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
Old Guard Wiped Out

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 109 University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday / March 20, 1963

Report May Pave
Way To sss Here

The Space Era Educational Study
(SEES) report may lead the State
Legislature into a new avenue when
it starts considering the UF
financial needs next month, Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz said yesterday.
Speaking to a convocation of
Leg Council
Closes Early,
Little Done
Legislative Council adjourned
early last night after a quorum
call showed many members had left
the meeting early.
New business left unattended in include
clude include d special appropriation
requests, revision of the finance
law and revisions of the charters
of the UF Band and the Pre-Law
Club.
Dean Lester Hale, faculty
advisor of Student Government,
announced the contracts of three
new buildings which will be under
construction before September Septemberthe
the Septemberthe architecture building, the new
Florida Union and a classroom
building.
Hale also discussed the
importance of the Space Era
Education Study (SEES) report by
Dr. McDonald. The report
exemplifies the interest in higher
education which is now greater than
ever, he said.

Herberg to Speak
For Religion-ln-Life

Will Herberg, graduate
professor of philosophy and culture
at Drew University will be the
UFs Religion -in-Lifespeaker
Monday.
Dr. Herberg is well known for
his work in the fields of social
research and theology. His main
speech on Mass Society and Our
Search For Meaning* will take
place in the University Auditorium
m y
DR. WILL HERBERG
.religion speaker.

faculty members, he praised the
recently released report.
He agrees largely with the
road it maps for Floridas higher
education system to follow during
the budding space age. The reports
emphasis of starting now may
reach the 1963 legislature, Reitz
said.
The report states the long range
.needs of the university system,
but expresses the immediate need
for expansion also.
It says an additional $33 million
should be spent right now. The
$33 million is above the S2OO
million asked for already for
regular operation and expansion at
the university.
Reitz believes the Legislature
put too much emphasis on what
it could afford right now when
past budgets were made up for
the University system. The actual
needs should be considered longer
and money should be found to pay
for them.
Os the overall report, Retiz
urged the UF staff to consider
it in the proper perspective.
Its a plan aimed at the 1970 s
and beyond, he said. We shouldnt
take it as something that literally
will transform the state university
system overnight.
A high point of the SEES study
made by leading educators from
around the nation for Gov. Farris
Bryant was removal of university
spending from the political arena.
It states that the university
system may be by-passed by the
space age unless it can escape

Monday night at 7:30. Earlier he
will speak at a luncheon meeting
in the Blue Room of Student Service
Center and in the auditorium of
the Medical Sciences Building at
2:30 p.m.
The latter talk will be on IMedi IMedical
cal IMedical Anthropology and the Image
of Man. All talks will be open
to the public.
Dr. Herberg has taught, lectured
and conducted seminars at leading
academic institutions, and has
written on social, educational and
religious questions.
His books includeProtestant-
Catholic Jew: An Essay in
American Religious Sociology,
used in UF Religion courses; and
Judaism and Modern Man; An
Interpretation of Jewish Religion.
He has edited The Writings of
Martin Buber, Four
Existentialist Theologians awi
Community, State, and Church:
Three Essays by Karl Barth.
Dr. Herberg received his 8.A.,
M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from
Columbia University. He holds
honorary degrees from Park
College, Franklin and Marshall
College and Ohio Wesleyan Uni University.
versity. University. He was formerly on the
staff of the Washington School of
Psychiatry.

political influence.
In particular, the study says the
Legislature should divest the
cabinet Board of Education from
its control over university policy
and spending. Those powers should
be handed to the Board of Control
according to the study.
Reitz also cited figures to show
there has been a steady upgrading
of the quality of students at the
UF during the last several years.
In 1955, he said, only 41 per
cent of the entering freshmen class
was above the national average
for freshmen. Last fall the per percentage
centage percentage had risen to 72 per cent.
He added that 93 1/2 per cent of
the freshmen entering the
university last September ranked
in the upper 40 percentile of
students graduating from high
school.
In his discussion of the SEES
report, Reitz noted rumors that
the trimester system was causing
mass dropouts at the UF because
of the heavier work load it put
on students.
He said he fears the rumors
have created a false image of the
university and the trimester
throughout the state. He urged
the faculty to work toward
dispelling the false image.
There actually were less
dropouts under the trimester
system than there were during the
fall semester a year ago, Reitz
said.

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VOTING YESTERDAY
... in Gainesville elections were student Donald Grubbs, and bis
wife, Bobbie.

Merchants Lose;
High School Prof,
Engineer Win

By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
The clanging lever of the voting
machine signaled the changing
of the guard in Gainesville
politics yesterday.
The so-called Old Guard was
removed from its long-time
control of city-government by 8,513
Young Turk voters. About 300
were UF students.
Alan D. Sutherland and Edwin
B. Turlington, standing on some of
the hottest political planks that
ever sizzled under this citys
Florida sun, were elected to the
two open City Commission seats
for two-year terms.
Turlington defeated incumbent
Commissioner Harry C. Edwards.
Final vote for Turlington was 4,482
and for Edwards 1,969.
Sutherland defeated candidates
Mrs. Myrtle Cherry and John T.
Brasington. Final vote for
Sutherland was 4,031, Brasington
2,036 and Cherry 536.
Aroused by what they feel was
lack of proper understanding of
student problems by the five fivemember
member fivemember City Commission,
students streamed to the polls
to vote for the candidates who
promised to remodel city
government.
Statements made to The
Alligator showed that UF students
were strongly aware of the Issues
at stake.
UF student Donald Grubbs and
his wife Bobble saw a need for
the City Commission to study
further possibilities of broadening
utilities through less expensive
means than a $7 million expansion
now being planned. The winning
candidates agree.
UF student Lee Robinson and
his wife Claire realized the need

