginia
S. Caraballo, Patrick Nelson Carl Carlton,
ton, Carlton, Carol Anne Carr, Carleton
Veith Conklin, Marilyn Covo,
Edith Joanne Frerking, George
Monroe Groome Jr. and Sandra
J. Hershkowitz.
Tappees Include
Other tappees are Richard Ed Edward
ward Edward Jones HI, Harold Edward
Moore, Jr., Arthur E. Nudelman,
Albert C. ONeill, Jr., Marjorie
E. N. Ragosat, Marjorie Hayes

Miss Goodman had previously
told the Alligator that in confer conference
ence conference with Assistant Dean of
Women Evelyn Sellers, she had
been told that her group could
"not function as a sorority.
This means mainly that we
will not petition a national soror sorority,
ity, sorority, she said.
Miss Goodman explained the
group "will not petition a national
sorority, because the university
does not allow local womens
groups to petition a national so sorority.
rority. sorority.
Miss Goodman said that the 22
Athenas select members by ask asking
ing asking them if theyd like to come
to a meeting. We do have a se secret
cret secret initiation ceremony.
Any member of Athena may
withdraw if she wishes to pledge
a sorority in the Panhellenic
Council, Miss Goodman explained.
"We do not call ourselves a so sorority,
rority, sorority, Miss Godman said. "We
want to be classified as a social
and service organization. The
Athenas have had parties with
fraternities, and have donated
magazines and operated booths
for "Dollars for Scholars.
When granted their charter, the
Athenas were told they could not
function as a sorority. Pan Panheilenic
heilenic Panheilenic president Miss Brady
said this meant the group would
not have the tax benefits of so sororities
rorities sororities should the Athenas de decide
cide decide to live in a separate housing
unit, and would not compete in
intramurals or other Panhellenic
activities.

UF Constitution
Due Scrutiny
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professor (AAUP) members
here will discuss the proposed
revisions of the UF Constitution
at a Thursday session.
The 8 p.m. meeting will be in
the College of Law Auditorium.
Included in topics discussed will
be, "Suggestions for Improving
the Proposed Constitution, pre presided
sided presided over by law professor Er Ernest
nest Ernest Jones, and "Comparison of
the Current University Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution with the Proposed One, with
social sciences professor Paul
Hanna.
According to AAUP member D.
E. Williams, the entire faculty is
invited to the session.

Clarke Wins
Reitz Award
William Jay Clarke, received
the first Frances Millikan Reitx
Music Award Thursday.
Clarke received the award which
was established this month by
Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz at a UF Fes Festival
tival Festival of Fine Arts concert. The
award will be presented annually
to the outstanding student musi musician
cian musician at the UF.
The award is given on the basis
of artistic musical performance,
composition, arranging, conduct conducting
ing conducting or other evidence of musical
leadership; musical progress stnd
promise; quality and quantity of
musical work done, and contribu contribution
tion contribution as a musician to the academ academic
ic academic community.
The recipient is chosen by fac faculty
ulty faculty members in the UFs De Department
partment Department of Music.
Clarke, a bass-baritone, has ap appeared
peared appeared as soloist with the UF
Choirs on tours, in campus con concerts
certs concerts and with the Jacksonville
Symphony.
He was soloist in the presenta presentation
tion presentation of Handels Messiah last
December and played the lead leading
ing leading role in the 1980 production of
"Oklahoma! He has appeared
as soloist in churches both here
and in Jacksonville.
Clarke will receive a framed
certificate of the award, and his
name will be engraved upon a
plaque which will hang in the
Music Building om campus.

Reitz, Michael Kent Rich, Char Charles
les Charles P. Shields, Jr., Marian Kath Kathryn
ryn Kathryn Solwy, James McNeil Tho Thomas
mas Thomas and Charles Stanley Warren.
New members will be initiated
at a banquet in the Hub Friday
to be followed by a lecture by
FSU Pres. Dr. Gordon W. Black Blackwell,
well, Blackwell, on "UF and FSU: Partners
in Floridas Future.
The speech will begin at 8:15
p.m. in the Law School Auditorium
and is open to the public.
Bradbury said grade averages
of the 25 range from 3.6 to "near "nearly
ly "nearly 4.0.
Grades Arent All
"But grades arent all they
need, he said. A students entire
record is considered by a group
of faculty Phi Beta Kappas.
The fraternity is open to all
students having a broad liberal
arts background, but does not re require
quire require that they be enrolled in
Arts and Sciences. This years
tappee list, however, is compris comprised
ed comprised entirely of Arts and Sciences
enrolflees.

Anchor Lost;
Sambo Too?
LOST: one anchor. If found
please notify the Delta Gamma
house.
The Delta Gamma anchor, a
landmark of Panhellenic Row,
was still missing Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon after its disappearance
was reported late Sunday. The
500 pound sorority symbol,
supposedly loss-proof in Its con concrete
crete concrete mound, was first found on
the lawn of the Alpha Delta
Pi sorority, but was lost again
later.
Barbara Roman, DG Presi President,
dent, President, said she expected the an anchor
chor anchor to be found. "After all,
she said, its pretty hard to
hide it in a closet or hang it
from a ceiling.**
Also reported missing was the
"Little Mack Sambo of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon. In checking
the Alligator was told no infor information
mation information was available and was
hung up on.

Profs' Pay Hikes Go to Board June 8

By DAVID LAWRENCE, JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
The UF budget, including a
controversial section concerning
merit pay raises for professors,
will be considered at a June 6
Board of Control session in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Board members decided to take
up the UF budget in June after
Friday and Saturday meetings in
Tallahassee at which the board
approved allocations for all of
the remaining state institutions
of higher learning.
Effective July 1
Approved budgets take effect at
the beginning of the fiscal year.
Apparently the only controversi controversial
al controversial section of state university
budgets is a section concerning
merit pay raises for professors.
State university administrators
and professors originally fought
for $1.3 million in increases but
were told in March by the board
to pare merit pay checks to
$607,243.
Shortly after the board reached
its March decision, UF President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz said, .we
(the UF) shall proceed to devel develop

JB Mm m&d l H i
. . From left, bottom: Barbara Southwell and Frances Bovee. Top row: Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Jasper PooJey. The girls on the bottom row took male parts and
the girls on top, the femaip nqlai. The modem dance was a part of Fine Arts Week.

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, May 15, 1962

V** *£S*>* *'££2* i
Offers Plenty Loot
HC Slogan Contest
I The UFs 1962 Homecoming slogan will be se-
I lected from among entries in a Slogan Contest
| opening today, Slogan Committee Chairman Fred
I Lane announced Sunday.
Television star Arthur Godfrey has been asked to make
| the final decision, after entries have been reviewed by a
I board of judges, Lane said.
The contest will run from today through midnight July
| 16, he explained.
I "We encourage citizens in Florida and across the nation
I to enter the contest, Lane said.
| The winner of the HC 62 contest will receive a weeks
vacation for two at the Robert Richter Hotel, Miami Beach,
& and an expense paid Homecoming weekend in Gainesville,
Lane said,
I Accommodations in Gainesville will be at the Holiday
Inn.
Prizes for other outstanding entries will include a SIOO
gift certificate from Robertsons Jewelers and a SIOO sav savings
ings savings bond from Alans Cubana, he said.
I "There will be a special award section for UF students,
I Lane said, "including over $l5O in gift certificates from lo-
I cal merchants.
I "Anyone can submit as many entries as he wants, so long
as each is on a separate sheet, Lane said.
| Only active members of Florida Blue Key, their families
I and major homecoming committee members and families
are ineligible to enter, he continued.
| No slogan should be over seven words long. All will be- I
| come the property of Florida Blue Key. In case of ties the
| earliest entry will be declared winner, he said.
Entry blanks may be obtained at the Hub Information
I Booth and the library between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. daily,
I Lane said.
Entries should be mailed or delivered to the Homecoming
Slogan Contest, Florida Blue Key office, Florida Union.
| Winners will be announced in the final edition of the
| Summer Gator.

op develop our budgets in accordance
with its (board) decision.
Closely Follow Policy
State university budgets ap approved
proved approved at the Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday sessions closely followed
merit pay raise figures dictated
by the board in March.

