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
Scholarship Edition

The Florida
Alligator

Vol 55, No. 76

Grove May House Classes
If New Building Plan Fails

Grove Hall may be turned into
a classroom building next fall if
plans for a bew million dollar
lower division classroom building
dont work out according to the
administrations plans, UF vice
president Dr. Harry M. Philpott
said yesterday
The new building, which will
house 96 faculty offices and have
36 classrooms, is still in the arch architects
itects architects hands according to Philpott.
The vice president said, We are
waiting for completion of the draw drawings
ings drawings for the building around the
middle of March before making a
judgement on Grove Hall.
The new building would take part
Newman Club
Opens Casino
UF Catholic students and guests
will return to the Wild West
Saturday at 8 p.m.
A Wild West Carnival will
include a gambling casino,square
dancing, door prizes,
refreshments and dancing hall.
According toNewmanClubPres.
Bob Miller, everything will be
real except the money used for
gambling.
We dont want the sheriff
coming after us, he said.
The affair will be at the Catholic
Student Center.
Proceeds from the Carnival will
go toward buying new equipment
for the center.
Admission is 50 cents. All
students may attend.

gy** j t ~z i
. I
Sorority Girls Fly
Chi Omega initiates donned their owl suits Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night as they began their last and most spec spectacular
tacular spectacular round of flying.*
The owl is a Chi O symbol and suits and fly flying
ing flying are chapter traditions for neophytes. Fly Flying*
ing* Flying* is accomplished by folding the arms under as
wings, flapping and hooting as they manipulate them themselves
selves themselves around the dining room.
Owl suits are original creations of each girl
and must be covered with real feathers.

University of Florida, Gainesville

of the space where Building E is
now located behind Tigert Hall.
Philpott explained it would depend
on how well the existing space could
be utilized whether or not Grove
Hall would become a classroom.
When the new building is
completed University College
classes would be removed from
Peabody Hall and part of Anderson
Hall, freeing these two buildings
for the College of Arts and
Sciences.
Its very much up in the air
right now, he concluded.
Grove Hall, a two-story wooden
frame dorm renovated from World
War II military use, was the scene
of a bitter struggle last semester
between the administration and the
girls who lived there.
Dean Harold C. Riker, director
of housing said, Grove Hall is
closed at the present and I dont
believe final plans for it have been
made yet.
Ricker said he anticipated its use
next fall as a residence hall again
but siad it was undecided whether
boys or girls would live there.
I dont know about that yet and
I dont think the information is
available, he stated.
Riker discussed the action taken
by his office last semester when
the current residents were moved
out over loud protests.
Grove Hall was closed for two
reasons, he said, Number one, a
number of girls wanted to move out,
and, number two, there was space
available in other dorms for
them.
He said he did not remember
what per cent of the girls signed

Friday, February 1,1963

the petition resident Clara Mae
Von circulated in a move to try and
stop the closing.
Miss Vonn, who now lives in
Rawlings Hall has a different ver version
sion version of the story.
I disagree with Dr. Riker about
his two reasons, she said. We
received a letter saying it would
be impossible to keep Grove Hall
open any longer because of the cost
of keeping it going with the heating
and everything was too much. They
asked us to list our first three
choices for another dorm for this
semester.
We had 76 names on the petition
too, out of 145 girls living there,
she recalled. In fact, we still
have the Grove Hall intramural
team together even though were all
living in separate dorms now.
She said she knew several girls
who wanted to move back into Grove
if they opend it again as a dorm next
fall.

Summer Dorm Choice
Granted by Housing

UF students will be able to
choose a dormitory for the Sum Summer
mer Summer trimester.
A questionaire will be sent out
the middle of February by Uni University
versity University Housing asking students
to state their dorm preference
for the Summer trimester.
We will open the Murphree
and Yulee areas, but beyond that
it will depend on what the students
want, said Assistant Director of
Housing Thomas G. Carpenter.
Aronson Team
To Folksing
Saturday Eve
Joe and Penny Aronson, inter international
national international folksingers, will enter entertain
tain entertain at the Hillel Foundation at
7:30 p.m. Saturday.
The husband and wife team ac accompany
company accompany their songs on guitar and
madolin, presenting selections
from all over the world.
They have recently appeared at
McGill University, the University
of Alabama and Carson-Newman
College.
The Aronsons also present sa satire
tire satire on current e ents, and
pressing problems of thepre thepresent
sent thepresent such as trading stamps, psy psychotherapy
chotherapy psychotherapy and The Bomb.
Sing a song of satire, a com comment
ment comment full of wry, is the duo's
motto.
Tickets may be purchased in
advance at the Hillel Foundation
between 1:30 and 4:30p.m.
through Friday. The ducats may
also be purchased at the Infor Information
mation Information Booth between 1 and 5
p.m. Thursday through Saturday,
or at the door. Tickets for mem members
bers members are 50 cents, $1 for non nonmembers.
members. nonmembers.

Vote Party Not
Backing Hoppe

By HOWARD STONESIFER
Editorial Assistant
Y.O.T.E. Party leaders will not
endorse anyone to fill their Honor
Court Clerk slot left vacant with
Wednesdays disqualification of
nominee Jim Pugh.
Tommy Ken ington. V.O.T.E.
party chairman said We sin sincerely
cerely sincerely believe Pugh is the best
man for the job and since he cant
run, we will not attempt to in influence
fluence influence the clerks race in any anyway.
way. anyway. it had been speculated that
Bill Hoppe, an unaffiliated cand candidate
idate candidate for the Clerk spot, would
receive the V.O.T.E. Partys
endorsement.
Kennington said V.O.T.E. Party
members will make individual
choices between the remaining
candidates.
If our slate and platform are
elected, Kensington said we will
work cooperatively with either of
the clerks the students choose. We
encourage the voters to chose be between
tween between the nominees on the basis
of qualifications.
With Pughs ineligibility, the
nominees for clerk of the Honor
Court have dwindled to Student
Party hopeful Tom Gibson and un unaffiliated
affiliated unaffiliated Bill Hoppe.
Hoppe, an independent who is
financing his campaign by selling
old textbooks, said he hadnt talked
to anyone about a party endorsing

According to Carpenter it will
be the end of Feb. before a final
decision is made.
Students now in the dorms will
not be able to move off campus
for the Summer trimester. They
may however be transfered to dif different
ferent different dorms.
Carpenter, faculty adviser for
Phi Delta Theta franternity, said
most fraternities haven't de definitely
finitely definitely decided if they will re remain
main remain open.
If fraternities can get enough
men to meet expenses they will
probably remain open, said
Carpenter.

NEWS IN BRIEF

Paper Strike
NEW YORK (UPI) Mayor
Robert F. Wagner, red-eyed from
lack of sleep, am ounced yesterday
his marathon negotiations
with publishers and striking print printers
ers printers has produced some progress
toward ending the 55-day-old New
York newspaper dispute.
He said several issues have
been settled, but two critical is issues
sues issues remain unresolved, leaving
the two sides still a long way
from final agreement.
Although Wagner did not say
so, these two issues were under understood
stood understood to be financial issues-the
basic wage and the length of the
work week.
Reapportionment
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -A legal
bombshell sent the Florida leg legislature
islature legislature on a desperation search
yesterday for a reapportionment
compromise to ward off antici anticipated
pated anticipated early federal court action.
Acting on a federal court no notice,
tice, notice, Interpreted by state officials

his nomination.
I'd take any endorsement Tom
anybody, but I wouldnt change the
principles I'm running on, Hoppe
said.
Kensington in regard to charges
made by Student Party Chairman
Tony Greer that V.O.T.E. Party
irresponsibility in selection of
candidates would carry over to of office
fice office if they won the election, said
Greers remarks about V.O.T.E.
irresponsibility are a good
f N v V ' **
rA
f J
vr i* Jr ; v
WILLIAM HOPPE
..won't get party backing.
example of how a party who has
been in power two years becomes
arrogant, ruthless and highhanded
in its attitudes.
Kennington saidGreerscharges
looked pretty silly beside the
facts.
Pugh was disqualified because
the registrars records showed he
did not have the required 2.0
overall average.
Pughs grade problem was a
bad break for V.0.T.E. Kenning Kennington
ton Kennington said. I dont think Student
Party should gloat about it. Pugh
made his grades seven straight se semesters
mesters semesters after returning from the
service. Those grades that da damaged
maged damaged him were before he entered
the service.
Since Pughs college(Fine
Arts) had thrown out the damaging
grades, neither he nor the V.O.T.E.
Party had any reason to suspect
the registrar would continue to
count them.

to mean the federal court will re reapportion
apportion reapportion within days if the leg legislature
islature legislature fails, a House Senate
committee went behind closed
doors to try to work out a solu solution.
tion. solution.
Bruce Recalled
LONDON (UPI) -The United
States yesterday recalled U.S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador in London David K.E.
Bruce to Washington for consul consultations
tations consultations following rejection by
France of Britains bid to enter
the Common Market.
U.S. officials here said Bruce
will fly to the United States to today.
day. today. Reports from Bonn said
U.S. Ambassador to West Ger-
Walter C. Dowling also has been
called to Washington for sim similar
ilar similar consultations at the or order
der order of President Kennedy.
Bruce conferred yesterday with
British Foreign Secretary Lord
Hume and Britains chief Com Common
mon Common Market negotiator, Edward
Heath, to get their views of the
next step to be taken.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1, 1963

UF Traffic Violators
Seldom Escape Law

The student who cant holdback
the temptation to park his car
in a reserved campus parking
area when he is late for class,
is gambling against the odds.
Fourteen thousand traf ic tic tickets
kets tickets were issued by University
Police last year, mostly for park parking
ing parking out of the assigned area.
Many students who are late
for class will take a calculated
risk and park in a reserved
area, said Campus Police Chief
Audie I. Shuler. But this risk
usually results in a fine from
Student Traffic Court.
Campus police assigns two men
to check parking in reserved
areas during the restricted hours
of 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Each
Center Hosts
Genetics Talks
Recent developments in the field
of heredity disease will be outlined
to medical men from all over the
state at a three-day seminar on
medical genetics today through
Saturday at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.

*
I s' I
nm / mm
mm x
- I
V>s v* 0
mmX H

Management Employment Opportunities In
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph
Company Available for ...
seniors and graduate students in business administration, liberal
arts or sciences. If you are interested in a career that
offers growth and challenge ... make a date to talk with the
Southern Bell interviewer when he visits your campus.
<*>. _
Representatives will be on campus
February 5, 6 and 7
GROUP MEETING: February 55:00 p.m.
INTERVIEWS: February 6 and 79:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
See Your Placement Officer
for an Appointment
Southern (A* Bell
... G/wuting utH tU FuSm

area is covered three or four
times a day.
Another campus gambler is the
f eshman or sophomore who dri drives
ves drives an unregistered car on cam campus.
pus. campus. Shuler stated that his de department
partment department picks up about six to
eight violators of this variety
every week.
Currently there are 11,000
cars registered at the UF and only
4,300 on-campus parking spaces.
This creates a parking problem
that Shuler sees as growing more
intensive.
We arent planning any new
parking facilities at the present
time, so the only way we can
relieve the problem is to make
more restrictions, Shuler said.
Its hard to tell what will hap happen
pen happen in the future but indications
are that campus parking is slowly
becoming more restricted to
academic personnel only.
Shuler pointed out that fre frequently
quently frequently when a new building goes
up on campus, adequate parking
space is not proveded for the
building. Examples of this are
the physics building and the en engineering
gineering engineering building. The most
congested area on campus is that
centered around these two build buildings
ings buildings and Florida gym.

gahigid

V
SUE MONTGOMERY
... .Today's Gator Girl is
an active junior from Win Winter
ter Winter Park who serves as cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary for the
Delta Gammas and as a
member of the University
Religious Association. Sue
loves to work with children
and is a speech therapy
rmajor. Sue will be grad graduated
uated graduated in April of 1964.

Art Association
Sponsors Show

The Gainesville Fine Arts As Association
sociation Association will sponsor an Arts Fes Festival,
tival, Festival, from Sunday. Feb. 3 through
Friday, Feb. 8, in the Florida
National Bank Building downtown.
Paintings by UF students and
faculty artists and Gainesville re residents
sidents residents will be on display between

A Response To Rockwell

Rockwell Report ReportrPurest
rPurest ReportrPurest Ray Serene
By Pincus Gross
(Continued from Thursday)
Such things as morality, ethics, status, and economic pursuits
are environmentally determined and not at all a function of breed''
or race". What is more, the evidence points to the conclusion
that even such characteristics as emotional stability, intelligence,
physical health, stature, and even skin color, are influenced to a great
extent by familial, social, and dietary factorsto a far, far greater
extent than common sense or folk-lore would indicate.
Having stated his case in its most extreme form, Rockwell leaves the
reader not convinced, but sensitized to make his own selected observa observations
tions observations in accordance with the impression left by Rockwell,
Do you see the individual liberal, Jew, democrat, Catholic, Negro, or
even conservative, behaving badly in private or in public? Why, you re recall
call recall what Rockwell said about them as a group, and that he may have
been right (even if only the smallest little bit). Do you study genetics,
evolution, socio-political theory? Why, these are some of the very
ideas that Rockwell uses to bolster his position (the fact that he mis misaprehends
aprehends misaprehends and distorts them and that he contradicts himself between
one paragraph and the next, leaves little impression). Do you read a
synagogue in Chicago decorated with swastikas, of graves desecrated
in a cemetery in Boston, of Nazis picketing a movie house in Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, of a church service in New York interrupted by cat calls and
jeers? Why, it comes to mind that Rockwell spoke of attracting an in increasingly
creasingly increasingly larger following (the fact lost sight of is that each time it
is the same dozen or so Storm Troopers", traveling from one city
to another, who are involved in these dramatic tactics ).
There is one more gem of purest ray serene" to be brought to the
surface. Rockwell closes this message from the catacombs on a
devout note. He finds significance in the fact that there were eleven
disciples of Adolph Hitler" tried and found guilty at Nuremberg, and
that his apostles are today despised.
Now, you can ot accuse Rockwell of comparing Hitlers minions to
the Twelve Disciples of Jesus. After all, Rockwell speaks of eleven
'disciples And if you find yourself confusing his apostles with
His Apostles, then it is you who are doing the confusing and not Rock Rockwell.
well. Rockwell.
But the significance is there. The Nazis of today who eagerly
seek out combat and danger" are linked with the early Jewish-Chris Jewish-Christian
tian Jewish-Christian preachers of peace and goodwillexcept that Rockwell would ex expunge
punge expunge from the Book and from history, the Jewish origins of Christian Christianity.
ity. Christianity. Such would be the kingdom were George Lincoln Rockwell king.
It now remains but to present a program to counteract the poison
spread by Rockwellian opportunism, intellectual licentiousness, and
moral irresponsibility. As letter after letter of correction" appear
in the ALLIGATOR, it is obvious that to analyze Rockwells every
mistatement and misinterpretation, every error of fact and logic,
every distortion and misrepresentation, word by word, and sentence
by sentence, would require the efforts and resources of an entire re research
search research staff. It would be more to the point, and certainly more effi efficient,
cient, efficient, to become aware of the tactics used by him and the reasons for
his using them. There are quite a few such tactics.
1) By innuendo, allowing the reader to infer a fact, verification of
which fact Rockwell will not state because it is false, (e.g., Did the
New York Times, in fact, refuse to print Rockwells answer to Trevor-
Roper?).
2) By deliberately allowing himselft to be caught in a small, really
unimportant, discrepancies (thereby rewarding the reader for his vi vigilance),
gilance), vigilance), putting over the main point against which the readers de defenses
fenses defenses have been borne down (e.g., Representing the Nazis as brave
martyrs for their refusal to acknowledge their Party membership.)
3) By disgusting the reader with poor syntax and salacious imagery,
slipping through some of the inappropriate and oversimplified charac characterizations
terizations characterizations and classifications (e.g., the story of the man defending his
home, the chaotic catalogue of ugliness, the lumping together by hyphens
of separate, often opposed, groups and ideas).
4) By exaggerated claims, which are then substantiated by other exa exaggerated
ggerated exaggerated claims, which in turn are supported by some distorted inter interpretation,
pretation, interpretation, overwhelming the reader to the point of accepting some of
the claims (e.g., the millions of next-to-being-Nazis/ inexistence
today only a synapse away).
5) By asserting support for some desirable goal, promoting some
ridiculous scheme which is made to sound plausible because the goal
is so desirable (e.g., the races" separated into distinct and peaceful
enclaves).
6) By clothing rabid and nonsensical ideas in pseudo-scientic veri veriage,
age, veriage, trapping the reader into accepting the ideas as reasonable though
repugnant (e.g., Scientific racism").
V By attaching significance of one kind to events that are signifi significant
cant significant for reasons of another kind, leading the reader to infer associa associaons
ons associaons w ere non exist (e.g., the significance of eleven disciples and
his apostles").
No doubt the reader has noted other such techniques.
.. e ense a 6 ain st their use lies neither in ignoring nor in publicize
_ IIT / but in educating ourselves and others to recognize the
fn^BTa!, thei |.w USe namel y destruction of whatever is decent
eradintin # negation * whatever is reasonable in the world, the
eradication of whatever Is human In humanity.
(THE END)

10 a.m. and 5 p.m. each day. Sora
of the paintings win be on sale
The Festival is plan, ed to pro
vide an opportunity for artists to
meet the Gainesville business and
commer ial community dU d th
general public. A per cent of the
sale profits will g 0 to the Fine
Arts Association.