for the city to appreciate the part
students play in the business
economy.
I feel the student vote is very
important/ Robinson said.
Students spend their money at
local stores and use cl'/utilities.'
At last there is a chance for
progress/ Claire Robinson said.
The struggle between the Old
Guard and the young people has
been an important issue in this
election.
Labeled the Young Turk
candidates, Sutherland and
Turlington called for standard
housing ordinances to alleviate the
problem of increasing deteriora deterioration
tion deterioration in rentai housing, much of it
sheltering UF students off campus.
Sutherland and Turlington
advocated a city-wide
Improvement plan which would
Include such capital improvements
as more parks and recreation
centers, as well as ordinances
which would prevent spot zoning
of business in residential sections.
UF students banded together in
their first successful, organized
effort to see something done about
bringing new ideas and progressive
government to Gainesville.
The Student Committee for
Sutherland and Turlington,
co-chalrmaned by UF students Bob
Gilmour and Ron Smith, pounded
on doors of university people
urging them to get out and vote.
The night before the election
the large campus-wide survey of
the 500 students registered to
vote showed a tremendous feeling
toward the election, Gilmour
said.
Gilmour said many students
worked hard, long hours to arouse
the civic consciences of those
eligible to vote.
Mrs. Sutherland and Mrs.
Turlington said they are delighted
at the outcome of the election/
The students did an excellent
Job in getting out the campus
vote, Mrs. Turlington said. We
had lots of friends working for
us and they did lots of hard work.
I understand that students were
contacted three different times
by the Student Committee for
Sutherland and Turlington, Mrs.
Sutherland said. My husband says
he has an open ear tor everybody
and will work hard to Improve
Gainesville.
Alpha Chi
Cops Trophy
Alpha Chi Omega has become
the first winner of the Student
Publications Service Trophy.
AXOs copped the engraved
silver trophy by working 250 plus
hoursmore than any other
campus organizationon the
Alligator, Seminole and Orange
Peel.
Gary Burke, former student
publications business manager and
originator of the trophy, will make
the award tonight during dinner at
the AXO house.
Burke originated the trophy to
attract staff to fill the growing
needs of the daily Alligator, thrice thriceyearly
yearly thriceyearly Seminole and New Orange
Peel.
The revolving trophy must be
won two years in succession to
be awarded permanently. Any
campus organization is eligible
for next year's awarding.



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 1963

Page 2

Slow Readers Aided
With Voluntary Lab

The UFs Reading Laboratory
and Clinic is open to any student
with the intelligence to know he
needs help and has the initiative
to seek it, said Dr. George D.
Spache, head of the Clinic.
The clinic is run on a voluntary
basis because we feel it impossible
to help a student who doesnt want
help, said Dr. Spache.
About 95 per cent of clinic
clients come on a self-referral
basis. They are taken through

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WUS: Packs must be in bundles of 50.
Contest closes April 2, 1963 at 2 p.m.
at University Book Stor'.
WHO WINS:
Fraternity, sorority, group or individual
turning in the greatest number of Philip
Morris, Marlboro, Parliament and Alpine packs
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Tyler Potterfield & Associates
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF
James L, Cooper
CAMPUS AGENCY DIRECTOR, UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
ASSOCIATES
Wilson Atkinson Gene Howard
Mark Whitehead Doug Thompson
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Milwaukee, Wisconsin
"There Is a Difference"

the basic four-hour individualized
testing program in an attempt to
measure their actually reading
ability. A plan is then worked
out for the individual students
need.
Tests are made to determine
the speed of reading,
comprehension and vocabulary
difficulties, a student may have
in his overall reading ability
Spache said.
The majority of the students

remain in the clinic for about
five or six weeks. There is in
almost all cases a general increase
in grades, Spache said.
A student may come into the
clinic at any time during the
trimester. The length he stays is
determined by his own judgement,
Spache added.
The clinic has been in operation
since 1950 when Dr. J. Hooper
Wise, head of the C-3 (English)
Department, saw the need to give
individual help to poor readers.
Prior to 1950, the C-3 instructors
had been giving additional help to
students who needed it.
Many universities and colleges
all over the nation have reading
clinics. Dartmouth and Harvard
Colleges have had clinics for
almost 30 years, Spache said.
The University of Miami has a
required reading clinic which all
students falling below a certain
reading mark must attend. A fee
is also charged for the service
at Miami.
Mens Dorm
Banquet Set
The annual Mens Residence
Halls Student Government
Recognition Banquet will be held
Thursday at 6:30 g.m. in the Blue
Room of the Student Service
Center.
The banquet will honor members
of the area concils of Tolbert,
Hume, Murphree and Graham.
Robert Park, instructor in logic
and former UF student body
president, will be guest speaker.
Park, a recipient of an outstanding
professor award, will speak on
New Frontiers for Student
Government in Residence Halls.
Master of Ceremonies will be
Eric Smith, former president of
Tolbert Area Council.
Forms Ready
Applications for orientation
group leaders and staff may be
picked up in 128 Tigert Hall during
March.
Interviews for the position, for
spring and fall orientation, will
be held this month.

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JOHNNY WAGNER
. . runs mechanical engineering labs.