'Orange Pulp' Editors Get
Out of Tight Squeeze
Charges against two UF students of distributing un unauthorized
authorized unauthorized material on campus the Orange Pulp
have been dismissed by the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee.
Sophomores Joseph Gastello and William Sykes
were informed Friday of the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee action by Dean of Men Frank T. Adams.
They were completely exonerated, Adams said yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, because there was no culpability or damage
involved.
The pair originally faced the charges before the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee May 3 in the wake of
an April 29 distribution of the Orange Pulp, which
asked for a compromise on the recent Orange Peel
charter suspension.

Budgets approved by the board
will go to the Budget Commis Commission
sion Commission for final approval. No date
has been disclosed for the com commission
mission commission meeting but action is ex expected
pected expected to come within the next
two weeks.
In other action Friday, the

Student Fee Pie
To be Cut Tonight

The student fee pie will be
cut tonight by the Legislative
Council with a Daily Alligator
and a tri-annual Seminole
among top items recommend recommended.
ed. recommended.
Recommending a tentative
budget will be the Councils
Budget and Finance Committee
which is sending councilmen a
complete budget breakdown
this morning.
The committee arrived at its
recommendation after hearing
pleas for support at a meeting
Friday and then meeting again
Sunday to budget.
The council received $14.50
per trimester from each fee feepaying
paying feepaying student.
Publications request for $5.10
was trimmed to $4.70 for the
first two trimesters combined.
More money would come how however
ever however during the third trimester
when other activities are not
functioning.
According to Bill Dowling,

Get Top Negro
Students Smith

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Florida and the UFs future
are linked to racial integration
Lillian Smith, authoress of the
controversial novel, "Strange
Fruit, said here last weekend.
"And the sooner the better,
Miss Smith said in an interview.
Students should go out and seek
Negroes to attend the UF In or order
der order to prevent them from leav leaving
ing leaving the South to attend Northern
schools, she said.
Miss Smith, speaking at the UF
in conjunction with the Fine Arts
Festival, said, "Eventually the
UF will become integrated, but
unless we get the top ones now
you will be left with the second
and third class Negroes attend attending.
ing. attending.
Miss Smith, a native of Jas Jasper,
per, Jasper, who now resides in Clayton,

board heard Reitz say UF enroll enrollment
ment enrollment would increase from 13.600
this year to 14,100 in September
when the trimester system goes
into effect.
16,000 Possible
According to Reitz, the UF
could easily enroll 16,000 students
next fall if it had more facilities.
Board Executive Secretary Dr.
J. Broward Culpepper told board
members an estimated 2,000 qual qualified
ified qualified students will be turned
away from the four state-support state-supported
ed state-supported universitiesthe UF, Florida
State University, Florida A&M
and the University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida at Tampa.
Enrollment at state universities
will jump from 29,000 this year
to 32,300 next fall, according to
Culpepper.
"Not only do the universities
themselves lack the housing, the
communities where they are lo located
cated located are full, he said. "And
even if we did find the housing
to jam them all in, classes would
be so overloaded that the quality
of education would be in serious
jeopardy.

M&M x fHP
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fife,; J| f # fliW|£pvj^^^BLL^j^^gl^
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ifflaiaL g^X2f3S||^^B;^^^K|^^^^H|gg£i|MMgMHMM^HLJp^
^Bg|B^^H3^KHKa|aHH^^y
RED BOWL, CLOTH MOSIAC
... were on display in the Florida Union. The ob objects
jects objects were a part of the Florida Craftsman Circuit Ex*,
hibitkm. The bowl is by Winifred Long of St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Displayed during Fine Arts Week.

Seminole editor, he wound be
able to publish three Seminoles
selling for $2 the first two
trimesters and $1 the third tri trimester.
mester. trimester. In effect his books
would receive 50 cents per tri trimester
mester trimester from student fees.
A Daily Alligator is provided
for in the budget.
Secretary of Finance Bob
McMullen said he hoped the
Council will pass the tentative
budget as recommended by the
Budget and Finance Committee.
"If one activity should win
more on the Council floor we
would be in for wholesale re reshuffling
shuffling reshuffling of the budget because
someone else would have to take
a cut, he said.
We cant afford to table it
tonight because we wouldnt
be able to have a budget until
next fall, he said.
This is the last Council meet meeting
ing meeting of the semester and the
changeover in publications re requires
quires requires extensive planning rest resting

Ga., said Georgia has more lead leadership
ership leadership in terms of racial affairs
than Florida, but somehow Flor Florida
ida Florida seems to get things done.
"Georgia has had too many ra racial
cial racial demagogues, she said.
"I love children so much that
I hate to see them crippled with
polio and I love the South so
much that I hate to see it crip crippled
pled crippled with segregation, Miss
Smith said.
Miss Smith has been a contro controversial
versial controversial figure since "Strange
Fruit, a novel of a Romeo and
Juliet theme concerning an affair
between a white boy and a Ne Negro
gro Negro girl in a small Southern
town.
"Controversy is my swimming
pool, she explained, "things
which are not seem dead.
One c f the founders of Ameri Americans
cans Americans for Democratic Act io n
(ADA), Miss Smith said she be believed
lieved believed all marriage restrictions
between races should be abol abolished.
ished. abolished. "I am not advocating
mixed marriages, but only hop hoping
ing hoping that people can marry whom
they please, she said.
In the late 1930s and early
1940s Miss Smith edited The
South Today, a magazine of
"free expression.
On advice to young writers,
Miss Smith feels the writer
should be his strongest critic.
"And to be a good critic one
should read everything which is
available.
"No one can be given a tal talent,
ent, talent, she said, "but through
reading and instruction one can
develop craftsmanship.
Regular hours are essential in
writing, especially when one is no
longer a young hungry writer,
Miss Smith said.
Miss Smith said most of her
writing time is done in the morn morning
ing morning before and after breakfast.
"Moby Dick, Miss Smith be believes,
lieves, believes, is the greatest American
novel ever written. "William
Faulkner is not a great writer.
He is living o f f the reputation of
his past.
"A great writer must write for
the future. Faulkners books have
no future, only past, Miss Smith
said.

Four Pages This Edition

ing resting on the fee support decision.
Committee members express expressed
ed expressed the opinion Sunday that
more items would have to come
to the Council as special re requests.
quests. requests. Banquets and trips were
ruled particularly hard to fi finance
nance finance and still have money for
activities.
The committee also decided to
look to the Athletic Council for
a larger share of support in fi financing
nancing financing the cheerleaders and
the band.
The Athletic Council automa automatically
tically automatically receives money from
student fees.