Edition Features
UF Scholarships,
Money Aid
\ *
This special scholarship edition of the Florida
Alligator may mean money for you. Over 30 general
sources of money and thousands of dollars, in the
form of scholarships, fellowships, and loans are
described in the next 12,.pages of this edition.
Juniors and seniors in journalism, under Prof. Hugh
Cunningham, compiled stories about financial aid
from each college in the UF. V
Reporters have only tapped the surface of fund
sources available to Florida students. There are
many private business and hometown scholarships
vhich the university has no information about.
Through this edition of the Alligator the staff
hopes to provide students with information to help
their pocketbooks and their educational opportunities.

UF Meeds More
\ v
Unmarked Funds

By ROBERT KENT
More money unearmarked for
any specific purpose this sums
up the greatest need for financial
aid for students on the Florida
campus, according to Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester Hale.
We need a University-wide
category of rfioney not earmarked
for any specific subject area that
could be given to scholastically
superior students in need, and who
need continued financial aid
throughout their academic pro program,
gram, program, said Hale.
He pointed out that the only
University scholarships issued by
his office now are registration
scholarships amounting to sll3 for
students who need them and con continue
tinue continue excellent academic progress
each trimester.
Hale says another pressing need
for funds is in the area of scho scholarships
larships scholarships in liberal arts, humani humanities,
ties, humanities, and the performing arts.
There is not a single scholar scholarship
ship scholarship in the College of Arts and
\
. . Bulletin .
A bulletin covering every form
of student financial aid from
scholarships to loans and grants
will soon be made available to
UF students.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale said a similar bulletin was
printed in 1959, but the new one
will be the latest and most com complete.
plete. complete. In addition to the types and
specific aid available, the bulletin
will include information on donors
and criteria students must meet
in obtaining the aid.

'Be Relaxed and Honest,'
Grigsby Tells Applicants

By SANDY SWEITZER
An interview for a UF tuition
scholarship is not a third degree
investigation under bright lights,
said Mac G. Grigsby, Student Aid
Committee member.
Each prospective tuition schol scholarship
arship scholarship wimer must submit a com complete
plete complete report of his financial con condition
dition condition along with a report of his
extra-curricular activities, other
schools attended and family back background.
ground. background.
v A member of the Student Aid
Committee then interviews the ap applicant
plicant applicant and makes a recommenda recommendation.
tion. recommendation.
We want to get a picture of the
student-his aims and the situation
hes in* Grigsby said. We look
for evidence that he has high po potential
tential potential for achievement. This re relates
lates relates to his ability to be a citizen
within the school.
The interview is not struc structured.
tured. structured. said Grigsby. Weusually
go over the application itself. My

Sciences that is specifically for
the purposes of that college, said
Hale.
We need money for students in
these areas, since many outside
groups dont give funds in the arts
and sciences because the nature of
the discipline is such that it does
not attract business and ihdustry
for support, said Hale.
Suppprting Hales view of the
need for funds, Mac G. Grigsby
said the University needs larger
scholarships for incoming fresh freshman,
man, freshman, and more scholarships
generated at.the local level.
. Grigsby, assistant to Hale and in
charge of the financial aid program
under llale, said, Many groups
select the student at home and
send us the money for his finan financial
cial financial aid. The students could use
much more of this type of help.

Technology Award Given

Freshmen interested in Food
Technology may be able to qualify
More Inside
There's more inside!
For the many students
interested in scholarship
news, see pages four-14
for additional news on
scholarships and loans of
every description and
tZEI!

advice to students is be relaxed
and honest .
All applications are compiled
and the committee reviews them on
the basis of performance, need
and money available, The number
of scholarships varies each tri trimester
mester trimester with the money available.
Students awarded a scholarship
will continue to hold it if they
maintain the grade average on
which it was granted.
There are no more scholar scholarships
ships scholarships available for this trimester
or for the summer session, said
committeeman Dean H. K. McClel McClelland.
land. McClelland.
Dean Evelyn Sellers, women's
coordinator for the committee, re refused
fused refused to comment on student
scholarships.
The committee which selects
tuition scholarship winners is a
branch of the Student Aid Commit Committee
tee Committee and includes Dean H. K. Mc-
Clelland, Dean Evelyn Sellers,
Dean Lester B. Hale and Mac G.
Grigsby.

Three Pocketbooks
Supply Student Aid

By BEN GARRETT
Scholarships are limited at the
UF as elsewhere, but the student
with a solid 2.5 and a' financial
need has a good chance of walking
off with one of 177 state supported
scholarships or others .pffered by.
private individuals and organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
Most scholarships we handle,
are limited to covering fees, said
Mac G. Grigsby,, assistant to the
dean of student affairs. Butsome
especially those from private
individuals and companies companiesprovide
provide companiesprovide more.
The state-supported scholarship
fund is financed by the Board of
Control and taxes on parimutuel
betting at horse racing tracks
around the state.
An average of $50,000 is
allocated each yqar for state statesupported
supported statesupported scholarships. Last
semester $20,000 was budge ted for
scholarships..
Last semester 62 freshmen re received
ceived received the scholarships with x the
remaining being scattered through
the various schools and colleges
and two each going to students at
each junior college in the state.
Awarding of these scholarships scholarshipsas
as scholarshipsas privately supported onesis
based on academic excellence,
financial need and academic
promice, Grigsby said.
We have found we use up all
our funds long before we even
include all the people who meet
all three of these qualifications,
he said. Most scholarships go to
students with a ,2.5 or above
overall.
A few scholarships are awarded
to students between 2.0 and 2.5
and we also consider how need
and hardship may have affected s
their grades, Grigsby said.
About three people apply for

for S3OO sophomore scholarships
offered by the institute of Food
Technologists.
Applications from freshmenwith
good academic records are being
taken by Dr. R. A. Dennison, head
of the department of food tech technology
nology technology and nutrition.
food technology includes the
study of chemistry, physics, bio biology,
logy, biology, and engineering applicable
to the industrial processes used
in the utilization, preparation, pro processing,
cessing, processing, packaging, and distribu distribution
tion distribution of consumer food products.

yLj&iL-
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DISCUSS TUITION SCHOLARSHIP APPLICANTS
. (left) Mac G. Grigsby, Dean Lester Hale, Dean Evelyn Sellers and Dean H. K.
McClelland form the committee which decides tuition scholarship winners. They are
part of the larger Student Aid Committee, in charge of UF scholarships.

Friday,February 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

every scholarship available,
Grigsby said. And practically all
who apply are eligible people.
Grigsbys office handles, as a
rule, only those scholarships which
allow the UF to select the winder.
There are a few in which the UF
acts as custodian of the funds
according to instructions from the
donor.
Actually our program is only
a small'part of the overall scholar scholarship
ship scholarship picture, Grigsby said. The
number we award is much less
than the total number awarded that
we dont administer andoftenknow
nothing about.
Each school and college has
its own specialized scholarship
program, as does the Graduate
Division. Often these scholarships
are limited to majors in a parti particular
cular particular field.
Looking into the future, Grigsby
sees freshmen and sophomores
copping most available scholar scholarships
ships scholarships with junior college transfers
taking a few on the junior level.
Student employment and loans
are more practical for juniors and
seniors as they are nearer grad graduation
uation graduation and often are trained by
them to hold down a part time
job in their major field,Grigsby
said.

Program Underway
To Get More Funds

Judge Harold B. Crosby, recent recently-appointed
ly-appointed recently-appointed Dean of University
Relations and Development has a
plan.
\
The plan is to get more money
for bigger scholarships and loans
for more people.
"While the University has been
most fortunate in receiving contri contributions
butions contributions for scholarships and loans
there is a need for a great deal
more money," Crosby said.
Crosby, in cooperation with
Lester C. Hale, Dean of Student
Affairs, is in the process of for formulating
mulating formulating an Intensive fund ckive
for the school.
The plans for the fund dirve are
not yet in concrete form, but as
soon as they are, Crosby will begin
contacting individuals and industry
throughout the state for contribu contributions
tions contributions for scholarship and loan
funds.
"We realize the present amount
of money now being granted through

Another important source
of scholarship is the hometown
pocketbook. Local civic clubs,frat clubs,fraternal
ernal clubs,fraternal organizations and private
individuals often offer substantial
scholarships to students from their
area.
"In many ways these kind of
scholarships are\ery good, "Grig "Grig'sby
'sby "Grig'sby said. "People get warmer and
pocketbooks open wider for
persons closer to them."
The biggest problem with home hometown
town hometown scholarships is the lack of
communication between the donor
and the university, he said.
N "We need to know what they
are doing and for whom,"Grigsby
said. "And they need" to- -know
the complete picture--the total
needs of the university."
Only in extreme hardship cases
may a student hold both a state
and privately supported scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, but quite often a student
may hold more than one private
scholarship.
"Too often hometown people fail
to include need in their criteria,"
Grigsby said. dents presidents son may walk across the
stage 16 times at graduation,while
the person who is less known but
has good grades may stay in his
seat."

WW m
0 m M
DEAN CROSBY
scholarships has to be spread too
thin," Crosby said. Were hoping
to correct this with increased
funds."

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1, 1963

Page 4

Grants Available
For School Away

By RAYMOND H. WOLF
Numerous scholarships are
available for UF students to study
elsewhere accroding to Dr. Alton
C. Morris, local representative for
the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship,
but theyll have to be on the ball
to get them.
Most universities and colleges
have financial aid, such as fellow fellowships,
ships, fellowships, or graduate assistantships,
available to graduates and under undergraduates,
graduates, undergraduates, said Morris.
One of the toughest things about
getting such aid is knowing where
to look for it.
The easiest way to find out what
aid is available at the undergra undergraduate
duate undergraduate level is to write the colleges
and ask, said Morris.
At the graduate level fellowships
are available for almost any area
of study, from Asian-Pacific cul culture
ture culture or physics to unspecified
areas. 1 ' Their value may run as
high as $7,000 or more per year
for U. S. or foreign study and
include transportation, books,
maintenance, tuition, foreign
orientation allowances and even
dependant support.
Information about such graduate
study opportunities is available by
the pound. Many books some of
them available at the UF library librarypublished
published librarypublished by colleges, foundations,
the U.S. superintendent of docu documents,
ments, documents, etc., list nothing but infor information
mation information on graduate study and
scholarships available for it.
Pamphlets and fliers on individual
awards are posted in the different
colleges on campus and on the
t New
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Joan Bette
Crawford Davis
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STARTS SUNDAY!
Frank Janet
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FLORIDA UNION
FILMS COMMITTEE
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Sunday and Monday
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THE GIRL CANT HELP IT
Jayne Mansfield
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FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

bulletin board at the student ser service
vice service center across from the Hub
and still more information is av available
ailable available through the Graduate School
office in Tigert.
Some foundations, such as those
offering the Fulbright Scholar Scholarships,
ships, Scholarships, Danforth Fellowhips, Wood Woodrow
row Woodrow Wilson FeJlowships, Rhodes
Scholarships, and National Defense
Act Scholarships, are represented
on campus by faculty and staff
members.
To better acquaint the student
with the possibilities of graduate
study, said Morris, Pres. Reitz
last fall appointed a Graduate Study
Awards Committee. Since then the
committee has prepared a list giv giving
ing giving general information on
scholarships available in the more
general areas of graduate study.
The list was published in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator in two segments last Octo October.
ber. October.
The committee placed a cabinet
in the Social Science Room of
the library which will be filled next
fall with pamphlets, application
blanks, and fliers on individual
scholarships available. Currently
its not full because most of the
awards for the coming scholastic
year have already been made.
The committee also has a shelf
in the Social Science room on which
books with information on each
graduate school, expenses, fellow fellowships,
ships, fellowships, assistantships, and fields
of graduate study now available at
each one are now being placed.
As a fourth project the com committee
mittee committee is planing to bring out a
brochure next fall on the oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for graduate study for
senior, said Morris.
A student who plans to do ad advanced
vanced advanced study should start planning
for it in his junior and senior
year, said Morris. Applications
for scholarships or assistantships
should be made at least by the be beginning
ginning beginning of the students senior year
as most colleges and foundations
have a gentlemans agreement to
present all awards about April 1
with the acceptance deadline set
at April 15.
If he doesnt, said Morris,
By the time he graduates most
fellowships will have been snapped
up.
By the way, it generally takes
a B or better average to get a
graduate scholarship.

& }]
DR. ALTON MORRIS
... is chairman of the
Student Aid Committee
which is looking into all
aspects of student employ employment
ment employment on campus.
Mystery Grant
Puzzles UFer
By EVY BUZZELL
I dont know how I got it.
It just came out of the clear
blue sky, exclaimed Stephen
Backmeyer about his S4OO RCA
scholarship.
Backmeyer, 21 year-old
mathematics major, applied for
a tuition scholarship in the Housing
Office in the beginning of his
junior year. He received an
assistantship and this year is a
resident assistant in Graham Area.
Six months after applying for
financial help in the Housing Office,
Backmeyer received a letter
announcing the S4OO scholarship.
Each trimester, S2OO is
accredited to his account in the
UF student bank. He may use the
money any way he wants and does
not have to account for it.
Backmeyer thinks the
scholarship comes from the David
Sarnoff Research Center,a division
of RCA. Since receiving the
scholarship, there has been a
marked increase in cor correspondence
respondence correspondence from the Sarnoff
Research Center.
He seems to think the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship may be away of recruiting
future researchers for the Sarnoff
Research Center.
(jameswiLC
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TODAY
"If a Man Answers"
Sandra Dee
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Audie Murphy
SATURDAY
"The Horse Soldiers"
John Wayne
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"Honeymoon Machine"
Steve McQueen
&
"Jessica
Angie Dickinson
SUNDAY & MONDAY
"The Music Man"
Robert Preston
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"Adventures of
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cartoon feature
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
FREE SHOW
"Sheriff of Fractured Jaw 1
Kenneth Morre &
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pi us
"Flaming Star"
Elvis Presley

Aid Committee's Aim
More Student Work

By ROBERT KENT
Student employment is the main
concern of the UF Student Financial
Aid committee.
We have appointed a subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, chaired by Charles Haupt
of pharmacy, to look into all
aspects of student employment,'
said Dr. Alton Morris, Student
Aid Committee chairman.
The purpose of the study is
to bring unity to student employ employment.
ment. employment. Some of the areas which
the subcommittee studies include
rate and unification of pay scales,
classification of jobs, employment
of freshmen and the possibility
of student employment being re regarded
garded regarded as a work-scholarship in
the future.
Other areas are the relation relationship
ship relationship of student employment to the
graduate program, the relationship
of campus employment to the
students after graduation situation
and the possibility of broadening
the cooperative program.
Morris said his committee will
soon establish a file in the library
for students concerning all avail available
able available information on fellowships.
The Student Financial Aid
Committee is a policy making

classified

MUST SELL late model TVs be before
fore before tonight. S4O-S6O. Contact
Richard Kneeland at 207-S, Fla Flavet
vet Flavet in anytime before 11:00 p.m.
tonight. (75-lt-P)
WORKING MOTHERS: I will care
for your children in my home
while you work. 1046 N.E. 14th
Ave. FR 2-7154 (75-st-c>
WANTED Experienced counter help
for 11 PM to 7 AM shift. Apply
Larrys Restaurant, 1225 W. Uni University
versity University Avenue. (75-st-c)i
KIDDIE KORT Child Care center,
Day, week, or month. On Old
Newberry Road. FR 2-6667 or FR
6-4329. Will pick up at Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood School at 2 PM (75-st-c)
CHILDREN cared for, in our home
day or night. NW Section. FR
2-7798 (75-st-c).
FOR SALE Portable typewriter,
record player stand, two metal
adjustable bed frames, 5 4x
plywood sheets, pink ball gown
and green short formal size 9.
FR 6-8484 (75-st-c).
WANTED to buy SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station 916 SE 4th St.
FR 2-1308 (75-st-c)
SCHOOLS Elementary and Junior
High only one block away from
this lovely antique brick and CCB
home featuring 3 large bedrooms,
two tile baths, built in kitchen,
central heat and many other fea features
tures features sidewalks to parochial
school and close to shopping
center. Corner lot. 906 NE 20th
ave. FR 2-8635. (75-st-c).
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
V SOLES put on in 15 minutes
Imodernshoel
REPAIR SHOP I
ocroswrom Ist notionol bonk |

MQuyffSA An earthquake of
Entertainment!
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FLORIDA 7lcvr-

committee appointed by UF Pres
Reitz for the purpose of setting
policy for the distribution of all
financial aid given through or ad administered
ministered administered by the UF.
The 15-member committee is
composed of all-faculty with Dean
of Student Affairs Lester Hale
Mortar Board
Tapping Soon
Senior womens honorary
society, Mortar Board, will tap
12 or more new members soon
according to Board Pres. Karen
Eilers.
Members will be selected for
achievement in scholarship,lead scholarship,leadership
ership scholarship,leadership and service.
UF administration and
department heads, plus student
leaders will recommend junior
women with 2.759 or above grade
averages.
The national charter, permitting
a maximum 25 members on each
campus, calls for a grade average
of 1.4 above the overall university
average.