Johnny Expert
Without a Degree

By JUDY BARNES
News Editor
Johnny Wagner is living proof
that one does not need a college
diploma to be informed.
After 15 years with the UF Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineering Department,
Johnny has a pretty good idea of
how every kind of engine works,
except jets.
Jets they scare me, he said.
Forty-three-old Johnny
runs the Mechanical Engineering
Laboratory in Walker Hall. He
sets up, cleans and repairs the
engines students will use in their
lab classes. The engines in the
lab include a new Ford Falcon
engine, three large diesels and a
gas turbine.
Johnny, who only went as far
as the 12th grade, has learned
everything else he knows by ex experience.
perience. experience. He loves engines and
reads the manuals that come with
them at least a dozen times.
It makes me feel good when an
engine works, he said.
Johnny has done a lot of tinker tinkering
ing tinkering with cars, but does not approve
of souped-up engines.
Hull brake
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for all makes of American,
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experienced, trained
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TIRES
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WHEEL BALANCING
guaranteed
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member, Independent
Garage Owners of

Soupin up takes the economy
out, he said.
Born near Reddick, Johnny con considers
siders considers himself one of the few
Florida crackers. He came to
UF in 1948, after serving in World
War 11.
After working with professors
and students for 15 years Johnny
has learned one thing--keep your
mouth shut.
Gettin along with people is
essential, tho difficult, he said.
And the main way to do is to
keep your mouth shut.
Between Johnny and the students
he helps is a mutual bond of af affection.
fection. affection.
I get a kick outa students,
he said. The kind I get, juniors
and seniors, are settled in school
and serious about their work.
Johnny has also evolved a philo philosophy
sophy philosophy for getting along with pro professors
fessors professors --see eye- to -e ye with
them.
Regardless how they dont see
eye-to-eye with you, you have to
see eye-to-eye with all of .em,
he said.
Contest Set
For Photos
Deadline is April 1 for entries
in the photography contest
sponsored by the Florida Union
Fine Arts Committee.
There are two divisions of the
contest, black and white, and color.
Any student may enter.
Unretouched prints only will be
accepted and there is a limit of
four prints per person.
A cash prize of $12.50 will be
awarded the winners in each
division. Judges will be Roy N.
Green, Gainesville photographer;
Jerry Uelsmann, art photography
instructor, and De. Edmund Hegen,
instructor of air-photo interpreta interpretation.
tion. interpretation.
Entries should be submitted to
the craft shop in the Florida Union.



SAE Housemother
Notes Changes

There was only one married
student on campus and everyone
laughed at him when I became
SAE housemother in 1934, said
Mrs. Joree McFarlin.
SAE housemother for 29 years,
Mrs. McFarlin has noted many
changes on the UF campus. The
things that have caused the most
change, she said, have been the
University's continued growth, the
introduction of coeds and the war.
Although the school has
increased in size from 3,000 to
14,000, since I have been house housemother
mother housemother the SAE chapter has
remained about the same size
and has had the same house, she
said.
Mrs. McFarlin noted academic
requirements have become much
harder and now boys are more
worried about making their grades.
Before girls arrived on
campus the boys studied more,
she said. They had nothing else
to do. However, when girls first
came there was too much social
life, she continued. She also noted
since the administration has been
cracking down and the trimester
has gone into effect, the attitude
is changing to a more studious
one again.
Another change she mentioned
that has come with coeds is more
parties. Instead of the usual three
parties each semester, the SAE's

gafoi g'd

r i
ELLEN JANE HOLT
. . is a 2UC from Ft.
Lauderdale. A Delta Gam Gamma,
ma, Gamma, Ellen is a member of
the Women's Student As Association
sociation Association executive coun council
cil council and is vice president
of DG.
Montenegro
Exhibits Art
An exhibit of the paintings of
Chilean artist Enrique Montenegro
will be exhibited through April 5
in the gallery of Building X.
Montenegro, a visiting professor
of painting in the UF Department
of Art, is a native of Valparaiso.
He graduated from the UF in 1944.
He is currently on leave of absence
from the University of Texas in
Austin.
Montenegro has exhibited widely
throughout the United States and
has held a number of one-man
exhibitions in museums, including
the Denver Museum erf Art, Denver,
Colo., North Carolina Museum of
Art in Raleigh, Colorado Springs
Fine Arts Center and the
University of Texas.
His works is represented
in many outstanding private
collections of the Museum of
Modern Art and those previously
named.
The Art Department gallery is
open daily from 9 a.m. until noon
and from 1 p.m. through 5 p.m.

now have about three a month,
said Joree.
Lion-painting has also become
more frequent with the coming of
coeds. However, the custom of
cutting a girls hair if she gets
caught has not changed, Mrs.
McFarlin said.
Boys entering college now are
younger than those who entered
during the depression years, she
said. Too, they seem to have
less responsibility. Then, she
continued, they had to be
responsible to get through school,
now they are given too much at
home.
More married students are on
campus than when I first came,
partly because of the trend toward
younger marriages, she said.