13 Sororities
Plan Limiting
HC Contests
The thirteen member sororities
of Panhellenic Council suggest*
ed Monday to Florida Blue Key
that their Homecoming activities
be limited to two of the three
competitions.
Council President Suaanne Bra Bra luation evaluation meetings by sorority pre presidents,
sidents, presidents, a decision to eut down on
Homecoming activities and intra intramurals
murals intramurals was made.
We have sent a letter to Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key saying that we
would like to limit our participa participation
tion participation to two of the three areas areashouse
house areashouse decorations, float and Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl skits/' she said..
Miss Brady said the decision on
Homecoming was made because
of the increased academic load
during the trimester systerm.
We are not sure what areas o:
intramurals will be cut down/'
she said. We are waiting to
with the Womans Irrtramurrs
Board before completing our in intramurals
tramurals intramurals plans for next fall.

New Ear Bank
Aids Research
I
An ear bank a depository
where tile temporal bone of the
ear is given for use in deafness
researchhas been established at
the UF.
Known as the Temporal Bone
Bank Center, the ear bank will
serve as a depository for re research
search research projects yielding increased
knowledge aJbout ear disorders
and the underlying causes of
deafness.
Establishment of the bank is
part of a nationwide research
program caused by concern for
space-age ear stress on astro astroanuts
anuts astroanuts and by the need for help helping
ing helping the thousands of children en enrolled
rolled enrolled In the nations schools for
the deaf, according to W offi officials.
cials. officials.
The bank here is part of the
National Temporal Bone Bank
Center established in February,
1961, at the University of Chicago
under the direction of Dr. John
R. Lindsay and is currently sup supported
ported supported inpart by a grant from
the United States Public Health
Service and by cash donations
from laymen.
Ear research at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Centers Teaching
Hospital is under the direction of
Dr. George T. Singleton, associ associate
ate associate professor of surgery and is
concerned with studies of the bal balance
ance balance of the inner ear.

Pharmacists
Get Awards
Five pharmacy students at th
University of Florida were hono>
ed last week with awards for ex excellence
cellence excellence and scholastic achieve
ment.
Students cited by College of Ph
armacy Dean Perry A. Foote
include three candidates for the
June commencement Ronald
L. Smith of Bradenton, John A.
Ebel, Jr., <>* Gainesville and Wil William
liam William W. Winn of Jacksonville. Al Also
so Also named as award recipients are
two graduates of the February
class Robert C. McCurdy of
St. Petersburg and Mips Suzanne
Dunn of Lakeland.
The awards, presented annually
at the Colleges senior banquet,
recognize exceptional incentive
and ability, said Foote.
Kappa Psi, professional stu student
dent student fraternity in pharmacy, won
the annual Mortar & Pestle trophy
soy having the highest fraternity
average, said Dean Foote. >
.'i t

WHY
GO
DAILY?
Sec Page 2



THE

Page 2

Does the University of Florida need
a daily newspaper?
As a staff we have been bombarded
individually and Collectively with this
questionable* we made the announce announcement
ment announcement offittr plans for a daily Alligator
approximately one month ago.
Tonigfi the Legislative Council is
going to. decide whether or not our
planning will become a reality.
It would be possible to argue that
we need a daily on the grounds that
maijy American universities of our
size-and larger support dailies as do
many smaller schools. We are ranked
twenty-second in the nation in size yet
there are over sixty dailies to our
knowledge.
But just arguing on the grounds
thatVe are the only college without a
daily hopes to switch to daily operation be before
fore before the UF does is not just reason for
going dgily.
AH we can do is tell our readers
what we would hope to offer them.
First, the paper would have basical basically
ly basically the same policy editorially as it
does now. A change in frequency will
not he reflected on the editorial page
othefcjhan in more use of student let letters
ters letters and more timely editorials. We do
hopel to have more use of editorial
features such as appear on the second
editorial page in many state newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers. By an increase in publication we
hope toJiave more depth stories tell telling
ing telling the why behind the news which
appears*
Howjaften would the Alligator be
published ? We plan to publish an edi edition
tion edition five-days a week. Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Sunday mornings.
Th£ weekday papers would be es essentially
sentially essentially newspapers with slight em emphasis-on
phasis-on emphasis-on the feature side of campus
life, however the Sunday edition
would border on being a news maga magazine
zine magazine in format with a generous supply
of campus features that could be read
when the student has more time.
Perhaps the greatest advantage of
the Sunday edition would come di|r di|ring
ing di|ring foo&all season. Currently the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator CJinnot print the results of col collegiate
legiate collegiate weekend games until its Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday edition and by then it is old news
or at least has lost the flair of the
event. In our Sunday edition we would
give complete football coverage sup supplemented,
plemented, supplemented, we hope, with wire cover coverage
age coverage of other games.
What about national news? We
plan to go slow at first giving about

WE COULDN'T let this editorial
under the heading Boys See Bryant
from the FSU Florida Flambeau pass
without comment:
University of Florida students pick picked
ed picked a somewhat questionable mode of
expression this weekend when they
promoted a roller-skating derby from
Gainesville to Tallahassee to present
Gov. Bryant a petition backing
an increase in merit raise money.
Ttie petition, containing 4,500
names or UF students, undoubtedly
had ~ excellent intentions. Enough
monSy for quality professors is an
rightly concerns students
fronuall parts of the state. And we
wholeheartedly support their inten intention
tion intention in attempting to persuade the
Governor to devote more state
money for this purpose.
BUT WE SINCERELY question
their method of carrying out this per persuasion.
suasion. persuasion.
We do not pretend to know how
Gov. Bryant received this publicity publicityseeking
seeking publicityseeking effort to embarrass him. It
would seem that the Governor of any
state would be a great deal more in influenced
fluenced influenced by students who meet and
talk with him on intelligent, mature
dignified terms than by students who
attempt to catch the headlines in an

Member Associated Celleaiete Pnn
Tfct nOUDA ALLIGATOR la W toftetel toiuteat mwi f rs tki Calvcnitr to FterUU ul to nktotoi mry
TMt4k| Ml FrMtr retoy UMyi toii| MUtyi Ml neallm rrMi. Tht FLORIDA GATOR to entered m mwl
ltu mMr to Um UnlteC Mates Psto Oflk# to OataNTt a. FterlA*. Offleas are located la Reaaa *, U ato U la
tto Florida ralw Battdlnf Baooaasat. Taloykoaa Uatrarstt j to Florida FR MR], Rat. SOSL and raqaeat eh her eAMortal
office or hastaesa office.
Editor-in-Chiaf Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
tusinass Mirugtr Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

Exeeetive Editor David Wato
Nows Editor Jack Horan
Editorial Assistant ...... David Lawrence, Jr.
Assistant Editor Pot Tonatai
Cood Editor Moryonoo Astray
Photo Editor Lao Parris. Jr.
BUSINESS STAFF
AWT ANT BUSINESS MANAGE.: LEE EGGEET
Adverttolaf Staff: Ton Htofaasn. David HatOl. land
Lebow. Charles Prince. Ksri Sksdevskii DsvM WML
field. Carrie Pewera, Trever Hulao, Pete Deseto.
Sandy Mile bell: National Adverttotnt. Psye OerOeffle.
Offlee Measrers. Cindy Morris. Valerie Creadei
Circulation, Bill Herbert, Subscription*. Romm Msaaey.