MABLE please come home. Just
got the TV, Hi-Fi and Radio fixed
"at College Radio Shop, 817 W.
University Ave. (75-st-P).
OPEL 1959 Station Wagon. Heater
and radio. Motor just overhauled.
Runs good-just too small to do
present job. FR 6-7731 or FR 2-
0528.(75-3t-P)
1958 CHEVROLET Irnpala, full
power, radio & heater. $llOO. PR
6-1452 or FR 6-1839. (73-ts-c).
WILL CARE FOR Infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-e).
PRESIDENT KENNEDY cant, but
you can vote for Alligator Managing
Editor David West for Board of
Student Publications. (75-2 t-P).
(Political Adv.).
SECRETARY NEEDED must be
proficient in typing and shorthand.
5 1/2-day week. Good salary and
pleasant working conditions.
Interesting work for qualified
person. Write or telephone for
interview. Scruggs & Carmichael,
P.O. Box 136, FR6-5242.(67-tf-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite
roadster. Less than 3,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Heater and
tonneau cover. Very reasonable.
Call FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.
(57-ts-c).
1955 STUDEBAKER Commander
sport model. No damage to body
or engine, original paint job,
excellent condition, clean interior,
radio. Priced for quick sale, $250.
FR 2-0297 evenings. (74-3 t-c).
PRIVATE TUTORING in math or
physics. Call 6-4916. (74-3 t-c).
ORLANDO Junior College former
students and their guests are
invited to an Open House Saturday
night, Feb. 2, 8 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Carolyn Griffis, 3715 N.W.
7th Place, Gainesville. Phone 372-
7883.i75-2t-c).



Judy Spurlock
Holds Honor
Three Years
By TOM GIBSON
A pretty blond-haired senior
majoring in Spanish has won the
J. Hillis Miller Scholarship Award
for three years running.
Judith C. Spurlock, 1424 NW
11th Rd., Gainesville, received the
SIOO-award the first time after
making a 4-point grade average
her freshman year. She repeated
the 4-point performance in her
sophomore year to receive the
award for the second straight year.
Her junior year she made her
first B and thought she had lost
out, but all good things coming
in threes she was awarded the
scholarship again.
When I found out that I had
made a B in Cultural Anthro Anthropology
pology Anthropology 1 just knew some one else
with a 4-point would get the
award, said Judy. The course
wasnt hard, its just that I cant
stand true-false tests.
The J. Hillis Miller Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Award has been given since
Dr Millers death. Twenty of the
SIOO-awards are given out
annually. The only requirement
or criteria forselection is the
grade average of the student. Un University
iversity University College awards ten of
them, five to freshmen at the
end of their first year, and five
to sophomores at the end of their
second year. The awards are de determined
termined determined during the summer after
all grades are in for the two
previous terms.
In the event that more than
five students from either the fresh freshman
man freshman or sophomore classes make
a 4-point average, other criteria
such as record of conduct, out outstanding
standing outstanding course work, and amount
of time enrolled at the UF will be
used.
The other 10 J. Hillis Miller
Awards are divided one each to
the 10 colleges that make up the
UF. They are: College of Arts
and Sciences, College of Agricul Agriculture,
ture, Agriculture, College of Architecture and
Fine Alls, College of Business
Administration, College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, College of Engineering,
College of Health Related Services,
College of Nursing, College of
Pharmacy, and the College of
Physical Health and Education.
If the upper division colleges
need other criteria than grade
average they generally rely on
the amount of time the student
has been enrolled at the UF.
Once the colleges have
determined who is to receive the
awards, the names of the proposed
recipients are turned into the office
of the Dean of Student Affairs,
Lester L. Hale. Here records of
the students are double checked.
The J. Hillis Miller Award was
originally a series of gifts and
donations to create a scholarship
award. The initial amount of the
fund was SIO,OOO. Almost $2,000
a year is given from the account.
Each year the Athletic Association
donates SI,OOO to keep the fund up.
Eventually the fund will be depleted
since the Athletic Associations
donation plus the interest on the
account do not add up to the $2,000
given out each year.
This year Judy Spurlock was also
awarded the Panhellenic trophy
for outstanding academic perfor performance.
mance. performance. She is in the Kappa
Delta sorority. Judy plans to
continue at the UF and do graduate
work in Spanish.
Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

JUDY SPURLOCK
... a junior majoring in
Spanish, has won the
J. Hillis Miller Schol Scholarship
arship Scholarship three years running
and has made one B the
rest As.

Koehne Wins
GM Scholarship

By SANDY SWEITZER
William Koehne received word
of his national General Motors
scholarship in the middle of a
blizzard.
Koehne, lUC was shoveling snow
at his home in Aberdeen, South
Dakota, when a telegram arrived
to inform him that hed won.
It was a wonderful surprise,
he said. I was happy and proud
and grateful to GM.
Koehne, a straight A high school
student, was told to keep the news
confidential until he received offi official
cial official conformation from GM.
Two of my close friends were
also applicants. I didnt say any anything
thing anything for several days, he said.
It turned out that one received
a national merit scholarship and
the other a GM special college
scholarship.
Koehnes scholarship is one of
100 given each year with two alloted
to each state. GM also awards
100 scholarships to be used at
specific colleges, including the
UF.
The GM program is widely
recognized in the United States.
They send brochures explaining
it all over the country, Koehne

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THE STORE WITH MORE IS V
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
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In Arts, Sciences

Few Awards Available

By TENA BLEDSOE
Arts and Sciences has the largest
number of graduates of any UF
college, but it js unique in that
it has no scholarships.
According to Dr. A. C.Morris,
chairman of the UF student
financial aid committee and chair chairman
man chairman of the Arts and Sciences
committee created to study
possible undergraduate scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, Arts and Sciences has no
scholarships because it encom encompasses
passes encompasses a broad area but lacks
a single image to present to
prospective donors.
Arts and Sciences is not a
unified profession such as law
cause
or business administration,
Morris said. Because of this
we have trouble obtaining the same
kind of financial support that other
colleges have.
Asst. Dean S. E. Wimberly said
since most Arts and Sciences

said.
Scholarships are awarded on the
basis of academic performance
in high school, college board
scores and recommendations from
high school teachers and principal.
Anyone in any field may apply.
The Board of Educators in
Princeton, New Jersey, selects
winners without looking at their
financial statements. Then they
grant from S2OO to $2,000 per
year depending on the winners
needs. The amount may be ad adjusted
justed adjusted from year to year as
financial condition changes.
There are no strings
attached, Koehne said. But GM
expects each recipient to work
during the summer to help pay
for his education. Winners may
attend any school in the United
States.
I chose the UF because I plan
to major in aerospace engineering
and the school is outstanding in
that area. I have relatives in
Florida and there is a possibility
that my parents may move here.
GM takes great interest in the
people who receive scholarships,
a representative visits people all
schools.

Friday,February 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

students are pre-professional stu students
dents students who later form alliances
and loyalties to their professional
schools instead of to their under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate college.
Lack of alliances to Arts and
Sciences is natural but makes
it difficult for us to secure finan financial
cial financial aid, Wimberly said.
A few loan funds are available
but there are no specific
scholarships for Arts and
Sciences," Morris said. Many
of our students are recipients of
general UF scholarships such as
tuition ones or Food Fair scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, but here they must compete
on a campus-wide basis.
Other colleges have definite
funds set aside for that particular
college, he added.
Morris said an ad hoc com committee
mittee committee is attempting to study ways
and means to remedy the situation
and the student financial aid com committee
mittee committee is also investigating aid
for Arts and Sciences and other
classes of students with need.
The demand for scholastic aid
is increasing and will continue
to increase as more students enter
college, he said. When the UF
gets the full impact of students
from the junior colleges for upper
division and graduate work we will
sej a tremendous demand for more
scholarships.
Help is needed to reward those
students who make good academic
records and to assist these needy
students who might not be able
to complete their education with without
out without aid, or would have to postpone
their education, Morris said.
Morris feels departmental
scholarships in Arts and Sciences
are needed primarily in the
humanities, secondarily in the
social sciences, and least in the
natural sciences.
The natural sciences needless
aid because many national
foundations are already making
funds available to students on an
individual basis.
The Arts and Sciences com committee
mittee committee for scholarships hopes to
attract funds from private donors,
industry, and foundations. Most
of the impetus, will come from
private donors, Morris said.
The majority of future scholar scholarships
ships scholarships obtained for Arts and
Sciences will probably cover min minimum
imum minimum registration costs.

A
TEST OF
L G |C
The Best Candidate
Always Wins!
answer:
Xdd| |DJ D S!l,
But you can make it valid
by supporting the
candidacy of
Paul Hendrick
for Student Body President
Ja!
The Best Candidate at a
rally in South Hall Rec Recreation
reation Recreation Room, 3:30
SUNDAY
Sponsored By
Independents for
HENDRICK
Political Adv. paid for by
Independents for Hendrick

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1, 1963

alligator
editorials
The Paper' Aim'. All the titu m.h dece>! t > r >u> <,/;;
scholarships
As you have probably ascertained by now, todays
Alligator is devoted almost exclusively to the pub publishing
lishing publishing of news of scholarships available to UF
students in the various fields of study.
Some inquisitive students may ask Why de devote
vote devote the major part of an entire issue of The All Alligator
igator Alligator to the listing and description of the diverse
college scholarships available to UF students.
We have a dual purpose for devoting such a large
amount of space for this scholarship edition:
informing and interesting.
First, and most evident, is that of informing
UF students just WHAT scholarships ARE avail available
able available to them in their particular fields of study
and how much of a chance he has in acquiring such
scholastic aid. Despite the numerous posters and
pamphlets circulating around campus, we are cer certain
tain certain that at least some scholarships go untouched
each year because students are not aware of their
existence.
A second and perhaps more important purpose
for this scholarship edition is that of interest interesting
ing interesting businesses and industries in providing a large
number of scholarships, fellowships, grants, etc.
.for the deserving collegian. Thus, it is hoped that
this endeavor on our part will attract businesses
and industries to offer more scholarships in the
future.
This is important, since it is quickly becoming
apparent that the government has exhausted a great
number erf its scholarships. In addition, the scho scholarships
larships scholarships granted by various groups and organiza organizations
tions organizations cannot hope to fill this scholarship vacuum.
We hope this special issue will help to persuade
certain businesses (and NOT necessarily just the
big ones) the importance and actual advantages
of investing more money on college scholarships.
For, when a business invests a certain amount
of money on a college youth in the form of a scho scholarship
larship scholarship to a higher institution of learning, it is
very likely that eventually all or most of the di dividends
vidends dividends will eventually return to the business.
Under such a program, a speedening up process
is also likely to occur. That is, with a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship to help salve the monetary wounds of the
penny-pinching collegian, it is very possible that
he will be able to finish his college tenure and
to possibly begin work for the company which
supplied his scholarship as much as a year ahead
of schedule. Or for instance, instead of working
during the summer break as a waiter in a coffee
house in Fort Lauderdale, the future engineer can
be employed by the supporting business, thus gain gaining
ing gaining valuable experience in the job field in which
he plans to carve his career.
Scholarships may not be a necessity for a great
number of students, but few will deny that they
certainly help those who otherwise might not be
able to further their education on a college plane.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief Dovid Lawrence, Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett, Dave West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant Sports Editor David Berkowttz
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Ron Spencer
Assistant Layout Editor George Moore
Copy Editor Evy Buzzell
Editorial Assistants Howard Stonesifer, Bob Wilson
Photo Coordinator Jan Pittman
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student new spaper of the
University of Florida and is publishel daily except Saturday and Sundav.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida Offices are located in j
Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone
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of the paper

5 V V
\ K
%

LETTERS:

Courtesy, Not 'Eye for Eye

EDITOR:
Praise and the world praises
with you; gripe and you may gripe
alone. I wish it were possible for
me to praise the so-called fair fairplay
play fairplay in action that I witnessed at
the UF-Citadel basketball game
Monday night. I would be among
the first to uphold the healthy spir spirit
it spirit of school rivalry, but I was
appalled and dismayed while I
watched our Florida Gator fans
exhibit poor conduct as hosts,
practically to the point of Sling Slinging
ing Slinging mud into the opponents eye.
At the time, I couldnt help
remembering my own anger and
resentment when a sports com commentator
mentator commentator from another town took
up the gauntlet for another by down downing
ing downing our Florida football team. It
would be a real shame if we who
attend this University were to a adopt
dopt adopt Hammurabis eye for an
eye policy!
I was proud that our Gator
players were adept with the ball,
and obviously superior in basket basketball
ball basketball to The Citadel Bulldogs. But,
I feel that The Citadel was at a
marked disadvantage, coming from
out-of-state to our court, with ver veritably
itably veritably no fans to cheer them. I also
feel that their disadvantages made
our advantage a shabby fiasco.
There are undoubtedly other
witnesses of this same game who
would claim that one can expect a
disdainful attitude towards an op opponent
ponent opponent at a game. After all, an
opponent is an opponent--someone
to be booed. What if the other team
(who is already ten points behind
at the time) gets a chance to make
a foul shot? Should the crowd stamp
their feet and make all kinds of
gutterable noises so that the shot
cant helped being missed? Isnt
Probability
Quite Low
EDITOR:
Mr. Clive Taylor stated that
religion should be relegated to
the role of satisfying a psycholo psychological
gical psychological need, no more or less im important
portant important than the need for compan companionship
ionship companionship or security.
While this is true to most
shallow minded and uneducated
people who cant concede the pos possibility
sibility possibility that knowledge of science
and psychology can be parallel and
part of a belief in a superior being.
Such people must make a choice
between a weak belief in God and
an inferior amount of knowledge.
Os course. Mr. Taylor expects all
to follow has brilliant example
because he has a quote (out of
context, narurally) from the great
Mr. Russell.
In attempting to gain this know knowledge
ledge knowledge that would destroy my reli religion,
gion, religion, I recently came across this
statement in a textbook. Quote:
.. The probability that the uni universe
verse universe could have originated as a
matter of pure chance is quite
low.* (Engineering Thermodyna Thermodynamics,
mics, Thermodynamics, M. T. Howerton, p. 169)
Another writer also once said
in a well known book, The fool
hath said in his heart, There is
no God.
James R. Tucker, SEG

there some other way to show you
are a loyal supporter of your own
team? And what happens if a player
who has skillfully represented his
team reaches his foul limit? If he
is a member of the opposite team,
doesnt he merit some recognition
because he has tried to play well?
He neednt receive enthusiastic ap applause
plause applause or cheersjust an inkling of
courteous recognition.
Perhaps I dont even know enough
about sportsmanship in basketball
to ask these types of questions.

