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
UF Reveals Role, Scope Study

Broken
Horn*
See Page 4

Volume 54, Number 53

Board OK's New Peel;
B9|gp;" .
To Council, Then Reitz

By PAT TUNSTAU,
Gator Assistant Editor
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications approved a revised New
Orange Peel charter by a 4-2 vote
Monday.
The charter to still subject to

ran

June Graduation
Ends Tradition

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
The June commencement con convocation
vocation convocation for more than 1,300
spring graduates this year will
mark the end of a 107-year-okl
tradition at the UF.
Beginning with the trimester
next fall, there will be no more
June commencement exercises.
Only one commencement will be
held yearly, during the spring
trimester in May.
Dr. Herbert E. Longnecker, Tu Tulane
lane Tulane University pres., will be fea featured
tured featured speaker at this years exer exercises.
cises. exercises. The convocation will be held
at 9 a.m. Monday, June 11, in
Florida Gym.
A total of 1,376 black robed
grads arc scheduled to march in
a processional into Florida Field
beginning at 7:30 p.m. Sunday,
Six Paintings
Said Missing
I think two of three hundred
dollars worth of stolen paintings
rate a little attention, said W.
E. Rian, head of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Rion was talking about the ap apparent
parent apparent disconcern of university
police over the theft of six paint paintings
ings paintings in an exhibit in Johns o n
Lounge of the Florida Union
Tuesday.
The paintings, by William Mar Martin
tin Martin of England, were taken Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday between 12:00 a. m. and
S:00 p. m. and were valued at a
total of S2BB, according to Ron
Faircloth, director of the craft craftshop
shop craftshop in the Florida Union.
Faircloth said that he called the
University police to report the
theft, but no policeman was sent
over to Investigate.
Later, Faircloth said that he
called A. I. Shuler, chief of the
university police, who said he
thought the matter didnt merit
an investigation.
said the stolen paint paintings
ings paintings didnt rate an investigation
because there was no illegal
breaking and entering,* stated
Faircloth.
Faircloth said that the combin combined
ed combined value of the paintings make
the theft a felony which he
thought would merit an investiga investigation
tion investigation by university police.
Chief Shuler stated that his two
men *re working on 18 thefts
now and would try to dispatch a
man o ver to the Union in a day
or two.
Theres not too much we can
do about it except glert the jani janitors
tors janitors and the maids to* look out
for the paintings in the dorms,
said Shuler.
Shuler commented that paint painting
ing painting thefts have declined in rec recent
ent recent years but his department was
responsible for apprehending sev several
eral several culprits for stealing paint paintings
ings paintings three years ago.

Jo oj Jo -Ve

approval by Legislative Council
and UP Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Voting yes for the new char-
were Dr. H. G. Clark and stu studenKmembers
denKmembers studenKmembers Mike Gora, Lou
Pat Tunstall. Voting
against the charter revision were

June 10, for baccalaureate service.
Dr. Milton Ware, district super superintendent
intendent superintendent of Methodist Churches
from Tampa, will deliver the bac baccalaureate
calaureate baccalaureate message.
Dr. Ware is a 1996 graduate of
the UF and is a member of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key. He was formerly
the pastor of the First Methodist
Church in Jacksonville.
Os the 1,376 candidates for de degrees
grees degrees this year, 61 are to receive
doctorates, 166 masters and 1,129
bachelors.
A breakdown by colleges and
schools is as follows:
College of Health and Related
Services, 22; College of Nursing,
26; College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Health, 24; College of
Architecture and Fine Arts, 60;
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, 148; College of Pharmacy,
26; College of Education, 195; Col College
lege College of Engineering, 168; School
of Forestry, 8; College of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, 52; School of Journalism
and Communications, 39; College
of Arts and Sciences, 267; Col College
lege College of Law, 55. Forty -two are
candidates for the degree of med medical
ical medical doctor from the College of
Medicine.

Atlantic U. Promises UF
Stiff Academic Contest

By DAVID LAWRENCE, JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
Florida Atlantic University ap apparently
parently apparently wont have fraternities,
sororities or football teams but
will otter the UF rough competi competition
tion competition in attracting state monies
and state minds.
The states newest educational
institutionFlorida Atlantic Uni University
versity University at Boca Ratonwill open
its doors in September, 1964.
No freshmen, no sophomores
will walk down the halls on the
sprawling Florida Atlantic cam campus.
pus. campus. Only juniors and seniors will
be accepted on the undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate level.
Major emphasis will be on
post-graduate study.
Apparently the UF will face its
roughest competition here.
Florida Atlantic and its newly
named president Dr. Kenneth Wil Williams
liams Williams are planning to launch this
states first educational space
capsulea fully developed pro program
gram program in which space-age scien scientists
tists scientists would be trained.
Major space-age competitors
in the state are the UF with its
aeronautical engineering and
nuclear physics and bio-chemte*
try programs.
Emphasis on science, Wil Williams
liams Williams says, is the order of the
day, and it is possible that Flor Florida
ida Florida Atlantic will emerge as a
strong techincal university, but
our first task is laying a strong

I Dr. Ralph Thompson and John A.
Farrell.
The new charter was not on the
Legislative Council agenda Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, and was not subject to vote.
It will be presented at the next
meeting, which will be after the
opening of Summer School.
The charter containing revisions
must be approved by the council
before being sent to Dr. Reitz.
The council passed a similar
charter a week earlier.
Discussion of the charters ap approval
proval approval centered mainly around the
name, New Orange Peel.
Dr. Reitz had told the board in
an earlier meeting he might con consider
sider consider the magazine under a new
banner.
Clark pointed out that although
he did not want to put Dr. Reitz
in the position of making a uni unilateral
lateral unilateral decision, but be thought
the new plan was a reasonable
compromise.
Thompson made'a motion, ap approved
proved approved by the board, that the
word New in the name appear
always in the same eolor size and
type face as the words Orange
Peel.*
The acceptance of the revised
charter were set in the form
of a motion by Lou Ferris, chair chairman
man chairman to the joint Planning and Ed Editorial
itorial Editorial Committees which set up
the revised charter.
Ferris suggested approval on
the grounds that the magazine
would be more salable with the
words Orange Peel in the
name. He also pointed out that
he had been informed that the
Legislative Council would accept
no other name.
Farrell said that he could
think of no other reason that
would make me less inclined to
do what was demanded.
(See STUDY, Page Three)
Seminole; Now
Grculaling
The 62 Seminole Is ready for
distribution today.
Those who have their receipts
may present them at the ticket
windows in the west side of the
stadium between the hours of 1
to sp, m,
Individuals who have lost their
receipts but have adequate iden identification
tification identification may pick up their
books from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
tomorrow in Room 14 of the
Florida Union.
And to the many who have fail failed
ed failed to purchase their Seminole and
now want a copy, Gary Burke,
Seminole Business Manager says
Sorry.
Burke said that the possibility
of selling extra copies is negligi negligible.
ble. negligible.
Burke added that he will insist
on presentation of student I. D.s
for those who have ordered the
books.
beginning next year, the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole will be published each tri trimester
mester trimester to facilitate full coverage
of each sessions activities and
graduating seniors.

program in science, humanities
and social sciences.
Once that is done we can
build whatever we need.
To instruct the expected thous thousfoundation
foundation thousfoundation with a high quality
ands of students entering Florida
Atlantic, Williams plans to comb
research centers, ivy-covered col college
lege college buildings and universities
with stark concrete-block build buildings
ings buildings for top professors and re research
search research personnel.
The challenge will bring them
in. Williams says.
Applications have already been
received from Switzerland and
Germany, in addition to ones
from top U.S. educators.
The UF with its recent emphas emphasis
is emphasis on professors salaries, particu particularly
larly particularly on the merit pay raise va variety,
riety, variety, may also find itself in
competition with Florida Atlantic
in attracting top instructors.
According to Executive Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Board of Control J.
Broward Culpepper, the salary
scale at the Boca Raton institu institution
tion institution would be comparable to oth other
er other state universities, including the
UF.
Salary escape gaps apparently
were left open, however, as Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper said, If he (Williams)
finds a Nobel Prize winner who
will come, we can consider the
necessary salary afterward.
No such policy has been public public(See
(See public(See FOOTBALL, Page Two)

Univftiiity of Florida Gain esvillo, Friday, May 18, 1962

Study Tell;
UF Plan;
Thro# 1975
The UF made a bid today for
its share in educating Space Age
-Florida through 1075 by release
of findings of its Role and Scope
Study.
The report recommends that
the University retain sole respon responsibility
sibility responsibility in some areas of higher
education and receive greatly in increased
creased increased support to meet the de demands
mands demands of 20,000 students in 1975.
Contained in the UFs final re report
port report on the Role and Scope pro project,
ject, project, which was prepared for the
Board of Control, the recommen recommendations
dations recommendations are the result of a year yearlong
long yearlong comprehensive study of cur current
rent current programs and anticipated
needs of the state.
Prefacing the recommenda recommendations,
tions, recommendations, the report states, the
general recommendations, if
followed, would enable the Uni University
versity University to make its maxiiqum
contribution to the people of its
state.
Briefly the recommendations
include:
L The University recommends
that it retain sole responsibility
for the following areas of study:
agriculture, architecture, com community
munity community planning, dentistry, fores forestry,
try, forestry, health-related services, jour journalism,
nalism, journalism, Latin American studies,
law, medicine, specialized and
graduate nursing, pharmacy, and
specialized programs in under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate engineering as well as
graduate engineering.
Recognizing the needs of high highly
ly highly technical and space industries,
the report recommends giving
master of engineering degrees at
such branches as may need to be
established under the direction
of the College of Engineering.
The report contends The
U.F. should continue to main maintain
tain maintain strong programs in arts
and sciences, business admin administration,
istration, administration, the education of teach teachers,
ers, teachers, general education and phy physical
sical physical education and health.
2. The U. of F. should develop
its educational and building plans
to conform with a total enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of approximately 20,000 by
1075 B,OOO in graduate and pro professional
fessional professional schools, 9,000 in the up upper
per upper division )juniors and seniors)
and 8,000 in the University Col College
lege College (freshmen and sophomores).
3. As to entrance requirements,
the University should maintain its
present standard which gives pre preference
ference preference to those in the top 40 per
cent of their high school achieve achievement
ment achievement tests. The report also rec recommends
ommends recommends that special considera consideration
tion consideration be given those, students en entering
tering entering fields where there are no
other state programs and that
the number of women enrolled
be restricted by regulations re requiring
quiring requiring them to live in University
(See BOARD, Page Two)

Miss UF Finals Tomorrow Night

By SANDRA TAYLOR
Gator Stall Writer
Miss University of Florida for
1962 will be crowned tomorrow
night at 8 p. m. in the University
Auditorium. The contest will be
open to the public.