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Why daily?

girls will be girls

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one page to a review of the news in
capsule form so that the student can
keep up with what is going on in
the world.We feel that the state pa papers
pers papers do a much better job than we
could ever hope to on covering the
world off campus, however we see the
need of a review to stimulate interest
in our readers and keep them in informed.
formed. informed.
What about campus news? One of
the most frequent questions we have
had to answer is There isnt enough
happening on this campus to justify
a daily, is there ? We disagree. Many
things happen which do not find their
way into the Alligator because their
newsworthiness three days after
they happen is neglible, but yet
when they occur they rate coverage.
The need for attempting to get a
daily can be illustrated by such an
event.
At two oclock in the morning ear earlier
lier earlier in the semester there was a knock
on the door of the editors dorm room.
The C-I is on fire! Call, Sam for pic pictures
tures pictures and come on.
That was on a Wednesday morn morning.
ing. morning. Many of the Alligator staffer*
were there and photos were taken.
We got to read about it in Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays Gainesville Sun and do a warm warmed
ed warmed over story for Fridays Alligator.
Meanwhile the story was told across
campus.
Monday provides another news hole
for us and for the campus. An exam example
ple example is the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications decision to kill the Orange Peel
after meeting with Dr. Reitz. In an
attempt to get the news of the event
to the students we ran a short bulletin
account placed in the page form just
shortly before we went to press. Had
we been daily we would have had a
deadline that would have permitted
better and fuller coverage of such an
event at the time that it occurred.
We could continue with the prom promises.
ises. promises. We have many plans which, we
feel, would aid the campus. But, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, the most important contribution
will be in the timing of the change changeover.
over. changeover. With the school going on the tri trimester
mester trimester system a daily newspaper
would serve as an important means of
balancing the detrimental effects on
student affairs by renewing student
interest.
Does the University of Florida need
a daily?
We ask rather Does the University
deserve a daily?

effort to embarrass him. It would
seem that coats and ties would make
more of an impression than roller rollerskates,
skates, rollerskates, and that sincere interest
would carry more weight than stunts.
Further, we suggest the Gover Governor
nor Governor might wonder where the Univer University
sity University of Florida has been while the
issue was under discussion. The pro proposal
posal proposal went to the Board of Control,
the Board of Education, and the Board
of Administration for discussion be before
fore before UF made any move to express a
stand.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
students, by contrast, passed a Senate
resolution and sent letters to the
Board of Control before the issues
had been settled FSU did not wait un until
til until the discussion was over to take a
stand.
Florida State University students
have had dealings with Gov. Bryant
on several occasions this year. They
have been conducted on an adult
level and have been beneficial and
meaningful. We think the Boys
from ole Florida* should become men
before going to see the Governor of
Florida. BCS
Its obvious that Florida State Col College
lege College for womens maturity is above
ours. They wear coats and ties while
tearing down goal posts.

STAFF WRITERS
Carab BarioUo. P&aatoa Biitop. Pt Coltea, Rail Kkita
toffenai. Bin Dowliag. Bab Ftobcr. Bill Palter. Baa Gar.
rati. Baaate Saa GaaOaaaa, LMa Gatbir. Ja Bath laH.
Ray Ktyu. Baba Laima. Tava Lavtea. Pate Listen. 818
Price. Saa Baaa. laaty Batbaabarg. PraO SabaatOar.
Jaiy Shay, Pate topan. Saaiy Swaltaar, Sara TaM.
Saaira Tayter. Mary Laa Warren. Margaa Lfbrariaa:
Jaiy Lyaa Priaca.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor: Miko Goto
Aaatotaat Sparta Kilter: Babart Grata
teW Wr|tera: latramarala Bitter: DavM Berfcowtts: PM
Btavaar, Gary Btoa. Graver Rabin tea. Vie Sabaaliar

Tuosday, May 15, 1962

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I 1 9 l

ARTIFACTS

Beware of Girls in Red Scarfs

By NANCY MYKEL
The University of Florida is
a fine school it accomplishes
much good for the state. The
majority of the students and
faculty are loyal Americans
who will stand up for their
country, its principles and tra traditions.
ditions. traditions.
But the Uni-

versity of Flor Florida
ida Florida is the foun fountain-head
tain-head fountain-head and
the rallying
point for these
misguided peo people
ple people who want
to force our
country into a
C o m m u nist
e o n t r o 1 led
world govern governmentto
mentto governmentto make
world citizens

MYKEL

of our people
to teach divided loyalty to
our students and to kill patrio patriotism
tism patriotism and love of country in the
hearts and minds of the school
children.
Its a sad state of affairs
but it could be corrected by a
public disclosure of the true
facts. There is plenty of evi evidence
dence evidence if the Board of Control
could permit its release.
THE TRUE FACTS were
in the possession of Lt. Gen.
Sumter Lowry, who made the

Letters to the Editor

Or UF Blunders Again
On Peace Corps Reject

EDITOR:
Let me first begin not by say saying
ing saying what people usually say,
quote, the good ole U F blun blunders
ders blunders again. I am one off the
rare individuals roaming this
campus who firmly believes that
our administration is doing its
beet in most situations and that
ours is a great university in
many ways.
UF TURNED THUMBS
DOWN ON TRAINING CEN CENTER,*
TER,* CENTER,* reads bold print on the
front page of a recent Alligator.
I have studied the reasons giv given
en given in this article as to why this
was done and I cannot see that
they come near outweighing the
advantages our university would
gain from a Peace Corps Cen Center
ter Center here.
The first reason given by Mr.
Co-rirk. was that we dont have
the apace. Ill buy that. But
Mi. Corrick considered that
possibly the government of the
United States would, if informed
of the situation, make a federal
grant to the U of F tor the
purpose of building a Peace
Corps Instruction Building?
If a Orator was proposed for
this school it seems only reason reasonable
able reasonable mat the government would
make allowances for situations
of this nature. As for the in influx
flux influx of additional students,*
just how many additional stu students
dents students would this involve? And,
wee this probed?
The other major drawback

8- Z;oe*ryp
V/3 OAI (
vny /f
LL>yfi>Sf J
see soc.#)

preceding remarks to the Uni University
versity University City Kiwanis Club on
Tuesday, Dec. 15, 1959. The
Gainesville Daily Sim carried
the story the next day.
The Sun reported: It was
not the first time that Lowry,
self-styled extremist, has at attacked
tacked attacked certain elements at the
University of Florida. He accus accused
ed accused the Gov. (Collins), the Pre President
sident President of the UF, and the Board
of Control of complicity though
silence in the plot of a group
of leftwing professors.*
Lowry, listed as a member of
John Birch Societys Commit Committee
tee Committee of Endorsers, was best
known at the time for having
unsuccessfully run for gover governor
nor governor of Florida, on an arch archsegregationist
segregationist archsegregationist ticket.
When the story appeared in
the Sun, the UF was just let letting
ting letting out for the Christmas holi holidays.
days. holidays. I was two and a half years
naiver at the time, and the
story disturbed me.
Over the Christmas break, I
wrote Lowry, telling him I was
a reporter on the Alligator
and patriotic also, and that if
he had the true facts a/bout a
conspiracy at the UF, I would
bej glad to help in any way I
could, if he would let me see
his facts.
I mailed the letter and wait waited.
ed. waited. After a few days a Gaines-

listed was the lack of someone
locally who could counsel the
students interested in the oorps.
I feel sure the Corps would pro provide
vide provide their own counselor or at
least supply the university with
sufficient information so that
these people could be counsel counseled
ed 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 to the UF and at the
same time increase the edu educational
cational educational opportunities offered by
the university.
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 progres progressive
sive progressive in our outlook to the fixture
and duly consider things of
this nature.
In conclusion I challenge the
administration of this great in institute
stitute institute and the student gov?
amment which serves us to
make a thorough investigation
and reconsider this matter. It
is vital to the university and
to the service of our country.
ERIC B. SMITH
2DC
'Dixie' Just
Figurative?
Enclosed is a clipping from
the Tuesday edition of the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator. If the event described
did not occur, then apologies
are owed to the citizens of this
area whoso reputations have I
boon tarnished unjustly. H such
an incident did happen, and a
report was not made to the pro proper
per proper authorities, as I have in inferred
ferred inferred from the editors note,
then the victim has no room to
complain. X my logic is incor incorrect,
rect, incorrect, I welcome correction.
TBOM ODELL
I U.C.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Columnist
Mrs. Myfcel felt end stiU dees
feel that the srofsssor was intimi intimidated
dated intimidated out at aaeortone the incident

THE RIGHT SIDE

Midgley Soys Every Man for Himself

By DOUGLAS M. MIDGLEY
The conservative has always
believed that the dignity of
man, and his individual free freedom
dom freedom of choice, are paramount.
Caught between the Utopians of
both Right and Left, the con conservative
servative conservative faces the eternal di dilema
lema dilema of preserving purpose in
his political activity. He real realizes
izes realizes that we cannot return to
a less hectic time.