Deferment Tests
Given Soon Here

Applications for the April 18
Selective Service College Quali Qualification
fication Qualification Test are available to
students at the Selective Service
local boards throughout Florida.
The test will be given at more
than 500 colleges including the
UF.
Scores made on the test will
provide local boards with evidence
of aptitude for continued under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate and graduate study. The
scores will not determine
eligibility for deferment, but
theyre considered by the Boards
in determining whether to defer
individual registrants for further
study.
Applications for the test must
be postmarked no later than
midnight Thursday.
The test, used since 1951 to aid
local boards in determining
questions of student deferment, is
administered by the Science
Research Associates of Chicago,
111.
To be eligible for the test, the
applicant must be satisfactorily
pursuing a full-time college course
undergraduate or graduate graduateleading
leading graduateleading to a degree. He need not
be a student of a 4-year college,
but his course of study must be
satisfactory for transfer of credits
to a degree-granting institution.
The applicant must be a Selective
Service registrant who intends to
seek deferment as a student. He
can take the test only once.
At the present time, Florida
local boards reach men for
induction at about age 22-23, State
Director H.C. Wall said. Students
generally can finish their under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate studies at that age. But
those hoping to continue studies in
graduate school, for example, will
need a deferment to do so.
The State Director pointed out a
test score in the file will give

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B 9
MRS. JOREE McFARLIN
. . says girl sand war have
changed the UF during the
last 29 years.

the local board an additional piece
of important information to use
in determining whether a
registrant is eligible for a student
deferment.
Hume Hawaii
Rivals Graham
A gaudy war is developing for
the allegience of UF party goers.
Hume Halls Hawaiian Party
will rival any party ever given
on the UF campus, is the latest
party givers claim. This party
will be bigger and better than
Grahams Playboy Club, adds
Bob Bezuch, chairman of the Hume
affair.
Exotic and out do the
Joneses seem to be by-words
of the new fad.
The Playboy Club, that Hume
Hall boys plan to better, claimed
to be the ultimate in luxurious
entertainment. To out-do the
playboys, Humes party givers
have comandeered three floors of
their dormitory for Saturday night.
On the bottom floor twist
enthusiasts can contort themselves
to the rapid sounds of the
Emeralds.
At the second level, couples can
stroll through the exotic-sounding
Garden of Eden.
Floor number three will provide
soft music for slow dancers, and
special mixed drinks for non nondrinkers.
drinkers. nondrinkers. Mixed with it all will be
entertainment.
A floor show will be presented
on the first floor at 9:45 and 11:45
p.m. Entertainment on floor three
will go on every half hour.
Dress will be Hawaiian or
informal, says Bezuch.
Admission will be 50 cents for
each male. Girls will be admitted
free.

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The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 1963

More Interns
This Trimester

More students than ever before
are participating in the internship
program this trimester, according
to Dr. Evelyn Wenzel, assistant
professor of elementary education.
About 175 secondary education
and 120 elementary education
interns now are out in the field
in schools across the state.
The internship program consists
of 13 weeks of teaching and two
weeks of seminars for elementary
education majors, and 10 weeks
of teaching and four weeks of
course work for secondary
education participants.
Internship generally follows the
pattern of observing the classroom
methods for the first few days or
weeks, and gradually assuming
greater responsibility until the
intern takes over the entire
classroom situation, she said.
According to Dr. Wenzel, a
greater number of interns
participate during the Spring
trimester, but the trimester
system is expected to gradually
equalize the load since the required
courses preceeding internship
previously offered only in the Fall
now will be offered in the summer
trimester.
The trimester system has
slightly complicated the internship
program, Dr. Wenzel said. On the
semester system, the intern
entered a classroom situation at
the beginning of the semester. With
the trimester, the intern enters
the classroom directly after the
Christmas vacation, coming into
the end of the public schools
semester work, instead of the
beginning of a new term.
One grade is assigned to
trimester's work in the elementary
school program, three in the
secondary school program. If a
student fails the Internship
program, she is not permitted to
graduate. The internship must be
repeated.
If a grade of D is made
during the Internship, the student
my graduate if her overall average
is still above 2.0, but she will
not be recommended by the College
of Education for certification.
Dr. Wenzel said the correlation
between classroom performance
and internship performance is so
slight that instructors are wary

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of predicting a persons success
as an intern. Many A students
go into the internship with an
inability to handle the classroom
situation, and conversely, many
students who struggle in courses
do excellently in the classroom,
she said.
Dames Plan
Fashion Show
A sellout crowd of 1,000 persons
is expected to attend the annual
Spring Fashion Show, sponsored
by the UF Dames, at 8 p.m.,
Friday, in the University
Auditorium.
Admission is 50 cents.
Several door prizes will be
given.
Women modeling include:
Mrs. Thomas Anderson, Mrs.
Floyd Bowen, Mrs. James
Bowman, Mrs. William Davis,Mrs.
John Dennle, Mrs. Jim Flowers,
Mrs. Roy Forsythe, Mrs. Wayne
Goff, Mrs. Flint Gray and Mrs.
Donald Hartsough.
Also Mrs. Robert Hughey, Mrs.
Thomas Lamb, Mrs. Carol Lanoux,
Mrs. Richard Lawrence, Mrs.
Charles Lehrer, Mrs. James Mc-
Cauley, Mrs. Kenneth Melvin, Mrs.
Edgar Moore, Mrs. Sam Parker,
Mrs. Scott Pyron, Mrs. Gerald
Roque, Mrs. Gordon Ross, Mrs.
Malcome Steeves, Mrs. Ronald
Stewart, Mrs. Frank Surface, Mrs.
Rick Sweazie, Mrs. Jan Van
Helningen, Mrs. Jim Wilcox, Mrs.
George Windsor and Mrs. Larry
Travis.
PROPANE
lp- GAS
HOTTIR I HAN NATURAL GAS
Cook and Hoot Wotor
Low Cost
FR 6-5110