Rjkgw&§ nM. ik g
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MIRROR MIRROR ON THE WALL, WHO'S THE FAIREST ONE OF ALL?
. . From left, candidates for Mias UF are: bottom row; Pam Regan, sponsored
by Hume Hall; Rosebud Thompson, DG; Foggy Brady, PbiMu; Pat Stephenson,
ADPi; Maxine Taylor, DphiE; Suzanne Me Laughlin, Pi Kappa Pbi; Carol Trick Trickson,
son, Trickson, Tri-Delt; Top row; Leslie Ann YoimgKD; Carol Johnson, KA; Julie Evans,
Chi Omega; Lou Ann Levinson, Murphree Council; 11a Gerber, AEPi, and Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Lao Otts, AOPi* J

Daily Gator, 3 Volume
Seminole Pass Coundl

'J / mi M |lll|

From left, Ann Rothenberg and Bill Dowling
speak before the Legislative Council to seek funds.

. . Ann Rothenberg,
AEPhi, urges Legislative
Council to allocate sum summer
mer summer money for speech de defect
fect defect clinic.

Speech Impaired Kids
May Get Summer Home

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Children coming to the UF
this summer in need of speech
therapy will have a home in lieu
of living in dorms and foster
homes, if Sigma Alpha Eta plans
are realized.
Plans of Sigma Alpha Eta, na national
tional national speech fraternity, are to
move the 8-12 year-old speech im impaired
paired impaired children out of the dorms
where they have lived during
previous summers and into the
Delta Phi Epsilon house.
Ann Rothenberg, member of
the speech organization, explained
the purpose was to give the chil children
dren children a place to call home base
rather than them wander about
the dorms when not being treat treated.
ed. treated.
The children will receive one onehalf
half onehalf hour treatment per day,
Miss Rothenberg explained.
Plans for Operation Home be began
gan began two weeks ago when the club
realized the situation and started

Contest proceedings today are
closed to the public. A judges re reception
ception reception will be held from 1 to 8
p. m. in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union. Tonight all girls
will compete in the talent, for formal
mal formal wear, and swim wear divis divisions

. Seminole Editor Bill
Dowling speaks on the
floor of the Legislative
Council for a three vol-
I ume Seminole next year.

financial solicitations.
State funds were not availa available
ble available this year due to the late
start but I am confident that if
the program euceeds we will be
able to receive funds from state
and philanthropic organizations,
next year, she explained.
Miss Rothenberg explained the
progress of the program as gra gratifying.
tifying. gratifying. We have talked to many
students and have not met one
who doesnt support the plan.
So far we have received support
from the Panhellenic, Interfrater Interfraternity,
nity, Interfraternity, and Legislative Councils,
We still* need more than sl,-
400, she added.
The plan has received full en endorsement
dorsement endorsement from the Speech De Department
partment Department the Speech Clinic and
the College of Arts and Si nee.
Miss Rothenberg, in persuading
the Legislative Council to release
funds for the project, said that
it would benefit the UF in two
major ways excluding the altruis altruistic
tic altruistic benefits. It would benefit

ions divisions of the contest.
At the end of todays contests,
10 semi-finalists will be select selected.
ed. selected. These girls will reappear in
the talent, swim, and formal
wear divisions tomorrow night.
The field will then be narrow narrowr
r narrowr in V ill i ii i VfViTM M

Over $360,000 OKed
For '62- '63 Budget

By LOU FERRIS
Gator Editorial Assistant
Legislative Council decided how
to spend $361,050 in student fees
Tuesday evening and took an op option
tion option on a daily Alligator and tri trimesterly
mesterly trimesterly Seminole.
The council yearly allocates
$29 from student registration fees
to support student organizations.
The publications slice, $67,800
($4.70 per student) was passed.
However, in a resolution the
council strongly urged publication
of a daily Alligator.
The council also pledged to un underwrite
derwrite underwrite any deficits incurred in
the publication of a daily paper.
Student Body Treas. Paul Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick explained the councils
move.
The council and the Board of
Student Publications must ap-

the students who would be work working
ing working with the children, although
they will not receive credit or
pay and it will aid the Universi Universitys
tys Universitys public relations through a pa paper
per paper which will be prepared for a
national speech convention.
Very frankly, Miss Rothen Rothenberg
berg Rothenberg explained, we need money.
We possibly could get the mon money
ey money from other sources off cam campus
pus campus if we had time, but we need
the money before May 26. It has
become a matter of meeting a
deadline.
Students, faculty and organiz organizations
ations organizations have aided us but we are
still short of the $2,200 we need
for the sucessful operation of the
project, she added.
Miss Rothenberg has made an
all campus plea for funds regard regarding
ing regarding the program, she urged all
persons wishing to contribute to
the fund to send any amount to
Operation Home in care of the
Speech and Hearing Clinic, Tig Tiger!
er! Tiger! Hall.

ed to five finalists. Each finalist
will be asked a question in accor accordance
dance accordance with the Miss America
Contest rules. Miss University of
Florida and four runners up
will then be chosen.
Miss University of Florida will
receive a personal trophy, and
the organization sponsoring her
will receive a rotating trophy.
She will receive gifts from Doni Donigans,
gans, Donigans, the Womens Profession
Association of Gainesville and
Belk-Ltndsey, a dozen roses and
a crown. She will compete in the
MLss Florida contest in July.
The first and second runners-up
will receive a bouquet and a tro trophy,
phy, trophy, and the third and fourth run runners-up,
ners-up, runners-up, a bouquet and a charm.
Contestants for the competition
and their sponsors are as fol follows:
lows: follows:
Peggy Brady, Phi Mu; Jac Jacqueline
queline Jacqueline Lee Braun, Alpha Epsil Epsilon
on Epsilon Phi; Sally Egan, Young Re Republican
publican Republican Club; Carol Erickson,
Tri Delt; Julie Evans, Chi Om Omega;
ega; Omega; lla Gerber, Alpha Episilon
Phi; Carol Johnson, Kappa Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; and Lou Ann Levinson, Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area.
Other contestants are Suzanne
McLaughlin, Phi Kappa Tau;
Virginia Otts, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Carol Pope Joy, Alpha Delta Pi;
Judy Lynn Prince, Alpha Chi
Omega., Pam Regan, Hume Hall;
Priscilla Sanborn, Sigma Nu;
Pat Stephenson, Alpha Delta Pi;
Elizabeth Roman, Zeta; Maxine
Taylor, Delta Phi Epsilon; Rose Rosebud
bud Rosebud Thompson, Delta Gamma;
and Leslie Young, Kappa Delta.
Judges for the contest are Dean
Marna Brady, Dean of Women;
Dean Frank Adams, Dean of
Men; BUI Trickle, Student Body
President; Tad Davis, Honor
Court Chancellor; Bill Donigan,
local clothes retailer; Miss Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Crom, society editor of the
Gainesville Sun; Edward Kerns,
Director of Internal Services at
UF; and a representative from
the Humanities Department.

See Story
Column Four

Operation
Home
See Page 4

Six Pages This Edition

prove the use of money from the
publications reserve fund*
(The council was committing
itself ahead of time), to approv approval
al approval of requisitions from the re reserve
serve reserve fundin the event a daily
Alligator needs extra financing/*
he said.
The Legislative Council said
it would release SIO,OOO from the
reserve fund if necessary. How However,
ever, However, the boards fund inly has
$6,000 unencumbered according
to executive secretary K, B.
Meurlott.
Eighteen thousand dollars of the
$24,000 fund has been set aside to
pay for a publications laboratory,
part of the SIB,OOO was appropri appropriated
ated appropriated from student fees last year
but cannot be spent on equipment
without Board of Control approv approval.
al. approval. A strong printing lobby could
block approval.
Seminole Editor Bill Dowling
and Alligator Editor Bill Curry
made personal pleas for their
publication.
Dowling told the council the
Seminole needed $1 in student
fees and would sell on a sub subscription
scription subscription basis at $2 for the fall
and spring trimesters and $1 for
the summer trimester.
Curry illustrated the need for
a daily paper with descriptions
of Monday news events going un unreported
reported unreported for several daysuntil
the next Alligator came out Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The council approved publica publications
tions publications money only after examina examination
tion examination of the request by the coun councils
cils councils Budget and Finance Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
Publications originally asked
for a minimum of $6.10 but the
request was trimmed by the Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Committee. The
committee said most of the cut
would be made up in the as
yet unbudgeted third trimesters
fees.
Budget Committeeman Bill
Birchfield told the council the
budget could be cut by postpon postponing
ing postponing transfer of $6,000 of the sal salary
ary salary reserve fund.
The money is to be used as sa salary
lary salary payment for the executive
secretary of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications for the 1063-64
academic year.

Student Fee
Distribution
STUDENT PEE DISTRIBUTION .....
Organization Ist Semester M Semester
11.000 Students 11,900 Students
Athletics $6.00 $76,000 $3 00 $39,700
Intramurals 1,00 13,000 2.00 23,800
Fla. Union 2.40 31.200 2.30 27.370
Lyceum .90 11.700 .90 10.710
Band .15 1350 .14 \jm
Cheerleaders .07 910 .00 00
Debate .18 2340 .15 1.786
Fla. Players .30 3300 JO JJ7O
Men's
Glee Club Jt 2.990 M 2.094
Women's
Glee Club .16 2.080 .23 2.737
Unlv. choir JO 2,600 .22 2.618
BIA .05 650 .06 714
Livestock
Judging .00 00 .03 367
URA .17 2.210 M 714
Symphony .19 2.470 .12 1,428
WSA .04 520 .06 7U
Men's
Presidents .04 820 SO 00
Mayor's
Council .10 1,300 .08 741
Moot Court .04 520 .00 00
Special Fund .48 6.240 .67 7.973
Homecoming .10 1,300 .06 714
Publications 1.70 22.100 2.00 98,700
Projects .00 00 .88 10,472
$14.50 9186.500 $14.50 9172J50
DG Anchor
Recovered
The mystery of the missing
anchor was solved Tuesday even evening
ing evening when Delta Gamma Presi President
dent President Barbara Roman discovered
that the 300 lb. anchor was sitt sitting
ing sitting on the lawn of the pi Kappa
Phi house at the University of
Tampa.
Rumors led her to calling the
Pi Kappa Phis at Tampa to in inquire
quire inquire about the anchor.
The Pi Kappa Phi house 'mo 'mother
ther 'mother also said that the bo vs s ad
taken it in hopes of getting the
Delta Gammas to have a social
with them in Tampa.
The anchor was originally up uprooted
rooted uprooted from its cement bed Fri Friday
day Friday night after hours and put on
the lawn of the Alpha Delta Pi
house.
The Pi Kappa Phis took the
anchor from the Alpha Delta Pi
lawn early Saturday morning and
hauled it to Tampa.
The Pi Kappa Phi president at
Tampa called later Tuesday and
said that they would return the
anchor a* soon as possible.