EVEN THOUGH he may re regret
gret regret it, he knows that the world
has changed.
Yet he sees about him tradi traditions
tions traditions and values which time un unaided
aided unaided can never alter. He sees
the individual human being en endeavoring
deavoring endeavoring as always to work
out his destiny. He believes in
the intrinsic worth of that indi individual
vidual individual and supports the civil
and political rights which will
best enable all men to realize
their full potential.
In the words of Senator Gold Goldwater:
water: Goldwater: Every man, for his in individual
dividual individual good and for the good
of his society, is responsible for
his own development. The
choices that govern his life are
choices that he must make;
they cannot be made by any
other human being, or by a

ville businessman, Sinclair Ea Eaton,
ton, Eaton, phoned me. Lowry had
asked him to talk with me, he
said.
Where should we meet? The
Parkette was decided upon. How
should he know me? I would
wear a red scarf, I said.
And therein lay my downfall,
probably. It was the only scarf
I had, was wool and warm.
But reflecting upon it now I
can see my error. Undoubtedly
it was a symbolic babushka to
him. At any rate our convert
sation was unproductive.
Eaton said I should phone
Lowry, and could use his phone,
but I demurred and ran up a
bill f M and some odd cents
talking to the former National
Guard general in Tampa.
Lowry said he wouldnt show
me the facts. (I think Eaton had
called him after our chat.) He
refused to be quoted on any anything
thing anything he told me over the phone,
which wasnt much.
The whole episode was sort of
a fiasco. I quit worrying about
some mysterious left wing plot
at the UF, however.
THAT WAS two and a half
years ago, and would have been
forgotten if Lowry had not
brought himself back before the
public eye. Last week he ran
against four others for u"s!
House representative from the
10th district in the Hillsborough
County Democratic primary.
May 29th hes going to run runoff
off runoff against Sam Gibbons. He
had 15,901 to Gibbons 31,864,
but vote-switching from the
three others may modify the
picture.
The specter of 16,901 people
like Lowry in one district is
enough to haunt educators, lib liberals
erals liberals and moderate conserva conservatives
tives conservatives as well.
As none less than J. Edgar
Hoover said, concerning the far
Right, Unfortunately, there are
those who make the very mis mistake
take mistake the Communists are so
careful to avoid. These indivi individuals
duals individuals concentrate on the nega negative
tive negative rather than on the positive.
They are merely against
communism without being for
any positive measures to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the social, political, and
economic frictions which the
Communists are so adroit at
exploiting.

Cant Mi wfcat bntintat
M Mil you bast?
rn&yf you should look into tot
by t Hit
Ms RMty tovtirtaiM art tot
tottdom of bting in bnainass tor
and no caMnf on yomr
Tha band of oar campas and
batfadtofliyoiao*toadata*.
John Connolly
SO6 N.W. 11 Hi Ava.
Pit 6-906*
Natary Public
ar
Ivon McMullon
Ttota CU Haaaa
Pt 2-6622
PftOVtOCNT MUTUAL

collectivity of human beings.
If the Conservative is less
anxious than his Liberal breth bretheran
eran bretheran to increase Social Securi Security
ty Security benefits, it is because he
is more anxious than his Lib Liberal
eral Liberal bretheran that people be
free throughout their lives to
spend their earnings when and
as they see fit.
*
WE AS Conservatives, do not
WANT the government to do
for us, what we as individuals
or as groups of individuals can
better do for ourselves. We do
not WANT welfare state pro programs
grams programs that do nothing but tie
up our income, create bigger
and bigger bureaucracy, and
regiment our lives. In short,
we do not need a social or eco economic
nomic economic crutch on which to hob hobble.
ble. hobble.
The market system of sup supply
ply supply and demand has tradition traditionally
ally traditionally been the backbone of our
economic order. What law
was the President of the Unit United
ed United States faithfully executing
when he bullied the steel
companies into lowering their
prices? We do not need, nor
do we want this kind of lead leadership.
ership. leadership.
We, the Conservative element
in our society, belive in a free
enterprise system, and there therefore
fore therefore oppose any move to de destroy
stroy destroy individual initiative and

Your Gracious Host Invites You To
DIAL 2-2223
TnudsizL
Gainesville Shopping Center CAFETERIA

f^POnCampofi^tta
C Vx (Author of H l Wat a Teen-age Dwarf* JliThe Many
Lottt of Dobie Gillis**., ate.)


TILL WE MEET AGAIN
This is the final column of my eighth year of writing for the
makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and this year, as in every pre preceding
ceding preceding year, when I oome to the last column of the season, I
come to a problem.
My contract with the makers of Marlboro calls for me to
write a humor column and, truly, Ido the best I canall things
considered, I am not, I should explain, a jolly man by nature.
Why should I be? First of all, I am shorter than everybody.
Second, there are moths in my cashmere jacket. Third, I work
in television.
AD the same, when it comes time to write this column, I light
a good Marfboro Cigarette, put aside my trauma, and try with
all the strength in my tiny body to make some jokes. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes it works better than others, but on the last column of the
year, it just flatly doesnt work at all.
Even in the very beginning this was trueand that, you will re recall,
call, recall, was eight years ago when I was relatively young and strong
and had not yet developed that nasty knock in my transmission.
Well do I remember sitting down to write the final column of my
first year. Day followed barren day, and not a yock, not a boss,
not a zinger did I produce. I was about to give up humor and
take a job selling mechanical dog when all of a sudden, in a
blinding flash, I realised why I oouldnt think of any jokes!
I leapt up from my typewriter and ran as fast as my little
fat legs would carry me to the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes,
and I tugged my forelock, and I said, Sirs, I am well aware
that you have engaged me to write a humor column, but today,
ae I approach the final column of the season, I am far too misty
to be funny, for the final column of the season is, after all, a
leave-taking, and when I think of saying goodbye to my audience
the swetlest audience any columnist ever had the college
students of America-wonderful human beings, every man and
woman of themwise but kindlyastute but compassionate compassionateperspicacious
perspicacious compassionateperspicacious but forbearingwhen, sirs, I think of saying good goodbye
bye goodbye to such an audience, I am too shook up even to consider
levity, and so I ask you, sirs, to let me, in the final ootumn of the
year, forego humor and instead write a simple, dignified,
straightforward farewell.
Then I took out my bandanna, wiped my eyes, ears, nose, and
throat and waited for a repty from the makers of Marlboro.
They sat around the polished board room table, the makers,
their handsome brows knit in concentration, puffing thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully on the Mariboros in their tattooed hands. At length they
spoke. Yes, they said simply.
I never doubted they would say yes. People who make a
cigarette as good ae Marlboro must themselves be good. People
who lavish such care on blending tobaccos so mild and flavbr flavbrful,
ful, flavbrful, on devising a filter to dean and white, on boxing a flip-top
box so flip-top, on packing a soft pack so softpeople like that
are one hundred percent with me!
And so from that day forward, the final column of the year
including the one you are, I devoutly hope, now reading
makes no attempt to be funny, but is instead a simple thank
you and an rsvoir.
Thank you and au revoir, makers of Marlboro. The memory
of our eight yean together will remain ever fresh in my heart,
and I would like to state for all the world to hear that if you
want me back again next year, I shall expect a substantial
raise in salary.
Thank you and au revoir, college students of America. May
good luck attend all your ventures. Stay well. Stay happy.
Stay loose. uuiuiaaw

