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
DR. IVAN PUTMAN
Advisor so Foreign Students

Trimester Plan
Tops Headlines
it
1. UF plans trimester operation
2. Profs fight for merit pay raises
3. Board passes $25 million bond issue
4. Orange Peel banning
5. Institute for Continuing Studies planned
6. Honor Court revisions passed
7. Trick el takes prexy.
8. Gator plans dailySeminole goes for three
9. LBJ speaks at Homecoming 1961
10. Albert retires, Alberta and Albert II arrive

0 The Board of Controls an announcement
nouncement announcement that state institutes
for higher learning would go into
year round operation under the
trimester system was the top story
of the year in the eyes of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator editors.
Announcement of the decis decision
ion decision on Oct. 20, ended a fight by
UF-professors and administrators
to operate on the quarter system.
0 Runner-up in news value was
judged to be the state-wide pro professors
fessors professors battle for merit pay raises
and the release of the monies ap appropriated
propriated appropriated by the Legislature.
0 On Feb. 16 the Board of Con Control
trol Control passed a bond issue which
granted 8.2 million dollars for UF
buildings out of a 25 million
bond issue.
0 The UF lost its General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division in a move by the
Board of Control to establish an
Instiute for Continuing Studies.
The Institute was opposed by all
of Floridas University presidents.
0 Honor Court proceedings were
altered for the first time in 30
years, when revisions allowed for
an attorney general and a jury

Hr
UF Baseball's Dave Fuller
Named Coach of the Year
Baseball coach Dave Fuller, whose 1962 squad takes
the tournament road to Gastonia, North Carolina in two
weeks, is the 1961-62 Alligator Coach of the Year.
The Coach of the Year Award was initiated in 1908.
Last year the award was shared, with both Ray Craves
and Norman Sloan gaining the honor.
Fuller has been at the UF since 1946. His teams have
earned three conference championships, the last one
coming in 1966. Only three of Fullers teams have had
losing seasons.
This year the Gator batsmen gained the SEC title and
fcptre posted a 25-8 record.

system.
.Bill Trickel and Hugh McAr McArthur
thur McArthur were carried into the top
Student Government offices with
a record turnout. An independent
candidate, John Grant, with no
Greek backing polled over 1,400
votes.
0 Plans for publication altera alterations
tions alterations a daily Alligator and tri trimester
mester trimester Seminoles were ap approved
proved approved by the Board of Student
Publications and Legislative Ooun Oouncile
cile Oouncile in May.
0 Vice-President Lyndon B.
Johnson appeared on the Gator
Frontier as speaker at Florida
Blue Keys Homecoming Banquet.
Johnson told his audience that
communism and its allies are arehunger,
hunger, arehunger, disease, poverty, ignor ignorance
ance ignorance and fear* are the UjS.s
main worry, not inadequate mili military
tary military strength.
0 As the Gator goes to its final
press run for spring semester,
1962, a new gator mascot is slated
to arrive. The demise of Albert
the first heralded a duet of small smaller
er smaller Gators. Alberta, the female
died.

Dr. Ivan Putman 'Man of the Year'

By TOM GIBSON
Gator Managing Editor
Dr. Ivan J. Putman, Jr., UF
foreign student advisor, is the
Alligator Man of the Year for
1962.
Selected by the vote of the
Alligator staff, the man of the
Year award is made to the per person
son person contributing most to higher
education in the state and at
the UF.
Putman leaves his post in June
to be Dean of students at New
York State University College in
Fredonia, N.Y.
His work with foreign students
and their program at the UF
were cited by the Qator aa the

JlillNl.. .. Si
JrViV&V:* . *:* ................ ...... SxV:::!..::;::
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 54, Number 54

UF Asks for SBO Million Building Expansion

UF FSU in Conflict:
Vie for Expansion

Behind the scenes maneuver maneuvering
ing maneuvering apparently will be forthcoming
before the State Board of Con Control
trol Control decides whether the UF should
remain the only state university
with a law school.
Florida State University (FSU)
at Tallahassee made its bid last
week to establish a law school
in the 1969-71 legislative bien biennium,
nium, biennium, saying the move would
make FSU one of the distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished universities in the nation.
Both the UF and Florida State
filed conflicting recommendations
for expansion programs with the
board last week. Special commit committees
tees committees of instruction and adminis administrative
trative administrative personnel compiled the
Role and Scope studies.
The UF, in its report, recom recommended
mended recommended sole responsibility for
several fields of study, including
law.
Other areas recommended in
the UFs Role and Scope pro project
ject project for exclusive jurisdiction in include
clude include agriculture, architecture,
community planning, dentistry,
forestry, health related services,
journalism, Latin American stu studies,
dies, studies, medicine, specialized and
graduate nursing, pharmacy and
specialized programs in under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate engineering in addition
to all graduate engineering
courses.
Florida States recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation for a new college of law
may be criticized strongly by
many state legislators who are
graduates of the law school at the
UF.
- BUt FSUs Role and Scope
BIA Fetes
'Friends'
Local citizens and students were
recognized for their contribution
to the foreign student program at
the University at the Board of In International
ternational International Activities Banquet
Thursday evening.
Recognized were prof. Albert S.
Muller and Dr. Delton L. Scud Scudder,
der, Scudder, and Mrs. Hugh W. Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, English teacher to foreign
students wives, and Mrs. Morton
C. Laurie, secretary of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Students Office.
Students recognized for their
services to the program were Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Harrell, R. Layton Mank,
Alvaro Aguirre D., Carol L. Nie Nieburger
burger Nieburger and Sabodh Garg. Mem Members
bers Members of the Gainesville Council
for International Friendship also
received certificates as did Dr.
and Mrs. Ivan Putman, who were
feted at the banquet.

USF Investigated
ByJohnsCommittee

The Johns Committee is cur currently
rently currently investigating the University
of South Florida.
The Committee, headed by state
Sen. Charlie E. Johns of Starke,
is empowered by the State Sen Senate
ate Senate to investigate communism and
homosexuals on state run cam campuses,
puses, campuses, is keeping Its work under
wraps until a public hearing is
held.
This is the same committee
which held an investigation at the
UF during the fall of 1959.
A story in the Tamba Tribune
Saturday indicated the commit committees
tees committees worked was tied in with
the recent firing of a USF lec lecturer.
turer. lecturer.
T. B. Wenner, who was hired
in Sept., was given his walking
papers by USF Pres. John S.
Allen because of unprofession unprofessional
al unprofessional conduct.
Wenners wife was quoted in the
St. Petersburg Times saying that
It was her husband who started
the investigation.
Johns, committee chairman, said
he bad talked with Wenner, but
he (Wenner) was not an investi investigator
gator investigator nor was he connected with
the investigation.
On Wenners firing. Pres. Allen
said, We took a chance when
we hired him (Wenner) but we

reasons for Putmans selection.
Putman Day will be an an annual
nual annual function of the Latin Am American
erican American Club, according to Alvaro
Aguirre, chairman of the Board
of International Activities (BIA).
Dr. Putman was honored by
the Latin group May 12. If the
Putmans ever made a world
tour, Aguirre said, they
would find friends in every
country they visited.
As honor guest at banquets by
each foreign student organizat organization
ion organization recently, kudos for Putmans
activities have ranged from In Indian
dian Indian Clubs president Devind Devindra
ra Devindra Dhawans comment that
when we were sick, we found

committeemen say Floridas rapid
population growth will create, and
demand foi more lawyers, and
Tallahassee, as the center of the
state legislative and judicial ac activity
tivity activity and the site of the state
law libraries, is a natural loca location
tion location for a college of law.
The UF report did not men mention
tion mention FSU's bid for the states se second
cond second law school, but said, Dup Duplicate
licate Duplicate programs at other state
universities would be costly in
terms of facilities and staff.
Since the University, the re report
port report continued, 4s the largest
and therefore the most influential
of Florida's higher institutions,
its development should provide an
example for the others.
In addition to requests for
sole responsibility over several
study areas, the UF Role and
Scope project also called for
strong programs in arts and
sciences, business administration,
the education of teachers, gener general
al general fdudktion and physical educa education
tion education and health.
Only apparent conflict in addi addition
tion addition to the law school request
between the UF and FSU was in
the area of planning. The FSU
report asked for new programs
immediately in city and regional
planning.
The UF called for exclusive jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction over community plan planning
ning planning studies.
Other areas cited by Florida
State University for immediate
adoption include space science,
oceanography, Asian studies, act actuarial
uarial actuarial science and establishment
of an institute of international af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
Other recommendations listed
by Role and Scope personnel
here included:
1. Maintenance of present en entrance
trance entrance requirement standards,
which gives preference to students
in the top 40 percent on the high
school achievement tests;
2. Strengthening of the Univer University
sity University College by the addition of
faculty members to reduce the
present ratio of one instructor to
28 students;
3. Provisions for additional fa faculty
culty faculty office space, which now
brings about the necessity of
double and triple occupancy .
. and is detrimental to morale,
faculty efficiency and student
counseling,
4. Increased utilization of high highly
ly highly skilled non academic per personnel
sonnel personnel to assist professors in
teaching and research because
it wastes a professors time to
perform tasks which a less edu educated
cated educated person could perform as
well.

made Mm & lecturer rather than
a professor and did not give
him tenure.
It took us until the middle of
the year to discover we had
made a mistake. His work has
not been satisfactory, Allen said.
Wenner predicted that 10-12 top
administrators would be dismissed
before the investigators leave.