Page 2

Board Gives New Peel Charter Green Light

(Ooaifaraed from Page ONE; |
In further argument against the
name New Orange Peel, Board
Chairman Hugh Cunningham said
fee felt that the Board owed the
atudente to give the magazine
the best .passible chance of sue*
Medically Approved \
Electrolysis bv
EDMUND DWYER
Elect role criirt
107 W. Uabwatty Am. ft 2003*
f&SEI
- rKIUAI, MAY 18
.'TWO WOMEN"
SOPHIA LOREN
"SINS OF
KACHEL CADE"
ANGIE DICKENSON
SATURDAY, MAY 19
SAMI AS FRIDAY PLUS
"NIGHT PASSAGE"
JAMES STEWART
SUN., MON.,
TUB., WED.,
MAY 20-21-22-23
"WALK ON THE
WILD SIDE"
LAURENCE HARVEY
THURS., FRIDAY,
MAY 24-25
"FOLLOW THAT
DREAM"
ELVIS PRESLEY

"FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE
MAY 18-19 7 P.M.-9 P.M.
CARTOON
| on erni wests non historic cun rattlisi
MAY 20. 21, 22 7 P.M.-9 P.M.
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

;
the flavor... does IT!
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w.
*Taryfon' Dual Filter In duos partes divisaest I" p
says Publius (Boom-Boom) Aurelius, Coliseum crowd-
Says Boom-Boom Tareyton is one filter cigarette that
really detivws degustibus. Legions of smokers are switching, fuse <,i < v
Try a couple of packs of Tareytons. Theyre the packs
Tareyton
f ifCdmtmmm ,tAtmrf!pmy-Xfiimi mmrmiddk mar +++m
A <

TU Florida Alligator, FiMay, May IS, 1962

ceeding with the president. He
said he did not think a magazine
with the Orange Peel banner
would have the best chance.
With this name Orange Peel
to live up to, Cunningham point pointed
ed pointed out, theres a psychology in involved
volved involved with the pressures on the
editor to make the Peel like it
used to be. It could be mere like likely
ly likely to revert to the same thing the
Peel reverted to all the time, he
said.
Dr. Thompson said that leaving
the name Orange Peel on the
now publication and altering the
content would be like changing
the appearance of the Packard
car and trying to maintain its
old prestige. Nobody was fooled
then, he said. We may be do doing
ing doing the students a disservice be because
cause because this is not the old Orange
Peel, but laundered, expanded
and changed. It doesnt seem pru prudent
dent prudent from a promotional point of
view. He said the new magazine
with the Peel banner could be
misleading and therefore unac unacceptable
ceptable unacceptable to the student body.
Parrel! stated that We might
hut be practicing a fraud if stu stustatl
statl stustatl
ENDS SATURDAY

dents anticipate something thats
not there.
Student Body Pres. Bill Tric Trickel
kel Trickel said Students want the
name kept sentiment or tradi tradition
tion tradition may be the reasons.
I dont care if you call it
S.E.X. he said, Therell still
be problems. He pointed out the
new editorial system would give
the board more controls over the
contents.
As the charter now stands, the
magazine .would contain four sec sections,
tions, sections, literary, humor, general in interest
terest interest and another undefined
area.
Any one area,, constructed by
the board to be the humor section
may contain up to 40 per cent of
the magazines contents.
Referring to the problem of
the New Orange Peel a being
a different name from the ori original
ginal original Orange Peel banner, Dean
of Student Affairs Lester Hale
said that whether the name was
new or not depended on the for format.
mat. format. it could be regarded as a
new banner, he said.
Dr. Thompson and Farrell
LAST 2 DAYS
if* U
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I B Mmi
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MLuLa, a JL- J
2 Academy Award
WINNERS!
STARTS SUNDAY!
UIBfHUm
GOUIDIR MCE
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HVtl M|

summarized their objection as pri primarily
marily primarily to the combination of name!
and charter, thereby giving Dr.j
Reitz a unilateral decision.
The pair pointed out that ifj
name and charter were submit-j

Dr. Frenth To Leave UF
Cites Poor Cooperation

By TOVA LEVINE
Gator Staff Writer
Inappropriate assignments and
inadequate research assistance
are the main reasons listed by
Dr. Warren French of the Eng English
lish English Department for hie leaving
th UP this June.
Dr. French stated that the edu educational
cational educational system in a school such
as UF needs to be revised to keep
up with the times. Dr. French ex explained

Football Team
Not for Atlantic

(Oonttnued from Page ONE;
ly expressed by UF administra administrators
tors administrators and UF Vice Pres. Harry
Philpott said last night, Weve
never bad a Nobel Prize winner
to try and come here."
The question of site location
Reitz Gets
Chi 0 Award
Margie Reitz, senior .in politi political
cal political science, has been awarded
the Social Science Prize at UF
by the Eta Delta Chapter of Chi
Omega. Miss Reitz is a Tri-Delta.
Chi Omega awards the prize
of $25 each year to the woman
student selected as the most out outstanding
standing outstanding contributor to the poli political
tical political or social sciences on cam campus.
pus. campus. A similar award is made
to the outstanding woman on the
national level.
Dr. Stanley Eugene Wimberly,
Assistant Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences, selected Miss
Reitz as the recipient.
In addition to participation in
campus activities, Miss Reitz
was recently tapped for mem membership
bership membership in Phi Beta Kappa and
awarded a WSA Service Key.
CC Menu hat
A Specialty
En catterole, the mystery
meat was the message on the
advertisement in Bent of the
Campus Club last Sunday.
Hanging from a tree near
the main entrance to the cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria was a skinned cat with
the advertisement hanging be beneath
neath beneath It.
Fortunately, the delicacy
was not on the cafeterias me menu
nu menu for the day.

I ted independently, then the cam-i
pus might have at least the maga-1
kine, though the Orange Peel!
j section of the name be dropped.
Cunningham did net vote, but as
I chairman noted that he was op-1

plained explained that he came to UF be because
cause because of its general education
system, whereby students took the
Comprehensive courses to round
out their interests and supple supplement
ment supplement their knowledge. This was
necessary because of the tendency
towards over specialization.
However, this is no longer the
situation here. According to
French, the students are becom becoming
ing becoming lax in choosing a major in

may also do much to attract po potential
tential potential educational experts away
from the UF and to Florida Atlan Atlantic.
tic. Atlantic.
The UF, deep in north central
Florida, lies in the piney-woods
belt, while the Boca Raton insti institution
tution institution is on Floridas Gold Coast
of amusement centers, beaches
and tropical foliage.
Both Boca Raton and Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, however, are situated about
the same distance from Cape Ca Canaveral,
naveral, Canaveral, Floridas space age
launching site. Boca Raton is 158
miles from the Cape, while
the UF is about 135 miles away.
In addition, Gator football
fans will never chant, G iv e
who Hell? Florida Atlantic.
Boca Ratons new contribution
to the space-age will not have an
intercollegiate sports program.
According to Williams, intramur intramural
al intramural activities will take up the ath athletics
letics athletics slack.
Because of its policy of no
freshmen, no sophomores, Flor Florida
ida Florida Atlantic does not plan to al allow
low allow any fraternity or sorority
charters on campus. Williams
said social organizations will bte
formed to fill the fraternity-soro fraternity-sorority
rity fraternity-sorority gap.

T
:-:x : x":: : :v:-:vr : :-:x- xX :- Jffife,\
||il^
:':' FMTflwii'ii V #,.
in town ... _ PHONE PR 6-5891
Every hour, someone buys a Duval diamond'' r 38y|

I posed to the Name New Orange
I Peel, because of the chance of
the magazine reverting to the
standards of the old Orange Peel,
which brought trouble to the
UF.

assuming that the C courses will
help them to make their decision.
Thus students are coming to col college
lege college with no major whatsoever
in mind.
Dr. French feels that now a re reemphasis
emphasis reemphasis on specialization is need needed.
ed. needed. He further feels that UF is
not progressing in this aspect
and that this system needs to be
drastically overhauled.
On his second point, Dr. French
said that he is in disagreement
with the educational policy of the
University College. He feels that
teachers are not encouraged to
have outside interests, aside
from the local campus activi activities,
ties, activities, that would benefit the uni university
versity university in the long run. French
feels that, for example, affilia affiliation
tion affiliation with a national profession professional
al professional group would tend to give the
teacher a fuller background on
things going on outside of the
campus which he may in turn im impart
part impart to his students.
Dr. French has accepted the po position
sition position of Associate Professor of
American Literature at Kansas
State University for the coming
year. He will be working both in
the field of general education and
in specialized work.
French stated that he will have
a more balanced load at Kansas
State than at UF and that he is
guaranteed relief for research
work which he has been unable
to get the support of here. French
published a book last year on John
Steinbeck and has another on
Frank Norris at press. He in intends
tends intends to complete a series of
books on major American writers.
French expressed unhappiness
about the trimester system and
feels that it will only extenuate
the situation of doing more on
campus, and less to improve the
mind.
According to French, the pay
raises, although causing a lot of
fuss, are not at the foot of the
mischief. He said that the situa situation
tion situation could not be patched up with
more pay but that and improve improvement
ment improvement was needed in the whole
status of the faculty and in the
educational system on campus.

Just A Reminder
ENTRY HANKSLOGAN CONTEST
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 1?62 HOMECOMING
NAME
ARE YOU A FLORIDA STUDENT? YES NO
SUMMER MAILING ADDRESS
rn rim i - - - -*
SLOGAN
v
(Mail or deliver this entry to "Home "Homecoming
coming "Homecoming Slogan Contest, Florida KLue
Key, Florida Union, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida, on or
before Midnight, July 16, 1962)
tWAKE UP
TO OPPORTUNITY
Go ahead, bury your head in a book
all summer. Go ahead and miss the ex experience
perience experience and downright fun you could
have working on the Summer Gator.
Its real cool to work on the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator (our office is air-condition air-conditioned.)
ed.) air-conditioned.) By the way- drop by and sign up in
Room 8, Florida Union, anytime.
Did You Know
"THE PUB"
delivers all sandwiches
FREE!
MON. FRI. 4-12 SAT. & SUN 12-12
Call 6-9337
Free Chops and Pickles



Libertore, Infante Adopt
Poor Homeless Pigeon

By JUDY SHAY
Gator Staff Writer
Lindy Infante, co captain of
Floridas football team is baby babysitting
sitting babysitting a pigeon.
Infante found the pigeon near

Your Gracious Host lnvtft. You To
DIAL 2-2223
Gainesville Shopping Center CAfETERIA
COLLEGE STUDENTS EARN
$4,000 THIS SUMMER
CHANCE FOR SI,OOO SCHOLARSHIP. FIFTEEN SI,OOO SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIPS
SHIPS SCHOLARSHIPS WILL BE AWARDED. CHANCE FOR FREE WORLD TRAVEL
AWARDS, 7 WILL BE AWARDED.. LARGE NATIONAL FIRM WILL
HIRE AND TRAIN SHARP YOUNG COLLEGE MEN FOR INTEREST INTERESTING
ING INTERESTING SUMMER OF PUBLIC CONTACT WORK. NO EXPERIENCE
NECESSARY BUT YOU MUST ENJOY MEETING AND TALKING
TO PEOPLE. WONDERFUL BUSINESS EXPERIENCE REGARDLESS
OF YOUR FUTURE JOB PLANS. POSITIONS ARE OPEN IN MIAMI,
MOST LARGE CITIES IN FLORIDA, AND RESORT AREAS. WE
HAVE AWARDED OVER, $250,000 TO STUDENTS THESE PAST
SEVEN YEARS THRU SCHOLARSHIPS, GRANTS, FREE WORLD
TRAVEL, AND SPECIAL BONUS AWARDS.
FOR INTERVIEW CALL MR. BRODKEY, MIAMI FR 4-3130,
9 AM 'TIL 2 PM. SALARY $75 PER WEEK. TO THOSE ACCEPTED
AFTER 3V2 DAY TRAINING PERIOD.