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 1963

Page 4

Civil Defense Group
Plots to Kill Apathy

By KING D. WHITE
Staff Writer
Apathy is civil defenses number
one enemy, according to a UF
physics professor who has set
about to do something to overcome
the problem.
Prof. Arthur A. Broyles, a key
figure in the newly formed Asso Association
ciation Association for Community-Wide
Protection, says his group will do
everything possible to encourage
civil defense activities in
Gainesville and Alachua County.
Our first aim is to cooperate
with county and local governments
to encourage the construction of
public fallout shelters," Prof.
Broyles said.
Despite the small turnout at
the association's first meeting last
week, Prof. Broyles said many
interested people were found who
will be useful to the organizations
activities.
Broyles said s he group did not
consider Gainesv.ile and Alachua
County to be likely targets of a
direct hit, but that this should
add to rather than detract from
local civil defense activities.
"The prime target areas, such
as large industrial centers and
cities near military installations,
naturally have abetter hearing with
federal officials," he said. "The
Influence of such an area as ours
is frequently negative and if we
should wait for federal action, we
may never get adequate shelters."

Held Over thru Saturday!
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BUM GREGORY PECK
STARTS Admission SI.OO
TONIGHT! bBBBhMBbKiI Sorry, No Passes
BUT, YOU'RE MY WIFE!"
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Plus , . at 8:55 only:
*' Cold Wind In Auoust"

The new association has no
direct connection with
government-sponsored Civil
Defense, but Broyles expressed
the groups willingness to
cooperate.
"A recent federal study gave
Gainesville six chances out of 10
to avoid a dangerous fallout dose
in the event of an H-bomb attack,
he said. "Adequate shelters could
increase our chances for survival
to 100 per cent.
"That is our purposeto see
that adequate shelters are provided
for every person in Alachua
County," he added.
To do this, we propose to
promote the building of shelters
in every way we can. We will
cooperate with government groups,
encourage utilization of available
federal funds, and anything else
to accomplish this end."
The association feels, according
to Broyles, that attack from Cuba
is a possibility, arriving at this
conclusion from recent Russian
efforts to put missiles in Cuba,
statements by Cuban leaders and
the growing Cuban-Chinese
friendship.
Although a direct hit on Alachua
County is considered unlikely, the
group says the area is subject to
fallout and perhaps to heat
radiation.
Public apathy to civil defense
efforts may actually worsen the
situation, Broyles said.
"Opr apathy must surely

encourage the Communists to
bluff and threaten us into
submission and to indulge in the
brinkmanship that makes war
more likely, he added.
Snake's Bite
Real Problem
Everyone knows that snakebites
kill but no one knows why they
kill, according to UF researchers.
"Science has never been able
to define what actually happens
in the body process that makes
a snake bite fatal," Dr. Joseph
F. Gennaro, assistant professor
of anatomy at the UF College of
Medicine, said.
In an effort to provide an answer
to this mystery, Dr. Gennaro has
been studying poisonous snakes and
snake venoms from throughout the
world.
According to Gennaro, scientists
know snake venoms have certain
affects on the human system. Some
destroy red blood cells, some
cause blood vessels to break up,
while others impair the function
of the nervous system, liver,
kidneys and other organs, he added.
But no one really knows what
chemical or other reactions take
place to cause these conditions,
he said.
Gennaro is studying how snakes
bite, how the venom is made, how
much venom is injected and what
substances the venom is composed
of.
Its not possible to find a truly
effective snake bite treatment until
we discover exactly what snake
venom is and how it works,"
Gennaro said.
Gennaros project- is being
financed by the National Institutes
of Health (NIH)
According to Gennaro, research
on poisonous snakes has increased
in the past few years with the
armed forces becoming interested
in the field. Until the current surge,
most research on poisonous snakes
was done in the 19205.
Last year there were 250 cases
of snake bite in Florida.
About four deaths resulted, all
from rattlesnake bits. There were
seven coral snake bites, but no
deaths resulted.
Poisonous snakes seem to be
evenly populated throughout the
state. Snake bites, however, occur
most frequently in densly populated
areas. Nearly all snake bites occur
in the summer months with most
of the victims being children, age
10 and under.
Gennaro is also studying the
venom of the octopus and the black
widow spider but has only done
limited research in this area.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15* m mutts B
I MODERN SHOE!
REPAIR SHOP I
Bocross from Ist notionol bonk |
Gnmsmu
I DRIVE-IN THEATRE
2400 Hawthorne Road, Rt. 20
Movie information FR 6-5011
last times 2 color hits
MERCHANT'S NIGHT*
Frank Dean Sammy
Sinatra Martin Davis, Jr.
'SERGEANTS 3*
2nd Color Family Fun Fest
James Darren
Deborah Walley
GiptfT Goes

GATOR CLASSIFIED |
CLASSIFIED ADS ARE A VALUABLE SERVICE TO ALL
WHEN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

Services
-

NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE Tubes checked free.
Free estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore Parking Lot. 1627 NW
Ist Avenue, Phone FR 2-7326.
(M-99-20t-p).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth A venue, Phone
FR 6-8961. (M-65-ts-c).

Autos
-

WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THIS YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Call
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crane
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c).
1957 ALL WHITE FORD
CONVERTIBLE. Thunderbird
automatic good condition. Must
sell $450. Wes Patterson, 306
N. E. 6th Street. Call 4-6 p.m.
(G-101-ts-c).
A BARGAIN 1955 Dodge station
wagon. $350. Automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, roomy, clean See Tony
Kedzior, 1643 NW Ist Ave. (across
from new post office). (G-109-
3t-P).