Leg Countil Cuts Band Budget

Band and cheerleaders had
their appropriations cut by the
Legislative Council in a meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday.
According to Fred Pearson,
chairman of the Budget and fi finance
nance finance Committee, the band bud budget
get budget was cut approximately $1,500
and the cheerleaders S3OO.
This means that the band and
cheerleaders will not be able to
accompany the football team on
out-of-state trips because the bud budget
get budget is not large enough to cover
the cost.
The band and cheerleaders go
on these trips to help the athle athletic
tic athletic department and we feel than

University of Florido, GoinesvilleTuesday, May 22, 1962

\
>§k
* Wfr m
r *£ r
fitfil \
*
CAROL ERICKSON ...
... Miss University of Florida
Miss
University
Os Floridn

Carol Anne Erickson, a junior
from Orlando, was crowned Miss
University of Florida Saturday
night. She was sponsored by Del Delta
ta Delta Delta Delta.
Runnerup in the contest to de decide
cide decide the UFs representative to
the Miss Florida contest in July
was Priscilla Sanborn, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Lakeland. She was
sponsored by Sigma Nu.
Sharon Testy finished third,
Jacqueline Lee Braun, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Miami, fourth, and
Lou Ann Levinson, a freshman
from Jacksonville was fifth to fill
out the queens court.
The five were chosen from 9
contestants during two days of
judging. Categories for judging
the contest included appearance
in swim suits and formal wear,
talent and personality.
Ten finalist were selected Fri Friday
day Friday night. They competed in the
swim suit, formal wear and talent
contests again last night in the
University Auditorium.

this cost should be compensated
for by this department, Pear Pearson
son Pearson said.
The athletic department pays
for all in-state trips but does not
pay tor out-of-state trips.
The Legislative Council may
feel that they are penalizing the
athletic budget by implying that
the Athletic Department should
compensate for the cut but they
are not, said Richard Bowles,
director of the University Band.
Head cheerleader, George
Sprinkel, commenting on the ap appropriation
propriation appropriation cut had this to say.
I feel that the cheerleaders
are just as important a part of

him at our bedside, to com commendations
mendations commendations from U.S. Senators
Spessard Holland and George
Smathers.
In letters read at the BIA
banquet May 17, Smathers re referred
ferred referred to Putmans outstanding
daily contribution to the UF.
German Club Pres. Ralph
Iwens called Putman more
than an advisor saying he
could be approached with any
problem.
Dr. Putman has been instru instrumental
mental instrumental in the formation of the
BIA on campus and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Council for International
Friendship, has improved ad admission
mission admission procedures for foreign

The 10 were narrowed to five
Saturday night by the judges. The
five, in accordance with Miss
America contest rules, had to
answer a question drawn from an
envelope.
After the questioning the queen
was named.
Carol Anne received a trophy,
several gifts from Gainesville
merchants and the Professional
Womens Cliib, a dozen roses and
a berth in the Miss Florida con contest.
test. contest.
First and second runnerup re received
ceived received a bouquet and trophy. The
third and fourth runnersup were
given a bouquet and charm.
Judges tor the competition were
Marna Brady, dean of women;
Frank Adams, dean of men; Bill
Trickel, president of the student
body; Ted Davis, chancellor of
the honor court; Bill Donigan, a
local clothes retailer; Miss Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Crom, Gainesville Sun society
editor; Hoke Kerns, director of
informational services at the UF.

the student body as any other or organization
ganization organization in student body. I do
not know why the cheerleaders
were picked to have a fund cut,
Sprinkel said.
Money is given to the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders because they represent
the Athletic Department but ac according
cording according to the cheerleaders char charter,
ter, charter, they are completely separate
from the Athletic Department-
According to Pearson one reason
tor the appropriation cut was to,
benefit more students and to give
the University of Florida more
recognition. Because of this fee**
ing Lyceum Council was grante
a25 per cent increase to allow t\

students and established a spe special
cial special orientation program for in international
ternational international students.
Working closely with Florida
Blue Key, Mortar Board and
Student Government, Putman
has helped to establish better
communications between for foreign
eign foreign and American students.
We recognize Dr. Putnians
contributions not only to the UF
and to the state, but feel that
through his dealings with thou thousands
sands thousands of foreign students, Dr.
Putman has helped to create a
good image of both the UF and
the United States in other coun countries,
tries, countries, explained Alligator Editor
Bill Curry.

Priority list Slates
43 UF Buildings
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
A UF instructional administrative personnel team has
recommended to the State Board of Control the alloca allocation
tion allocation of SBO million for construction of UF buildings br
1975.

Recommendations otf the 13-mem 13-member
ber 13-member UF committee were made
public last week in a 75-page
Role and Scope report. The stu study
dy study is designed to establish guide guidelines
lines guidelines for future UF expansion.
The reports recommendations
are based on an anticipated 20,-
000 student enrollment In 1975.
Included in the recommendation
Hstings are 43 proposed UF
structures in general priority or order.
der. order.
Heading the fist Is an Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts building to re replace
place replace the present wooden struc structure
ture structure and a nuclear sciences struc structure.
ture. structure. Both buildings have been
provided for by a $25 million bond
issue passed recently by the board
for state university construction.
According to the Role and
Scope project report, the priority
order is under continuous study
and may be modified from time
to time.
About 25 per cent of the priori priority
ty priority orders construction costs, the
report continues, may be financed
through revenue certificates.
However, the bulk of this build building
ing building program must be financed
from state revenue sources, the
report says.
Role and Scope committee committeemen
men committeemen also list federal funds and
private gifts as financing sources
for the SBO million construction
program. Private gifts have pro provided
vided provided very little assistance in the
past, but the development pro program
gram program . requires an increased
emphasis upon seeking such gifts
as a means of meeting critical
needs in the future, according
to the report.
In addition to the architecture
and nuclear science structures at atready

AAUP Supports
New Constitution

By BILL DOWLING
Gator Staff Writer
A new UF constitution, drafted
in an effort to keep the faculty
from being treated Hke voice voiceless
less voiceless employees, was given sup support
port support by the American Association
of University Professors (AAUP)
in a joint meeting with UF facul faculty
ty faculty members Thursday night.
The proposal, drafted by the
University Constitution Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, was based on a proposal ori originally
ginally originally submitted by the AAUP.
The new constitution will go be before
fore before tiie UF Senate next Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Hie proposed constitution will
give the faculty a degree of con control
trol control over its own treatment b y,
UF administration, said social
science professor Paid Hanna-
Hanna, presenting a
of the current constitution
the proposed one, said t c U r r
rent constitution reveals a
of hierarchial control milAr n As
modern business org anizat
in a business organb tion t
imdent M. V* a P point

that we should
for a band trip and cheer-
f av _c expenses which basical basicaleatenefit
eatenefit basicaleatenefit only the Athletic De Detriment,
triment, Detriment, Pearson said.
Bowles said that the band will
not plan any out-of-the-state trips
and while loss of funds is regret regreted.
ed. regreted. the Legislative Council did the
right thing.
Recently the Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee allocated *2,500
to the band for new uniforms.
Unaware of the appropriation
cut the Athletic Department was
unable to comment satisfactorily
on their position in the matter.

Runners-up In the Man of
the Year Competition were As Associate
sociate Associate Prof. Seymour Block,
state and local president of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors, for merit pay
raise efforts; John Grant, 6 Ed,
for initiating broader issues in
student politics; Bill Trickel,
ILW, for his honor court revi revision
sion revision work; Prof. John N. Webb,
economics, for efforts to estab establish
lish establish a quarter system at the
UF; and Dr. Perry Foote, Col College
lege College of Pharmacy Dean, for ex extended
tended extended and successful efforts in
getting a separate college of
Pharmacy building.

Six Pages This Edition

ready atready provided for, other construe*
tion projects in the top 10 priorl priorlty
ty priorlty listing's are:
8). A general classroom build*
tag costing $1,200,000;
4). College of Engineering addi addition
tion addition at $465,000;
6) Library addition costing $2,-
250,000;
). Mechanical and Aeronauti Aeronautical
cal Aeronautical Engineering building, which
would cost $1,300,000;
7) Plant Science building at
$825,000;
8) A $860,000 renovation of
the College of Education;
9) Space Technology Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering building coating $400,000,
10) A $425,000 coastal engineer engineertag
tag engineertag building.
Included in the other 33 items
are a music building and concert
hall at $2 million, a $600,003 c i itinuing
tinuing itinuing education center, $1,530,-
000 for a womens gymnr i
and swimming pool and $5 m 1*
lion for replacement of the l '
sent University Auditorium with
a new structure.
At the bottom of the priority Ist
is a Role and Scope request
for $1,500,000 for construction and
renovation of the present Flor Florida
ida Florida State Museum.
Other items not listed in the
general priority program by the
UF committee are expansion of
the J- Hillis Miller Health Center,
which would cost $lO million and
include the addition of a dental
college and dental out patient
wing; additional residential hous housing
ing housing at sl4 million and $lO mil million
lion million for construction of various
units of the Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Stations in Gainesville and
throughout th state.

ed from above, and tbs
are but voiceless
"udder (be new toe
president would bo _? d l^Id
executive, but *JSJL
i lose some of powers- They
would become *
cutty, according to ** propoeaL
Faculty
i accompany the se&ecMon ot admin adminbrtrative
brtrative adminbrtrative personnel by the deans.
TU, would also apply to promo promotions
tions promotions and granting of tenure.
Policy making would ate be
conducted by members of the fa faclll
clllt faclll y. The various program#
wo uld be executed under the su supervision
pervision supervision of the faculties of the
departments which would be or organized
ganized organized around a chairman.
Other points in the new con constitution
stitution constitution concerned the composition
of the UF Senate, the makeup of
the steering, academic freedom
and tenure, and the professional
relations and standards" commit committees,
tees, committees, and the role of the senate in
relation to the administration of
the UF.

The AAUP feels that this pro proposed
posed proposed constitution is a real step
forward in the participation of i
culty in governing the universi university,
ty, university, said Hanna.
Hanna also said that the AAUP
has urged all its members who
are on the senate to attend all
meetings to ensure that no crip crippling
pling crippling amendments are added dur during
ing during the senate meetings.
Opera Tryouts
In Building R
Auditions for the Music De Departments
partments Departments Summer production
of The Telephone and The
Medium by Menotti, will be
held in Building R, Room 182,
by Dr. Elwood Keister, Direc Director,
tor, Director, until May 25. gingers are
asked to call for an ap,oint ap,ointment.
ment. ap,ointment.