'Fortitude To Face Reality

EDITOR:
Clive Taylor should be com commended
mended commended for his courage to touch
up on such a controversial subject
as organized, religion. Some un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly will call it bias. But in
reality, what he wrote in Tuesdays
Alligator was the truth, as harsh
as it may seem.
Religion is not taught to the
masses. Instead they are indoc indoctrinated
trinated indoctrinated with it in the same man manner
ner manner grammar school students are
with a rosy picture of U.S.History
with Americans always being the
good guys. This patter of edu-

South Americas Student Class

The student movement in Latin
America is symptomatc of leftist
protest against the old order
everywhere, says Samuel Guy In Inman
man Inman in his perceptive study LATIN
CLIFF LANDERS
American
Viewpoint.
AMERICA: ITS PLACE IN WORLD
LIFE.
Latin Americas student class is
unique and bears little similarity
to the larger, more amorphous
student class of the United States.
The Latin university student is apt
to be more serious, dedicated, and
aware of the problems facing his
country. The political demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration is more typical of Latin Amer America
ica America student life than is the futbol
game.
To be sure, the Latin universi universities
ties universities draw from a much more he heterogeneous
terogeneous heterogeneous group than do those of
the u.S. The typical student is a
scion of propertied parents, a
member of the newly emerging
middle class (usually from a pro professional
fessional professional family), or, rarely, a
poor boy who has made it that
far through sheer dint of effort,
iron determination, and good luck!
These three types have one thing
in common: they all recognize the
importance of la politica and
find the university atmosphere a
laboratory for test runs of their
important political skills of organ organization
ization organization and opinion-molding
Since the ruling classes in most
of Latin America are composed of
the wealthiest families, it is not
unusual that their sons bro u^t
2,, V* tradition of exercisii*
political power should first
tbeir Poetical feelii*s
at the university level. It is there

Perhaps it was not members of our
student body who were guilty of
these boners. I would like to think
that it was discourteous onlookers
from outside our school that sent
The Citadel team home to South
Carolina with an ugly impression
of our sense of fair play, i do
believe, however, that Monday
nights game provided food for
thought concerning what goes on
our gym when we are the hosts.
Diana Byther, 2UC

cation makes it intolerable to
question the matter.
In The True Believers, Eric
Hoffer wrote, Faith in a holy
cause is to be a considerable ex extent
tent extent a substitute for the loss of
faith in ourselves. This is why
organized religion is such a haven
for those who are insecure. And
they are insecure because they are
indoctrinated instead of educated.
If they were educated, in lieu of
indoctrinated, they would have the
fortitude to act independently and
face up to reality.
Bill Paulson, 4JM

that they are initially exposed to
the great political theorists and
often set out to reform the
world.)
-For the most part in present-day
Latin America, the student move movement
ment movement is, if not fostered by the
government, at least tolerated
with a minimum of regulation; its
hard to explain to a multimillion multimillionaire
aire multimillionaire hacendado, for example,
that the police have knocked his
sons teeth out in breaking up a
student demonstration.
But this was not always the case.
In the early decades of this cen century,
tury, century, the police often used gunfire
to break up demonstrations in fav favor
or favor of full-time professorships, the
seminar and laboratory system and
student representation in the uni university
versity university governing body.
To gain its ends the student
movement in Latin America has
united with labor, for manual
workers are the element closest
to intellectual workers. It is easy
to see that such an alliance offers a
tempting opportunity to the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, who have traditionally
aimed a great deal of propaganda
at both groups.
The Reds are aided in their in infiltration
filtration infiltration by the fact that in Latin
America a student can remain in
college indefinitely, with few ques questions
tions questions asked. In LATIN AMERICA
BETWEEN THE EAGLE AND THE
BEAR Madariaga points out that
the University of Buenos Aires
(enrollment 20,000) has less than
8,000 genuine students.
Students are a notoriously ideal idealistic
istic idealistic group, and Communist ideo ideology
logy ideology sells itself to many. But such
ex-student leaders as Perus Haya
de la Torre (as opposed to ex exstudent
student exstudent leader, Fidel Castro) de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate that a university edu education
cation education in Latin America can pro provide
vide provide invaluable training for future
democratic national leaders as
well as provide an incubator for
power-driven demagogues.



Plenty Os Money
But All 'ln Debt

Money, money everywhere and
everyones in debt, mainly because
money is the UFs $1.9 million
used for student loans.
There are 93 long and short shortterm
term shortterm loan funds students may
borrow up to $l5O, which usually
must be repaid within 90 days or
a shorter period of time.
We usually ask the student
how soon he can repay the short
term loans, said Lucius B.
Gravely of University Finance and
Accounting. If we can get the
short term loans back in less than
j ******* nii&
jl| v
IH. m?
LUCIUS GRAVELY
.. .handles UF loans.
90 days, then we can loan it to
someone else. Some of the short
term funds are at the same time
long term funds.
Gravely said students approved
for long-term loans are often de delayed
layed delayed as long as six weeks in
getting their money. He said the
money often times just isnt there.
On the other hand, if students can
be encouraged to repay their loans
early we can loan it right back
out again, or if there is a joint
long-short-term fund, then that
money can be transferred to the
student waiting for the long-term
loan, Gravely said. He said
students waiting for long-term
loans are often given short-term
loans to tide them over until their
money comes in.
Most of the short-term loans
are available to any student
Gravely said. However, some of
them are restricted just for girls,
some are just for men, and others
are limited to various colleges or
fields of study. Interest on all
short-term loans is two per cent.
The biggest of the 27 long-term
loans is the National Defense
Student Loan Fund. Created by
the National Defense Education
Act (NDEA) in 1958, National De Defense
fense Defense loans come from the Dollars
for Scholars or nine-for-one pro program.
gram. program. For every dollar the UF
puts up the Federal Government
puts up $9.
The Federal Government will
allot any institution of higher ed education
ucation education up to S2O per student in
the nine-for-one program. The
UF is eligible to receive up to
$250,000 per year, and has
received the maximum since 1958.
To date the UF has received sl,-
158,594 from NDEA. For this the
UF has put up $128,732.67.
Liquidation of National Defense
Student Loans was originally
scheduled to begin in 1966. The
way stand now, said
Gravely, liquidation will not begin
until 1968.
Students re-paying National De Defense
fense Defense Loans send their payments
to the UF. When the UF settles
with the Federal Government, it
will be repaid on a nine-for-one
basis.
Students in engineering,
education, natural sciences, and
modern foreign languages are
given preference for National
Defense Loans. When these needs
are satisfied each year, whatever
money hasnt been loaned out is
distributed to students in other
areas of study on a need basis.
Students who have received Na National

tional National Defense Loans are under no
obligation to repay the loans while
still in school, nor is there any
interest charged while they are
still in school. One year after
graduation students must start re repaying
paying repaying the National Defense Loans
at a three per cent interest rate.
Many of the long-term loans are
limited to various schools and
colleges on campus. The College
of Architecture has five loan
funds: the Florida Association of
Architecture Loan Fund, Forest
Products Corporation Loan Fund,
Sanford Goin Memorial Loan Fund,
Rudolph Weaver Loan Fund, and
Tallahassee Home Builders Asso Association
ciation Association Loan Fund.
The College of Medicine also
has five loan funds. Two of these
are accounts that do not operate
strictly as loan funds. The other
three are the Selby Foundation,
the Kellogg Foundation, and the
College of Medicine Enrichment
fund.
Four funds in the College of
Law are the Leoy Frank Lewis
Memorial Loan Fund, Eldridge
Hart Memorial Loan Fund, James
W. Day Memorial Loan Fund, and
the Clarance Tesell Memorial
Loan Fund. The School
of Journalism and Communications
has the Alfred Moron Kohn Loan
Fund. The College of Engineering
has a special fund from the Ford
Foundation for engineering
graduate students. The engineers
also have the Earl Phelpts Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Loan Fund for sanitary
engineering.
The College of Agriculture has
the Nathan Mayo Agricultural
Loan Fluid. The School of Forestry
has the E. Mize Loan Fund.
Forestry students may also get
long-term loans from the Forest
Products Corporation Loan Fund
under the College of Architecture.
Pharmacy students receive long longterm
term longterm loans from the Florida Rexall
Club Loan Fund and the Florida
State Pharmaceutical Loan Fund.
The remaining long-term funds
are in a general category. Probably
tops on this list is the General
State Teachers Scholarship Loan
Fund. There are always 1,050 of
these loans outstanding. If an
education student makes it through
two years and drops out, then his
loan goes to an education student
who didnt have it for his first
two years, but needs it for his
last two. Students graduating with
a degree in education and remain
in Florida to teach are relieved
of the obligation of repaying the
loan. For every term the graduate
teaches in the state there is one
term of the loan deducted from
his debt. If the graduate fails to
remain in Florida and teach, then
he repays the loan at five per
cent interest dating from the time
of the loan. Most other long-term
loans are usually re-paid at four
per cent interest.
The richest of the general long longterm
term longterm loans is the John G. and
Fanny F. Ruge loan Fund.

THE FOLLOWING IS AN EXCERPT iC^'vL.
FROM THE PRESIDENT'S STATE OF Sgif
THE STOMACH MESSAGE:
Ah, you, uh, students cannot forge
ahead with much viguh unless you, uh / //
eat the correct foods! Now then, let
me say this, I believe that, uh, Long's j!
Cafeteria supplies this nourishment |
more than adequately. Moreovuh, a
better allocation of finances cannot,
uh, be obtained than, uh, with Long's 85$ to 97$
specials.lt is, uh, my considered opinion that, uh,
Long's Cafeteria cannot be equaled anywhere...
in Africer, Cuber, or uh, for that matter, Hyannisport.
LONG S CAFETERIA
313 W. Uaiv. Ave.

V
w I
I ~ jv ill
HOLDING DOWN TWO JOBS
...Because the UF has no loan funds meeting his qualifications or needs is Karl
Kristofferson, whos shown here with wife Barbara and daughter, Carol, 31/2.

Too Old To Borrow $

By JOY RICHARDS
Karl Kristofferson, 4JM, is 34
years old. He is married and has
a 3 1/2 year-old daughter. He
holds down two jobs because the
UF does not have a loan fund for
which he can qualify that meets
his needs.
Karls situation is not unique,
but rather a typical one. With more
and more married students on to todays
days todays college campus, the married
student, time and again, faces
financial problems for which the
University because of limitations
on requirments, amount of money
and point of view has no answer.
Many married students are
receiving financial support from
parents or from past savings. It
is not for this group that the
need is greatest.
Instead it is the married student
who went to work between 1946-
1955 when a high school diploma
was the key to success. Then came
the space race and the employers
cry for the college degree. Many
of these workers were by-passed
for promotions by more highly
trained personnel. Many were told
that it was necessary for them to
return to college and retrain.
Other married students were
caught up in changing economic
patterns that caused some
businesses to forge ahead on a
more technical level and others
to begin a downs lide that in some
cases is still continuing. People
in these fields had only one choice
if they were to be successful.
Retrain. This 1s what Karl did.
Six years ago Karl began night
school at Jacksonville University.
Five years later he received his
Associate of Arts degree. Now,
just about 85 days from graduation,
Karl says this: Its been worth
it, but its been hard, mostly
because at this school the married

Friday, February 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

student cant get the kind of
financial help he needs. They say
Im too old to borrow money plus
the amount they can loan me isn't
enough.
Where can the married student
get financial aid?
The first and most desirable way
is parental help. However, many of
the married students who are in
college to retrain themselves for
another job have been financially
independent for a number of years.
For them parental aid is usually
a last resort because of an inde independent
pendent independent nature and the advancing
retirement age of many parents
who need money for their own
security.
The second source of aid is
work. Jobs in Gainesville are
scarce and low paying. Ive
always needed two jobs to provide
for my family. One pay check
doesnt go far, Kristofferson
reflected. The more jobs
necessary to live, the less time
for study; thus grades and some sometimes
times sometimes health may be affected.
In addition to husbands holding

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I A Movie Sponsored by
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down jobs, wives work too. This
forces necessary hardships on
children and husbands and often
adds little Income when child care
is considered.
Finally, the student can turn to
the student loan funds. After pre preliminary
liminary preliminary application, he may be
turned away because of age or
lack of funds. In addition married
students may not want to borrow
$250-S3OO available on the general
loan program because it is to
small an amount to do much good.
True, there are bigger loans.
They have bigger limitations.
Usually they are awarded in
technical and educational fields.
For the student who does not
qualify because of his major, there
is little else.
For some, the GI Bill has
provided adequate funds for
education. Many like Karl, even
though they have military service,
had lost their eligibility for the
GI Bill by the time it was
necessary for them to return to
school.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Friday, February 1,1963

Page 8

Health Related Services
Rank High in Scholarships

By JO BUNCH
1/ you train people together,
they will work together, said
. Dr. Darrel J. Mase, dean of the
college of Health Related Services
With this slogan in mind, the
college has been built into a
unique interrelated program
involving occupational therapy,
physical therapy, medical
technology, and rehabilitation
counseling.
In its two years existence, the
college, under Mases guidance,
has graduated students who hate
placed high in their fields com compared

Campos Atwfiholnian
C (Author of "I Was a Teenage Dwarf , The Mam /
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)

CALPURNIA, HERE I COME
as the college year approaches its mid-|>omt, 011 c fact
emerges clearly: you .an; all going to flunk everything.
I hen* are two tlihigs vo-i call marry money. (I dont mean you marry the money 'itself; I
mean you marry a jurxnn who has money. Weddings lietween
Ijeoplc and currency have not lieen legal anywhere in the United
Stab-s since the Smoot-Hawley Act. MarlWo Cigarettes, on
the other hand, are legal everywhere and are, indeed, smoked
with great pleasure and enthusiasm in all fifty states of the
I uinn. I bring up Marlltoro Cigarettes because this column is
sponsored by the makers of Marll>om, and they are inclined to
brood it I omit o< mention their product.)
Mut I digress. I was saying you can marry money but, of
course, you will not Is-cause voir are a high-minded, clean cleanliving,
living, cleanliving, pure-hearted, freckle-faced American kid. Tlierefore, to
keep from flunking, you must try the second method: you must
learn how to take lecture nobs.
According to a recent survey, 12:1.0% of American under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates do not know the pro|>er way b> take lecture notes. To
illustrate this shocking statistic, let us stip|>osc you are taking
a course in history. Lt us further sup|>ose the lecturer is lec lecturing
turing lecturing on the ruling houses of Fnglund. You listen intently. You
write diligently in your notebook, making a topic outline as you
have Ikmli taught. Like this:
I. I louse of Ilautagenet.
11. I louse of Lancaster.
111. I louse of York.
I lien you stop. You put aside your i>en. You blink back a
tear, for you cannot go on. (Hi, yes, you know very well that the
next ruling house is tin* House of Tudor. The trouble is you
tloii'l know the Homan numeral that conies after 111.
ate'
(It may. incidentally. In* ol some historical interest to (joint
out that Americans are not the only |>coplc who dont know
lioniau numerals. Ihe Homans didn't know them themselves.
I suppose they could tell you how much V or X wore or like
that, but when it came to real eutics like I.XI or MMC. they
just Hang away their styluses and went downtown to have a
bath ami take in a circus and mavl>e stab ('aosar a few times.
(You may wonder why-Home stuck with these ridiculous
numerals when the Arabs had such a nice, simple system. Well
sir. the tact is that the Kmporor Vespasian tried like crazy to
I hiv the Arabic numerals from Suleiman the Magnificent. Imt
Suleiman wnuldn t do businessnot even when Vespasian
raised his bit! to lOO.tHKI gold piastres, plus he offered to throw
in the Colosseum, the Appian Way. and Uharlton Heston.
(So Home stuck with Homan numeralsto its sorrow, as it
turned out. One day in the Forum. Uieero and Plinv got to
arguing about how much is ('Ol. times MYIX. Well sir. pretty
soon everyone in town came around to join the hassle. In all
the excitement. holkhlv rcmemltered to lock the north gate and
wham! l>elore you could say />*! fortittr. in rushed the
Uoths, the \ isigoths. and the Croon Hay Packers!)
\\ell sir. Flint's the way the empire crumbles, and I digress.
I r et s get back to lecture notes, l.ets also sav a word about
Marlboro ( igarettes. The makers would Ir j s< pleased! Ami is
it not fitting that we should please these honest tobacconists tobacconiststhese
these tobacconiststhese fine men, fond of square dancing, water sjjorts. protein,
ami tattoos these tireless perfectionists who sjhuhl all of their
days trying to please ussearching everywhere for the IhM of
all possible tobaccos, aging them with patience, blending them
with tender, loving care? Marlboro* are available in soft pack
and flip top box. You will find XX cigarettes in each package.
Marlborum amo, Tom Marlborum arnat. Dick Marlborum
amat, Harry Marlborum amat, June Marlborum amat,
Joan Marlborum amat, Jean Marlborum amat, Jane Marl Marlborum
borum Marlborum amat, quique Marlborum amantet Marlborum
quoque amabitie.