Wanted

WANTED TO BUY- Late model
spinet piano for beginners just
starting lessons. Phone FR2-3251
after 7 p.m. (C-109-st-C).

For Rent

NEW, AIR CONDITIONED
Apartments for summer. Two
room efficiency close to campus.
Utilities paid except lights. sllO
per month with 4 in Apt. SIOO
with fewer than 4. Available for
girls or boys. Call FR 6-4353.
Available for Fall trimester.
(B-106-st-c).
ATTRACTIVE, clean apartments
one block from campus. Available
3rd Trimester. S7O per month.
Call FR 6-6205 after 5:30 p.m.
or weekends. (B-106-st-c).
FOR RENT: Clean, air-condi air-conditioned,
tioned, air-conditioned, 1 bedroom apartment con convenient
venient convenient to campus, quiet location,
$62.50 per month. Available for
summer trimester. Call FR 2-
7439 after 5:00 p.m. (B-109-3t-P).
FOR RENT -1 bedroom apartment.
Kitchen, living room furnished.
$65 month. Call FR 2-6850. fB fB-107-st-c).
-107-st-c). fB-107-st-c).

J LMTOM'fee (j
] GLtor fj
/ 1? Adv e'rtis&rs \

For Sale

FOR SALE 1956; two bedroom
Nashua Trailer. 35 x 8 with 15
x 9' cabana. Furnished and air
conditioned. Excellent condition.
Call FR 6-1387 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-108-ts-c).
1959 PEUGEOT 403. Sunroof,
radio, heater. Excellent condition,
SBOO. Also selling TV (SSO),
refrigerator ($35), washing
machine (sls), furniture. Call FR
6-1972 (A-108-st-p).
G. E. REFRIGERATOR,
outstanding condition, air tight:
seal, ice cube trays. 7 cubic feet.
S3O. Contact Lester Brickman
FR 2-9319. Call after 7:00p.m.
(A-108-3t-p).
FOR SALE 1951 Travelmaster
house trailer, 8 x 33. Spacious
11-1/2 x 22 cabana with large
closet, air conditioner, reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Phone FR 6-1112 (after
5:30 weekdays). (A-109-lt-C).
COLD SPOT RE FRIGE RA TQF.
Excellent working condition, s3o'.
Contact Mr. Leon at FR 6-2978
or see at 334 NW 17th St. (A (A---109-3t-C).
--109-3t-C). (A---109-3t-C).
FOR SALE V-M Tape Recorder.
Seven months old. Was $l7O new.
Best offer over SIOO. Call Gary
Huber at FR 2-9190 after 6:00
p.m. (A-107-3-c).
FOR SALE: Just in time for the
golf season . Nearly new
set of Wilsons Patty Berg Golf
Clubs ... 6 irons, 3 woods, only
SSO complete with red Plaid bag.
Cost nearly SIOO new. Call FR
2-2975 or see at Flavet 3 Apt.
200-C. (A-106-ts-c).
MOTOR SCOOTER cheap. Will
sacrifice Allstate Cruisair in good
condition for SSO. Must sell this
week. Call FR 6-Bs4o or see at
1227 S.W. Ist Ave. (A-107-st-p).
To place your classified
ads in The Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, call FR 6-3261,
Ext. 2832.

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4 bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74.
Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd
Blvd. and 11th Terr. (I^7B-tf-c).
FOR SALE BY OWNER." TWO
bedroom furnished house. NW
section. Convenient to shopping
center and school. ssl*oo a month.
Phone FR 2-3095 after 5 p.m.
Weekdays anytime weekends.
(I-106-st-oL



Bunnies Hop at Graham Social

f^^H'
' !§> ^b**
BUNNY HOSTESS
. .Penny Skordas talks over the party's success with Wally Smith and
Greg Booze. B9H|

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COUPLE
. .read over the jokes in the Joke Room.
Over 1,600 UF students attended the social.

ki r j, k l v j
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v JIUMH
KEY CLUB
. .the exclusive party room, displays a formal atmosphere.

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March2o, 1963

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%*£;;+, .*4*s/*+
-" 1 x v~**v- *' \ ~
FLOOR SHOW
-'. .features Jody Herlon and the hula. The Playboy
Party staged several floor shows throughout the even evening.
ing. evening.