Page 2

Food Service
Plant Ahead
Eating shouldnt be a problem
in summer school.
According to Gay H. Welbom,
director ol the University food
Service, the main cafeteria and
Jennings Hall Cafeterias will be
open all summer. Either the
Hume or Graham cafeterias will
be opened also if there are
enough students present to war*
rant such a move.
TENNESSEE WILLIAMS'
EXCITING PLAY!
mm and SIIHP
y y
STARTS
TOMORROW!
lUHMBSTHN'SIM
tirrlag
MAY 10th
CAPE FEAR
GREGORY PECK
ROBERT MITCHUM
JUNE 6th
LAD, A DOG
PLUS
ADVENTURES OF
ROAD RUNNER
JUNE 10th
EXPERIMENT IN
TERROR
GLENN FORD LEE REMICK
JUNE 14th
ROAD TO HONG KONG
808. HOPE BING CROSBY

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It

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 22, 1962

'SC, Student Body Differ'

By PAM BISHOP
Gator Staff Writer
What the student body wants
and what student government
leaders want is not necessarily
the same thing.
Board of Student Publications
Chairman Hugh Cunningham was
talking about Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickels political face-sav face-saving
ing face-saving stand to include the words
Orange Peel in the title of the
new student magazine approved
by the Legislative Council last
week.
During his campaign for office,
Trickel emphasized that he would
fight to retain the Orange Peel.
Cunningham said he had talked
to a large number of students
who said they didnt care what
the name of the magazine was.
STUDENTS...
The STATE THEATRE wUhes to
thank you for your patronage
this past year and to wish you
a pleasant summer. We hope to
see you next season.
The Manager.
FEATURES AT .. 1:00-3:05-
ssio-7:15 fir 9:20
Tomorrow Thru Saturday
OmmsMt hr FRMCES 6000HCH ALBERT HttKEO
UHMfcOMh|lfRfRP HR MMEt

Cunningham believes that the
word Peel should he included
in the title of the humor section
of the proposed four-section mag magazine,
azine, magazine, hut should not be attach attached
ed attached to something of far greater
importance to the UF than a
humor magazine by itself.
In Cunninghams opinion an
outlet for the creative ability of
students is sorely needed.
The four sections of the maga magazine-humor
zine-humor magazine-humor and satire, literary,
general interest, and essays of
opinion on current issues should
fulfill this function, he said.
The Board hopes that such a
framework will encourage free
constructive thought and strong
opinions expressed by students.
I have been made out to be
some kind Or ogre crusading to
suppress free thought and creati creativity,
vity, creativity, he said.
According to Cunnnigham, the

iKw ft U JT
J V T^T
HOW CAN THIS HAPPEN? SEE
211 W. University Avt.

concept of the whole idea of a
ftyur-part magazine was to create
a greater area of student respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility.
He said the chances for suc sucsess
sess sucsess of the new magazine with
Pres. Reitz are lessened by hav having
ing having its name attached to an old
heritage. Cunningham said he
thought the name Orange Peel
should have been attached to the
humor section of the magazine
only.
The Alligator has never estab established
lished established the fact that I am the
author of the charter. The staff
had preconceived ideas and aid
not handle the Peel issue ob objectively
jectively objectively or give all the facts,*
he charged.
Alligator editorials- have been
completely biased. The Board
could have asked the editor to
resign for irresponsibility.

MOTOR COMPWtf

| HC Chancellor
Voids Charges
Against Pair
Months-old riddle for UF Jury
trial buffs:
When a prosecutor becomes a
Judge in the same case, what is
his verdict?
Dismiss the charges was the
answer in a recent case handled
by the UiF Honor Court and Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Tad Davis.
Davis, involved in the first stu student
dent student Jury .trial here last Novem November
ber November as prosecuting attorney, saw
the jury bring in a verdict of
guilty.
Since then, the student body has
elected Davis as Honor Court
Chancellor.
A retrial of the two students on
charges of giving and receiving
aid on a CY 217 progress test
more than year ago resulted in a
hung jury about a week ago. Sen Senior
ior Senior law student Bud Eubanks
presidede over the trial after
Davis disqualified himself be because
cause because he had prosecuted the first
trial against the defendants.
Davis, who is empowered to
dismiss charges after a hung jury,
decided to do so yesterday.
The decision was based on a
weighing between the honor sys system
tem system as such and its effectiveness
and the circumstances which sur surrounded
rounded surrounded this case the equities
in favor of the defendant, such
as the impracticalities of bringing
a third trial, Davis said.
Placing myself as a student
looking at the honor system, I
felt that the case should be dis dismissed.
missed. dismissed.
Davis decision was made after
consultation with chemistry pro professors
fessors professors who testified at the first
jury trial last November, Atty.
Gen. Walter Crumbley and the
defehdants.
UF Gator Band
Uniforms In
The Gator band will have
a new look next year.
Band director Richard W.
Bowles has ordered new uniforms
for the band. The first appear appearance
ance appearance will be the Georgia Tech
football game next fall.
We will still retain the tradi traditional
tional traditional orange and blue colors, but
the uniform will have a snappier
and brighter appearance, said
Director Bowles.
The cost of the new finery will
be SIO,OOO.
A convertible West Point
style is planned.
The uniform will have a re removeable
moveable removeable shield that will con convert
vert convert the field uniform to a con concert
cert concert style.
The present uniforms have been
in use since 1935.

support cn ncrir STATE
AND ELECT El/ KEtll SENATOR
INTERESTED IN
A Mm. I THE PROGRESS
SOUND
PROVEN iSKitjmm UNIVERSITY
BUSINESSMAN Qf FLOR ,p A
WMMMMMmwMi mm
The University is largely dependent upon the Alachua County Senator for It*
representation in the legislature and evidently this representation HASN'T BEEN
EFFECTIVE.
THE PRESENT SENATOR CLAIMS HIS SENIORITY, EXPERIENCE AND EPPEC EPPECTIVENESS
TIVENESS EPPECTIVENESS QUALIFY HIM FOR RE-ELECTION, BUT,
?? ? ? DID YOU KNOW ?? ? ?
AVERAGE ACADEMIC SALARIES AT THE UNIVERSITY (all ranks) ARE $S,*
121.00 COMPARED TO $8,333.00 AT FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY.
A NON-ACADEMIC POSITION 1961*62 (comparison of median points and only
part of a list showing discrepancies in salaries.)
TITLE u of p psu
STENOGRAPHER I $2,350 $2,905
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR I $2,310 $2,750
TTMST I $2,300 s2*4*
CL**K $2,205 $2/400
CLERK II $2,520 SI/Ito
i;/- ? -'"4% .... .... ; \
Soim janitor* anipaM a* tow a* $2,080.00 par year tor futttima work; *eme
plumber* $3,660.00 per year; tome carpenter* SS,S3O per year tor toll time work
at the University of Florida.
*l2l Si!SM5 E ! strat 'n FIE in ih* from $75 to
590 AND IN 1961 FROM S9O TO $1 IB PER SEMESTER. WAS THE PRESENT
SENATOR EFFECTIVE HEREP
!S5 -?1/ U ALACHUA county and for thf voice of
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA TO BE HEARD IN THE LEGISLATURE:
VOTE FOR AND ELECT STATE SENATOR ON MAY 29

|B|jMHl: * l|| if* IJb K; ,4; r
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V R WL
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CO GATORS!
... The new vanity cheering squad at the UF pictured from left : Ist row-
Stasia Kapa, Miami; Celeste Sanchez, Tampa; Carol Zimmer, Ft. Lauderdale;
Carolyn Kapner, Miami; Sallie Spencer, Poughkeepsie, ,N. Y.; and Anita Ellen Ellenback,
back, Ellenback, Orlando. 2nd rowVince Falbo, Holyoke, Mass.; Bob Van Steenburg,
manager, West Palm Beach; George Sprinkel, head cheerleader, Winter Park;
Rick Shapiro, Jacksonville and Bill Pinney, Pensacola.
SG Administration Says
Some of Platfo rm Fulfilled

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Gator Staff Writer
The following campaign pro promises
mises promises of Student Body Pres. Bill
Trickel have been accomplished or
are in the process of accomplish accomplishment.
ment. accomplishment.
In the area of student publica publication,
tion, publication, Trickels platform sponsor
ed a tri weekly Alligator. How However,
ever, However, Alligator editor Bill Curry
decided on a daily and the
Trickel administration helped him
to bring this about. The daily Al Alligator
ligator Alligator will go into effect start starting
ing starting in late September.
A new student handbook con containing
taining containing material about student or organisations,
ganisations, organisations, activities and regula regulations

Pharmacy Award Granted
To Former UF Student

Dr. K. K. Gaistha, a UF Febru February
ary February graduate, has won the 1062
Lunsford Richardson pharmacy
Award.
The S9OO award, first prite for
a regional competition among
doctoral candidates in pharmacy
colleges throughout the South, re recognizes
cognizes recognizes Kaisthas research on
the Brazilian pepper. It also car*

tions regulations will be distributed to fresh freshmen
men freshmen in September. This book is
similar to the F-book, but, accord according
ing according to Trickel will contain more
material of benefit to students.
There will be continued finan financial
cial financial support of the Village May Mayors
ors Mayors Council. Plans have now been
drawn up for sheltered school
bus stops for Shucht and Oorry
Villages.
ID cards for student wives have
been sent to the printers and will
be distributed during fal| regis registration.
tration. registration. This will enable wives of
students to attend UF activities.
The administration is now
supporting route changes for
school buses. Trickle said this will
enable children to catch school

rieg a SSOO grant to the UF col college
lege college of Pharmacy.
Kahrtha, a native of Amritsar,
India, had the higher average
among candidates for doctoral de degrees
grees degrees in the February com commencement.
mencement. commencement. He is currently tea teaching
ching teaching in the University of Mi Miamis
amis Miamis department of chemistry.

buses without walking a mile.
Campus Bus transportation will
continue, and presently -the Ad*
ministration is thinking of adding
another bus.
There will be street dances
and films irfthe Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas starting this summer.
A baby sitting service has been
set up by the Secretary of Labor
so coeds can earn money baby babysitting
sitting babysitting for students and faculty
members.
As soon as information is avail available
able available from the State Attorney Gen General
eral General about liability, courtesy bikes
for students will be established on
campus.
The administration has provided
for a mosquito fogging machine at
Camp Wauburg.
There will be increased student
representation on senate facility
committees.
University lim
Study
IN
AIR CONDITIONED
Comfort ond Privacy
2 STUDENTS PER ROOM
2 LARGE DOUBLE BEDS
IN EACH ROOM.
*4l
per Student
"EVERYTHING COMFORT
DESIRES"
RESERVATION
ONLY
CALL: FR 2-633 S
SHERATON
SPECIAL STUDENT-'
FACULTY DISCOUNT
Now, vacationing students and
faculty member* can anjoy aummar
accommodation* it Sharaton Hotals
and Motor Inns, at tptcial low ratal
Thanka to Shoratons Studant 1.0. or
Faculty Quest Cards, you'H have a
better vacation this summer for less
money! Sheraton Hotels get straight
A's in every department: Comfort,
convenience, and cuisine. And if
youre traveling by car, there'* Fra#
Perking at most Sharaton Hotels end
at all Sheraton Motor Inna. Get those
discounts at any of Sheraton's Si
hotels in the U.S.A., Hawaii and
Canada by presenting your Card. To
got a Sharaton I.D. Card or Faculty
Quoit Card with credit privHlfMi
write us. Please state where you are
afofl time faculty member or Mudeot
Hr. Patrick rm
Collaga Balatloae OfM.
Sharaton CarporatJaa
470 Atlantia Avanaa
Nat IfcMaaa.,



ROTC Wraps up the Year

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UF CADET GETS AWARD
. Cadet Michael Dowling, Army
ROTC, is given the National Defense
Transportation Award by UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz. The award is one of 20
given in the United States.