pared compared with graduates of similar
programs.
Success of Mases slogan has
been possible largely because of
numerous scholarships made
available to students in the areas
of health related services.
The Florida Chapter of the
Arthritis and Rheumatism Found Foundation
ation Foundation provides SI,OOO grants yearly
for students in occupational
therapy and physical therapy.
Physical therapy students have
been given $8,500 this year by
the Florida Elks Association.
The Elian M. Black Therapy
Scholarship Fund established by

the Volusia County Society for
Crippled Children, the United
Cerebral Palsy of Florida and
its affiliates, and the La Sertoma
Club of Miami provide grants for
students in occupational and
physical therapy. The latter two
combined contribute $5,000 yearly.
Grants from the Health,
Education, and Welfare Os ice of
Vocational Rehabilitation
amounted to $9,200 for occupa occupational
tional occupational therapy and $5,400 for
physical therapy this year.
Rehabilitation counseling
students have access to a $7,200
fund. These grants are in the form
of traineeships because students
are masters candidates. Clinical
psychology trainees are often
recipients of these grants.
Grants are not to be repaid
but are contributed because of
the close as iliation of Health
Related Services graduates with
the organizations.
Grants are given on the basis
of the individual need of the student
and his or her academic potential,
motivation, and personality suit suitability
ability suitability to the field entering.
Personal assets are determined
by the college scholarship com committee.
mittee. committee. A willingness of a student
to work in Florida after graduation
is also a favorable asset.
Other scholarships are available
through direct application by the
student to various agencies in the
south.
No grants or scholarships exist
in the field of medical technology
on either a federal or local level.

Leaders Scholars
And Needy Get 1} $

By MARY ANNE WALKER
We are looking for leaders,
said Charles S. Haupt of the Coll College
ege College of Pharmacy. Haupt is des describing
cribing describing qualities the College looks
for in scholarship applicants and
Associate Director of the Bureau
of Professional Relations.
Grades are important and so is
need according to Haupt.
We also consider the character
of the applicant, but all other things
being equal we are looking for stu students
dents students who are active and have
shown leadership.
The largest scholarship avail available
able available to students in pharmacy to totals
tals totals $3,600 for five years. Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy students are required to
complete a curriculum of five aca academic
demic academic years for a bachelors de degree.
gree. degree. This scholarship is awarded
by the Florida Pharmaceutical As Association.
sociation. Association. The student receives
S3OO for each of his pre-pharmacy
years and sl,ooo* for each of the
remaining three.
Several drug companies award
student scholarships. Haupt said
some students receive aid from
pharmacies where they have been
employed.
Liggett Drug Company awards a
SI,OOO scholarship for each of the
three professional years. Wal Walgreen
green Walgreen Pharmacy offers S6OO per
year to upper division students.
Some of the available scholar scholarships
ships scholarships are limited to students from
certain areas in the state.
A S4OO per year scholarship is
offered by Attwood and Rogers of
Jacksonville but it is limited to
Jacksonville residents.
Dade County residents are eli eligible
gible eligible for the Barry-Martin Phar Pharmaceuticals,
maceuticals, Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Scholarship of
sll3 per trimester.
The sll3 per trimester Broward
Drug Stores Scholarship is limited
to residents in areas served by the
stores.
Open to freshmen is the Butter Butterfield
field Butterfield Pharmacy Scholarship Fund.
This Scholarship of S3OO per year
is given on the basis of need, H

ill
m
STUDENT DANIEL COWLES
Mash Major Holds
4-Year Scholarship

By RAYMOND H. WOLF
Food Fair means grocery bills
to most student, but to Dan Cowles
4AS, Food Fair means a four

not necessarily high academic
standing.
The college has several other
scholarship funds.
Alumni Clubs
Aid Scholars
By JOY RICHARDS
UF Alumni clubs throughout
Florida support students with a
hometown scholarship program.
For example, the St. Petersburg
alumni club annually awards a S6OO
scholarship to an outstanding St.
Petersburg Junior College student
who is coming to the UF to further
his education. The Jacksonville al alumni
umni alumni club provides two tuition
scholarships as does the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville organization.
We encourage the alumni clubs
to set up their own scholarship
funds, Director of Alumni Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Bill Fleming said. At the
same time the alumni loyalty fund
for Dollars for Scholars is still
our number one project.
One of the main promoters of
the Dollars for Scholars program,
the alumni loyalty fund, has brought
$765,000 in alumni and federal
funds into the student loan tiller.
This loan fund allows the borrower
long and short term loans by qua qualified
lified qualified UF students. The federal
government matches each dollar
collected by the UF with nine dol dollars
lars dollars in federal money.
In addition to the state wide
support of the Dollars for Scholars
program, many alumni clubs
throughout the state have created
their own scholarships for worthy
students from the clubs own area.
Clubs select the student on the
basis of need, character, and a ability
bility ability and students do no repay the
scholarships after graduation.
There is talk the Federal Gov Government
ernment Government is thinking of increasing
the amount of funds they will pro provide
vide provide for each dollar the University
collects.

year scholarship.
Cowles is one of several UF
students who receive scholarships
from the Food Fair Corporation,
but he is the only student on
campus who has held such a
scholarship throughout his college
career.
Cowles will be graduated in June
with a bachelor degree in math.
He plans to attend graduate school
to work for a masters degree in
education.
Cowles said he only recently
decided to enter the teaching
profession, on the high school
or junior college level.
My grades, Cowles said,
have never been spectacular. He
said his grades have gone as high
as 3.0 in his first semester at
the UF, and as low as 1.8, in his
second semester at the UF. His
overall average is now a 2.6.
I found out about the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship from an advisor in high
school, said Cowles. I doubt
I would have run into it if she
hadnt told me about it.
The scholarship is for $250.00
a year for four years. I dont
know whether theyll continue it
next year when I go for my mas masters.
ters. masters. Im going to find out what
the possibilities are. Maybe,
said Cowles, Ill just ask for
it.
The scholarship comes no
strings attached. I just have to
maintain my grades, he said.
I dont ever hear anything from
the company and Im not obligated
in any way, Cowles said. I just
pick up my $125 a semester in
Tigert Hall before registration.
Cowles also works in the
summer and has a National De Defense
fense Defense Loan to finance his education.
My most memorable summer
job was working in a funeral
home, Cowles said. The atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere is sort of tense.
He has also done construction
work and worked in a gas station
for extra money.
Cowles is a resident of Fort
Pierce. His father is a salesman
and his mother owns an insurance
agency.
Having this scholarship helps
a lot, he said. I have a brother
attending Fort Pierce Junior
College, a sister at Lake Erie
College in Ohio, and another sis sister
ter sister in the fifth grade.
Not getting the scholarship
wouldnt have kept me from attend attending
ing attending college, but I dont have to
borrow as much money and I
wont have as much to pay back
after graduation, Cowles said.
I dont buy any groceries at
Food Fair, but I appreciate what
they did, he said.



Ag School Asks
More Grants

By JUDY BARNES
The pot of gold from the end of
the rainbow is what the UF College
of Agriculture needs to give more
money to scholarships.
We are in the same boat as
e-erybody else, said Dean of the
College of Agriculture M. A.
Brooker. We are losing leaders
that would come to the UF if they
had the money.
Agriculture scholarships are
hard to get, according to Dean
Brooker.
This is because so few are of offered
fered offered and the restrictions on them
are quite stiff, he said.
Twenty-four scholarships are
offered to approximately 380 jun juniors
iors juniors and seniors in the College.
Twenty-three are offered to fresh freshmen
men freshmen who will major in agriculture.
Despite the lack of scholarships
some go un-used each year.
Sometimes no student can be
found who fits the specific require requirement
ment requirement of the scholarship, D£An
Brooker said.
Students can find out about the
scholarships in material available
in the deans office.
Nominees are usually screened
by the Colleges Honors and A Awards
wards Awards Committee on the basis of
grades, leadership and need.
Another freshman scholarship is
the J. Lawrence Edwards Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship offered to a Dade County 4-H
club member. The Florida Bankers
Association Scholarships of $250 is
offered to six students by the Coun County
ty County Agricultural Agent and the Fu Future
ture Future Farmers of America.
Sears Roebuck Foundation of offers

'My Home Farthest Away;
Says Foreign Student

By CAROLE BARDELLA
Nguyen Hoang Anh is 1500 miles
from home.
A graduate student from Viet
Nam, Anh is attending the UF
on a scholarship from the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese Governn\ent.
Anh has been irithe United States
for four years first at California
Institute of Technology where he
received his BS in animal husban husbandry
dry husbandry and currently at the UF, doing
graduate work in animal nutrition.
Anh explained that he has an
AID (Agency of International De Development)
velopment) Development) scholarship from his
own government in cooperation
with the UnitedStatesGovernment.
This scholarship has taken care
of all his expenses for the last
four years plus alloting hi m
approximately $240 monthly living
expenses.
The Vietnamese government
sends many students to the United
States to study, especially in the
field of agriculture," Anh said.
The purpose is that they will
eventually return and help develop
and advance the country."
After having completed two
years at the University of Saigon
in Viet Nam four years ago. Anh

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fers offers seven scholarships of S3OO
each to freshmen, while the State
Commissioner of Agriculture of offers
fers offers them five SIOO scholarships.
Two scholarships are offered
junior agricultural engineering
students by J.W. Schippmann in the
amounts of SSOO and S7OO. Junior
funds are made available to dairy
majors under a Dairy Products
Scholarship.
The R.W. Blacklock Boys 4-H
Club Scholarship offers S2OO an annually
nually annually to a junior who has been a
member of 4-H. The William F.
Ward Agricultural Scholarship of offers
fers offers SSOO annually to junior major majoring
ing majoring in citrus.
The Block and Bridle Club gives
SIOO to a junior in his second tri trimester
mester trimester based on his activities in
the Club..
Five scholarships are offered
to seniors. They include; the SSOO
Ralston-Purina Scholarship to ani animal,
mal, animal, poultry or dairy majors, the
Borden Agricultural Scholarship of
S3OO offered to a senior who has
had at least two dairy courses.
J. W. Schippmann offers two
scholarships to agricultural engi engineering
neering engineering seniors in the amounts of
SSOO and S7OO, the Block and Brid Bridle
le Bridle Club offers seniors SIOO and
Kroger offers students $250.
Scholarships offered to no par particular
ticular particular class include; three SSOO
scholarships offered to students of
ornamental horticulture by Florida
Nurserymen and Growers, three
William F. Ward Scholarships of offered
fered offered to students in citrus, fruit
crops and horticulture.
The John T. Creighton Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship offers S3OO annually to a stu student
dent student majoring in entomology

along with 400 other students took
an English test to show he was
able to study in this country. After
passing the test, he received four
months training with an American
teacher in Viet Nam to improve
his English.
The vast distance between here
and Viet Nam has kept Anh from
making any visits home since he
started his studies in the United
States. It has kept him from seeing
hi£ parents, two sisters and four
brothers in four years.
It is a three day flight to
Viet Nam, Anh said. My home
is probably further away than
almost anyone on campus.
He said that he gets lonely
for his family and country, but
thinks it important to complete his
Ph.D. before returning.
Anhs scholarship is on a year
to year basis; that is, it will be
extended each year he maintains
the required grade average until
he receives his Ph.D. which he
expects in another year.
According to Anh, because of
the current political situation in
Viet Nam, the government has
recently cut down greatly on the
number of military age students
being sent to study in other coun countries.
tries. countries.

Aid For Student Nurses

By PAT HOGAN
Approximately 1.300 letters
are received by the College of
Nursing each year inquiring about
financial aid, Miss Lois Knowles
assistant dean of the College of
Nursing stated.
The College of Nursing lists
about 30 different opportunities
for financial aid, including
scholarships, loans and
employment.
Scholarships are offered to new
students, to registered nurses
working toward a nursing degree
and to graduate students working
toward a Master of Education
degree.
Miss Knowles stated that about
50 nursing students receive
scholarship loans awarded by the
Florida State Board of Education
which is the best source for student
aid. One-half of the Board of
Education scholarships are
awarded to students willing to
render nursing service in a state
agency or institution for a specified
time.
I can ot say we need an awful
lot for students here, but the great
unknown is the students not here,
Miss Knowles added.
The greatest need for scholar scholarships
ships scholarships comes mainly from those who
cannot compete as well as others
in competitive exams, but do have
the ability, Miss Knowles stated.
Miss Knowles explained that in industries
dustries industries are the great untapped
resource for nursing care.
Greater emphasis is being
placed on more preventive and
public health measures in industry.
Financial Aid
To Foreigners
Available at UF
About 1/3 of the UFs 457 for foreign
eign foreign students are on scholarships,
according to Mrs. Jo Anne Pease,
secretary to Foreign Student Ad Advisor
visor Advisor W. W. Young.
Foreign students are on four or
five big scholarships, plus num numerous
erous numerous smaller ones, Mrs. Pease
said.
Among the big ones she listed
the Institution of International
Education, the American Friends
of the Middle East and an agricul agriculture
ture agriculture scholarship from an agency in
Honduras.
UF foreign students are also on
scholarships from the University
of North Carolina and Texas A&M.
Mrs. Pease explained that these
two universities have contracts a abroad
broad abroad to bring foreign students to
the United States. These students
are enrolled in North Carolina and
Texas A&M, but do part of their
studies at the UF.
She said that there are many
foreign students on scholarships
from individual organizations and
foreign government agencies.
According to Youngs assistant
Burton Humphreys, the only UF
scholarship available to undergra undergraduate
duate undergraduate students, foreign and Amer American,
ican, American, is the none-resident tuition
scholarship. This scholarship is
available to students who are not
residents of the state of Florida
who show need.
He said that some graduate for foreign
eign foreign students are on scholarships
from various departments in the
UF.
Cubans attending the UF can
apply for the Cuban Loan, Hum Humphreys
phreys Humphreys said. The only require requirement
ment requirement is to prove you are Cuban.
He explained that many foreign
governments and industries send
students to the United States to
study to return and apply the know knowledge
ledge knowledge to advance their own coun countries.
tries. countries.
Humphreys said that most of
these foreign students are inagri inagriculture.
culture. inagriculture.

Friday, February 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

The possible demand from industry
would be enough to start sections
on industrial nursing in colleges,
Miss Knowles said.
Among the most common
scholarships offered to nursing
students just begin ing their
college careers are the Gainesville
American Legion, the National
Foundation, the National League
for Nursing, the J. Hillis Miller
Memorial, the PEO Educational,
th? Allstate Insurance, and the
Florida State Board of Education
scholarships.
Support from the scholarships
range from tuition to approx approximately
imately approximately SSOO a year lor four years.
Qualifications consist of academic
achievement and personality.
Student loans and employment
are also means of financial aid.
Nursing students in lower
division number 200, with 100
students enrolled in upper division.
We have an increasing number
of transfer students and these are
the ones we expect will be asking
for aid, Miss Knowles concluded.