SUPPORT tl\ Mflf STATE
AND ELECT EU KCUV SENATOR
J1 INTERESTED IN
THE PROGRESS
HNiv
OF FLORIDA
HHHS Ml
The University Is largely dependent upon the Alachua County Senator for its
representation in the legislature and evidently this representation HASN'T BEEN
EFFECTIVE. 7
******* **********
THE PRESENT SENATOR CLAIMS HIS SENIORITY, EFFECTIVENESS AND EX EXPERIENCE
PERIENCE EXPERIENCE QUALIFY HIM FOR RE-ELECTION, BUT, DID YOU KNOW ????
INFORMATION FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA OFFICIALS reveals
15.9% of instructional space is temporary buildings os compared to 1.8% tem temporary
porary temporary buildings at Florida State University.
AVERAGE ACADEMIC YEAR SALARIES at the University (all ranks) is $8,121.00
compared to $8,233.00 for Florida State University.
THE PRESENT SENATOR GIVES THE IMPRESSION HE IS RESPONSIBLE FOR
$45,000,000 n new building construction during his term. If he is actually speak- I
ing of his entire 10 years in the legislature then he is taking credit for much of
the hard work of his colleagues and former Senator Shands. If he is talking about
his four years as a Senator, the only major buildings constructed from LEGISLA LEGISLATIVE
TIVE LEGISLATIVE APPROPRIATED FUNDS have been the addition to the law college and part
of the funds to build the pharmacy wing onto the medical center. Expenditures
of about $1.5 million. Dormitories are built from student fees and federal funds.
ALTHOUGH THE SENATOR CLAIMS INFLUENCE AND EFFECTIVENESS HE
ISN'T even a member of the powerful Legislative Council which functions between
sessions.
HOUSING CONDITIONS AND OFFICE SPACE, as well as instructional space at
the University of Florida have been badly neglected.
ALTHOUGH THE PRESENT SENATOR WAS A MEMBER OF THE APPROPRIA APPROPRIATIONS
TIONS APPROPRIATIONS COMMITTEE and a lawyer by profession, he failed to see that the pro- I
vision for merit pay raises for the University Faculty were clearly and unmistak unmistakably
ably unmistakably spelled in the legislative act, so there could be no possible ground for denying
the faculty any part of their raises that he says he is in favor, of.
THE PRESENT SENATOR STATES THAT THE NUCLEAR SCIENCES BUILDING
funds were appropriated in 1957, 1959 and 1961, but we still don't have this
vital unit. If our current Senator had been effective, and if he had the vision to
push this project through several years ago, we would no doubt have the multi multibillion
billion multibillion dollars NASA project headquarters in Florida (possibly Gainesville! instead
of in Texas. Recently Governor Bryant proposed a bond issue to provide this Nuclear
Sciences Building, Fine Arts and College of Architecture Building and Student
Union Building at the U of F. Our local Senator PUBLICLY OPPOSED THIS BOND
ISSUE. He later switched his opinion.
A MOVEMENT IS NOW UNDERWAY TO SET UP AN ENGINEERING SCHOOL in
Central Florida, which if successful could eventually remove this important school
from our campus.
EXPERIENCE SHOULD BE THE BY-WORD FOR A PERSON WHO RUNS A BUSI BUSINESS
NESS BUSINESS AND GOVERNMENT IS A BUSINESS OF THE LARGEST MAGNITUDE. ED
PECK IS A SOUND, PROVEN AND EXPERIENCED BUSINESSMAN WANTING TO
HELP RUN YOUR STATE GOVERNMENT IN A BUSINESS-LIKE MANNER.
FOR THE VOICE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA TO BE HEARD AND GOVERN GOVERNMENT
MENT GOVERNMENT TO BE RUN IN AN EFFICIENT AND EFFECTIVE BUSINESS-LIKE MANNER.
VOTE FOR AND ELECT SENATOR ON MAY 29

the University Auditorium sever several
al several days ago.
I cant figure out why he let
me catch him, Infante said. He
just stood there and let me pick
him up.

Infantes roommates, Larry Lib Libertore
ertore Libertore and Bobby Hosack differ
in their feelings about their new
boarder.
Hes okay, I guess, Libertore
said, if he just wouldnt coo-coo
so much.
Hosack, however, does not share
his roommates' enthusiasm for the
pigeon. If that bird gets near
me, out he goes! the 225 lb.
guard repeats again and kgain.
Infante and Libertore take turns
in feeding the pigeon bread and
peanuts.
I think were feeding him,
Libertore said, but he eats so
little that we cant tell when any
of the food is missing.
T-bone the new roommate
sleeps in a drawer with clothes
hangers on top. v
At night he gets out and flies
to the highest pla.ce in the room,
Libertore said, and guess who
sleeps in the top bunk.
Hosack, thats who, Infante
laughed. Hes been sleeping with
his head under the pillow.
With a protective air, Infante
warns Hosack, Dont let that pig pigeons
eons pigeons name give you any ideas.
Hillis Miller
Needs Blood
For Summer
The J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center
ter Center Blood Bank is facing an an annual
nual annual crisis.
The approach of summer means
the Blood Banks main source of
blood lenders, the student body,
will be drastically reduced. How However,
ever, However, work at the hospital requir requiring
ing requiring the use of blood will continue
at its normal pace.
According to Mrs. Hilda Willis
of the Blood Bank, a greatly en enlarged
larged enlarged blood lender list is needed
for the summer. During the
summer the amount of blood lend lenders
ers lenders falls so low that it is often
difficult to carry on the work of
the hospital, she said.
A student on the professional
lender list receives sls each time
he loans a pint of blood. Blood
may be loaned once every 6 to
8 weeks.
To get his nam* on the list,
a student should contact Mrs.
Willis at the Blood Bank. Stu Students
dents Students who are already on the list
and who will be here during the
summer should report any change
of telephone numbers to the Blood
Bank.
Our work Is just as Important
in the summer as it is during the
regular school session and we
need the continued support of the
students during this time, add added
ed added Mrs. Willis.

Students Find
Ancient Bones
At Local Site
A fossil of the ankle joint of
a huge flightless bird, which may
have been the worlds largest,
was found near Gainesville last
weekend.
The fossil was turned over to
the Florida State Museum by the
students who found it, Robert
Allen of Silver Springs, and Ben
Waller of Ocala.
The find was labelled as spec spectacular
tacular spectacular by Dr. Pierce Brodkorb,
UF biologist and internationally
known ornithologist.
Brodkorb said that this was the
first record of such, a bird in
North America. He said that stu studies
dies studies indicate that the bird is like
the large flightless rhea of south southern
ern southern South America.
The rhea was about five feet
tall and weighed about 100 pounds.
Its ankle joints were about one
and one half inches thick and
about three-fourths of an inch
high.
The fossil found by Allen and
Waller is three inches thick and
two inches high, considerably
larger.
Judging from the s ize of the
fossil, the bird probably weigh weighed
ed weighed about 500 pounds, said Brod Brodkorb.
korb. Brodkorb.
Brodkorb said that the bird pro probably
bably probably walked from South Amer America
ica America to North America during the
Pliocene epoch (about 10 million
years ago) when the tw contin continents
ents continents were attached.
The exact age of the fossil
has not yet been determined, said
Brodkorb. He hopes that more
bones of the giant bird will be
uncovered.
To prevent eareless excavation
by amateurs, the discovery "site
has not been revealed.
Students Set
Art Exhibition
An art exhibit including 42 wa water
ter water colors and representing the
work of 26 instructors in art
schools and art departments from
various colleges and universities
around the nation will be on dis display
play display in the Florida Union through.
May M.
Titled Faculty Artists, the col collection
lection collection is one of the traveling ex exhibitions
hibitions exhibitions from the collection of
American art compiled over sev several
eral several years by the editors of Ford
Times, a Ford Motor Co. publica publication.
tion. publication.
The collection, which represents
the largest national commission
qf its type ever undertaken by
artists for an industrial sponsor,
covers landscape, wildlife, outdoor
sports, regional architecture and
regional Americana.
Defense Loan
Interviews Now
Interviews are in progress for
National Defense Loan applicants
and will end next week.
This is the final step for UF
students who applied by the May
19 deadline for financial aid dur during
ing during the slimmer session or the
1962-83 academic year.
Applicants presently attending
the UF will be informed during
the interviews whether or not
they will receive federal financial
assistance.
A delay may be expected, ac according
cording according to Asst. Dean of Student
Affairs, Mac G. Grigsby, if par parents
ents parents of the applicant filed a con confidential
fidential confidential financial report with the
College Scholarship Service at
Princeton for a financial analy analysis.
sis. analysis. This is voluntary, although it
aids the Office of Student Affairs
in making a decision.
Os the approximate 700 UF stu students
dents students who filed applications un under
der under the National Defense Student
Loan Program, about 500 may
expect to receive aid. The major majority
ity majority of these loans will be for
S6OO S7OO. The maximum for any
one year is SI,OOO.