Blanch's
wishes to extend a sincere and
hardy Congratulations to all
|IK fe .; v . #
Graduating Seniors of 1962.
Best of Luck
in the coming future.
JKM
f H|i
Ml/ J*irva
. l
Are You a Late
Eater!
.
i
HERE'S A PEW SUGGESTIONS
CALL
Fit 6-4295 or 2-9332
OPEN STEAK SANDWICH
4-oa. STEAK
LETTUCE, TOMATO AErf
FRENCH FRIES X^*
COLE SLAW .. ms* <
BURGER BASKET
LETTUCE, TOMATO m md
FRENCH FRIES
COLE SLAW G#G#
CHICKEN SNACK
TWO PIECES OF CHICKEN m
FRENCH FRIES J%W'
COLE SLAW 07
FRENCH BREAD
I ik HAM SANDWICHES
TS HAM fr CHEESE
ROASBEEF
All Served on French Bread
BROASTED CHICKEN
sA ISO# W. Unfvevtltr Avenue
FREE DELIVERY
Orders Token Till 10 OXlock
tmMmMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMiMMMMMMMM

SCABBARD AND BLADE MAKES THE PARADE TOO.
. This is the hand fashioned and built six pound napoleanic can cannon
non cannon that Scabbard and Blade military society will use in competition
against other universities. It fires a beer can full of cement three quar quarters
ters quarters of a mile.

Journalism School Places
Fourth In Hearst Contest

Harold E. (Buzz) Hummel and
Carolyn A. Dart, UF journalism
students, won national recognition
last week when they were chosen
finalist in the annual Hearst Foun Foundation
dation Foundation Scholarship contest.
Hummel won $1,400 for his
fourth place and Miss Dart jail jailed
ed jailed SBOO for tenth place.
Money won by the UF duo is
earmarked: for educational pur purposes
poses purposes by the Hearst Foundation.
The UF captured fourth place
and received $2,050 for its School
of Journalism and Communicat Communications.
ions. Communications.
Hummel, 71 year -old junior
from Daytona Beach, entered five
stories and placed nationally with
three of them. He works parttime
for the Gainesville Daily Sun and
has worked for papers in the Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach area.
Miss Dart, a member of Kap Kappa

Engineering Student Wins
First Place At Convention

A UF engineering student took
first place in the undergraduate
class for his paper presentation
at the 13th annual southeast meet meeting
ing meeting of the student branch of the
Institute of Aerospace Sciences.
Dennis R. Keefer, an aero aerospace
space aerospace student, won SIOO for his
paper on The Effect of Heat Ad Addition
dition Addition to a Duct of Constant Ar Area
ea Area which was presented at the
Atlanta meeting of the IAS
May 10 and 11.
Twenty seven Florida stu students
dents students attended the meeting and
four other students also present presented
ed presented papers. Robert A. Barker and
John F. Presley presented pa papers

FLORIDA BOOK STORE
ANNUAL PRINT SALE
&
t
THOUSANDS OF NEW ART REPRODUCTIONS
TO CHOOSE FROM |
Buy 4 Paperbacks, Get sth FREE (Same Price)
REFERENCE BOOKS 10% OFF Publisher's Price 1
x ... .
' Some Books 9* per pound, 3Rfor2s*
\ -%
FLORIDA BOOK STORE *#**

pa Kappa Delta sorority, is a graduating
senior in journalism and will work
in the Florida Times-Union city
room in Jacksonville after grad graduation.
uation. graduation.
She is also the weekly UF cor correspondent
respondent correspondent for the Times-Union.
According to Journalism Director
Rae O. Weimer, the competition
was terriffic and the contest
matches top journalism students
from" all over the nation. Winning
the prizes we did makes the UF
school pretty proud of Ms stu students.'
dents.' students.'
Weimer said this is the first
year the school of journalism has
pushed the contest and that
from now on it will be a high highlight
light highlight of the academic year.
The four divisions in the Hearsit
contest are news writing, feature
writing, sports and editorial writ writing.
ing. writing.

pers papers in the undergraduate class,
and Jack B. Bodne and Ronald
N. Gaspard presented papers in
the graduate class.
Dr. M. H. Clarkson, head of the
aerospace department, and Prof.
John W. Hoover went as facility
advisors. The group toured the
Lockheed plant and the Delta
Airlines maintenance center.
A banquet meeting of the local
IAS will be held Friday at 8 p.
m. at the Primrose Inn. Speak Speaking
ing Speaking will be Charles Tilgner, vice
president 0 i IAS, from New York.
Local scholastic and lecture
awards will be made.

UF'ers to Help
In Space Launch

By KARL KRIBTO*TERSON
Gator Staff Writer
Six UF student engineers and
an assistant .dean are scheduled
for important roles today when
astronaut Malcolm Scott Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter attempts to consolidate Am Americas
ericas Americas position in the space race
with a second successful three threeorbit
orbit threeorbit journey around the globe.
From the moment the Aurora
7 space capsule leaves the
launching pad at Cape Canaveral
to the time it impacts in the At Atlantic,
lantic, Atlantic, the student engineers will
perform complicated tasks involv involving
ing involving telemetry, guidance and track tracking.
ing. tracking.
Millions of people across the
nation will hear the voice of £.
W. Jacunski, acting assist ant
dean of the UF College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, as he reports the hap happenings
penings happenings over radio station WMEG
in Eau Gallie.
The main purpose of Jacunskis
broadcast will be to answer
questions pertaining to engineer engineering
ing engineering concepts involved in case of
a hold, or non launch.
We plan to use the broadcasts
to emphasize Florida engineer engineering
ing engineering and its contributions and stu studies
dies studies relative to the missile pro program,
gram, program, Jacunski said.
He will work with Joel Kaplan,
executive vice-president of Hall Hallmark
mark Hallmark V. Advertising Agency of
New York, who is handling the
programming for WMEG.
The student engineers taking
part in todays shoot are
all members of the Florida Indus Industries
tries Industries Cooperative Plan one in
Wondering What
To Do With
Your Bike
This Summer?
Store it at
STREIT'S
Bicycle Shop
615 W. Univ. Are.

TOP TOMES EQUIPMENT CIOSiOIIT
AMPLIFIERS FAMOUS NAMES
TUNERS PILOT
TURN TABLES HARMON-KARDON MUh/
SPEAKERS FAIRCHILD OQ a £lQ%^
CARTRIDGES AUDIO-EMPIRE DISCOUIItS
TAPE RECORDERS VIKING
CONSOLES MANY OTHERS H
STEREO
EARPHONES!
TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
I SI WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

which students work a semester
and then attend school a semes semester.
ter. semester.
The UF students are: W. P.
Wood, West Miami; R. E. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Orlando; R. E. Bird, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach; J. S. Hines, Pompano
Beach; M. I. Guerrero, Hialeah;
and W. R. Martin dale, Ft. My Myers.
ers. Myers.
A. N. Stubblebine, UF co-op
plan director, said the plan has
already placed 48 engineering stu students
dents students with the National Aeronau Aeronautics
tics Aeronautics and Space Administration
(NASA).
He said one reason for NASAs
wide acceptance of UF engineer engineering
ing engineering students was that 50 per cent
of the students maintained a B
average in grade proficiency.
"This one factor gives the UF
a good percentage of the total
when compared with other
schools, he added.
Com menting on todays
space shot, Stubblebine mention mentioned
ed mentioned the launching will not be the
first time UF students have had
a hand in space work.

DRIVING REGULATIONS
Freshmen and Sophomores
(These rules are to be effective upon their publication in both the 7
Orange and Blue Bulletin and as a display advertisement in the Alligator
at the expense of Student Government, which notices shall be republished
at monthly intervals.)
1. Students classified as lUC or 2UC (not otherwise restricted from
driving privileges) are permitted to operate automobiles that have
been duly registered with the University, on campus and within Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County on weekends during the spring semester.
2. Weekends shall be that period from 3:00 P.M. on Friday until 7:00
A.M. on Monday, except that over the spring vacation weekend, the
period shall commence at 3:00 P.M. on Thursday, April 19, and
terminate at 7:00 A.M. on Tuesday, April 24.
3. Violation of the provisions of this program shall subject the violator
to revocation of his permission to possess and operate a car within
Alachua County for a period of up to twelve months from the time
the violator normally would be entitled to full driving privileges. In
addition, his permission to participate in this program shall be can cancelled
celled cancelled immediately.
4. This program does not permit lUC or 2UC students, unless otherwist
entitled to full driving privileges, to possess or maintain an automo automobile
bile automobile in Alachua County.
5. If any vehicle is found upon the campus in violation of any provision
of the traffic and parking regulations, the student in whose name
such vehicle is registered shall be held responsible for any violation.

The Florida Alligator. Tuesdoy, May 22, 1962

He said UF co-op atudenta wera
involved in the launching of Am Americas
ericas Americas first satellite Explorer

HURRY! We've lost our lease,
Everything Must Go.
ALL MERCHANDISE DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
Gruen Watches Expansion Watch Bands
Rings of All Kinds Deltah Pearls Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Lavalliers Clocks Charms Bractets
All Offered While Stock
Lasts At Terrific Savings
COLES JEWELERS;
315 W. University Ave.

Cash Talks!!
RECORD SPECIALS !
25% OFF ON ALL OPERAS
SI.OO OFF on all "Sing-Along" with
, Mitch Lp's mono or stereo
Diamond Needle SPECIAL !
Stereo or mono diamond ... $4.95
Power point diamond cartridge 7.95
One Group of Lp's mono or stereo
Soiled Covers 50% Discount

I in January 1959, and have
taken part in every launching
from the Cape since that time.