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Page 9



The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1,T963

Page 10

JM School Is
Adding Funds

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Optimism is high but the
amount of money to give to
deserving students is low in the
UF School of Journalism
and Communications.
Were expecting sojne things
were working on to come through
shortly, School Director Rae O.
Music Dept.
Gives Grants
For Service
By LINDA BARSON
Talented musicians are
attracted by scholarships offered
by many universities in the
country, but not the UF.
We cannot offer student schol scholarships
arships scholarships for Music, as such, only
student assistantships, said
Music Department Head Reid
Poole.
The department does award 10
Gator Band Senior Grant-in-aid
Scholarships in the amount of one
trimesters tuitionsll3 to stu students
dents students who have played in the band
for four seasons. These grants
are subsidized by the Athletic
Department.
Also offered are approximately
20 Gator Band Junior Grant-in Grant-inaid
aid Grant-inaid Scholarships of SSO for those
who have performed for three
seasons. These are supported by
private subscriptions.
These scholarships are really
awards for service, and this helps
to keep the members from leaving
the band, Poole stated.
Members of the band and other
performing organizations serve
the UF as professional musicians.
During Homecoming, the band
makes five or six appearances,
each requiring about six hours
of rehearsal. For that one week weekend
end weekend the band appears before three
audiences of more than 45,000
people.
Poole stated that an increased
grant-in-aid program could ad advance
vance advance the level of the Gator
Symphonic Band to the equivalent
of a minor league symphony
orchestra.
An increase of grants would
raise the quality as well as the
quantity by attracting more
talented people to the campus.
This would raise our over-a 11
cultural level. Poole added,
Its just one way of paying for
our culture.

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Weimer said.
But there aren't too many--
in fact, there are too fe\v--loan
and scholarship sources for our
students, Weimer said.
We think, he added, that
the money situation will improve,
but this takes time.
Only loan program available
specifically for journalism and
communications students is the
Alfred Morton Kohn Memorial
Fund, named after a UF graduate
and former editor of the Stars
and Stripes.
The Kohn loan fund allows up
to $250 to each student and must
be repaid after graduation.
In addition to the loan program,
few actual scholarships are avail available
able available to journalism and
communications students.
The only unspecified scholar scholarships
ships scholarships offered through the school
are the Grantland Rice Memorial
Journalism Scholarships totaling
$1,500 yearly.
Under the terms of the award
made by the Sunshine Park Racing
Association in Oldsmar, a three threeman
man threeman committee headed by Weimer
each September selects 10-15
deserving students. Each
person selected receives from
SSO-$226.
A broadcasting award involves
a statewide competition in which
the outstanding broadcasting
student from the UF, Florida State
University or the University of
Miami is selected. The scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, sponsored by the Florida
Association of Broadcasters,totals
SSOO.
The Florida District of the
Federation of Advertising offers
also in statewide competition competitiontwo
two competitiontwo SSOO scholarships for
advertising majors.
In addition to scholarship and
loan programs, many journalism
and communications students find
financial help through summer
internship programs at state
newspapers, radio and television
stations and advertising agencies.
Some newspapers, including the
St. Petersburg Times and Tampa
Tribune, offer large financial
bonuses to trainees on the basis
of ambition and ability in the
journalism field.
Writing and advertising design
competition, including the William
Randolph Hearst Foundation pro program,
gram, program, often means financial
awards to outstanding journalism
and communications students.

jHHT
WBBUA VB W W;
; W; f ;
jgv >
lif f i f'
w
dmm § ''-ft; ***
/
mi
HEARST CONTEST WINNER
...Harold (Buzz) Rummel works on a home repair rac racket
ket racket series for the Gainesville Daily Sun. Rummel
plans to enter the series in the Hearst contest in April.
State Grants Funds
To Education Majors

By GAYLE ANDREWS
Approximately 200 students hold
the only major scholarship off ered
in the School of Education, the
State of Florida General Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Loans for Teachers.
The scholarships of S2OO each a
trimester are awarded competi competitively
tively competitively to students on a quota basis
in each county in Florida.
When the student graduates, he
has a choice of teaching in a pub public
lic public school in Florida for the same
number of semesters he received
the scholarship during school, or
paying back the entire amount with
interest.
A few smaller grants Issued by
honorary Education fraternities on
nominations by the faculty are also
available to outstanding students.
The University of Florida also
participates in the National De Desense

Varied Scholarships Offered

Business, Industry Invest
In Many Bus Ad Students

By WILLIAM DOWLING
Floridas businesses are in investing
vesting investing in UF students with great
interest and are drawing a profit
far above the growing rate,
stated Dr. Robert S. Cline, Asst.
Dean of the College of Business
Administration.
Dr. Cline, referring to the
scholarships offered by many of
the Florida businesses this year,
said that the money provided by
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Present this ad for a
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sense Desense Student Loan Program which
includes the National Defense Ed Education
ucation Education Act administered at the
national level.
Under this plan, an Education
major who has a superior acade academic
mic academic background and a definite need
for the loan, can apply for funds
up to SI,OOO a year.
One year after the student gra graduates,
duates, graduates, he pays the loan back with
interest and may have as much as
50% of the loan deleted by teaching
in the public schools throughout
the country. Prof. James Carr of
undergraduate counseling, stated
there is a definite lack of scholar scholarships
ships scholarships in Education and more in
this field would pay bigger divi dividends
dends dividends because they would encour encourage
age encourage brighter students to consider
teaching and good teachers are in
great demand.

many of Floridas business asso associations
ciations associations has enabled students of
business to take advantage of
schooling formerly out of reach.
Over 20 scholarship funds have
been set up at the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration, varying from
real estate to marketing.
Committees are formed spe specially
cially specially for each field of study to
consider applicants for scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, Dr. Cline said. The
scholarships are offered on the
basis of achievements and need.
Most of the funds for students
are recruited by the various de departments
partments departments within the College of
Business, added Dr. Cline, and are
not solicited through the main
office.
Dr. Cline listed the following
scholarships available for busi business
ness business students: St. Petersburg Sal Sales
es Sales Executive Club and National
Food Brokers Association Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Inc.,, for marketing stu students.
dents. students.
Fro real estate students, Flori Florida
da Florida Chapter number two, AIRE A,
Florida Land Title Association,
Jacksonville Board of Realtors,
Ft. Lauderdale Board of Realtors,
Keyes Foundation, Inc., !*!.land

Rummel Wins
News Contest,
Earns M,650
By BEN GARRETT
Journalism senior Harold (Buzz)
Rummel has written himself $1,650
and a like amount for the School
of Journalism and Commun Communications.
ications. Communications.
Rummel has accumlated the
money over the past two years as
a five-time winner in the national
William Randolph Hearst
scholarship contest for journalism
students. He has taken a second
place in sports writing and sixth,
tenth, and 12th in newswriting in
monthly contests. Last year he
was fifth high in the nation over-all.
A reporter for the Gainesville
Daily Sun, Rummel is married and
has a 6-month-old son. He is using
his winnings to help finance his
education at the UF.
The Hearst contest affords an
opportunity for. the journalism
student to obtain some recognition
and also helps finance his
education, Rummel said.
Sponsored by the Hearst
newspaper chain, the contest is
open to any student enrolled in
any of the countrys 48 colleges
and schools of journalism. In
the competition, the UF School
of Journalism and Communication
placed third last year. Carolyn
Dart, now a reporter for the
Florida Times-Union, was 10th
nation-wide last year.
Each month of the academic
year is designated for either news
sports, feature or editorial
writing. To be eligible, the story
must have been published in some
newspaper during that particular
month.
Two entries are allowed from
each journalism school. A faculty
committee in the past chose the
two stories that would be entered
nationally,but now the Northcentral
Florida chapter of Sigma Delta
Florida chapter of Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalism
fraternity, selects the UF entries.
Other UF winners have been Bill
Curry, graduate student and
former Alligator editor; Don Pride
now a St. Petersburg Times
reporter; Don Richie, and Jim
Shrodes. The school has received
more than $3,000 for scholarship
funds as a result of the student
winnings.

Board of Realtors, St. Petersburg
Board of Realtors, Stephen F.
McCready, Tampa Board of Real Realtors,
tors, Realtors, Ellis Neder, and Society of
Industrial Realtors all of er
scholarships.
In banking, the Florida Bankers
Association offers numerous
scholarships yearly for any stu student
dent student going into Florida banking.
Other aids such as fellowships,
assistantships, and loans are pro provided
vided provided also, said Dr. Cline.
Upper Division
Deadline Near
All University College students
who will be eligible to transfer
to Upper Division at the end of
this trimester must file appli application
cation application in the Registrars Office,
33 Tigert, not later than March
1, 1963.
The minimum requirements are
64 hours of lower division work
including the prerequisites re required
quired required by the Upper Division
school or college the student
expects to eider.



i ankers Agree
tudent Loans
re Good Risk
By TOM. GIBSON
lommercial Bankers have found
: college students are good
dit risks.
_ec. of State Christian J. Herter
under the Eisenhower administra administration,
tion, administration, did research on the history
of educational loans to college
students and found that the losses
due to default of payment was less
than one fifth of one per cent.
Based on this information, a group
of Indianapolis, Ind. bankers de decided
cided decided that loaning money to college
students would be a sound business
venture and formed the United
Student Aid Fund Incorporated (US (USAFI).
AFI). (USAFI).
The basic function of USAFI
is that of an endorsing agency.
For every SI,OOO of collateral
donated, USAFI will endorse sl2,
500 worth of loans. Several large
U.S. industries chipped-in to get
the program off the ground. Last
year, USAFI wrote the UF and
said you have SI,OOO if you want
it. The letter went on to say
that for every SI,OOO worth of
collateral the UF could raise that
USAFI would produce another
SI,OOO. Interest on the loans will
be six per cent.
The loan will be available to
any student who has completed his
f.eshman year regardless of his
field of study. The only limitations
that m ght be placed on fields of
study would be monies donated as
collateral for some specific field.
Students may borrow up to SI,OOO
a year for a maximum of three
years. Students under 21 must be
co-endorsed by parent or guardian.
Students over 21 may be co coendorsed
endorsed coendorsed by anyone. The UF may
act as a clearing house or
approving agent for the student
to the bank. As yet, no Gainesville
banks have taken part in the pro program.
gram. program.
Florida banks that have already
taken part or are in the process
of taking part are: The First
Bank of Boca Raton, The First
National Bank of Clearwater, The
First National Bank of Hollywood,
The Riverside Bank in Miami, The
Bank of West Orange of Ocoee,
The Sarasota Bank and Trust Co Company,
mpany, Company, The Bank of New Smyrna,
The Lewis Bank of Tallahassee,
The Bank of Mulberry, The Palatka
Atlantic Bank and the St. Augustine
National Bank.

GtA Helps Those
Who Help Selves

By ROBERT KENT
Not only academic ability-but
strong desire-are the qualities
looked for by General Motors in
awarding scholarships.
We are looking for capable
students who need help, but are
willing to study and help them themselves
selves themselves in our program, said GM
Scholarship Director Joseph E.
Chope.
Chope, in Gainesville to talk
with five Florida students cur currently
rently currently on GM scholarships,pointed
out that in his travels throughout
the United States he has noted
not only the obvious financial need
many capable students face, but
a corresponding increase in the
number of students whcare willing
to work hard to get their college
degree.
Students on GM scholarships
must work during the summer,
but also are encouraged to par participate
ticipate participate in some extracurricular
activities while in college,Chope
said.
He said this is because the
idea of the GM program is to
build tomorrows Americans
and for this reason an applicants
leadership ability and potential
for being a good citizen are as
important as his grades.
Chope said the academic stand standing
ing standing of the University of Floridas
students on GM scholarships Is

Dean Wishes Millionaire
Would Pay Visit to the UF

By MARYANNE AWTREY
University College Dean B.S.
Hollinshead wishes Michael
Anthony would come knocking at
the UFs door with a million
dollars for needy students.
If I had a million dollars, I
could help kids who are having
trouble staying in school, said
the Dean. Its the best use anyone
could make of the money.
A lot of students come to me
with financial troubles, said
Hollinshead, but we cant always
help all of them.
It may be just a reaction from
all the hard-luck stories I hear,
he said, but it seems we dont
have half enough scholarships.
Hollinshead explained
University College students do not
receive scholarships directly from
the College. Freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores receive scholarships from
several sources, but there arent
always enough to go around.
There arent enough substan substantial
tial substantial scholarships available, said
Hollinshead. I would like to see
more in the sl,ooo-a-year
category, he said.
He explained Upper Division
students do not have as much
trouble obtaining large
scholarships. But this doesnt
help youngsters before their junior
and senior year, he said.
Os the 7,000 students enrolled
in University College, Hollinshead
estimated half have some financial
assistance in the form of scholar scholarships
ships scholarships or job-income.
Many students hold jobs on
campus or in the city, he said,
but many of them are forced to
work more than they should have
to in order to devote time to
studies.
If anything goes wrong-illness,
a trip to the dentist, loss of per personal
sonal personal property, said Hollinshead,
these students are so close to the
margin that it becomes touch-and touch-andgo
go touch-andgo to stay in school.
The Dean speculated that many
bright students who are not well welloff
off welloff financially attend the UF, while
the very well-to-do in many cases
do not attend state-supported uni universities.
versities. universities.
We simply have more than a
normal number of bright and

well above the standing of the
average GM scholarship holder.
While nationally about 45 per
cent of our students stand in the
upper five per cent of their
classes, all five of the Florida
recipients were in the upper five
per cent of their classes for this
past semester. said Chope.
The Florida recipients, their
majors, and their last semesters
averages are: Dick K. Jucknath,
electrical engineering, 4.o;JohnF.
Clemons, aeronautical engineering
3.Bs;Gay Harlowe,pharmacy,3.B2;
William G. Koehne, aeronautical
engineering 3.68; and Juliette
Wingfield, physics, 3.58.
All but Koehne received their
scholarships through testing and
interviewing by the University.
GM scholarships went to over
300 students in 207 colleges .and
universities this year. The no
strings attached grants offer
from S2OO to S2OOO per year to
the student, based on need.
The number of scholarships a
school may get depends upon the
number of people working for
General Motors who hold a degree
from that school.
Chope said that 57 persons with
University of Florida degrees are
workii* for General Motors, and
this entitles the University to
choose one new recipient each
year.

capable students who are not well wellfinanced,
financed, wellfinanced, he continued.
We have a definite need for
more scholarships. We should be
getting more money from alumni,
corporations and private donors,
Hollinshead said.
The state does as much as
you could expect it to, he said,
but private philantropy could
alleviate some of our problems.
Hollinshead would also like to
see some large scholarships made
available to foreign students. There
are about 500 enr 011 ed in
University College.
Some of them have a desperate
time, he said. They may have
resources in their own country
that cant be exchanged for dollars
except at tremendous loss and
they dont get much from theUF.
Its important that we have
foreign students here to help our
students, and it also helps the
general teaching situation, said
Hollinshead.
A lot of foreign students dont
quite know how to work in this
country, they cant get jobs lined
up in advance, explained Hollins Hollinshead.
head. Hollinshead.
Other groups mentioned for in inclusion
clusion inclusion in the scholarship program
were National Merit Scholarship
runners-up, coeds and high school
students with advanced standing.
It would be fine if the UF
could offer scholarships to NMS
runners-up, said Hollinshead.
Competition with other schools
should be considered, because
unless the UF has the money to
offer, some other institution that
can offer these students scholar scholarships
ships scholarships will get them.

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Friday, February 1,1963 The Florida Alligator

Hollinshead would also like to
see more women holding scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
There is a disposition to give
them to boys, he said. There is
a kind of inequality here, it is
just as important to give them
to women.

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kL 4H
DEAN HOLLINSHEAD

Women will be mothers and
educate their youngsters, and it
is equally important to encourage
and enable more women to enter
the professions,said Hollinshead.
Also mentioned as possible
recipients of scholarships were
high school students who could
enter the UF with advanced
standing by taking some high school
courses for college credit.

We would like to attract as
of them as possible, Hollin Hollinshead
shead Hollinshead said. These are the type
of students who can go through
school quickly, enter graduate
school and go on to the
professions.