Page 5



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 196 C

Page 6

editorials
The Papers Aim : All the news with decency our only limit.
far greater victory
Mississippi States Bulldog basketball team, representing the
Southeastern Conference Friday night in the opening round of the
National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Tournament in East
Lansing, Michigan, lost a 61-51 decision to Loyola of Chicago.
The Bulldogs of Coach Babe McCarthy, SEC champions for the
past three years and four of the last five, at last accepted a bid to
the NCAA tournament and met a Loyola team which had four Negroes
on its starting five.
In order to attend the regionals, McCarthy and company had to
defy Mississippis unwritten law which in the past has barred state
teams from participating in integrated sports events. They also had
to defy their illustrious state Gov. Ross G. Barnett of Oxford fame,
who had thrown all his weight against .the Bulldogs in their attempt
to attend the tournament and thus represent the South. Barnett had
declared that he personally felt that it was not for the best interest
of the school, the state or the races.
The Mississippi State campus newspaper The Reflector, university
President W. D. Colvard, the State College Board, university students,
the team and Coach McCarthy himself all played important roles in
defying the unwritten law and Gov. Barnett.
University president Colvard had previously said that unless the
Bulldogs are hindered by competent authority, he will send them
to the regionals. The Bulldogs, 12-2 in SEC play and 21-5 overall
for a seventh place national ranking, were eager to represent the
SEC in the regionals.
According to the Reflector editorial appearing shortly after State
had clinched the SEC title and the right to represent the conference
in the NCAA, The only reason given by the people who would keep
our team from playing in the national tournament is that it would
prevent State from remaining segregated. This reason fails to hold
water; however, when one considers the fact that other teams such
as the College Bowl team ventured out of the states boundaries to
compete on the national level against segregated schools.
The editorial stated, There is no sensible reason why the Bulldog
team should not be allowed to accept this bid. And, there was no
sensible reason.
The editorial continued, We hope that the level-minded
leaders of the great and sovereign state of Mississippi will do all
they can to back the students and athletes of this University in their
hopes for the NCAA Tournament. We not only owe it to the players
and the loyal students, but also to the other schools who participate
in the SEC who will be represented in the NCAA by a group rather
than the top team. We have faith in our Mississippi State team that
they can prove to the nation the superiority of Southern athletes
and Southern Ideals.
Die-hard segregationists got off a last minute court order which
banned States participation in the tournament, but later the State
College Board, meeting in Jackson, voted a 8-3 approval to allow
the team to attend the regionals.
Already however, Coach McCarthy had decoyed his second-stringers
at one airport in case Barnett attempted to block States trip to
East Lansing, and McCarthy himself left via another route. It seems
that conditions must have fallen to a low state whenever a basketball
coach has to sneak himself and his players out of their own state
Just to play a game.
The order lifting the ban arrived, however. A spirited State team,
'and coach who wanted to represent their conference in true fashion
made the trip to East Lansing.
The South is not deadand Southern ideals are not dead either.
Level-headed people do exist in the South; ones who realize that
simply playing in a basketball tournament versus an integrated
team does not brand the team, the university, the state or the region
integrated.
Friday night the SEC put its best foot forward in the person of a
Mississippi State team of which the entire South should be proud.
The SEC champions lost to Loyola by 10 points, but they had already
won a far greater moral victory.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Business Manager jay Fountain
Layout Editor David West
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor. Ron Spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official
voice of the paper.

%

LETTERS:
No Longer A One-Horse Town

EDITOR:
The recent Lyceum presentation
of The Sound of Music confirms
the feeling of many that Gainesville
is no longer a One Horse-One
Night Stand Town. In a sense,
the people who were turned away
from Ferrante and Teicher were
lucky; they didnt have to settle
for an arthritic back and lack of
understanding of what was going on
much of the time. Nevertheless,
the presentation for those who
were lucky enough to come an
hour early was no doubt most
enjoyable.
But there is an even larger
issue involved than that raised by
the student who asked why the
VOTE Partys Lyceum Council
had not abolished all privileged
seating in accordance with Plank
9. Nor is the issue necessarily
one of town versus gownalthough
this seemingly-perpetual
phenomenon was raised also in
another context by Messrs.
Edwards and Brasington in
Tuesdays city election. The funds
paid by townspeople and faculty
are no doubt significant in the
Lyceum Councils treasury, and
their extent ought to be brought to

Hemisphere In Action
'Democracy Must Act Now

Although Americans are now
vaguely familiar with the idea of
Communist subversion in the
Hemisphere, most, however have
failed to realize the impact of this
proposition.
Today, Latin-America is on the
verge of an overall revolution
and time is running out for the
forces of Democracy. Any attempt
by which our countrythe auto autoappointed
appointed autoappointed leader of democracy in
the Americashas gallantly tried
to contain the Caribbean Comin Comintern
tern Comintern has been foiled by the Marxist
regime in Havana. A classical
example of the functioning
Communist apparatus may be
observed in Nicaraguaa land
which, according to the despotic
Somoza brothers . . offers
democracy and freedom to all
citizens regardless of their
political ideologies.*
These activities which we have
reported may appear to be new
aggressions on the part of Marxist
Cuba, but the idea of subversion
and wholesale revolution has long
been advocated by Castro. In
reality, Fidel Castro hxs l:d

the attention of students.
Rather, the issue boils down to
the fact that Gainesville and the
University are sufficiently
sophisticated enough to demand
better treatment than they have
received in the matter of cultural
presentations. Both town and gown
will support cultural excellence if
not academic excellence. People
literally were hanging from the
rafters Tuesday night.
Durihg the recent Student
Government campaign, the fact
came to my attention that at least
a decade ago, a new auditorium
was high on the priority list for
new University buildings. Further,
such a building was to have been
in use by 1963. However, such is
the rate of progress of higher
education in Florida that a new
auditorium is now about 29th on
the list. One need not speculate
on what future regression will
bring now that plans are being
carried forth to build a new Florida
Union Building in the next year
which will have an all-purpose
auditorium for lectures, drama,
and music.
Suffice it to say that the worst
of all possible compromises was
made in the decision to build an

three invasions against Latin-
American nations.
The war bonds introduced into
Nicaragua are printed in Cubas
Imp rent a Nacional ( National /
Printers) and bear a picture of
the great Nicaraguan hero who
fought for seven years against the
occupation of Nicaragua by U.S.
Marines, and who was cowardly
assassinated by government agents
under the pay of the United Fruit
Co.Cesar Augusto Sandino.
These bonds also carry an implicit
call to arms and rebellion under
the banner of the alleged New
Nicaragua Movement. The legend
Free Fatherland or Death, is
also printed on a black and red
backdrop at the bottom of the bond.
Black and red were the official
colors of Fide 1 Castors now nowdefunct
defunct nowdefunct 26 of July Movement.
The current chiefs-of state
conference in San Jose, Costa
Rica may very well determine the
ultimate outcome of the Latin-
A meric an masses and their
political system. It is yet to be
seen whether or not the democratic
states of the hemisphere can
muster sufficient courage and
daring to relieve the deplorable
conditions of the hemispheres
agricultural proletariat and thus
erradicate the prime sector of
society susceptible to Marxist
dogma.
Democracy must act
immediately or else Latin-
America WILL fall to
Marxism-I quinism.