Page 3



IHEFLOR iDJt ALLIGATOR

Page Four

Looking at the scoreboard after the
FSU-UF football game last fall was
embarrassing.
Looking at the scoreboard after the
1961-1962 academic year is even more
disturbing.
As it has been a loser.
A glance at the top ten stories of
the year tells the story:
UF TO Switch to Trimester Opera Operation:
tion: Operation: The state higher institutions
were told that in order to collect
raises in professor salaries they would
have to switch to year-round opera operation.
tion. operation. For year-round operation the UF
recommended the quarter system with
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz battling well but
losing out to USF-FSU interests which
favored the trimester system.
BOND Proposal: Although the UF
received long-awaited good news that
she would get a nuclear science build building,
ing, building, an architecture and fine arts
building and a new Florida Union
complex. All was not good news. The
UF Administration remained mum but
it aws no secret that they were not
enthusiastic about the new method of
financing!
INSTITUTE for continuing studies:
The University lost control of its Gen General
eral General Extension Division when the
Board of Control established the In Institute
stitute Institute for Continuing Studies to
award graduate degrees. But a ray of
hope came in the possibility of
branches of the University to be lo located
cated located across the state to provide
graduate work on other campuses and
localities.
ORANGE PEEL banning: In the
area of student affairs the banning
of the campus humor magazine was
viewed by student leaders in a larger
context. Many felt it to be demoraliz demoralizing
ing demoralizing to student responsibility. The rea reason
son reason lay in a letter from Dr. Reitz spell spelling
ing spelling out very vaguely the powers of
the Board of Student Publications.
The Board translated it to mean that
it could (even should) circumvent the
Student Body Constitution when it felt
it to be to the Administrations best
interest.
THERE are other low marks on
the scoreboard, but perhaps the most
disturbing factor is the overall im impression

thank you, Mr. Bryant

Reprinted from St. Petersburg Times
Swift and incisive action by Gov.
Farris Bryant toward putting an end
to a scandalous smear campaign
against the University of South Flor Floridfl,
idfl, Floridfl, by immediately suspending one of
the faculty instigators has probably
saved this state from incalculable na national
tional national damage.
Especially to the thousands on the
Suncoast who are so well acquainted
with President John S. Allen of
USF, the whole episode has a night nightmarish
marish nightmarish ring. Briefly the plot seems to
have been this:
A combination of a malcontent
USF lecturer named Thomas Wen Wenner
ner Wenner and former Lt. Gen. Sumter
Lowry, Tampa congressional candi candidate
date candidate of the Gen. Edwin Walker
type, sought to make use of Sen.
Charley Johns* legislative investi investigating
gating investigating committee to paint USF as a
campus of evil.**
Included in the Wenner-Lowry
charges are that the university is
soft on communism, replete with
pornographic literature, homosexuals,
liberal minded faculty members,
United Nations supporters and such
other things as the Birchers and other
right-extremists have on their black
list.
SIMPLY ON THE grounds that he
wasnt a good lecturer, Mr. Wenner
had already been given notice of his
dismissal as of the end of this year.
But when Governor Bryant got the
story, Wenners services were termi terminated
nated terminated immediately.

good are petitions? asked,
a student.
No good at all is our answer when
We see that students fail to put weight
behind their ink.
~ In the world of practical politics
the legislators serve the interests of
those who elect them. So it would fol follow
low follow that if a person were elected by
persons wishing strong support for the
University of Florida they would
act accordingly.

IHE FLORIDA ( ALUGAIO/l
r,.... Member Associated CillHisU frees
T D T^dv FI .J I ? A M ALLIGA OE * ** ottieM stadeat mwiW * tilttriMf mt rtorMa ud is lMll *?
Tuesday and Friday morals* except daring holidays aad vs esUos periods. The PLOKIBA GATOR Is trid so sewed
Jr ASST rnio* RnHHi ed s t * P ? 4 me ** Oa* JTSSSI T? ce m **# M Rsssm S. Id ad II to
office F or t*ineM olfice. Udin *** Catwratt 7* f** l4 Fa *ML bL Mil. ssd tofoect tetter oddoHal
Editor-in-chief Bill Curry
Monaging Editor Tom Gibeon
Business Manager ~ Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

? #ettt i3L. Wi,W( DavW Wm
£?'" tant David roses,!?r.
c!I3 t SJ -ltor tot Tunstell
omtw Maryanns Awtrsy
PfcofO Editor Lou Farris J.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant business manager: lee eggert
Advertising Staff; Tom Hoffman. David Hamilton, Jared
Del'd W, Cm£l rte n Prlne * Ksrt Bk dowsk,i **avid Wblt-
Sandv Mulk.n w.! Hu,t ' Fete Desoto,
ffil* Ad**rttaf. Faye Cerhellie.
omet Managers, Cindy Morris. Valerie Crandall t
rSSiauoduii, BUI Herbert, Subscription a, Bootee Massey.

Editorials

hindsight

petition precinct

Tuesday, May 22, 1962

pression impression of where; the University
stands today.
The recent roll and scope studies
and the emergence of other state uni universities
versities universities show that the University is
losing ground as THE state University
and that she is looking more towards
being an essentially professional
school turning out engineers, doctors,
lawyers, farmers and journalists.
Some hope remains for the Univer University
sity University in the area of the humanities and
other liberal arts. Currently only the
UF and FSU have graduate schools.
As time passes the newer institutions
will be louder and louder in their de demands
mands demands for graduate schools. They
have everything to gain; the UF has
everything to lose. For the graduate
level helps insure the reputation and
standing of a school in its undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate studies.
In an attempt to meet the space
age boom Florida has suddenly be become
come become very education conscious. Near Nearly
ly Nearly every week there is talk of another
technical irosuitution. Awakened to
the need for education, the state is
willing to supply it, but in terms of
local interests.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz foresaw the
current situation last fall at the an annual
nual annual Presidents Retreat when he said
that a major danger to Florida higher
education is that it might try to spread
itself too thin for the sake of quantity
not quality. He called for THE Uni University
versity University of Florida and Florida State
University to be the centers of ad advanced
vanced advanced studies with other schools
feeding their finest scholars to the ma ma
ma jor institutions. He stressed that not
only was it unwise to duplicate in
terms of quality but also in terms of
finance. This argument will T>e pre presented
sented presented in trying to maintain the Uni University
versity University of Florida as the only state statesupported
supported statesupported law school, now that FSU
has made its bid.
So looking at the scoreboard we are
disturbed. But perhaps we are only
alerted to the need to make next year
a winning year. We can only hope that
next years reflections will be as rosy
as the future of the great state this
University serves. The University de deserves
serves deserves a greater role in that future.

Moreover, with the Governor in this
mood, it isnt likely that his friend
Charley Johns is going to play this
game any further. And let it be said
to the credit of Senator Johns that his
group had been working quietly and
not trying to make any spectacular
headlines over the Wenner-Lowry
charges. It was Wenner who sought
to publicize the campaign.
IT IS FORTUNATE that Governor
Bryant is a product of Harvard Law
School and familiar with the fact
that one of the reasons for the Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge institutions pre-eminence has
been its jealous defense of academic
freedom for some 300 years.
If there is anything Florida desper desperately
ately desperately needs right now it is to build up
and enhance its own educational rep reputation,
utation, reputation, especially in its institutions of
higher learning.
By creating such new universities
as USF at Temple Terrace across the
Bay, by the bold and imaginative ex experiment
periment experiment of Florida Atlantic Univer University
sity University at Boca Raton, for upperclassmen
and graduate students only, by its
breathtaking expansion of its junior
college system, the state has moved
a long way toward its goal. 1
ALL THIS, HOWEVER, could be
destroyed overnight if the brilliant
and innovating minds wef need to man
the faculties of these institutions institutionsand
and institutionsand the brainy young students both
from Florida and from all over the
nation we hope will attend them
felt that our university system at any
time might be victim of such a witch witchhunt
hunt witchhunt as was revealed last week.

But how strong a mandate did the
University give the candidates in the
recent Democratic primaries on cam campus
pus campus ? Only 10 per cent of the register registered
ed registered voters cast their ballots at their
campus precinct.
There will be a runoff election next
Tuesday, May 29.
-
What good are petitions if the elec electorate
torate electorate does not exercise its franchise ?

stapf wamas
Carol# Bateo n Kml U rtm
toffs rsoa, BiU DowHf " VHhsr, BUI Eoor, 800 Gar Garrot*.
rot*. Garrot*. Boaolo Soa Gas Mar, Jo Both Bari.
Kay Rfysa, Bahs UM* T y^L T *> Fata Liston. BUI
Prieo, Soo Boat, Sondy Itiaistin, Fvod Sehnalder,
Jm4j F.U MPO-. #, Sara Todd.
Saodra Taylor, Mary I Jody Lynn Prioeo.
SPORTS STAFF
Sport* Editor: Mika Gora
Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Groan
Staff Writers: latramnrals Editor: Bsvtd Bokavg,, soo
Hoavsor* Gory Rleo. Grovor Msbiosso. Vlo Sobootdos.

so Mg

Our Alberto Was Saint?