CONVENIENT TERMS
ARRANGED FOR STUDENTS
fidettoop
211 W. University Avenue
1 i In l ,1

Study Shows Plans
For UF's Future

(Continued from Page ONEJ
dormitories or approved housing.
4. The University College,
(first two years of college
work) should be strengthened
by adding to its faculty. The
present ratio of one faculty
member to 28 students should
be reduced to give students
more personal .attention.
5. The upper division should
continue to build its programs
upon the common background of
general education provided by the
University College. It should en encourage
courage encourage the states junior col colleges
leges colleges to provide a similar back background
ground background for students who plan to
transfer to the University. In
some instances, students should
have an opportunity to begin a
three-year masters degree pro program
gram program at the start of the junior
year.
For Outstanding Faculty
6. An attractive salary sche schedule,
dule, schedule, office facilities and adequate
study facilities, plus sabbati sabbatical
cal sabbatical leaves for faculty are neces necessary
sary necessary for securing and maintain maintaining
ing maintaining an outstanding faculty.
7. The UF should begin plan planning
ning planning now for a very large ex expansion
pansion expansion of its graduate school
by 1970. With the increasing num number
ber number of undergraduate schools be being
ing being established within the state,
it is reasonable to suppose that
a normal percentage of students
from these institutions will want
to attend graduate or profession professional
al professional schools.
Estimated graduate enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in 1970 is 2,600, or double
the. present enrollment.
8. Establishment of a Univer University
sity University of Florida Research Foun Foundation
dation Foundation to stimulate industrial
research, employ a larger num number
ber number of professors who are pro productive
ductive productive in research, and pro provide
vide provide facilities and equipment
for research work. With the
population of the state shift shifting
ing shifting from a rural to an urban
society and with its economy
shifting from dependence on
agriculture and tourism toward
industry, the need for a major
center for research work be becomes
comes becomes more obvious.**
9. Raise the pay scales for non nonacademic
academic nonacademic personnel to assist pro professors
fessors professors in teaching and research
Board of Control within the next
to make more use of highly skill skilled
ed skilled professors and researchers
time.
10. Despite the shifting of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas population from the coun country
try country to the city, the increasing
scientific knowledge albout agri agriculture
culture agriculture makes it imperative that
the Agricultural Extension Ser Service
vice Service be made stronger than ever.
Enrollment Increases
11. A construction program en entailing
tailing entailing expenditure of approxi approximately
mately approximately SBO million is needed to
meet the needs of, 20,000 students
in 1975. Only once since 1925 has
the University had sufficient fac facilities
ilities facilities for its educational pro programs
grams programs and that was during World
War 11.
12. Recommend that the
University Inn
Study
IN
AIR CONDITIONED
Comfort ond Privacy
2 STUDENTS PER ROOM
2 LARGE DOUBLE BEDS
tN EACH ROOM.
** per Student
EVERYTHING COMFORT
DESIRES"
RESERVATION
ONLY

three years request of the leg legislature
islature legislature appropriations for the
construction of a dental col college
lege college at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. The American
Council on Education In 1961
said Florida has an immedi immediate
ate immediate need for one or more den dental
tal dental colleges. (The legislature
has previously passed enabling
legislation which places the site
of the future CoUege of Dentis Dentistry
try Dentistry in the Universitys Health
Center complex on the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville campus.)
13. The University recognizes
the danger of over-bureaucratiza over-bureaucratization.
tion. over-bureaucratization. There is danger that anxie anxiety
ty anxiety for public accountability may
paralyze action and that central centralized
ized centralized controls may have the effect
of showing down the very edu educational
cational educational process they are expect expected
ed expected to accelerate. Care should be
taken to keep the administration
of state-supported university edu education
cation education as flexible as can be with
decision-making vested as far
down the lineas possible.
14. That the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida be strengthened in all of those
aspects of Its work which will
make it a more effective interna international
tional international exponent of the best of
American life and thought.
Other universities in the state
system have been in the process
of preparing similar reports and
recommendations. The State
Board of Control will review the
reports, and use them as a basis
for plotting the route of higher
education in Florida through 1975.
Y SLUSH
The drink that stays cold as it
cools and refreshes you. It's the
answer to the study break.
CORN CABIN
102 N.W. 13th ST.

ITS TIME TO TELEPHONE US FOR
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Don't lug all those woolens
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Phone 372-8521 517 S.W. 2nd Ave.
W 1' | >. ; s|l p y
lit J . If nil iiM
A man with Alopecia Univoraalle*
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He could (* a woman's 1011-00 with impunity. Mermen Spny was
made for the man who wants a deodorant he knows will get through
to the skin where perspiration starts.
Mennen Spray Deodorant dots just that. R gets through to the
skin. And it works. All day. More men use Mennen Spray than any
other deodorant Hava you triad it yet? 64* and SI.OO plus tax
qeooioicttiec>Wbody>ftiMisiMmiMiffoa >tiish wdiyimA

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 18, 1962

-'-*'-,91
(Min.es* It l completion plot Wait 1 y*or *1 celUp*)
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comprising 350 outstanding Beys, Girls, Brother-Sister
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... INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as Head
Counselors, Group Leaders, Specialties, General Counselors*
Write, Phone, or Call in Perron ;;;;
Association of Privata Camps Dept. C
Maxwell M. Alexander, Executive Director
155 Wml 42nd Str.t, OX 5-2656, Nw York 36,'N. Y.wi
THE PUB I
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FREE CHIPS & PICKLES
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Page 3



THE

Page 4

ONCE AGAIN we must use our
readers as a crying towel.
Z You see, we live in a broken home
Z and must have someone to talk to be because
cause because our parents are always fight fighting.
ing. fighting.
Mommy and Daddy are both stub-
And Mom wants a divorce.
Mommy Board of Student Publications
doesnt trust Daddy Student Govern Government
ment Government anymore. And to be quite frank,
living around the house is pure hell.
Both are frustrated in their rela relationships
tionships relationships with each other and they
take it out on us in student publica publications.
tions. publications.
! Mom is particularly bad, although
' we really want to love her. She turns
to Grandma Tilly Tigert to back her in
' fights with Daddy.
But then Daddys bad, too. He is
quick to accuse Mom of conniving
without giving her a chance to ex explain.
plain. explain. The result: she connives. Our
family budget is a good example.
Daddy brings home the pay check
(student fees) and Mother does all
the spending. But Daddy has to ap ap;
; ap; prove every cent she spends and that
; ticks her off.
; Mom hasnt quite decided who she
: owes allegiance to: Daddy or Gran Granny
ny Granny Tigert. Mommy was even willing
; to kill a brother of ours because Gran Granny
ny Granny -Tigert said it would be the best
thing to do.
Daddy just wanted to wash juniors
mouth and keep a firmer watch on his
activities. Mommy finally agreed. And
now its up to Granny Tigert.
Both say grow, but dont agree how.
We growfrustrated.
RIGHT NOW we have won the nod
from Daddy to go daily. He upped
our allowance ... but not as much as
Mom thinks he should have. Shes
stashed some money away for our en endowment
dowment endowment later. Daddy wants her to
give us some of that. All we can hope
is that we go daily without being
caught in-between. And in away we
are ... We are almost being censored
in our actions with both bodies. We
have to ask both and try not to have
our hopes quashed in a f amily quarrel.

MANY ORGANIZATIONS have
sponsored projects to aid the Univer University,
sity, University, but rarely have we heard of an
unselfish and worthwhile effort as
. that of speech fraternity Sigma Alpha
Etas Operation Home.
* In the past, speech-impaired chil children
dren children have come to the UF for free
therapy and have been scattered in
dormitory rooms about campus. Op Operation
eration Operation Home is a plan to congre congregate
gate congregate these children in one central lo location
cation location to receive both direct clinical
therapy and indirect therapy which
could be obtained by being associated
closely with children having similar
defects and with student therapists.
But perhaps more important, the
I younger children could be removed

lh FLOKIOA ALLIGATOS Is the official student news paper sf the University of Florida and Is pabllshed
*uesdsy and Friday exeept during holidays and vacation periods. Ike FLORIDA GATOR Is entered aa second
jjy* **** Fest Office at GalaesviU e. Florida. Offlees are leeated In Rooms t, It and IB la
- Florida F WL Sat. ML and req.est eHkeTtd^riW
Editor-In-Chief Bm Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
tinsiness Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
"m f

Executive Editor David West
Ntws Editor Jack Horan
Assistant David Lawronco, Jr.
_Asaistant Editor % Fat TunstaN
Cood Editor Moryoono Awtrey
"Photo Editor Loti Farris, Jr.
BUSINESS STAFF
assistant business managers lee eggebt
"'Advertising Stall: Tens Hoffman. David Haasiltea. Jared
-Lebow. Charles Prince. Sari Skadcwskii David Whtt Whtt-fleld.
-fleld. Whtt-fleld. Carole Fevers. Trevor Hasten. Fete Desoto,
'-Sandy Mitchell: National Advertising. Faya CnrhoUlo.
Office Managers. Cindy Morris. ValeHs C rand alii
Circulation, Bln Herbert. SnbseHptlons. Bonsoo Massey.

gator grin
jr
- rsnJD£NTS 3 Before \ I (bMibit7a/c- both ah/ma7\ 11 7
i cassKwrsE.)
\ v t
;
our broken home

'operation home'

IHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Editorials

Speaking of family quarrels, our
new housekeeper (whom we are
afraid could turn into a governess)
Executive Secretary K. B. Meurlott,
has caused a good number. Before
Meurlotts arrival our house was in
pretty bad shape. You see, Mom is
both a teacher and a student and
doesnt have time to keep the house
in order. Daddy resents Meurlott be because
cause because he looks around and finds his
favorite chair moved around and gets
disturbed, failing to notice that the
place has been cleaned up and that
were getting more for our money. .
and our standard of living is going up.
But the housekeeper is making the
mistake of accepting all of Mommys
prejudices without accepting any of
her former trust for Daddy and isnt
giving Daddy a chance.
Daddy could fire the housekeeper
and we would have a messy house.
But we dont want him fired as long
as we can maintain our responsibility
for the paper.
Our housekeeper should trust Dad Daddy.
dy. Daddy. We know he makes mistakes .
but they come mostly when hes mad
at Mommy.
Well, we think the madness has
gone too far, that there are too many
mistakes. And quite frankly we do
not feel free to operate wisely in this
broken home where we have to look
for divided support.
PUTTING analogy aside we are
left with the basic problem. The head
of the Board of Student Publications
has the interests of publications at
heart, but does not trust Student
Government. Student Government has
the interests of student publications at
heart but does not trust the Board of
Student Publications. Because they
dont trust each other they block each
others efforts then point at each
others mistakes and look towards
separation.
Divorce is not the answer. Mommy
might get custody of us and place us
in the Stadium Finishing School.
All we can do is hope that trust will
return to our folks. And then ours
will be a happy home.

from the association with the typical
habits, friends and language which is
often picked up livingin dormitories.
IF this can be accomplished, it
will take support from our student
body; not only in terms of a pat on
the back to the students who have vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to stay in Gainesville during
the summer and work with the chil children
dren children withoutpay or classroom credit,
but in terms of needs financial aid.
Sigma Alpha Eta, national speech
fraternity, still needs over $1,400 to
meet the May 26 deadline. It has re received
ceived received aid from the Panhellenic, In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity and Legislative Councils.
YOU can give it your support by
sending money to Operation Home,*
Speech and Hearing Clinic, Tigert
Hall.

STAFF WRITERS
Carola Bardella. Pamela Bishop, Pat Caltan, Karl Khris Khristeffersea,
teffersea, Khristeffersea, Bill Dowling, Bah Fisher. 810 Fuller, Ben Gar.
rett, Bennie Sne Gnndnsan, Linda Gnelker. Je Beth Hart.
Bey Keyee, Bshe Lnhnn, Tots Levine, Pete Listen. Bill
Price, Sne Base, Sandy Rethenherg, Fred Schneider.
Indy Shay, Pate Sapava, Saady Swattnar. Sara Tadd,
Spadra Taylar, Mary Laa Warren. Morgan Librarian:
Jody Lyaa Prince.
SPORTS STAFF
.Sports Editor: Miko Goto
Assistant Sparta Editor: Robert Green
SUIT Writers: Intra morals Editor: David Bnrknwttai Phi
nuTstr, Gary Elea, Grovar Eahiaeaa. Via Schneider.