Small Max hat takl it aU We, the makers of Marlboro Ciga Cigarettes,
rettes, Cigarettes, can only add a heartfelt second chorus: Stay well.
Stay happy Stay loose.

responsibility in the economio
areas of life. We do not be believe
lieve believe in redistribution of the
wealth or any other socialis socialistic
tic socialistic measure that undermines
Individual incentive to succeed.
* *
THE LIBERAL approach to
problems of the economy has
taken the form of pump pri priming.
ming. priming. The fact that the Pres President
ident President has already said he .will
ask for an $8 billion increase
in the temporary debt ceil ceiling,
ing, ceiling, is an indication that the
end of this fiscal farce, is not
yet in sight. Evidently, no-one
in Washington is concerned
about placing the burden of
these large and monumental
sums on future generations.
* *
ACCORDING TO Senator
John J. Rhodes (R. of Ariz.):
The theory held by the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy Administration is that gov government
ernment government spending will bring our
Nation a tailor-made solution to
unemployment and depressed
areas in contrast to the actual
need for tax incentive for in investment
vestment investment and more realistic de depreciation
preciation depreciation allowances to release
the energies of our dynamic
private enterprise economy.
The Administration is still
waiting for its $670 billion gross
national product despite the pri priming
ming priming of the pump.



Wicked Bibles Flavor
Rare Book Collection

Wicked Bibles, a Russian edi edition
tion edition of Arabian Nights, and the
notes of Marjorie Kennans Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings are just a few of the books
and documents found in the Rare
Book Collection at the Main Lib Library.
rary. Library.
Head of Special Collections,
John L. Buechler said that
books in the rare collection are
almost entirely ordered by the
faculty. He said they buy a book
they think i* needed in the lib library,
rary, library, but not specifically for the
Rare Book Room. He said he in inspects
spects inspects all incoming books to see
if they would warrant space in
the special collection.
The books dont have to be

Furnished apartments for rent.
Have several nice student 2-
bedroom furnished apartments,
available June Ist. Rents re reduced
duced reduced to $70.00 a month for the
summer months. Will accom accommodate
modate accommodate 4 students comfortably.
Very near campus. Call Mrs.
Jones. FR 6-5636.
52ItC
For Sale: Two Arnes nursing uni uniforms,
forms, uniforms, size 12-14. One worn only
one semester; one NEVER
worn! Half price. Call 372-9884.
52ItC

I
CONVENIENT TERMS
ARRANGED FOR STUDENTS
flobetfoop
211 W. University Avenue
the fourth dimension: TIME
... still a mysterious concept to science. Time is only an idea,
an abstraction... an area of shadow, speculationand surprise.

OUR MOST ACCURATE CLOCK IS
THE ATOM!... w can measure time
by the motion of particles inside it
Our atomic dock" will vary only 1
second in 3000 years.

H- JBpB Hf

old to find a place here/' said
Mrs. Patricia B. Mclntyre, asst,
rare book collection librarian,
they need to be special.
She said because of the friend friendship
ship friendship of Marjorie K. Rawlings with
Branch Cabell, they have collec collected
ted collected the Cabell books.
According to Mrs. Mclntyre the
Rare Book Collection has a good
representation of 17th and 18th
century English literature. Origi Original
nal Original copies of Yates, Shelly, Swift,
and Byron are among the collec collection
tion collection she said.
Some of the books collected ar#
rare because of typographical er errors
rors errors made during printing said
Mrs. Mclntyre. Two of the Bi-

CLASSIFIED

Cardboard shipping drums avail available
able available for packing clothing, dishes,
etc. Price $1.25. Will deliver on
or off campus. Call FR 2-1694.
5241 C
2 bedroom apartment for rent this
summer. Furnished. For details
phone FR 6-4629.
522t C
Delivery and collection help want wanted,
ed, wanted, part time. Make between
$2.50 $3.00 per hour for 6-9
hours work. Phone FR 2-6299 be between
tween between 9-12 pm. Ask for Jack
Williams.
52 ItC

jVhRSt
A KINGDOM (Plus a Queen) FOR
i A WATCH!... it actually happened.
During the war, an American G.I.
traded his gold watch for an entire
South Sea island. (To sweeten the
deal, the tribal chief offered to in*
elude his daughter.)
Iff 'Sr : "'
AN ELECTRIC WATCH FOR MEN, the
Hamilton 505, requires only ten bil billionths
lionths billionths (.00000001) of a horsepower!
Its tiny energy cell (pictured above)
lasts as long as two years without
replacement.
Looking for a really impressive watch?
The Hamilton 505 Elecfric for men is
the most advanced in the work). And
Hamiltons for ladies are truly lovely
things that can he worn on aN occa occasions.
sions. occasions. The Hamilton Watch Company,
Lancaster. Pa.

bles the Wicked or adulter adulterers
ers adulterers Bible, left out not in the
6th Commandment. It reads,
Thou shalt commit adultry.
She said the other Bible was
printed by spelling preached
like breeched throughout the
whole manuscript thus becoming
known as Breeches Bible.
Mrs. Mclntyre said that the
most complete collection is that
of Marjorie K. Rawlings.
She said, We have a complete
collection of her notes, manu manuscripts,
scripts, manuscripts, letters, and books. This
is because she is a Florida au author
thor author and because so much was
available, said Mrs. Mclntyre.
Buechler said the worth of the
book s varied.
He said, The value of a book
depends on supply and demand
or only what the book will bring
on the market. He said that
some of the books were bought
for SSO and are now worth S2OO.
Others he said, cost SSOO,
yet some books in the collection
although very old cost only $2.
Buechler said the Rare Book
Collection is open to all students.

Art Seniors
Wrap It Up

Two UF seniors won awards
recently in the annual Collegiate
Packaging Design competition,
the St. Regis Paper Company.
Don Addis of Dania, and Jane
Paschal of Denham Springs, La.,
had winning entries among those
submitted by 61 colleges and uni universities.
versities. universities. Addis won awards of
merit in the dry food and ice
cream competition divisions, and
Miss Paschal received third place
in the dry food category.
Medals and saving bonds went
to the winners and a cash award
was also received by the UFs De Department
partment Department of Art to assist in fur furthering
thering furthering advanced studies in the
field of graphic arts.

Dames Offering
PHT Degrees

Girls who come to the UF for
their MRS. degrees can gradu graduate
ate graduate with a PHT degree, if they
know how, says Mrs. Sally Van Vandenburgh,
denburgh, Vandenburgh, president 0 f the Uni University
versity University Dames.
PHT means Pushing hubby
through, Mrs. Vandenburgh ex explained.
plained. explained.
Student wives who are mem members
bers members of the UF Dames, who
have worked, cared for children
in their homes, and who have
helped their husbands graduate
are eligible for the award, said
Mrs. Vandenburgh.
The degree is not a joke
its a big thing to the student
wives that get them, she said.
The degree resembles a normal
bachelors degreeit has old Eng English
lish English print and is signed by Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz, said Mrs. Dell
Brown, purchasing clerk in the
student housing office.
This years PHT banquet will
be June 7 in the Hub.
Last year, more than 200 wives
received the degree, which has
been awarded since 1940.
One man who graduated before
1940 asked for the degree to give
his wife for Christmas, Mrs.
Brown said. The womans degree
now hangs beside his on their
wall, she said.