EDITOR:
Rest that I will
speak more softly about Mrs.
Mykel from now on, because I
never before realized that she
had such influential friends.
V
Neither did I realize that Al Alberta
berta Alberta was a saint, that Christ
was a childish, ignorant boob,
and above all, that God was
now more interested in damn damning
ing damning rather than converting such
sinners as the Southern Chris Christians
tians Christians (excuse me, un-Christ un-Christians).
ians). un-Christians).
I dont dwell on the bvious
bad taste of using Good Ole
God for political purposes or
the yellow-press sensationalism
because I dont really think
that this wiU particularly offend
anybody. Instead, I would like
to, point out how safely conserv conservative
ative conservative a writer Mrs. Mykel real really
ly really is.
Mrs. Mykel has chosen the
only group of people in the
country whom it is safe to at attack,
tack, attack, the Southern Protestants.
What national celebrity has
failed ,to do so? Indeed, what
is safer to attack or abuse than
God, and who has been cruci crucified

Calls Column Brilliant

EDITOR:
I would like to recommend to
all those students who save
their little olde Alligators that
they hasten to clip Nancy My Mykelg
kelg Mykelg column in the May 8 edi edition.
tion. edition. It will be evidence worth
having to show their kiddies
when the embarrassing question
is raised, Hey pop, things
were kinda stupid when you
were at the UF, Huh!
A small degree of brilliance
shot through campus with this
column coupled with tremen tremendously
dously tremendously risky honest. The sala salaried
ried salaried religious leaders, the stu student
dent student religious leaders and the
slightly hung over Sunday
religious should take a long
soul searching look at Nancys
two, oh so inclusive categories
of Christians to see if they are
in the wrong pew.
I suspect that those who ac actually
tually actually live Christ-ian teaching
on this campus could all com comfortably
fortably comfortably have tea WITH Alber Alberta
ta Alberta on Sunday afternoon while
thoee who are prayer-snivel*
ling hypocrites of highly
southern variety ('which la
sort of like not being a real
Christian) are cuddling in
their whitewashed sacrosanct
temples chanting (altogether
now!) What a friend we have
in Jesus.
To be a Christian would be
a deep personal commitment

"ITS SOME SOftT Os A CONSPIRACY, SENATOR
- ~ eeriese hstilted by reader Charles Ekhmafi

fied crucified more than Christ? Consid Consider
er Consider how difficult it would be to
attack Jewish fraternities for
discrimination.
Above all, however, consider
how difficult it would be to de defend
fend defend something, to plead for a
cause instead of against a
cause.
But Mrs. Mykel, the Great
Conservative, recognizes the
great advantage the sniper has
over the harried defender. If
no arguments are put forth for
something, then no arguments
can be shot down by a fellow
Conservative Radical. She
knows full well the axiom about
the best defense is the best
offence.
This, then, is why Mrs. My Mykel
kel Mykel will do more to damage
racial relations than the KKK,
because she intends to anger
even potential friends. This is
how the Abolitionists like John
Brown drove the abolitionists
(small a) like Robert E. Lee
to fight to escape the barbar barbarianism
ianism barbarianism of their comrades in
the North.
G., J., AND M.T.
(Name Withheld)

to an all-inclugdve way of life.
We students are at that state
of development where this inner
dedication should crystal ize. But
I for one (and I am so so far
from being alone in this mat matter)
ter) matter) refuse to play tiddily winks
with this hypocrisy. I refuse to
prostitute my God to any con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy which twists a religion
for life into a cnlbling ration rationalization
alization rationalization for white locks sans
bagel.
Perhaps Christs second com coming
ing coming could begin on a southern
campus in Florida, U.S.A. *f
another 4500 petitions were
gathered together to request a
truly Christ-ian campus. Id be
the first to sign my name,
PIAT HERTZLBR, OED
The
Summer Gator
Welcomes
Letters
To the Editor
Names will be ..
. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right..
.. .to edit letters
Please sign all letters.

ARTIFACTS

Nancy Mykel Explains Philsophy
Bades Readers Thoughtful Farewell

By NANCY MYKEL
A portable typewriter was
strapped onto the motor scoot scooter
er scooter the summer of 1960, when
my husband and I toured south southern
ern southern Italy. It came in handy for
writing letters home, and we
kept hoping the ghosts of great
Italians would inspire us to
literary heights.
It was after we had passed
through Na-
pies, and were j
the living con conditions
ditions conditions of the
to roach me. I I
got out the
typewriter and 9^*99
wro e: MYKEL
One does
not need a social conscience to
be moved by the poverty in
southern Italy; conscience at all
will do.
The impression one gets is
of a mass of people, flies, and
donkey dung.
Home is often just a hole
in the wall.
Barefoot boys pull donkey
carts down the cobbled-streets.
Kerchiefed women grow old ear early
ly early in the fields under the hot
Italian sun.
A FEELING of revulsion sud suddenly
denly suddenly overcame me, and 1 rip ripped
ped ripped the paper from the ma machine.
chine. machine. I was being a typical
American tourist, tut-tutting at
another countrys low standard
of living. We had conditions in
the United states that would curl
ones hair, but Americans dont
enjoy seeing those.
Back in school, I took a
course in journalistic photogra photography.
phy. photography. One of the assignments was
to photograph city slums. You
know, I found some good
ones. It took some doin£, but
out towards NE Gainesville,
back in the triangle formed by
the railroads tracks and east
University Avenue, you can find
wonderful subjects for slum
photos.
PRESIDENT KENNEDY talks
about the millions of old peo people
ple people in need of Medicare. Most
of us havent been personally
exposed to really poor people.
Why should we be? Its usual usually
ly usually the top economic per cent
who get to college, even today.
At least it usually isnt the bot bottom
tom bottom percentile, which is who
we are talking about.
I have a sneaking feeling that
if we were to get out and ex expose
pose expose ourselves to the less for fortunate
tunate fortunate Americans, some of us
might sing a different tune. But
its like going to a psychia psychiatrist:
trist: psychiatrist: being willing is half the
battle.
AS THIS is my last column, I
would Mke to thank the UF for
Reader Asks
Why 'Mom'
Acts Thus |
EDITOR:
I have some thoughts and
questions concerning the Orange
Peel, New 0 r rotten, and the
Board of Publications. As &
member of Daddy, if such a
thing is possible, I was quite
interested in your editorial on
our broken home. I cannot speak
for the entire Legislative Coun Council
cil Council but I can explain why I do
not trust Mommy.
First, the manner in which the
Peel was killed. Tammany Ti Tigert
gert Tigert expressed a wish and it
was carried out.
Second, the circumvention of
the Student Body Constitution
to give the Board powers which
had been reserved to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. The amandments
which were proposed to this ef effect
fect effect were defeated, leaving the
power to revoke charters and
remove editors in the hands of
the Council, a representative
body of students.
This meant that the Board,
foursevenths faculty members,
could not revoke the Peel char charter
ter charter until Pres. Reitz wrote his
letter which enabled them to
carry out his wishes. Now the
administration is fighting obscen obscenity,
ity, obscenity, a worthy goal, but five
years from now an editor could
lose his joto for refering to an
individual as, a Souther n
Christian, which is not Mke be being
ing being a Christian at all, or for
allowing one of hoe writers to
do so. (The guiding principles of
the New Orange Peel cover re religion
ligion religion and degradation of the
faculty and administration.)
If you say that Mr. Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham has the interests of student
publications at heart and would
not limit the freedom of expres expression
sion expression of the student editors, I
nun* take your word for it,
since I do not know the gentle gentleman.
man. gentleman. However, given four fu future
ture future members of the Board who
Mke the status quo, it so pos possible
sible possible that student publications
may become the voice of the
administration.
We have agreed in a phone
conversation that President Reitz
has every power needed to do
what has been done. I have no
startling proposals which will
enable us to keep the Peel and
freedom of expression. I merely
observe that we become as de dependent
pendent dependent on the gentleman from
the College of Agriculture as
children would be with a father,
Once again, this letter offers
no suggestions. It only slates
my opinion.
LEE ROBINSON

continuing its freedom of the
press in the Alligator. I have
been permitted to speak my
mind on any pertinent matter,
with good taste and libel laws
the only limiting factor.
The Alligator is not censored,
and this means that no one is
harboring any long festering
gripe. A free newspaper on a
growing college campus is a fine
tribute to the wisdom of those
who are running the show.
Freedom brings with it respon responsibilities,
sibilities, responsibilities, however, which recalls
last Septembers scholar ship
convocation speaker, Dr. Mich Michael
ael Michael B. Petrovich, who chal challenged
lenged challenged students to lose their
fear of freedom.
We think of threats t free freedom
dom freedom as coming from the out outside,
side, outside, he said, but it is a
psychological as well as a po political
litical political problem.
He spoke of a kind of paraly paralysis
sis paralysis which can destroy a na nation
tion nation which lacks courage and in individuality
dividuality individuality among all its citi citizens.
zens. citizens.
All over the world people
are living without freedom,
he said, and not necessarily
because it was taken from them
by force. They have sacrificed
their individuality for security.

Vote for o
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Suggestions have some km yourselL Come and
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Either these people are not
aware of the price they are pay paying
ing paying or they are willing to pay
it.
PETROVICH said that the U.
S. may reach a similar state if
its citizens dont learn to assert
and treasure their individuali individuality.
ty. individuality. He told of the loneliness
of a really free person as op opposed
posed opposed to the security offered
by individuality-robbing groups.
Make sure that you dont
surrender to groups, he said,
no one can just ait and be
free; such freedom becomes de deformed
formed deformed and loses its value.
What we have now is tyranny
of the majority over the majori majority,
ty, majority, he added. Unreasoning
public opinion is just that.
Petrovich said that for the
past ten years Americans have,
in their hysterical fear of com communism,
munism, communism, forced lawmakers to
make decisions against the wel welfare
fare welfare of the nation.
He quoted an immigrant as
saying Americans can afford
so much freedom because they
dont use it.
I can think of no challenge
more meaningful or necessary
to American democracy than his
words, as we take our places in
society, on the outside.



Park Terms
Voter Apathy
Disturbing
EDITORS:
What a strange lesson in
democracy we gave our foreign
tent election day!
Our university precinct with
****** 1.400 registered voters
voted less than ten per cent.
This sorry showing is the
toaiure of all of us who believe
democracy at the local level is
important. Somehow we let
our friends and neighbors think
that this election was unim unimportant.
portant. unimportant. It was very important.
Consider, for example, the
state Senate race, still to be
decided in the second primary,
3bfay 29. Did the student who
did not vote know the records
of these men? Did he know
the strange power play behind
this race? Did he recognize
the classical, subtle interest of
outside forces? Did he under understand
stand understand the significance of the stu student
dent student leaders letter published
Just before the election? Did he
read the Alligator editorial? If
he had he would certainly have
Voted.
Governor Leoy Collins said
fa. 1960 that you should pick a
candidate by his friends, since
these are the people who will
have hi ear when he is elect elected.
ed. elected. Who, then, are these can candidates
didates candidates friends? This is a very
important question.
To the students who can still
vote In this election (May 29),
without trying to tell you how
to vote, I promise that a close
look at the Senate race will
startle ydu, perhaps alarm you.
Look and you will certainly want
to vote.
And voting is one of the im important
portant important things you CAN do for
your country. This, after all, is
our dearest affirmation of free freedom.
dom. freedom.
808 PARK
Student Body President 1960-61
CLASS
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- . r- u ;

Reader Accuses Gator of Fabrication

EDITOR:
This letter is written to shed
some light on the facts of the
case that were reported in
Nancy Mykels column in the
May 1 Alligator concerning the
poor foreign professor that was
attacked and intimidated by the
leading political families in
Dixie County. Being a Dixie
County politicians son I become
quite concerned about the inci incident
dent incident and began to look Into it.
(By the way, I dont carry a
knife.)
first I called Miss Mykel In
an unsuccessful effort to learn
the names of the parties invol involved.
ved. involved. Then another member of
the editorial staff who repre represented
sented represented himself as Nancy Mykels
source of information gave us
the professors name before the
editor could hush him up. The
Alligator promised to put two
reporters to work on the case
until the truth was known. How However,
ever, However, there has been no news
story and I have been advised
that n reporter was ever sent
to Dixie County and that the
Alligator was dropping the case.
The Dixie County Sheriffs De Department,
partment, Department, Dixie County Judge,
and the Florida Highway Pat Patrol,
rol, Patrol, had no record of the case,
but the Alligator informed me
their records couldnt be relied
upon anyway.
The Alligator seems to have
fabricated a story that they
either cant, or arent willing
to prove.
Nancy Mykel in her column
used what was commonly known
20 years ago a& yellow jour journalsdm.
nalsdm. journalsdm. She wrote this article
based on little factual informa informailFlED
ilFlED informailFlED
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tion to play upon the emotions
of her readers in an attempt to
smear the good name and com competency
petency competency of the leaders, as well
as the good people of the small
counties of North Florida. It was
obvious that Miss Mykel used
this approach to cloud and color
the very important reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment issue. It is true this is a
very definite problem and that
something should and will be

Didn't Professor Say He,
Not Gator, Told It First?