It's kind of a universal pro problem,
blem, problem, said Hollinshead. The
UF is not the only university
where scholarship funds are in
short supply.
I still just wish I had a million
to give to students in financial
trouble, repeated the Dean, I
can't think of anything that would
be more satisfying.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1,1963

Page 12

UF Grants
Great Aid
To Athletes
By GEORGE SOLOMON
The average UF athlete would
not be able to afford college without
the aid of an athletic scholarship.
These boys are fortunate they
are getting an education through
football,Graves said." They work
hard for their scholarship, but
the value of a college education
is great.
Scholarship holder Bobby
Hosack, a senior guard, plans
to go into coaching after graduation
in May.
Football gave me a chance
to get an education, he said.
Without my scholarship, I could
have never gone to school.
A similar voice was heard from
Russ Brown, junior in
broadcasting.
My parents could ha.e never
been able to send me through
four years of college, he said.
The scholarship has been one
of the most valuable things I\e
ever received in my life.
Athletic director and head
football coach Ray Graves said the
money for athletic scholarships
comes from revenue from football
games and the Gator Booster
Scholarship fund. The four-year
Southeastern Conference Grant Grantin-Aid
in-Aid Grantin-Aid puts about 140 boys through
school each year.
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4-Y ear Athletic Grant
Worth About $6,000
By GEORGE SOLOMON
An athletic scholarship at the University of Florida is a prized
item.
When a football or basketball player signs a grant-in-aid with UF,
or any other Southeastern Conference school, he receives a four fouryear
year fouryear education, worth around $6,000.
The Southeastern Conference scholarship provides for:
1. Price of tuition and fees.
2. Books for courses.
3. Three meals a day.
4. Room.
5. sls a month check for laundry.
An S.E.C. rule states that any aid given to an athlete other than
that mentioned above will result in the guilty school being penalized.
No more than 140 football and basketball players may be on scholar scholarship
ship scholarship at one time. Athletes participating in swimming, track, baseball,
golf and tennis ree#ive help (usually tuition), but not full scholarships.
Most big-time schools offer the same S.E.C. type scholarship.
The governing board of college athletics, the National Collegiate
Athletic Association, check on major colleges for recruiting viola violations.
tions. violations.
If an athlete is injured and is unable to compete, he still keeps
his scholarship through four years.
Athletes at the UF did very well in the class rooms last semester.
The overall varsity average was 2.51. The freshman team posted
a 3.0 average. Os all the football players on scholarship, 32 had 2.5
or better and 14 were over 3.0.

Physical Education
Offering 3 Grants

By LINDA HERBERT
Only three types of scholarships
are available within the College of
Physical Education and Health.
The American Cancer Society
oilers two 5250 scholarships for
health education majors each year
and one Sl.OOOscholarshipforgra Sl.OOOscholarshipforgraduate
duate Sl.OOOscholarshipforgraduate work.
The Florida Association for
Health. Physical Education, and
Recreation is establishing a scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship. which should be available
by next fall, according to Dr.
Wayne T. Sanderfur, assistant dean
of the college.
This scholarships value should
be from S2OO to S3OO annually and
will probably be offered to under underclassmen,
classmen, underclassmen, Sanderfur said.
J. Hillis Miller Foundation of offers
fers offers a SIOO scholarship to every
college in the university every
year.
Os approximately 110 students
registered in the College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health, only
two are attending school on these
scholarships.
More scholarships are defi definitely
nitely definitely needed within the College of
Physical Education and Health,
Sanderfur said, especially for
women. There is a shortage of wo-

UF Rifle Team Will Meet
Florida Southern College

The nine-man UF Army Reserve
Officers Training Corps (ROTC)
rifle teair. wil* .. eet a similar
squadron from Florida Southern of
Lakeland Saturday.
The meet is scheduled for a 9
a.m. starting time on the UF ri rifle
fle rifle range.
Last outing for rifle team was
last week as the UF downed teams

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men physical education majors at
all le-els.
The college claims a higher ra ratio
tio ratio of students of athletic scholar scholarships
ships scholarships than any other college, be because
cause because a large percentage of ath athletes
letes athletes are interested in becoming
coaches.
Although handled through the
College of Education, another
source of financial aid to some
physical education majors is the
General Scholarship Loan for the
preparation of teachers. Based on
competitive examinations taken by
high school students, a certain
number are awarded to students of
each county in the state who plan
to teach.
Forestry
New Grant
By DAVID WOOLVERTON
Industry provides four scholar-
ships for students of the School
of Forestry at the UF. The school
also provides three loan funds.
New this year to the forestry
school is the Ring-Power Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation scholarship, providing $375
per year for two years.
The St. Regis Paper Company
provides a $1,600 forestry
scholarship at the UF and the
same at other universities.
The J. B. Adkins Memorial
Scholarship, provided by the Wire-
Bound Box Institute provides S4OO
per year to a Florida student,
chosen for his need and academic
standing.
The UF forestry school often
teaches recipients of the
Continental Woodlands Corp Corporation
oration Corporation Forestry Scholarship. This
is given to two high school
graduates chosen each year from
Florida, Georgia and South
Carolina.
ZX ; ;
Despite these scholarships,
Prof. James W. Miller, who works
with forestry scholarships and loan
funds, said he knows of two forestry
students who will have to drop
out of school and work to be able
to finish their education.
Miller suggests to students who
have to drop out, that they stay
out an entire year. Employers
are much more likely to hire
people who will work for a year,
rather than just a semester,
Miller said. This also keeps
students in phase with courses
that are only offered once a year.

from Florida State University and
Georgia Military Academy in a
Tallahassee meet.
Florida scored 1,410 points to
Georgia Militarys 1,402 and Flor Florida
ida Florida States 1,391. Top shooters
of the day were Barry Rhodes with
291 out of 300 and Bryan Savage
with a 238 out of a similar high
mark.



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A PASSING SCENE?
Cadets like these may be fewer in number on campus if a bill now pending in Congress
passes, but the monetary aid to students enrolling in the program would be substantially
greater. The bill makes required ROTC in land-grant colleges optional, but raises the
amount of money a cadet may earn annually.
ROTC Proposal
Lists Pay Increase

By BILL PAULSON
A new ROTC program giving
scholarships of $l,lOO yearly to
qualified cadets has been
proposed by the Department of
Defense and is now pending in
Congress.
The program, if passed, might
replace the present program, which
pays the advanced ROTC cadet
$27 a month.
Lt. Col. Willard E. Field, UF
Army ROTC adjutant, said the
new program would be two years
instead of the present four. It
also would make ROTC financially
beneficial and voluntary.
In the new program, however,
not all cadets would be qualified
for the $l,lOO scholarships, said
Field. Only the outstanding ap applicants
plicants applicants would be accepted.
Applicants would attend a four
week summer training camp be between
tween between their sophomore and junior
years. During this time
outstanding applicants would be
selected for the program.
About one-third of the appli applicants
cants applicants would be selected said
Field. With each sl,looper year
the cadet receives, he would be
required to serve four years of
active duty.
Pay received at summer camps
would be in addition to the $l,lOO.
Those applicants who showed
ability at the summer camp but
did not qualify for the scholarship
could continue as regular ROTC
cadets in their junior and senior
years, ** said Field. They would
be given a monthly allowance of
about SSO and would also be paid
for summer camps/'
Although receiving less aid from
the government, the cadets in this
catagory would only be required
to serve two years on active duty.
All cadets would be required
to attend an eight-week summer
camp.
During the school year the cadets
would have military science
classes but not drill.
The present mandatory ROTC
program has the advantage of
making lower division students
aware of the possibilities of ob obtaining
taining obtaining a commission in the armed
forces, said Field. If ROTC
were not mandatory they might
never have given that a thought.
But the proposed program has
the advantage of a broader base
from which to obtain cadets. It
would give students transferring
from Floridas 27 junior colleges
access to ROTC. At present only
those attending the UF all four
years can enroll in ROTC/'

The proposed program must be
given the nod by Congress. After
that it is up to the individual
university to accept it or maintain
the present four-year program.
Two years of active duty is
required of cadets graduating
under the current program. In
advanced ROTC, a cadets junior
and senior years, he is given a
daily allowance of 90 cents.
Summer camp is six weeks,
usually at Ft. Ben ring, Georgia.
The advanced ROTC student
is under contract with the govern government,

Architedure Has 2 Sources
Os Funds, Art Dept. None

By CHARLENE HOOLEHAN
bcnoiarship funds are like any anything
thing anything else, you can always use
more money, said R. S. Bolles,
Assistant Dean of the School of
Architecture and Fine Arts.
The College, as a whole, does
not have scholarships. But Usur Usurious
ious Usurious departments have aid avail available.
able. available.
The Department of Architecture
has two scholarship sources, ac according
cording according to Prof. M. H. Johnson.
Twice a year five SIOO grants
are available to needy students for
tuition. Financial need is the only
requirement for these grants, ac according
cording according to Johnson.
Walker Given
Study Grant
UF English instructor John Da David
vid David Walker has been awarded a
Danforth Teacher Study Grant, the
Danfort Foundation announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Walker was among 40 university
faculty members in the nation to
receive the award which provides
a calander year of graduate study studyin
in studyin a university of the candidates
choosing.
Selection is based on academic
ability, personal qualities, pro promising
mising promising success in teaching and re religious
ligious religious committment, according to
Assistant Foundation Director
William D. Zimmerman.
The Danforth Foundation was es established
tablished established in 1927 by the late Mr.
and Mrs. William H. Danforth to
strengthen higher education
through grants to colleges, univer universities
sities universities and other educational agen agencies.
cies. agencies.

ment, government, said Field. If he finds
it necessary to drop out of school
temporarily, and is in good
standing, he may do so for a
year and remain draft exempt
as long as his contract is in
effect.
Those now in basic ROTC are
not given a deferment by the
government. They only have a
student deferment.
The National ROTC program
annually produces about 14,000
officers. About 700 are awarded
commissions in the regular Army.

Money for this fund is donated
by Allied Chemical Institute, Tile
Council of America, Continental
Can Co., and Florida Association
of Architects.
The American Institute of Ar Architects
chitects Architects has a national scholarship
competition in which UF applicants
participate. The scholarships ran range
ge range from SSOO to SBOO. The UF av averages
erages averages about one winner a year.
Johnson stressed the need for
lower division scholarships since
the current scholarships apply only
to upper division. He also stressed
the need for more upper division
aid in the form of an endowment
to make funds available for needy
students.
A SI,OOO National Association of
Home Builders scholarship is the
only one offered in the field of
building construction, according to
Department Head H. H. Block.
This yearly scholarship is based
on academic achievement.
The Pierce Uible Competition,
made available by a Jacksonville
firm, supplies funds for students
entering upper division. The com competition
petition competition is based on a set of work working
ing working drawings for a residence or
commerical establishment sub submitted
mitted submitted by the students.
The Association of General Con Contractors
tractors Contractors sponsors a grant of SSO
for first trimester seniors on the
basis of a competition consisting
of working drawings.
No scholarship money is avail available
able available to the Art Department, ac according
cording according to Department Head E.E.
Grissom. The only source of fin financial
ancial financial aid for art students is out outside
side outside competitions to which stu students
dents students submit their work.

Friday, February 1,1963 The Florida Alliqafror

$5,000 Available
To Engineers

By ANN LEONE
Scholarships on a -stay in Flor Florida
ida Florida basis are the best way for
Florida industries to sell VF en engineering
gineering engineering students on staying
where theyre needed-here.
Dean Weil said the College of
Engineering, which has the second
largest undergraduate enrollment,
needs more scholarship funds. A About
bout About a dozen scholarships, totall totalling
ing totalling about $5,000 a year, are avail available
able available to students through the College
of Engineering.
Weil also said engineering stu students
dents students have priority on National
Defense Loans, and have oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities to enter project papers in
a number of nationwide contest.
These sources provide some addi additional
tional additional funds.
The Dean suggested that Florida
industries could award scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to the UF College of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering to students who are attend attending
ing attending junior colleges and enrolled in
undergraduate school.
He suggested that a plan be set
up, similar to the State Teachers
Scholarship program, which would
provide for flexible amounts be between
tween between SSOO and SI,OOO to be granted
to students. The money would not

Physically Disabled
Can Get State Aid

By EVY BUZZELL
Students with physical
impairments or disabilities are
eligible for financial aid through
the Division of Florida
Rehabilitation.
The program, supported by
federal and state funds since 1927,
covers many areas of
rehabilitation, one of which is
training at the college level.
When training at the college
level renders a disabled person
more employable, the state will
pay his tuition and in a few cases
will allow up to $35 for books
The Gainesville District office,
located at 717 SW 4 Ave., helped
65 students last trimester at the
UF.
These tuition scholarships
usually are for four years or until
the student graduates. A scholar scholarship
ship scholarship is lost when a student does not
make his grades.
The scholarships are outright
grants of money. The student does
not have to pay any of thescholar thescholarship

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have to be repaid if the student
worked in Florida for a specified
number of years after graduation,
depending on the amount of money
granted.
lf the state cannot give our
engineers scholarships, the only
place money can come from is
industry. said Weil.
Weil also pointed out the mone monetary
tary monetary soundness of concentrating
advanced engineering at the UF.
He said this plan would cost only
$30,000 to $50,000 a year. Setting
up a bare engineering college
would cost the state close to $2.5
million, with an additional $1 mil million
lion million a year for operating costs,
according to Weil.
"The UF engineering school
serves industry throughout the
state by giving it the benefit of the
latest in scientific equipment and
expert advice to solve problems,"
said Weil.
Recruiters from the top firms
in the nation are sent here, some sometimes
times sometimes five or six from one com company,
pany, company, to hire UF engineering gra graduates.
duates. graduates. "Florida companies are
sorely lacking in representa representatives,"
tives," representatives," said Weil.

ship thescholarship back.
To apply, a student must be a
resident of Florida, and have some
physical impairment. These
include hard of hearing, speech,
disorders, visual impairments,
orthopedic conditions, diabeties,
epilipsy, and tuberculosis.
An applicant, after a personal
interview, must have an adequate
medical diagnosis. Also a college
education must be compared with
his potential.
If he is granteda scholarship
each trimester he receives a
letter which must be turned over
to the registrar to take his tuition
from the State Department of
Educations account.
The Division of Florida
Rehabilitation has 14 other offices
through-out the state. They are
at Bartow, Cocoa, Daytona Beach,
/Fort Lauderdale, Jacksonville,
Miami, Panama City, Pensacola,
St. Petersburg, Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, Tampa, West Palm Beach,
and Winter Park.

Page 13



The Florida Alligator Friday, February 1,1963

Page 14

Os Graduate School
'Stay With It,
Advises Dean

By HOWARD STONESIFER
Fellowships and assistantships
are away of life for three-quarters
of the graduate students at theUF.
Dean L. E. Grinter, head of
the UF Graduate School, says about
1,100 of the 1,540 student seeking
higher degrees have either a
fellowship or an assistantship.
Fellowships, graduate school
term for scholarships, give theUF
student possessing one $2,000 to
$2,500 for a 10 month period.
These awards require no service
and provide full academic
residence.
Assistantships provide the
student with $2,250 to $3,000 for
10 months. During this time he has
to work 15 to 20 hours a week,
usually in teaching or research.
Grinter thinks assistantships
are ideal for the education of
graduate students, because
teaching is the best way to

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WORLD FAMOUS SCHOLARS
...visit the UF campus annually for the fall Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Convocation to discuss the value of scholarship
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learn.
Seeking to draw people back
to the campus from the business
world, the federal government is
now e en giving dependent allow allowances
ances allowances in addition to initial grants.
One fellowship offered at the UF
gives an extfa $720 per 10 month
period for each dependent of the
student.
Grinter says that within- the
past five years, grants to grad graduate
uate graduate students have increased
greatly, but e > en greater has been
the increase of people going to
graduate school.
t
Behind all these increases,
Grinter explained, is the need
of society for trained personnel.
Business and industry, large
consumers of graduate school
talent, contribute qnly four per
cent of the grants given at the
IJF.