Summer School Abroad
Travel... study in France, Italy, Spain,
Austria, West Germany, Switzerland,
Belgium, England. Three hours credit
in Survey of European Art and Archi Architecture.
tecture. Architecture. Total cost includes tuition, air
travel, meals, accommodations, and
side trips: $1,350. leave Chicago
June 25, return August 31.
Also enroll for fall term in
Loyoli University
Roman Center
Study graduate and undergraduate
programs in arts, humanities, lan languages,
guages, languages, during historic Ecumenical
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One semester, $ 1,200. For complete
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... Lilian Smith, authoress, spoke on Autobiography
in the Browsing Room of the Main Library. Bobby
Hackett, trumpeter and band leader, played in the

Men, Not Gals
Tell Story Best,
Says Writer
By SANDRA TAYLOR
Gator Staff Writer
The only great autobiographies
have been written by men, Flor Florida
ida Florida author Lillian Smith said
here last week.
Miss Smith spoke on Hie My Mysteries
steries Mysteries of Autobiography in the
UF Library in conjunction with
last weeks Fine Arts Festival.
Men are more outgoing and
will reveal more about them themselves
selves themselves than women, she explain explained.
ed. explained. This lack of inhibition re results
sults results in a more powerful story.
According to Miss Smith, an
autobiography does not answer
great questions but starts with a
specific question and ends with
one that can never be answered.
She said the best autobiograph autobiographer
er autobiographer is the one who knows a great
story always asks a great ques question.
tion. question. Some autobiographies em emphasize
phasize emphasize only one story of life,
Miss Smith said. Many autobio autobiographies
graphies autobiographies are searches, probing
into the writers relation with his
mother, father or God, she ad added.
ded. added.
Stresses Individual
Read an autobiography to off offset
set offset the tide of totalitarianism that
drowns the heartbeat, she said.
An auobiography thus reminds
men of their individuality.
An autobiography deals with
Mans intuitive idea of him himself,
self, himself, said Miss Smith. It (an
autobiography) is a process of
creating and destroying until the
writer hag found this valid self.
Brings Awareness
The latter type of work, accord according
ing according to Miss Smith, brings a great
and daring awareness that trans transforms
forms transforms into a story, in which nei neither
ther neither a sense of f<> rm or of con content
tent content is valid without the other.
An autobiogra ph e r, Miss
Smith said, is not a historian.
Important happenings are super supercharged
charged supercharged with emotions and val values.
ues. values.
The reader of an autdbiogra autdbiographer
pher autdbiographer knows he is watching man
create his own image, she added,
and the reader sees himself in
the mirror of the book by loo looing
ing looing over the writers shoulder.
*
The autobiography is a chance
for a lonely man to search his
life and tell us what he finds,
thus affording us double plea pleasure
sure pleasure or pain.
From Jasper
Miss Smith, originally from
Jasper, now lives in Clayton,
Ga. Founder and co-editor of the
magazine, The South Today, Miss
Smith has been a teacher in Chi-
I na and director of the Laurel Falls
1 Camp. She attended Piedmont
College and Columbia University.
Included in Miss Smiths works
are Strange Fruit, Killers of
the Dream. The Journey,
Now Is the Hour and One
Hour. q
She has been awarded the Doc Doctor
tor Doctor of Letters Degree by Oberlin
College, the Doctor of Humanities
Degree by Howard College, the
| Distinguished Contribution to Am American
erican American Letters Award by the Na National
tional National Book Company and the Sou Southern
thern Southern Authors Award.

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FINE ARTS WEEK PERSONALITIES

Finals Need Moral Effort

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
It is up to the students to pre*
vent cheating on final exams, ac according
cording according to Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Tad Davis.
The onslaught of final exams
is often accompanied by another
onslaught cheating, Davis said.
However, the Honor Court can
do nothing to prevent the actual
process of cheating, but enters
only as an aftermath that is
after a student has been caught.
he gaid.
Job Os Court
The job of the Honor Court is
to see if there is any validity to
an alleged violation of the honor
code, Davis said. This involves
a long mechanical process with
several phases.
Most cases reported to the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court involves cheating,
he said.
The basic phases of the Honor
Court is pretrial, trial, and the
after trial, which is broken down
into penalty and appellate rights.
If a student appeals, a new trial
can possibly be given. This has
occurred twice in history at the
UF, Davis said.
Exams Near
With exams around the cor corner,
ner, corner, it is important for students to
understand that cheating raises
curves, and also what procedure
they should take upon witnessing
cheating.
According to Davis, such things
as tapping on the desk with a
pencil when cheating is going
on during an exam is outmoded
and fallacious.

Slot Machines
Sell Supplies
Campus vending mac h i n e s
now have inedibles, that is, if
you dont chew your pencils.
If you have a nickel, put it
in one of the new machines lo located
cated located around campus and re receive
ceive receive a five cent pencil in re return.
turn. return.
For paper, you can fork-up
another 25 cents and receive
either notebook paper, or a com composition
position composition book.
It must be a money making
proposition, for or top of the
machine are the words, Mo Money
ney Money Removed Daily.

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Florida Gym. Folksinger Mark Moore sang at the clos closing
ing closing of the Peppermint Lounge in the Florida Union.

There are two basic ways in
which observed cheating should be
handled, according to Davis. A
student should either report It to
the student examiner, or wait un until
til until after the test and report it to
the professor, he said.
Davis said the honor system
has been called outdated and un unworkable.
workable. unworkable. Also, it has been said
that the UF is now too big for
the code to have any effect, Da Davis

Chinees ire.ieu know that Greyhound fares ate less than
any other form of public transportation. What you probably
dont roalize is how much less. For a ploasant surprise,
check the money-saving Greyhound fares below. Youll see
at a glance why it always pays to insist on exclusive
Greyhound Scenicruiser Service?..and leave the driving to usl
No other form of public transportation has fares so low. For example:
Atlanta. Ga. ._ - 110.50
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New Orleant, La. $15.60
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The Florida ANifafor, Tuesday, May 15. 1962

|9f
HRIk in

vis Davis added.
Students are aware of the ho honor
nor honor system but refuse to take it
seriously, he said. However,
it should be realized that the ho honor
nor honor system embraces such de democratic
mocratic democratic principles as innocent
until proven guilty and the right
of defense.
It is much more democratic
than a proctor system, used at
some schools.