EDITORS NOTE:
You have juet proceeded to
stick a knife (which you pur purport
port purport not to carry) in the Alliga Alligators
tors Alligators back, Mr. Chaires.
After going with you to visit
our mutual poor foreign pro professor
fessor professor I was confident that
you did not feel that the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator had fabricated the Dixie
County story.
If the account were fabricat fabricated,
ed, fabricated, it was not the Alligator that
did so. And to say that this
paper made up the story after
a professor tells you that he
told the story and that it was
true that he was forced off the
road in Dixie County by teen teenagers
agers teenagers is hard to understand.
Yes, Mrs. Mykel refused to
give you the name of the pro professor
fessor professor when you called. Below
Is the account of her conversa conversation
tion conversation that she wished to print
In her column earlier but which
I requested she edit out of fair fairness
ness fairness to others in Dixie County
who might not view their coun county
ty county in the same light:
Being complex,* the incident
has taught this columnist many
things already. ONE is that at
least one professor goofed
For if he were lying, he should shouldnt
nt shouldnt have been, and if he were
telling the truth, he should have
had enough guts to see it
through.
Another lesson is that Dixie
County may be rougher than I
thought, if the professor got
many phone calls like the one
I got from a Dixie County stu student
dent student (Chaires), I can sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with him.
The student doubted the story
as related in my column not
because the people of Dixie
County are upstanding 0 r law
abiding, but because he didnt
believe any professor on cam campus
pus campus could get away from three
of our Dixie County boys.
Theyre milling people, and
drink whisky, and can get right
rough, he said, If I showed
this column back in Dixie Coun County,
ty, County, and they wanted you, they
wouldnt bother threatening you.
Theyd come and get you.
Similar tactics were used to
get the name of the professor
whom we, rightly or wrongly
felt, we were protecting.
To get the name of the pro professor
fessor professor you told a member of
the Alligator staff that another
had spilled the beans with
the result that he used his
name freely in conversation, ou
then proceeded to use this rt rtporter
porter rtporter to get him to get a state statement
ment statement from the professor that the
event didnt happen in Dixie
County.
We were willing to run the
statement, but were told by the
professor that he only wrote it
to help Mrs. Mykei by saving
her and the paper from a libel
suit.
Mrs. Mykel was furious that
she had been so used. I wss
mad because I didnt want to

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done about it, so that all tti#
people of Florida will have fair
representation.
But, I ask you, Is thin kind of
irresponsible Journalism the an answer?
swer? answer? Will it help solve this
problem? Could it be that this
kind of thinking and ethical ap approach
proach approach have contributed to or
caused many of our present
problems?
TOM CHAIRS*

print a falsehood just for the
sake of the paper.
Also, no one officially re representing
presenting representing the Alligator. ever
told you that your Countys re records
cords records could not be relied upon.
And a# to the charge of yel yellow
low yellow Journalism. We are con confident
fident confident that Mrs. Mykei did not
print the article for the sake of
sensationalism. She felt very
deeply that the professor had
been intimidated. Your actions
magnified what might have been
a fallacy.
The professor told both of us
that he was not intimidated, but
rather persuaded by relatives of
the boy not to file charges. If
this is true Mrs. Mykels ac account
count account was in error on two
points: (1) no charges were
ever filed (2) that the profes professor
sor professor was intimidated.
Perhaps ws should not have
run the story on the flimsy evi evidence
dence evidence that we had. We had
held the story for over a week
and decided not to run it as
a news story when Mrs. Mykel
came up with it in her column.
We printed the story and ever
since have spent hours for Jus Justification.
tification. Justification. Our source keeps
changing Ms story so we really
are not sure as to what hap happened.
pened. happened.
Most disturbing thing to me
was one of my professors tell telling
ing telling me that a regular paper
wouldnt have printed the story
because things like that hap happen
pen happen every day and there are
enough documented cases to re report
port report without trying to protect
the intimidated.
Tom, we respect you for
your concern for the welfare of
your county. We wish more stu students
dents students were as interested
in their localities. If what you
have told us is true we will
see you in court. Use you and
we hope the truth there. B.C.
Boom! Bong!
TinklelZonk!
Theres a bomb on campus!
The potential bomb, along with
other unpredictable elements, is
located in a earth oovered pill pillbox
box pillbox behind Leigh Hall.
The high pressure laboratory,
termed by its designer, Dr. Paul
Tarrant, assistant professor of
chemistry, was thought of four
years ago.
We had a bad explosion which
caused 110,000 in damage. All
high pressure work was stopped
until a safe laboratory oould be
constructed,* said Dr. Tarrant.
The building resembles a war wartime
time wartime pillbox with mounds Os dirt
on each side and plants and
shrubs covering the mound and
making it almost un-noticeable.
Because of the nature of the
work conducted, great pains have
been taken for the protection Os
the personnel and the surround surrounding
ing surrounding buildings.

New Entrance
Rules in Effect

entrance requirement for state
universities passed by the State
Board at Control last August have
apparently begun to take effect
oh new applicants for admission
to University College.
According to W. L Wharton,
Assistant Director of Admissions
at the UP, the board has ruled
requirements for entrance into
stats universities must be based
both on the scores of the Florida
Placement Bxaans and high
school records.
Placement scores for acceptancs
into University College must be
300 or better, a 100-point increase
over past years. High School
grades must average a ,4 C or
better in the important college
"prep" courses.
"Students with high scores on
the Placement Exams are not
guaranteed admission to the UF
unless their high school record al also
so also shows at least average achi achievement
evement achievement in the specified sub-
Oriental Prof Sslcctid
As Propulsion Instructor
Dr. Yun-Chow Whang, assist assistant
ant assistant professor hi the UFg De Department
partment Department of Aerospace Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, has been selected as a
short course instructor on space
propulsion at the University of
California this summer.
Dr. Whang is well known for
his work in plasma physics,
a field just beginning to be fol folly
ly folly understood.
GOOD LUCK
STUDENTS
nd Faculty, too
Wo approciato your enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm for our selection of
handcrafted home acces accessories
sories accessories and fine contempor contemporary
ary contemporary furniture.
See us for your June bride
or graduation gifts. You
know It's in good taste if
it comes from GADDUM's.
=9 , \l <
Qad duo t SnUtiots
i..

a H
(IT
MORE CASH
FOR YOUR USED BOOKS AT I
MALONE'S
BOOK nl SUPPLY
1712 W. Unix. Ave. I
-.V-f B"
Also a good time to buy books for the 1
-Sunm* r Sossloit- I
* H*

Jects, Wharton said.
Wharton raid the 100 point
raise if placement scores will not
limit nor reduce the size of the
coming years enrollment. Only
a small number of this years
freshman class had scores in the
300-300 point range.
According to Wharton, a stu student
dent student who does not make the 300
points on placement scores whose
high school records show that this
la incongruent with his capability,
may apply for retesting. This is
for citizens of the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida only.
Union Offers
Art Program
Students, facidty and staff
children art invited to pay a SBB
registration fee and participate
in the Florida Unkm Summer
Grafts and Recreation program.
June 10 through August 8.
The Union will sponsor various
arts, crafts and general play
activity supervised by the Un Union
ion Union staff and student assistants
at Gamp Wauhurg.
The SB3 registration fee will
include transportation, mater materials,
ials, materials, insurance and a box lunch
daily. A bus will leave the Un Union
ion Union at 9 a.m. daily and return
at 1:30 p.m.
Applications will be accepted
at the Union Information Desk
beginning June 1.

Perfect gifts for the girls ore here ot Franklin's waiting to
thrill her at graduation time. Choose from our many gift ideas.
, DRESSES SPORTSWEAR
I SKIRTS HANDBAGS & GLOVES
I BLOUSES COSTUME JEWELRY
I SANS SOUCI AND BARBIZON LINGERIE
I Free Gift Wrapping
I T~ iW Free Parking in Rear of Shop
franklin's, oSTsV \
I 401 w Univ Ave. Dial 2-4606 \

Tk# WwWt AlW,tflr. Tmfcy, Ms, 22, 1962

Posts Open on Faff Alligator
Interviews for staff positions on the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator in the fall will be conducted May 28-June 1 in
the Alligator Editorial Office from 1-5 p.m. daily.
Among positions to be filled are sports editor, feat feature
ure feature editor, news editor, and others.
Students interested should pick up a staff applica application
tion application blank from the Board of Student Publications of office
fice office this week.
HOMEWARD BOUND
NEED HELP TO SHIP
LUGGAGE & PERSONAL EFFECTS
CENTRAL TRUCK LINES, INC.
Call -f R 2-2503
PICK UP b DELIVERY SERVICE
Did You Know
'THE PUB"
delivers all sandwiches
FREE!
MON. FRI. 4-12 SAT. & SUN 12-12
Call 6-9337
Free Chops and Pickles

Page 5



Page 6

Scribes Pick 8 to 15 th Hall off Fame

Five seniors, two juniors, and a sophomore have
won the election to the 15th annual Florida Alligator
Sports Hall of Fame.
Started in 1947 by then sports editor, John Wille Willeford,
ford, Willeford, the sports hall of Fame has underwent a series
of changes as to the methods of election.
The presents method of polling Floridas Sports
writers was initiated in 1958 by Kenn Finkel, now