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MEDICAL CENTER PROVOST
.. .Dr. Samuel Martin and a medical student explore
carefully a coursework chart. Martin often is avail available
able available to counsel students on ways they can get through
college financially.
Law College Aid
Is Fast Growing

By JEFF NESMITH
Three years ago the UF College
of Law had almost no money in
scholarship funds.
Today, it is orfe of a few law
schools in the country with over
$30,000 per year in available funds.
The money, donated by Florida
law firms, made possible ten
scholarships of up to SISOO each
last September. Ten or more will
be ivailable to students entering
Grants-ln-Aid
' ; i
Up For Grabs
In UF School
By LUCY FORD
No full scholarships are offered
in the UF School of Inter-American
Studies.
Monetary aid to help pay ex expenses
penses expenses comes in the form of
graduate fellowships or assistant assistantships
ships assistantships given to qualified students.
Fellowships are grants-in-aid
supplied by the government,
business concerns, or individual
donations and require no services
on the part of the student.
Assistantships normally require
15 hours per week of duties
assigned by the school and holders
are permitted to cany three threefourths
fourths threefourths of a full graduate program.
Special grants for this graduate
program are provided by the Pan-
American Foundation, the
Rockefeller Foundation, the Tinker
Foundation and other organ organizations.
izations. organizations.
To obtain financial aid, a student
must apply to Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus,
Director of the School, by Feb.
15.
This trimester, 24 students are
enrolled in Int er American
Studies. Ten students are working
toward a masters degree, 14 toward
a doctorate.
Dr. Wilgus reported that each
semester several students training
for government jobs, enter the
School on fellowships given by
the U.S. Government.
We feel this is a good compli compliment
ment compliment to the School. It is very
encouraging that the government
sends trainees here to study with
us, said Dr. Wilgus.

the College in April or September
of this year.
The drive which netted the
Colleges present scholarship fund
began three years ago. According
to Law School Dean Frank E.
Maloney, there are indications that
the amount in the fund will be
doubled soon.
Before we were able to grant
some form of financial assistance,
outstanding students were often
lured into other fields of graduate
work or to out-of-state law
schools with scholarship
programs, Maloney said.
This situation not only
weakened our educational program
here, but became a source of
concern as to the future quality
of the Florida Bar, itself.
In 1958 we made a study of
the situation and found that if
Medicine and Law are excluded
approximately 85% of the graduate
students at the University receive
substantial financial assistance.
We passed this information,
along with statistics on the amount
of assistance available in other
law schools, on to our 2,700
alumni.
A committee of graduates of
the College of Law spearheaded
a three-point scholarship drive.
The first goal of the drive driveto
to driveto establish an initial fund for
s chola rs hipswas achieved
through donations of SSOO or more
by law firms and Law School
alumni around the state. Some
150 lawyers and law firms had
made contributions to the College
of Law account in the UF Endow Endowment
ment Endowment Corporation by May, 1962.
the Endowment corporation has
been cleared for tax purposes by
the Bureau of Internal Revenue and
acts as trustee for funds of this
type.
The second phase of the
campaign is aimed at backing up
the initial fund, which was under underwritten
written underwritten for a three-year period.
Expansion of the first drive and
the establishment of a loan fund
are how being undertaken.
In the third phase of the fund
campaign, the Law School hopes
to provide a long range backup
for the first two phases.
Estimates by the College of
Law foresee a fund of over $70,000
in the next few years. The cam campaign
paign campaign for scholarship funds here,
although only about three years
old, has seen the UF College of
Law overtake and passover 100
other law schools m available
scholarship funds.

State Loans
Med Students
M.OOO a Year
Medical students may borrow
money from the State of Florida
and pay back with service.
Every year ten $4,000 schol scholarships
arships scholarships are awarded to students
who have been Florida residents
for fi\e years. These scholarships
may be used at any medical school
in the US beside the UF.
However, for e\ery SI,OOO
borrowed, a prospective doctor
must work 15 months in a given
area in Florida. These areas
are appointed by the State Board
of Health.
Funds for this scholarship were
set aside by the State Legislature
in 1955.
The medical school also loans
$15,000 a year to students. One Onethird
third Onethird of the students'* need finan financial
cial financial help and medical schools are
getting more expensive.
We are unable to recruit more
and better students due to lack
of financial support, said Dr.
George T. Harrell, Dean of theUF
School of Medicine.
Most students are self
supporting. Summer fellowships
provide work for some students
and part-time jobs are available
for the good student. However, Dr.
James G. Wilson, Scholarship
committee chairman said the stu students
dents students dont have the time to devote
to the jobs to make enough money.
The Armed Forces also supports
medical students in their senior
year if they are willing to donate
time to Uncle Sam after graduation.
But many medical students just
go in debt for about $5,000 to
complete their education.
Wilson said private schools put
on a good showing in scholastic
areas because they are able to
buy good brains. There are more
scholarships available to private
schools through alumni, industry
and gifts from grateful patients.
A large percentage of the Harvard
Medical class is on scholarship.
Some schools offer scholarships
in the amount of $5,000 which is
a pretty strong argument in favor
of attending that particular school,
Wilson said.
The UF Medical School has no
alumni funds since it has only
graduated two classes.
Industry has not supported
medical students because they
havent felt the need. Their
primary interest is in students
doing graduate work.
Student Jobs
Are Increasing
Student employment jumped to
1,640 last trimester, giving an
increase of approximately 300 over
the previous spring semester,ac semester,according
cording semester,according to a report from the Office
of Student Employment.
More than 80 per cent of the
employed students are men. Their
jobs range from waiting on tables
and typing to distributing linen
and moving furniture. The majority
of women work aS clerks, typists
and laboratory assistants.
Students work in departments
on campus. The Housing Division
heads the list with 241 student
employes last trimester. The
Colleges of Agriculture, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Arts and Sciences all
employed more than 125 students.
The average earnings per month
for most students is approximately
460. Hourly pay ranges from $.75
to $1.05. No full-time student is
permitted to work more than 20
hours each week.
All students must maintain a
2.0 average, both overall and for
the previous trimester, in order
to work on campus. The library
requires a 2.25 over-all average
for employment.



* ... '' S %^B|
UP FOR TWO
. . goes Alpha Tau Omega eager Lanny Lastinger,
warming up for last night's game.

Cagers Pack Bags
"N
Again, Try Kentucky

LEXINGTON, Ky. (Special)After
something less than a happy stay in
West Vi reinia,Floridasb asketball Ga Gators
tors Gators prepare to put up their dukes
against Kentuckys tough Wildcats here

Freshman
Golfers
In Match
Daytona Beach Seabreeze High
School vies in a golf match this
afternoon with the UF freshmen
golf team. The match will tee of
at 1:00 at the Gainesville Golf and
Country Club.
The feature match is between
Lloyd Watts, Florida freshman,
and Ricky Graves, Seabreeze High.
These two boys have been playing
each other since they were eight
years old and strong rivalry exists
between them.
The highly rated Seabreeze team
will be facing a full house of Flor Florida
ida Florida freshmen which includes: Steve
Cooper, Gerry Green, O.A.
Kincaid, Gary Libby, Lloyd Watts
and Robert Post.
Judo Meet
Set Hjere
Competition in seven weight
classes gets underway at 9:3oSat 9:3oSaturday
urday 9:3oSaturday morning in the Florida Gym
as the UF Judo Club plays host
to five visiting schools in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Invitational Judo Tournament.
The list of schools which will
send participants to compete in one
or all of the classes (135 lbs., 150,
165, 180, 195, and unlimited and
overall) include Brevard Junior
College LSU, University of
Tampa, Florida Presbyterian, and
FSU.
The Florida team received a
severe blow to its championship
hopes last weekend when present
state heavyweight champion, Bob
Cor del, sustained a strained knee
in a tournament in Miami.
UF Coach Dick Reisinger feels
that his team will make a good
showing in the tournament. Fm
sure that the boys will do their
best " said Reisinger.

SX, SAE Set
Cage Squad
Charity Tilt
Pledges of Sigma Chi and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon meet today at
4:30 p.m. at Florida Gymnasium
a game to raise funds for the
March of Dimes.
In a intramural match earlier
in January the Sigma Chis came
out victorious over the SAEs. The
game will be a revenge match
for the Lions.
Sigma Chi will field a team
averaging 62 with an average
weight of 215 pounds. The SAEs
a \e rage an e\en 6 feet. Fresh Freshman
man Freshman eager Gary Keller will give
the Sigma Chis the advantage of
ball control. Keller stands at 6
9. The Lions tallest players
are 6-3 Jennings Knox and Lee
Willes.
Donations of 25 cents per person
will be collected and proceeds
given to the March of Dimes.
Attending also will be the little
Sisters of Minerva who were re recently
cently recently elected by the SAEs.

\ News Flash!
ip.;; 0 /Cape Canaveral A U.S. rocket loaded
with Parker's famous Super Sabre Jet
Sauce has passed through the moon.
Destination Unknown. JvPerTvTl
7 SAUCES
mi |d medium hot red hot double red
Super Sabre Jet
PARKER S BAR-B-Q
Open 'tjl Way Late 1107 NW 6th Place

tomorrow night in a Southeastern
Conference battle.
The Gators, who found themselves
on the weightless end of a 114-67
score against West Virginias an-

ALLIGATOR SPORTS
ATO, Fijis Win Titles
By MIKE GORA
Sports Writer

Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Gamma
Delta staged second half rallies
to break open close ball games and
run away with the basketball cham championships
pionships championships in the Orange and Blue Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Leagues.
ATO took advantage of some in inopportune
opportune inopportune Sigma Nu fouling and floor
mistakes to build a 28-27 third
quarter lead to an 11 point 39-28 lead
midway in the final stanza before a
late Snake rally cut the victory mar margin
gin margin to five points, 40-35.
ATO jumped out to a slim 18-16
halftime lead on the rebounding of
Barry Smith and Tom Kelly and the

gered Mountaineers in Charles Charleston
ton Charleston Wednesday night, tomorrow
night make their second appear appearance
ance appearance in a five-game road trip
that extends through next week.
The Wildcats are not expected
go give the Gators much rest.
They were knocked out of a tie
for the SEC lead last Monday
night by a two-point loss to once
beaten Georgia Tech.
They want back into the top topof
of topof the heap scrap and Florida
could provide the needed stepping
stone.
The Gators, however, are
generally regarded as consider considerably
ably considerably better than their West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia showing indicates and could
easily pull an upset.
Forward Tom Barbee led UF in
points against the Mountaineers
with 16 and guard Tom Baxley
hit 15. They along with center
Bob Hoffman, forward Taylor
Stokes and guard Buddy Bales will
start for the underdogs.
Kentucky will counter mainly
with the SECs outstanding player
last year, 6-5 junior pivot man
Cotton Nash.
Nash, who tops the loop is scor scoring
ing scoring so far with a 23-point average,
should be as tough as West Vir Virginias
ginias Virginias All-America Rod Thorn
was Wednesday. Thorn pumped
in 26 that night.
From here, the Gators go to the
University of Tennessee for a
game with the Volunteers Monday
night.

Friday, February 1,196$ The Florida Alligator

\1
11 If I
Mm
BARBEE

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KLEAN-A-MATIC
1724 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
DRIVE IN 1717 N.W. Ist AVI.
There once was a girl named Mahoney,
Who owned a little bay pony.
She jumped on his back -
And gave him a whack
And saiql, "I'm after a Full-of-Bologna".
(from Alan's Cubana, of course)
phone 6-1252
When You're Downtown, Stop By At
ALAN'S CUBANA
Next to That TALL Building
and watch
The Most Delicious Sandwiches in Town Made.
Jf you aren't hungry, YOU WILL BE!

scoring of Allan Trammell. Tram Trammell
mell Trammell scored eight of his game high
12 point total in the first half. Smith
netted 10 points for ATO while Lanny
Lastinger scored nine, five in the se second
cond second half.
A1 Lopez Jr. was high point man for
the Snakes with eight markers.
PGD outscored Delta Upsilon 6-1
in the third quarter and 13-7 in the
fourth to build a two-point halftime
lead into a 33-20 final score for the
Blue League championship. Fiji Don
Hall was the high point man of the
night with 14 points, seven in eacl
half.

n
V \^***^J
BAXLEY

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Friday,February 1,1963

Tarheel Meet Today

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I

Gator Swim Team
After Third Win
By GROVER ROBINSON
Sports Writer
The UF swim team, SEC Champions for the past
seven years, takes on the powerful University of
North Carolina team at 3 p.m. this afternoon at
Florida Pool.
The meet will pit two of the top teams in the South.
Floridas record stands 2-0, with victories over Georgia and Ala Alabama
bama Alabama to its credit. North Carolina enters the meet with an 8-2 record,
losing to the Naval Academy and the fifth-ranked Princeton Tigers.
Gator Coach Bill Harlan predicts the meet will be decided by three
or four points. Last year a fired-up Gator squad upset the Tar Heels
65-30 at Chapel Hill, N.C.
North Carolina definitely will be the favorite, said Harlan. Af After
ter After our upset last season, they will be more than ready for us.
The Tars display the third leading backstroker in the nation in All-
America Thompson Mann. Harrison Merrill is their leading freestyler
and Harlan terms him probably the top sophomore swimmer in the
nation.
The Gators will counter with their all-America butterfly artist
Jerry Livingston, a host of SEC record-breaking mermen.
Against Alabama last weekend, Livingston broke his own record
for the 200 yard butterfly event with a time of 2:05.3. His previous
best effort was a 2:06.6 last season, also against Alabama.
The Gators will be looking for more help from co-captains Eddie
Reese (individual medley) and Terry Green (freestyle).
Backstroker Dick Farwell, distance swimmer Doug Starke, sprinters
Harry Wilder and Jim Proctor, plus Jeff Oromaner (breaststroke),
and divers Lansing Price and Jerry Chaves must come through if
Florida is to keep its swimming slate clean this year.

M
W **
,)v.
REESE

UF Netters Begin
Drills For Season
Tennis, as certain a sign of spring as the first redbud bloom, has
beaten the season to the campus as the Gator racqueteers have begun
daily practice in preparation for the 1963 season.
Coach Bill Potter, beginning his 12th season as UF tennis coach,
will be out to better the record of

the 1962 team which won 14, lost 5,
and finished third in the Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference.
First action will be an exhibi exhibition-practice
tion-practice exhibition-practice match against a
strong Fort Eustis, Va., team Feb.
23. Regular season opener will be
against Florida Southern at Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland March 2.
Potter said he expects his team
to do well against what is expected
to be strong Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference competition.
It is really too early to make
a hard prediction on what to expect
this season," Potter said. We
feel we have some fine players,
but we also lost some good men
from last years team."
Top man missing from last
years squad will be Jim Shaffer,
SEC singles champion in 1961 and
'62 and No. 1 on last years Ga Gator
tor Gator team.
Ready to step up a notch to the
No. 1 spot is Bill Tym of Mont Montville,
ville, Montville, N.H., No. 2 player of two
years ago.
* We think Tym is as good a play player
er player as you will find in the South,"
Coach Potter said. Os course,
losing Shaffer will hurt us, but we
are hoping to be as good as last
years team and maybe better.
"Just how good will depend on
how well some of our men who play played
ed played in lower classifications last
year will do when they move up to
higher spots."
Potter said he will be counting
heavily on three other returning
lettermen. They tfre Fred Shaya,
senior, Gaines ille, No. 4 last
year; Ron Rebhuhn, junior, Great
Neck N.Y., No. 5; and Jerry Pfeif Pfeiffer,
fer, Pfeiffer, junior, Ft. Lauderdale, N 0.6.

11 Si | m
i nr
Ml*,
LIVINGSTON

Broward Net
Courts Slated
For Lighting
Two tennis courts located south
of Broward Hall may have lights
for night play by the spring tri trimester,
mester, trimester, according to Ma ia
Ayers, chairman of the Tennis
Court Lighting Committee of the
Womens Interhall Council.
The Legislative Council has
appropriated $23,842 for the pro project
ject project and the only thing holding us
back is to find someone who will
pay the electric bill, Miss Ayers
stated.
According to Mary Ann Millsap,
president of the Interhall Council,
negotiations are currently going on
with three departments to try and
get someone to pay maintenance
and electric cost on the courts.
The three departments are the
Plants and Grounds, the Intermural
Department and the College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health.
Because the negotiations are
in a rather ticklish stage, we do
not have any information on the
time the lights will be installed
said Miss Ayers.
Because the project is still
waiting final approval on install installation,
ation, installation, no rules as to who may play
and what time people can play have
been established, according to
Miss Ayers.

GREEN