Lots of Ifvefinem, too, for such s low, tow prim. (tot
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lor the moat venatfle choice going and*
beauty of a buy on your favorite. MBB^BfU

Direcfor Talks
Dr. Eric Baklanoff, Director of
the Latin American graduate pro program
gram program at Vanderbilt University,
will talk on Argentina, Brazil,
and Mexico, the Contest for In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Supremacy in Latin Am America
erica America at 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
The lecture in room 3tt of
the Florida Union is sponsored toy
the Portuguese-Spanish Language
and Area Center at the UF.
Storts Tomorrow
188
"POWERFUL
last day^s
ROME ADVENTURE
TROY DONAHUE
ANGIE DICKINSON
TOMORROW
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RfIYMILIAND

Page 3



Page 4

SEC Champs face Tars, Florida State

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Coach Dave Fullers newly
crowned Southeastern Conference
basebalT champions go for two
more wins with games today and
Wednesday at Winter Park against
the Rollins Tars.
The Gators, who won the SEC
title with a thrilling 8-7 win ov over
er over Mississippi State in Starkville
Saturday, beat Rollins twice
here inr March.
The UJT nine will close out their
regular season this weekend with
two games against Florida State
at Perry Field before represent representing
ing representing the SBC in the NCAA district
playoffs in Gastonia, North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, at the end of the month.
The team was assured of a
berth before they beat State in
th£ best of their series for the
league championship because of
States policy of not allowing ath athletic
letic athletic teams to compete in games
against racially mixed teams.
But-the Gators made it offi official
cial official over the weekend. After win-

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Tho Florida Alligator, Tuday, May 15, 1962

, ning the first game here, 8-3,
| last Wednesday, the UF nine was
forced into a third game when
State won 3-2, on Friday.
The Gators seemed to be sure
losers in Saturdays game after
they lost a 6-0 lead to fall behind
going into the top of the eighth
inning, 7-6.
With two out, AI Lopez drew
a walk and stole second base.
Tom Moore then drove Lopez
home with a long triple to cen center
ter center and came home himself on
a double by C. W. Price.
Jim Biggart, hit hard in the
sixth inning, set the Maroons
down in order in the eighth and
ninth innings, and Coach Fullers
Gators won their first SEC base baseball
ball baseball title since 1962.
Fast base running helped the
UF team to its early lead. Ron
Birchall scored the first run on a
double steal in the second, and
another double steal plus hits by
starling pitcher Jim Elliott and
Len Scheinhoft upped the lead to
4-0 in the third.

Don Ringgold doubled home a
run in the fourth, moved to third
on an out, and then "stole home to
make it a six run lead for the

THE SPORTS HUB
-sTI Tough Series,
; 3 Tough Gators
7 By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas SEC Championship victory over Mississippi
State will do the Gators a world of good in the NCAA
playoffs at Gastonia, N. C., next month. Fullers fight fighters
ers fighters had to come back to win both Wednesday and
Saturdays games. This type of competition can go a
long way in getting a team ready for a national tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
In defeating the Maroons, the Gators got past
Frank Montgomery, one of the classiest pitchers ever
to hit the SEC. Montgomery, pitched a total of 14-
pressure-packed innings, giving up 11 hits and no runs.
His victory Friday, in which he went the distance, aft after
er after hurling four innings Wednesday, gave him a 10-0
record for the season with an earned run mark of
0.78.
MOORE AND MOORE FIELDING
Tom Moore, UF third baseman, came up with some
spectacular fielding plays in the three game series, be beginning
ginning beginning with the leaping catch of Bill Ethridges line
drive for the first out of the game in Gainesville. None,
however, could have been as painful as the line smash
off Moores head in the second game. Earl Montgomery
fielded the rebound for the out. The ball came off the
bat of John Cantrell, who had a great day at the plate
Saturday. The Maroon centerfielder had two home
runs, a bases loaded double and five RBIs.
C. W. Price, UF pitcher of record in two of the
three games, with a win Wednesday and in a loss Fri Friday,
day, Friday, still couldnt seem to break the jinx held over
him by States Dick Fleming. Fleming, as Price, a
Jacksonville native, said that he had been able to hit
Price all through high school. In Wednesdays game,
Fleming hit a pinch single against C. W. in the Ma Maroom
room Maroom ninth. Friday he drove in the tying run with
another pinch single, again off Price.
BROKEN STICK A WINNER
As oft seen in St. Pete Times headlines, the Price
was right for the Gators as the broken bat doubled
in the winning run Saturday. In Wednesdays contest,
the winning run came in off Prices bat via the home
run route. In Saturdays contest C. W. played first
base, pitched, and played right field as coach Dave
Fuller pulled out all the stops to win his third SEC
Crown.
The Gators have four games this week before a
break: for finals. Then they hit the tournament trail
which could lead them to an international playoff
with the Japanese champion in Hawaii during the
summer.

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Gators.
In the bottom of the fourth.
States John Cantrell hit a home
run and repeated in the fifth,

MOTOR COMPANY

this time with a man on. The
second homer was off relief Pit Pitcher
cher Pitcher Eddie Clark.
In the sixth, an error and two
hits scored two runs for State
and then Cantrell scored two
more with a single to put the
Western Division Champ ions
ahead.
Biggarts win made him 7-6
for die year. The losing pitcher
was Dale Oliver.
On Friday, Frank Montomery
and Jerry Nicolson put on a splen splendid
did splendid pitching dual before State
rallied for two runs in the ninth
to win 3-2. Reliefer Price was
the loser.
The Gators had a 2-1 lead in
the ninth before pinch hitter
Dick Fleming singled off Price to
tie the score, moved to second on
a hit, and scored the winning run
on a hit by Wayne Medows.
After State took the lead with
a homer by John Dudley in the
second, the Gators tied it in the
seventh when Ringgold scored on
an error. Ringgold scored cm
another error in the ninth to
give the UF its short lived lead.
Montgomery got the win, his
10th without a loss.

Thindads Take Fifth
In Conferenee Meet
The UF track team finished fifth in the SEC track
meet last weekend as Mississippi State upset Auburn in
the meet held at Baton Rouge.

State had 46 points to 40%
for Auburn and 39 for host LSU.
Alabama was fourth with 33%
while the Gators took fifth with
22% points.
The only UF champion was
John Hale in the javelin. Team Teammate
mate Teammate Jules Elliott took second.
Hales winning toss was 216 feet,
2 inches.
Mike Dosch was in a four way
tie for second in the high jump
for the next best Gator perfor performance.
mance. performance.
George Leach took a third in
the 220 dash and a fifth in the
100 while Pete Rowe was fourth
in the 440 and fourth in the
220 low hurdles.
The Gators 440 yard relay team
finished third behind the Miss Mississippi


Shaffer Wins;
Gators Take 3rd
Jim Shaffer defended his num number
ber number one singles championship in
the SEC tennis tournament in
Nashville this weekend as the
Gators finished third.
Shaffer upset Andy Lloyd of Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, 7-5, 6-3, in the finals to gain
the only UF championship in the
meet.
Tulane took the title the Gators
won last year with 28 points. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia was second with 22 and LSU
and the Gators were tied for third
with 17 points.
Shaffer teamed with Francis Francisco
co Francisco Montana to gain the finals of
the number one doubles but lost
to the LSU team of Nicholson
and Cox, 7-5, 6-2.
Montana gained the semi-finals
in the numbe'r two bracket and
Fred Shays was in the number four
singles semi-finals. The doubles
team of Mike Cullinane and Sha Shaya
ya Shaya was eliminated in the number
two doubles semi-finals.
Poore Signs With UF
Ed Poore, a 6-5, 200-pound
basketball star from Nashville,
Tennessee, became the fifth high
school player to sign a grant in
aid scholarship for the Gator bas basketball
ketball basketball team.
Poore, a star for Nashvilles
East High, averaged 29 points a
game this year and was called
the states finest athlete.
He was also an Ail-State foot football
ball football player and competes in five
different events in track.
Poore is the first out of state
player to be signed by Coach
Norman Sloan. He will probably
play guard for the freshman
team next season.

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Rally Starters

. . AI Lopez (L) and Charlie Bean
(R). Lopez walked and scored the ty tying
ing tying run against Mississippi State in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays championship game. Bean hit a
pinch double in Wednesdays game at

issippi Mississippi State team which tied the
meet record set by the 1958 Ga Gator
tor Gator team

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Perry field to start the Gators on the
way to their third SEC baseball crown.
Lopez plays center field. Bean is a first
baseman.

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STUDENTS WELCOME
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CUPPER STRIPE pullover deck shirt of
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