Friday, May 18, 1962

/sn>peiZt\ \U,
\\\ //STUDEKTU I
/[PUBLIC-H
ATIOHS j
I u
THE BK.OH'&A/ HoM£
UNDERCURRENT

Let's Have a Better Deal On Books!

The student body, especially
the C course students need
a better deal in used books.
Student book stores have been
tried several times and failed.
There are certain pits alls.
First, the wide coverage de demanded
manded demanded to meet all the student
course needs presumes a con considerable
siderable considerable initial capital outlay.
Second, it demands a large
inventory and professional man management.
agement. management. Third there is the
problem of space. Fourth there
is the problem of employment.
In the past these factors have
proved to be too much for con continued
tinued continued and successful operation
of a student book store.
Taking advantage of the mis mistakes

letters to the Editor
'The Red Scarf' Revisited

EDITOR:
I was surprised and honored
by the mention of my name by
your feature writer, Nancy My Mykel,
kel, Mykel, in an article Beware of
Girls in Red Scarfs in your
May 15th issue. Mrs. Mykel
relates certain instances follow following
ing following a speech in Gainesville by
Lt. Gen. Sumter Lowry late
in 1969. Most of her statements
are factual, except as they re relate
late relate to my personal feelings
and motives.
Mykel Tends
Pearly Gates
EDITOR:
Me: Oh Nancy, protector of
all lost souls, please have mer mercy
cy mercy on me and help me. I am
lost forever unless someone will
come and live with me as a
companion in Hell for a mil million
lion million years.
Nancy: Lost soul in Hell, I
dont even know you. I am hap happy
py happy here in heaven among my
friends, and besides you are
somewhat below me.
Me: But, Nancy, up there
you have discriminatory clauses
and all l want is to belong to
Gods fraternity. You always
said on earth that everyone
should love everyone else, and
even though I am in Hell, I
want to be loved too.
Nancy didnt reply, and a
flash erf lightning destroyed our
communications system. She re rejected
jected rejected my cause and I was
thrown back into Hell with my
Orange Peel, my Southern
Christian friends, and my dis discriminating
criminating discriminating fraternity brothers.
REED ELLIS
IUC

takes mistakes of the past, I offer &
suggestion to the student body.
I propose a book store and ex exchange
change exchange to handle used C
course books
only. This
of each semes semesspace,
space, semesspace, perhaps
GRANT he gym Flor Florida
ida Florida Union or
any location offering adequate

It is true that, at Gen. Low Lowry*
ry* Lowry* request, I called Mrs. My Mykel
kel Mykel from my store and agreed
to meet her at the Parkette. It
is true that I asked how I
should recognize her (the res restaurant
taurant restaurant could be crowded at
that hour). She would wear a red
scarf, she said. That was okay
with me; I just wanted to be
sure.
I had a hunch that maybe
she would be one of those wild wildeyed
eyed wildeyed liberals of that time, in
whom the name of Lowry pro produced
duced produced hate and fear. I pictur pictured
ed pictured a kind of plump Miss in
tight blue jeans, greasy com complexion,
plexion, complexion, stringy hair, sweat
shirt and tennis shoes. Then I
saw the scarf.
She should never apologize for
that scarf, it was lovely. And
then imagine my pleasant sur surprise
prise surprise to see this fine specimen
of young American womanhood
sitting in a booth. Shes as cute
as a kitten with a ball of fluff,
I thought, and just as pretty
as a striped snake. I was so
taken aback that I forgot to ask
if she carried a party card,
or if Atlanta would be integ integrated
rated integrated by spring. It just didnt
matter.
We got right on the subject
of Lowrys speech. Did he have
the facts to back up his state statement,
ment, statement, she wanted to know.
Could anyone refute them, I
asked. Did Lowry plan to ans answer
wer answer the editorial in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun that was critical of
General Lowrys views on this,
that and the other? I didnt
know, I said, why didn't she
call him? Use my phone, if she
wished.
The conversation continued on
this high plane for several min minutes.
utes. minutes. Although we were in a
restaurant, there was no trace
regatkm, there was no trace
of embarrassment on the part
of either of us. And that is the
last time I saw Mrs. Mykel. I
will always remember her as
she walked away. My, isnt
that red scarf pretty, I thought.
I know that since then Mrs.
Mykel has gone on to great
heights in the world of journal journalism.
ism. journalism. Didnt she interview Dr.
Martin Luther King face to
face? Why, sho! Didnt she
point oik the danger of having
15,901 people in the Tenth
Congressional District who, with
General James A. Van Fleet,
want to send General Lowry to
Congress? You just bet she
did! Hasnt she brought it home
to youae guys and broads who
live in the deep South to change
your attitude about the Cullert
Folks? You just bet she has.
* SINCLAIR EATON

YOU WERE THERE

Some Additions to Abridged Seminole

By PAT ALLAN
Well, the Seminole is out.
I to o k a quick glance
through it and there I found
the usual pictures:
Queens and
H their courts
. . fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and their
brothers .
o r ganizations
and their
members .
and seniors
with their pic pictures
tures pictures at the
end.
CALLAN That h
funny thing
about yearbooks. I dont re remember
member remember all those happy things
having taken place this past
year.
What has happen to all the
unhappy pictures?
You know the ones. .A pic picture
ture picture of your roommate smash smashed
ed smashed out of his mind, or better
yet, a picture of your room roommate
mate roommate after his girl has told him
get lost.
Where are the pictures of
the college life you lived this
past year?
Those are the ones you will
probably tell your friends after
you are out of school.
Think of the pictures you
remember. .that was your
college life.

indoor space might be utilized.
To avoid the above pitfalls,
the exchange could concentrate
only on used C Course books,
not including paperbacks. The
simplicity of such an operation
denies the need of profession professional
al professional management. It is also a
simple enough matter to con contact
tact contact a book broder to pick up
books which are taken out of
use this would insure against
total losses on such books.
Several hundred dollars from
Student Government should fill
the bins with enough books for
initiating the sales and ex exchanges.
changes. exchanges. Once this stock is built
up, students could exchange
books, paying the difference in
values, or buying or selling in individual
dividual individual books.
STUDENTS might be given
say 60 per cent of the original
cost of their books on trade in
and allowed to buy used books
back at 65 per cent. Presently,
the Campus Shop and Book
Store allows only 50 per cent
on trade-ins and charge 70 per
cent of the original cost for us used
ed used books.
The five per cent made on
books by the student exchange
could be used to pay student
help and offset losses incurred
through books which go out of
date, or for losses and damage
in transportation etc.
To make this store work, sev several
eral several precautions should be tak taken.
en. taken. First, a close liaison with
*C course faculty members
should be maintained to stay
abreast of text changes. When a
book goes out of use, the stu student
dent student could be offered the brok brokers
ers brokers price and the books sold
over to brokers. This is what
the Campus Book Store present presently
ly presently does.
Second, the management of
the exchange store should be
a student government function
so that its continued operation
and success is assured.
THIRD, the opening of the
store and exchange should be
well advertised before its tri trimester
mester trimester opening. The student
should be shown what savings he
can make through trading there.
Fourth, the finances and in inventory
ventory inventory of the store should be
audited and each
trimester by a competent stu student
dent student government body and the
records permanently recorded.
Fifth, provisions for storage
and for stock expansion over
the years sholild be considered
and the profits put into a fund
for such expansion and possi possible
ble possible future construction of a per permanent
manent permanent building for this cen center.
ter. center.
There are many such stu student-owned
dent-owned student-owned corporation, fully
insured, student operated, pro providing
viding providing jobs for students and
savings for student purchasers.
There are many such stu student
dent student cooperative ventures in col colleges
leges colleges throughout the nation.
It would probably be valuable
to visit or contact one for fur further
ther further details and advice.
SINCE other universities have
such operations, I assume that
we could have one as well. I
am not aJcme in this conjecture.
Student government Secretary
of the Treasury Bob McMullin
and Vice President Hugh Mc-
Arthur support this idea and j
are willing to lay the plan be before
fore before Student Government. Mr.
Sam P. Getzen, director of the
Campus Shop and Book Store
has volunteered advice and aid
to future planners and opera-
tors.
Perhaps most important of all |
is the knowledge that although
this plan would be a risk, any
store losses we might sustain
would be to our own C
course students. And, if pro profits
fits profits are not forthcoming, then
who is draining them off but
these same students. Os course,
some losses will result from
damages and lost books, but
with adequate handling these
rfiotikl be minor.

How about the expression on
your roommates face as you
tried to "wake him for morn morning
ing morning classes. Thats something
that will always bring a laugh.
How about the night your date
got bombed. You can find
a dozen pictures of that type
in the fraternity scrapbook.
Then, as you thumb through
the yearbook, you will see the
academic pictures of the pro professors
fessors professors as they are pictured
hard at work. The yearbook
must have been sent to the
Board of Control.
A lot of people will say a pic picture
ture picture says more than a thous thousand
and thousand words. Well, a picture of
the library will never bring
back the sounds tennis shoes
make as the squeaking noise
can be followed across the Hu Humanities
manities Humanities room floor.
Nor will the pictures be able
to recall the sounds of bottles
as they fall from the top of the
dorm to the bottom via
tai trash chute. 1
How about the football
games? Remember the orang oranges
es oranges and toilet tissue that land landed
ed landed on the field, or the dog that
ran around the field as if he
was looking for a fire hydrant.
Then the basketballs took
the place of the pig-skin.
Remember the shouts and
cheers. .there isnt a pic picture
ture picture big enough to include it