(ONGRATUUnONS
to the
|H MP .. v t
graduating Seniors
from
'S':'-.
Penney'*
II s CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL
GRADUATING SENIORS
from the
KING BURGER
Exclusive Charcoal Food
WHOPPER BURGER ..45e
FOOT LONG HOT DOG : 35c
BAR-Q BEEF 40c
STEAKBURGER 50e
THICK JUMBO SHAKES 35c
OPEN NITELY UNTIL
4:00 A.M.
303 NW 13th ST. 2-0388

YARDLEY OF LONDON
SRoAnn McComb
Who will demonstrate our entire line
I Beo Prod t
of famous Yord ey
She will be in our store all this
week to give advice on cosmetics and
beauty aids .. and to answer all your
V.
questions.
McCOLIUM DRUG (0, INC
1124 West University Ave. Phone 376-5356
I 'The Finest in Carry-Out Foods"
6-4295 2-9332
I "DINNER"
I Steak i Hamburgers
I Bar-B-Q Ribs I Steak
I Pork Chops ,[ I T Sandwiches
I Seo Food Bn t? ) Roost Beef
V Ham Gr Cheese
I 1>
I Chicken 'n Ribs Combo
; ; L % -*
I (2 Pieces of Chickca Vi Order of Ribs
I *1.29 Inf roductory Offer I
I Free Delivery
FRESH FRENCH BREAD USED TO MAKE ALL SANDWICHES
BROASTED CHICKEN
1304 W, University Avenue

The Florida Alligator, Tvtcday, My It, 1962

of the Miami Herald.
Cliff Luyk, senior center of the basketball squad,
was the only athlete to receive a unanimous vote in
his sport. The 6'7 Sherill, New York product led the
SEC in rebounding and averaged 21.3 points per game.
In football, tackle Jim Beaver entered the Hall of
Fame. The senior lineman landed a second team All-
Conference berth for his efforts last fall, as Gator Cap Captain.

W> Hijig.
BPPPI 9| : J9 9pj|£p|j **' M 9p||/.
9 9 F %j9
* 9 81. #y n jg 9 W&V
V'" 9999 F I. v ~fe >'
Top roW, LrR: Leckey, Golf; Luyk. Basketball; Goodyear. Cross-Country; Beaver, Football. Bottom Row. L-Rs Leach, track; Nicolsoo, BasebaH; Reese.
Swimming; and Shaffer, Tennis.

Gators Fin ish Season;
Prep For Regionak
The UF baseball team faces a week of practice before
going against the best in the Southeast in the NCAA
regionals at Gastonia, North Carolina, beginning May 30.

A split with' FSU in the final
series of the regular season gave
the Gators a 25-8 record. This is
the best record the UF has com compiled
piled compiled since 1956 when the Gators

posted 20 wins against 4 losses
and the most wing compiled in a
season.
Coach Dave Fuller has guided
the Gatbrs through 15 campaigns
finishing better than .500 in thir thirteen
teen thirteen of them. The UF captured
its third SEC title and achieved
the highest ranking ever achieved
by a UF team in any sport.
The Gators closed their regular
season with a 6-2 loss to FSU,
Saturday. The Seminoles scored
three runs in the third off pitch pitcher
er pitcher Jerry Nicholson and kept ahead
of the Gators for the rest of the
game.
Friday afternoon the UF down downed
ed downed State, 9-5 behind the pitching
of C. W. Price. Price went the
entire route and gained the win.
An error, with two out in the
eighth, gave the Gators a life and
the winning run. A fly ball to left
off the bat of Charlies Bean was
dropped and the winning run came
in from third. The Gators scored
three more and held in the ninth
for the victory.
Earlier in the week the Gators
split a pair with Rollins taking
the first 5-4 and losing the se second
cond second 8-7.
If the UF ball club can win
at Gastonia, the next stop will be
Omaha, Nebraska, and a chance
at the NCAA baseball crown. A
meeting between the Gators, rank ranked
ed ranked second much of the season,
and Arizona State, ranked first in
the nation, could very well de decide
cide decide the winner.
A goal that the Gators and all
teams in the tournament will be
shooting for is a summer trip to
Honolulu, Hawaii, to meet the na national
tional national collegiate champion of Ja Japan.
pan. Japan.



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tain. Captain.
Righthander Jerry Nicholson represents the cham championship
pionship championship baseball team. The senior from St. Cloud
was recently voted al 1-SEC pitcher.
Jim Shaffer, team captain from St. Pete, won easily
in tennis. Two weeks ago Shaffer, a senior, retained
his number one singles championship in the SEC
tourney.

Many Stars Here;
More to Come

Bill Miller, Len Chappell, Mike
Belkin, Cotton Nash. L6U, Miami,
Wake Forest, Northeast Louisiana
State.
These were only a few of the
many famous stare and teams
that appeared on the UF campus
this year to face the UF teams
or to take part in high school
tournaments.
During the football season, the
LSU Tigers appeared here to ruin
the Gators homecoming, 23-0. By
the end of the season, the Ben Bengals
gals Bengals were mted number fivt in
the land and went on to win the
Orange Bowl.
Another fine team to play here
was Miami which made its
first appearance in Gainesville
in five years. The Hurricanes bad
a fine 7-3 record, playing one of
the toughest schedules in the land,
and went on to play in the Liber Liberty
ty Liberty Bowl.
Two of the standout players on
that team were Bill Miller, every everyones
ones everyones All American, and one of
the nations most publicized so sophomores,
phomores, sophomores, quarterback George
Mira.
Both showed they were equal
to their publicity releases when
Miami downed the Gators, 15-6.
* '*.
One fine team that the Gators
did beat was the Wake Forest
basketball team. The eager* of
Coach Norm Sloan stunned the
Deacons, 71-65, before an unbeliev unbelieving
ing unbelieving crowd of 7,000.
Wake Forest later was ranked
as <>ne of the best teams in the
land and went to the semi-finals
of the NCAA tournament. They
were led by their All American
center, Len Chappell, who scored
21 points in Florida Gym.
Always powerful Kentucky visit-

ed Gainesville later on in the
season, and went home With an
81-69 victory. Sparking the win
for Coach Adolph Rupp was Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore great Cotton Nash.
In March, swimming fans got
a treat when the two best teams
in the South, Florida State and
the Gators, met in a dual meet
in the UF pool. The Gators won
63-32 to avenge an earlier loss.
The Florida Relays brought sev several
eral several outstanding athletes to
town. Among these were one of
the countrys best two milere,
Alan Nourse, and the sensational
Styron twins, Don and Dave.
The twins combined their talents
to help two North western Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana relay teams set records here
in addition to winning their i: di dividual
vidual dividual events.
The Gator tennis team
hosted two of the nations
best this year in Lamar
Tech and Miami. The Texas
team, boasting of several foreign
Davis Cuppers, routed the UF
team, 9-0. Miami took their 101st
game in a row with a 7-2 win.
Area fans also had a chance
to see the nations third best base baseball
ball baseball team in action for the whole
season, since that team was
Coach Dave Fullers Gator squad.
Mississippi State, number two at
the last ranking, drew 3500 fans
when they opened toe SEC play playoffs
offs playoffs here.
These are only a few of toe
many athletes who came to
Gainesville this season to thrill
and entertain students and local
sports fans alike.

Ilf Gnifhs SALE
JfSgJ / Imin*s *hof
(y end off school
Merchondlso selected from
regular stock
Suits N^V£T" d *32" Sport Cocrts Vieffff &
Discontinuing our stock of Gordon of Philodel- From our fall-winter shetlands and flannels,
phia polyester cottons shorts, regular, long, $35.00 to $45.00 coats. Select from 83 coats,
extra long. Regulors and longs.
Pants $.6 ISFSVm. .95 *l4 Sport Coats Vs offff ££
Selected group polyester and wool pleated and 47 pieces light cool, summer weight .
plain fronts. Shorts, regular and long rises ... one-of-a-kind in polyester cotton and polyester
2 Pairs $29.00 wool.
Dross Shirts *3
Short and long sleeve . white, stripes and
solids ... formerly $4.00 to $5.95. 2 for $7.50
Sport Shirts SNOBS
tog. 54.00-J4.50 NOW JJ.5# 2 to $7.00 Fr ** m n *IJ H
Reg. $5.00 .... NOW $4.39 2 for s*.so
Reg. $5.95 up .. NOW $5.39 2 for $10.50

In other spring sports Captain Phil Leckey repre represented
sented represented the golf team. Sophomore 100 and 220 yd.
dashman George Leach received strongest support in
track. All-purpose swimmer Eddie Reese took Hall
honors for Coach Buddy Crones SEC championship
team. Charlie Goodyear, captain elect of the cross
country team, rounded out the eight man Hall of Fame
entry.

Your Gracious Host Invites You To
DIAL 2-2223
BILL BARNES
1/ PRICE
72 SALE
Don't miss this wonderful opportunity to buy those beautiful pieces
you have been looking at but felt you could not afford . they
are now half price.
RINGS JEWELRY
Diamonds
Birthstones Crosses ..
Masonic Religious Medallions
Eostem Star Charms
Pearl Pearls
WATCH BANDS
Men's and Ladies Metal and Leather
MISCELLANEOUS
Candles Decorative Wall Clocks Carafe's
Barware Kitchen Clocks Cut Glass
C: Bedroom Clocks Ironstone
Mgurines p Qtio Condiment Sets Vases
Birc,s Wicker Kitchen and Lamps
Teakwood Troys Gloss Ware Animals
Wall Plaques Wicker Trays Ashtrays
BILL BARNES
GIFTS & CLOCKS
222 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-8645
GEORGETOWN
UNIVERSITY
SUMMER SCHOOL
Coeducational
First SessionJune 13 to July 21
Second SessionJuly 24 to August 31
COURSES
Accounting, Astronomy, Biology, Business, Chemistry,
Economies, EngM*.t, Geography, Government, History,
Languages, Linguistics, Mathematics, Nursing, Philos Philosophy,
ophy, Philosophy, Physics, Theology.
FIRST SESSION REGISTRATION
June 12, McDonough Gymnasium,
10:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
For information:
Georgetown University
Summer School
G36th and N Streets, N.W., Washington 7, D.C.
Air-conditioned Classrooms