A Summer Job for College Men
Weekly salary plus chance for 35,000 in scholarships, travel awards,
to England, India, etc. To assist manoger in Brand Identification
Techniques, sales management, sales promotion, and office pro procedures
cedures procedures during summer with distinguished internationally known
concern. Plenty time tor sports, parties, vacation fun. Compete in
our international sports car race, sales promotion contest tournament
with other students for holidays in London. A real three week tiger
hunt in India with White Hunter, elephants, etc. A complete shikar.
For interview phone Miami, FR 4-8601, Fort Lauderdale JA 3-5287,
West Palm Beach 833-7112.
Starting Salary $75 per week. To those who qualify after BVi day
training program.
HOMEWARD BOUND
NEED HELP TO SHIP
LUGGAGE & PERSONAL EFFECTS
CENTRAL TRUCK LINES, INC.
CALL FR 2-2503
PICK UP & DELIVERY SERVICE
SHELLEY'S
HAPPY HOUR
EVERY FRIDAY
3-5 P.M.
PITCHERS 75e
DRINKS SANDWICHES PIZZA
819 W. UNIV. AVE.
i
" -:
J i
[
W I
\ : Ki
.. ..... ......... .. ... ..... ... '
t. : V
j, ... j / : .;,. J
f BBBniAiIWMM Jr
( '< */'/' /A J *. '} 1
W is 5 / |
C m* otMr*eee o 4c>e, m>c.
And if you run out
of gas, its easy to push.
Sul A Volkswagen ' just the right sice
push to the side of the rood.
Actuolly, its surprising thot VW owners don't]
run out of gos more often. When you get oround
32 m.p.g. you spend to little time it gos ttotiom,
there ore olmost no reminders. You'll probobly
never need oil between chonges. You'll never
need water or ontMreeze because the engine
it air-cooled.
There ore so lew things thot bring you to o gos]
station, thot the cor has o gos gouge this year tel
help you remember. Now oil you hove to do is]
remember to look oi lUj
Miller-Brown Motors, Inc.
1030 K. University Avt. Phono PR 2-3582

all.
And then Fall finals came.
The silence was deafening, ex except
cept except for the momentary out outbursts
bursts outbursts of cuss words and con condemning
demning condemning of the whole educa educational
tional educational system.
In the beginning of the Spring
semester, the students who
made their grades by a slight
margin swore they would
study this semester. Such looks
of determination were never
pictured.
With the coming of Spring, it
meant trips to the beaches and
red sunburns. Such color pic pictures
tures pictures would give a yearbook
some feeling.
And now, once again anoth another
er another year is near completion.
Things that took place in the
first semester are again hap happening.
pening. happening.
For some, they will return
next Fall.
For others, they wont be
able to return.
And for those who make the
grade, they will return to see
only the happy, yearbook type
university.
' ;v L*
And for one senior, who paid
for his yearbook in advance,
there is a different outlook.
By some mistake, some
unidentified students picture
was put in the spot where his
was supposed to have been.
To him, his yearbook is use useless
less useless now.



G'ville--U.S. Cultural Center?

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
Gainesville could become the
cultural center of the United
States, according to Dean Joseph
Weil of the Engineering School.
Weil said many industries and
large research centers have a
rule of retiring employees when
they reach the age of about 65.
Among these employees forc forced
ed forced to retire all vice presidents of
large industries, cnemists, nuclear
scientists and technicians. Many
have ideas, that if allowed to ma materialize,
terialize, materialize, would give valuable re results.
sults. results.
Weil, who has been UF Dean of
Engineering for 23 years, has
been working on the idea of mak making
ing making Gainesville a cultural center
for some time now.
"We are losing one c' D ur great
sources of brain po .er by allow allowing
ing allowing these people to retire and just
set on park benches,'* he said.
lie said that Florida is "a mec mecca
ca mecca for retirees anyway, and if
Gainesville has a laboratory where
they could continue their work,
the city could become "interna "internationally
tionally "internationally known.

Mac sez:
HOW'S THIS FOR VALUE?
Chopped Sirloin Steak . 95c / *E|h|
Large Burger Steak .... 75c SHIS
3 Center Cut Pork j I|BBK
Chops $1.25 J
3 Choice Lamb Chops $1.25
Fried Chicken 75c \ jM f
Above served with 2 vegetables, cole v m
slaw hot rolls and butter. (This is T
only part of the 54 dishes we serve.) ft
AND DON'T FORGET \
OUR FAMOUS
SUCCULENT K. C. STRIP
STEAKS
Medium Large
$1.35 $1.65 #/
Served with cool crisp salad and hot W
French Fries. 2nd Coffee or Tea si- H
Larry's Wonderhouse Restaurant
14 S.W. First St. Call or Taka Out
Behind Sears FR 2-2405
Open tiH 8 p.m.
[MWf OPEN TIL 9 P.M.
V FRIDAYS & MONDAYS
, ' Ml
pi
In lidfiMaMT
"LA FEMME" HAND VANITY
$15.00
MANICURES & PEDICURES AIDS IN POLISHING
& DRYING NAILS. STORES YOUR COSMETIC AIDS
ALL IN ONE ELEGANT VANITY CABINET.
ELECTRIC VANITY-LITE, BATTERY POWERED
MANICURE UNIT. COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES,
BULB, CORD fr ACCESSORIES.
A SUPERB GIFT FOR GRADUATION
FUMES
NMWMlMKM|aiMI|ataMh
M . Mft Mm T to Mk| * a
At ts |%i ym mmtm NR Mfv
Cosmetics Shop# s "'* ,Floo

According to Weil, the only pro problem
blem problem for such a laboratory is that
it would require extensive library
equipment. However, these handi handicaps
caps handicaps could be handled by co cooperation
operation cooperation from the UF.
gSp xwt
}\ ,\V If
. '
1; H
jifl
m
I H | ttrfrm
Bl
, if. Wk

"I feel the UF could render an
outstanding service to the nation
if it could help in the development
of such a center. The UF could co cooperate
operate cooperate in making its facilities
available so that library and la labor
bor labor equipment would not have to
be purchased."
Weil said that there are several
ways that the center could be
brought to Gainesville through
a foundation, private funds or a
joint effort of a group of indus industries
tries industries whose employees would be benefit.
nefit. benefit.
"Bringing the center here could
be done by the townspeople of
Gainesville," he said. "It would be
a perfect project for the new Com Committee
mittee Committee of One Hundred which has
just been formed to bring indus industry
try industry into the area."
Once the center is established
in Gainesville, there would be a
close cooperative arrangement be between
tween between it and the UF. Students,
faculty members and employees
of the center could have consulta consultations

Pharmacists Initiate 6
New Members at Dinner

Rho Chi, pharmacy scholastic
honorary, initiated six new mem members
bers members at the annual banquet last
week.
New graduate members are
Ahmed Asker, Sharad Despande,
and Devindra Dhawan. Thomas
Angel, Diane Futch and Gay
Harlowe are new undergraduate
members.
Gay Harlowe was awarded the

Lost; 2 silver braceletsl charm,
and 1 I. D. with tassels. Os sen sentimental
timental sentimental value. Reward offered.
Call FR 6-2679.
53It C
For Sale: Two Amel nursing uni uniforms,
forms, uniforms, size 12-44. One worn only
one semester; one NEVER
worn! Half price. Call 372-9884.
53It-C
Furnished apartments for rent.
Have several nice student 2-
bedroom furnished apts. Avail Available
able Available June Ist. Rents reduced to
S7O a month for the summer
months. Will accommodate 4
students comfortably. Very near
campus. Call Mrs. Jones FR 6-
5636.
53ItC
Lovely rooms for rent across from
campus. From now through
summer school. Apply 321 S.W.
13th Street.
53 ItC
Garage Apartment for rent. Sum Summer
mer Summer months only, l bedroom
completely furnished from tea teaspoons
spoons teaspoons to television. Seven min minute
ute minute walk to Law School. $65 per
month plus utilities. Call 6-4065.
532 tP
Lost: Gold Elgin watch with black
band, Friday, May llth. Call
Rawlings Hall, room 2006. Re Reward.
ward. Reward.
53ItC
2 bedroom apartment for rent, this
summer. Furnished. For details
phone FR 6-4629.
532 tC
Two AR-2 Acoustic Suspension
Speakers each equipped with 10
inch woofer and two 5 inch
tweeters. $60.00 each. Don Mor-

FLORIDA BOOK STORE
ANNUAL PRINT SALE
THOUSANDS OF NEW ART REPRODUCTIONS
TO CHOOSE FROM
Buy 4 Paperbacks, Get sth FREE (Same Price)
r
REFERENCE BOOKS 10% OFF Publisher's Price I
), m
..P
* m
Some Books 9 per pound, 3 lbs. for 25*
m
m
. .*
FLORIDA BOOK STORE **

tions consultations and joint use of equipment.
He also said that the retirees who
would come to work at the cen center
ter center would not have any particu particular
lar particular job, but just work and experi experiment
ment experiment on things they have always
wanted to.
"Great things have come to
from this free type of work,"
Dean Weft said, referring to Op Oppenheimer,
penheimer, Oppenheimer, Einsten, and others
who followed this method.
According to Weil, no such cen center
ter center as he has in mind exists in
the United States today. The clos closest
est closest thing to it is the Princeton
Institute of Advanced Studies
which works in cooperation with
Princetown University.
Many of the people who could
come to work at the center would
be famous in their field, he said.
"If the center ever become rea reality,
lity, reality, Gainesville would become bet better
ter better known throughout the world",
Weil said. Writings of the scien scientists
tists scientists would give prestige to the
city, making it the cultural center
of the United States.

Rho Chi Award for the highest
class average entering the junior
year in pharmacy, she has a 3.77
overall average.
Dr. Warren McConnell, chief
pharmacist at the Health Cen Center
ter Center Hospital Pharmacy spoke on
Pharmacy Horizons. John Eb Ebel,
el, Ebel, president, served as master
of ceremonies.

CLASSIFIED

gan, FR 6-8600. After 5:30 call
FR 2-6060.
532 tC
Ph. D cap SIO.OO, Ph. D gown
$40.00, total $50.00. Half Price.
Call 372-7860
53ItC
Will chaperone and help plan so social
cial social functions for frats and so sororities
rorities sororities and other groups this
summer. Call Mrs. Alice Clapp
Brown, 321 S.W. i3th Street.
53It C
For Sale; 1952 TD-MG in very
good shape- new top, new seats,
radio, good paint. Selling to best
offer. Will deliver. If interested,
write to: Dave Getz, Alpha
Gamma Sigma, 1918 Indianola,
Columbus, Ohio.
53-2 tP
For Sale: Room air-conditioner.
Quiet and cool. For $2 an hour.
Must sacrifice. $70.00. FR 6-2648.
Joe Inglis.
58-ltP
Mo-ped motor scooter for sale,
$90.00, or trade for air-condition air-conditioner.
er. air-conditioner.
53ItC
f
I have a garage apartment avail available
able available this summer from June
6 to Sept. 5. Fine for two-furnish two-furnished,
ed, two-furnished, $44.00. 724 N.W. 3rd Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. FR 2-6936.
53-lt P
Wanted: Half time students to
work at full time rates begin beginning
ning beginning in September. Write Box
B Florida Alligator c/o Flor Florida
ida Florida Union for interview.
53 ItC
Please do not feed the starving
Professors."
Gov. Bryant
53lt-P

In The Dark

Bergman Delves Deep

By H. T. REID
Gator Staff Writer
We dont see things as they
really exist; we dont see reality.
In essence, this is the most
compatible interpretation of Ing Ingmar
mar Ingmar Bergmans "Through A
Glass Darkly, at the State The Theater
ater Theater this weekend.
Using a biblical passage to
give insight into the main theme
of the story Bergman proceeds
to show how .now we see
through a glass darkly: but then
face to face."
First he takes the viewer into
a sideshow of a mentally disturb disturbed
ed disturbed woman and how her illness
manifests itself to the outs id e
world.
Religious
Then we see all the inroads of
incommunicado with the individu individuals
als individuals with whom she is associated.
Bergman (whose movies inevi inevitably
tably inevitably have a deeply religious feel feeling
ing feeling pervading throughout) shows
that this disturbance has signifi significant
cant significant effects on this womans im immediate
mediate immediate family.
Through this medium of "how "howare-you
are-you "howare-you affected Bergman pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to a "Grand Hotel" tech technique
nique technique in which there is no abso absolute
lute absolute resolution of the characters
problemsbut all of the problems
of these individuals are brought
to the surface.
Harriet Andersson adroitly por portrays
trays portrays Karren, the mentally dis disturbed
turbed disturbed main character. Her an anguish
guish anguish captivates the audience as
they watch her being tortured
from within.
The immediate symptom of her
problem? She la waiting for God
to walk through the door in her
"other" world.
Milland
How many times have you
queried"l wonder what ever
happened to Ray Milland the fad fading
ing fading actor from the fabulous fif fifties?"
ties?" fifties?"
If you are paramod you may
have thought of this more than
once.
Personally I think Milland
should have left well enough alone
and should have faded away
remembering, of course, his more
notable work from earlier per periods.
iods. periods. .say from 1936, for in instance.
stance. instance.
But he is back and he is taking
the road of all fading luminaries.
He is starring in horror movies
(Shades of Vincent Price).

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But this is not our complaint.
What we want to know is, Mr.
Milland, have you always been
this untalented? Or is it all the
directors fault?
Either way the picture Prem Premature
ature Premature Burial falls short of the
lowest expectations.
With Milland moving through it
didactically and lines that are
more suitable to a Donald Duck
comic opera the pictures plods
along into total nothingness.
Phobia
Ray Milland as Count Guy Car Carrella
rella Carrella has a phobia that he is go goi
i goi g to be buried alive. Results? He
refuses to marry his true love,
but she persuades him that to together
gether together (onward and upward)
they can overcome all obstacles.
Carrellas sister, stands help helplessly
lessly helplessly by and says, Then let it
be on your own head. Very dra dramatic.
matic. dramatic.
So, they marry. But it does
not take her very long to realize
her mistake. On their very wed wedding
ding wedding night, she is innocently play playng
ng playng a song on th piano when
tilland goes into hysteria. She
ater learns that this is caused
by a previous encounter with
gravediggers, who happened to
CENTER
NEWS
\
By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Student Centers are plann planning
ing planning discussions and forum hours
this weekend. Activities are slow slowing
ing slowing down considerably, probably
because of the proximity of final
exams.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Fri Friday
day Friday services will be from 8 to
9:30 p.m. Dr. Harry Kanter, pro professor
fessor professor of political science and
an authority on Latin American
politics, will speak on The Jews
in Latin America.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: Fri Friday
day Friday evening at 6:30 there will be
a dime dessert. At 7 there will
be a forum and discussion by
Thaxton Springfield on Resolv Resolving
ing Resolving Conflicts in Marriage.

Hn HorMt Alligator, Friday, May 18, 1962

have whistled this same tune.
Logic?
Whats the point? None. The
picture looses the E. A. Poe
touch and the result is nothing
ad nothing.
At the Florida Theatre this
weekend.

What's New in Paperbacks?
The Procession Kahlil Gibran
Spirits Rebellious Kohli! Gibran
Tears and Laughter Kahlil Gibran,
Books That Changed the World .... Robert B. Downs
Rise and Fall of the Third Reich . William L. Shirer
The Art of Teaching Gilbert Highet
In Defense of Youth Kelley
Adversary In the House Irving Stontf
How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying
Shepherd Mead'
*
Walk Egypt Vinnie Williams
BROWSE SHOP
ot the IZ
Campus Shop and Book Store-
Located in the Student Service Center
a

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PROPAN?
LP &fS
Cook and Heat Water
Low Cost
FR 6-5110

Page 5



Page 6

Gators Play Last Games at Home

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Local sports sane will have their

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Girl Tfatchers Guide
Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes
Oonl watch while driving
QJ3G3 o A few^dorrts*
Now that we have learned rite how of girl watching, let s while drilling teeth (dental students only). 3. Don't watch
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not as strict rules (since some experts with highly de- watch while mixing chemicals in the lab. 5. Don't watch
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the Florida AHlyator, Friday, May IS, IF6J

last look at one of the finest
baseball teams in UF history when
Dave Fullers Gator squad makes

its last home appearance of the
year at Perry Field this weekend
against arch-rival Florida State.
Fridays game will start at
3 p. m. and Saturdays contest
will begin at 2 p. m.
Coach Fuller will probably go
with ace righhander Jerry Nicol Nicolson
son Nicolson on Friday and come back
with lefthander C. W. Price in
the finale. Both are seniors.
Price, who won Tuesdays game
against Rollins in relief, now has
a 5-3 record. Nicolson boasts of
a 5-2 mark and was just select selected
ed selected on the All-SEC team.
The series will have more
importance than just a clash of
intra-state rivals. Florida State
is aiming for the at-large berth
in the District Three NCAA play playoffs
offs playoffs and needs two strong wins
over the Gators to do it.
The UF nine already has one
of the four berths locked up as
the SEC champion. Other entries
will be the Atlantic Coast Cham Champion
pion Champion and the Southern Conference
winner.
Wake Forest and West Virgin Virginia
ia Virginia are in the lead for the first
two berths with the Seminoles and

Loyola of New Orleans fighting
for the last spot.
The Seminoles have a 15 9 re record
cord record to date and some heavy hit hitters
ters hitters in the likes of shorts top
Woody Woodard, leftfielder Bill
Williamson, second baseman A1
Beccaccio, and catcher Bruce
Teagle.
Allen Thomas is the best of a
somewhat weak pitching staff. He
has a record of 4-1.
On Tuesday and Wednesday the
Gators met Rollins in a two
game series -at Winter Park. In
the opener, the UF took a close
5-4 decision for its 24th win of
the season.
Carol Lanoux singled in the win winning
ning winning run with a two out single in
the top of the ninth. He scored
Price, who had doubled. The Ga Gators
tors Gators had scored four in the fifth,
but Rollins tied the score in the
seventh.
Wednesdays score was not
available at press time.
NICOLSON
. .All SEC Pitch
J|gg| Hk
jm
| |
% WLmJk
Jk JMMmmmk
Jh 4R9HBBttf
LEN SCHEINHOFT
.. All SEC Catch
-
TOM MOORE
... All SEC Infield

Three Gator Ballplayers Join All-SEC Team

Three UF baseball players were
elected to the 1962 All-Southeast All-Southeastern
ern All-Southeastern Conference baseball team
announced on Tuesday by the
commissioners office.
The three are third baseman
Tom Moore, catcher Len Schein Scheinhoft,
hoft, Scheinhoft, and pitched Jerry Nicolson.
Moore led the team in stolen
bases going into the last four
games with 26 and had a .333
batting average for the season.
He led the team in triples with
five.
Scheinhoft, shifted from right
field at the start of the season,
batted close to .300 all year and
had over twenty runs batted in.
Nicolson had a 5-2 record for
the season with one start left,
against Florida State this week weekend.
end. weekend. His earned run average was
just below 8.00.

Awards and Trophies
At Intramural Dinner
Winning teams, outstanding officials, good sports, and
out going members of the Florida Intramural Board
were honored tonight at the annual Intramural Barbe-

cue at the Hub.
Coach Spurgeon Cherry, facul faculty
ty faculty head of the Florida Intramural
program presented league
championship trophies to repres representatives
entatives representatives from the following or organizations:
ganizations: organizations: Orange League, Phi
Delta Theta; Blue League, Phi
Gamma Delta; Off Cam pus
League, Georgia Seagle; Inde Independent
pendent Independent League, Play Boys.
Sorority league trophies were
awarded to Delta Delta Delta.
The Tri-Delts withstood a last
minute rush by Zeta Tau Alpha,
winners of last weeks sorori t y
swim meet, to cop the league
championship.
The Womens Independ en t
League trophies were awarded
to Reid Hall.
Each League winner received a
trophy from the Florida State
Theaters along with the FLM
award.
The dorm league picture re remains
mains remains clouded with two league
championships still being up for
grabs. In the Murphree Area,
Thomas H. received the winners
laurals, in Hume it was the Yo Yocum
cum Yocum Hoopies who made off with
the prizes.
The races in both Graham and
Tolbert areas are yet fee be
decided. In Tolbert, North S holds
a slight lead (659-636) over Fast
3. In Graham, Simpson 1 leads
Trussler 2 by a one point mar margin.
gin. margin.
Beet Officials
The awards for the best offici officials
als officials were also made. For men
the winner was John Hancock.

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2 Pr. $15.00
Reg. $9.95-$10.95 $8"
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Mississippi State, the Gators
foes in the recent SEC playoff,
put four men on the squad led by
their fabulous pitcher, Frank
Montgomery. Also named were
Hal Green, Art Nester, and Bill
Etheridge.
Montgomery got States only win
in the series with a 8-2 victory in
the second game. In 14 innings
against the Gators, he allowed no
earned runs. His season record
was 10-0.
Nester will be remembered as
the man who started the triple
play in the opening game of the
series. He caught a pop fly off
the bat of C. W. Price in an at attempted
tempted attempted squeeze play and caught
Gator runners off second and
third.
Etheridge led the SEC in batting
with a mark of .427 while Green

The womens winner was Mary
Kancevitch.
Pi Kappa Alpha copped the
sportsmanship trophy for the
Orange League with winning the
Blue League Sportsmanship
award. CLO won the award for
the Off-Campus League, Flavet
II in the Independent League,
Alpha Epsilon Phi in the Sorority
League, and Mallory in the Inde Independent
pendent Independent League
Also honored was this years
Intramural Director Monte Train Trainor,
or, Trainor, Harry Shorestein, Director
Recreation, Karolyn Mathews and
Carolyn Foreman of Womens
Intramurals.
Also cited for his fine work
with the dorm leagues was stu student
dent student assistant Ken Renner.

Hi-Ho Dumbo
On West Coast
Once upon a elephant.
All entries in the Orange Coun County
ty County State College (Fullerton Calif.)
Elephant Derby won prizes. The
first intercollegiate elephant der derby
by derby featured contestants from far
away Harvard as well as entires
from local Schools.
The Harvard entry won a prize
for representing an ancient ard
honored school.

had a .303 mark for the season
for the Western Division cham champions.
pions. champions.
Others named to the team were
Georgia pitcher Ron Braddock,
Auburn outfielder Larry Nichols
and Georgia Tech first baseman

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John Gher from the Eastern Df Df-1
-1 Df-1 vision.
Other Western players wers
Mississippi's Donnie Kessinger,
LSUs Allen Smith, and A1 a*
bamas Jerry Ellis and Glen
Barker.