auditorium of limited size for
the new Union building. University
Auditorium will continue to stand
although it ought to be converted
into an architectural museum or
demolished.
Considering the increased
enrollment of the University in the
near futuremuch less that of
Gainesville some new policies
are going to be needed to
accomodate the culture-hungry.
The writer does not have to
suggest that the issues and
problems of the Lyceum
presentations were not discussed
by most of the candidates for
Council offices during the election.
Most students know that with
few exceptions, the issues were
not discussed, nor new ideas
presented. Rather, the winning
candidates won on the basis of a
Gypsy Rose Lee-like Let Me
Entertain You campaign and the
broad coat-tails of the winning
presidential candidate. Sour
grapes are not the motivation for
this letter, but rather simple
concern over what the Lyceum
Council is going to do a year
from now when the problems of
overcrowding, inadequate
acoustics and ventilations may still
be with us.
The most obvious and easiest
solution may be two or more
performances, either the same
day or on successive days. FSU
does it even with a better
auditorium than we have.
Considering the money that the
Council undoubtedly receives and
pays for groups such as the San
Francisco Ballet, the Minneapolis
Symphony, etc., surely some type
of arrangement can be worked
out for the long-range
commitments the Council may or
ought to be working on now.
The University deserves some something
thing something more than one-night stand
treatment.
Neale J. Pearson, 7AS
Thermometer
Is Needed
EDITOR:
Why in a school this size cannot
the housing officials afford a
thermomenter with which to
recognize the fact that weather
conditions DO change?
For the past few days, the heat
both during the day and at night
has been great. The students who
spend the day fighting the heat
find their sturggle continued when
at night they return to their room,
since, as they enter, they hear the
tinkling of the radiator as it puts
out heat. Even a fan cant fight
both the outside heat and the
radiator.
Could Student Government
possibly buy them a thermometer?
Joseph Ruff, 4AS
Paul M. Zorovich, 2UC
Colin Battle, lUC



he McDonald report

Present System Os Control The Chief Obstacle

he chief obstacle to the
hievement of quality and
Anomy in the State universities
lithe present system of control
A administration at the level
pi State Government. Study
AujuUtants, familiar with plans for
Aitrol and administration of state
Aversity systems in other states,
Ae been surprised to find the
Any extraneous obstacles beyond
tie authority of the Board of
Aitrol that reduce efficiency in
A operation of the institutions.
Ast important, however, is the
Aerse effect of these obstacles
An the strength and quality of
ttruction and research.
In no other state does the state's
Aerning board for its higher
slue at ion system, or for its
ill ivid u a 1 universities where
Aiplete coordination has not yet
hlen effected, have such weak
Atus in state government, such
A uncertain role of leadership,
Ah lack of authority, such fluid
tAnbership, sii c h unrealized
Aceptibility to political person personilies
ilies personilies and political pressures,
jAi subordination to other state
jAinistrative agencies, as is
Aid in Florida. Within this
Aditlonal but shackling
Amework, however, there is
Aid an extraordinarily capable
A dedicated group of Board
Anbers who are seeking to carry
tM responsibilities of guiding and
lie loping a good higher -education
Mem for the people of the State.
Apite their best efforts, however
j State Universities suffer
lAaging weaknesses from the
Aact, not of the Board members,
of the political and
|Ainistratlve framework within
vlch the Board and the
lAerslties have to operate,
lo me of the weaknesses
Aritical concern can be remedied
Aat least made less injurious
Aspecial legislation the Study
iAsultants will recommend.
A ions of this kind, though
Aspens able and helpful at this
Anent, will serve only as a sort
Atemporary shield for the
Aersities from some of the
iAe serious obstacles they face
Ahe present time. No basic
Arovement in the States system
Aontrol and administration will
Ault from such palliative
Aslatlon.
Anly a fundamental change, from
roots and throughout, willpro-
A Florida with a sound governing
Aicture at the State level for
I rapidly growing system of
Iree -granting institutions of
Aer education. From 1905 to
lent years, with only three well-
Aabllshed time-honored
Aitutions in the State System,
present awkward and inefficient
In has been made to work after
fashion by personal contacts,
Inpromises, adjustments, and
Id will in many quarters. The
1 upon the universities has been
lat, however. In the judgment
the Study director and general
Isultants, both the University
Florida and Florida State
liversity are operating today
low the level of academic
Icellence and international
spect their administrations and
:ulties could have achieved under
sound system of State control
1 direction.
A few illustrations reflect the
structive impact of the present
stem. The University of Florida
the only land-grant university
the United States with an
rollment above 10,000 that pays
i president a salary anywhere
ar the low figure paid in this
de. The reason given for this
lazing fact is that a larger
Lary would exceed the salary
id to a Cabinet member. There
no relationship whatever, except
sslbly political, between the
lary of the President of the
aiversity of Florida and the
lary of a State Treasurer, of a
cretary of State, of an Attorney
neral, of a Governor, of the
side* of the Atlantic Coast
<** President of the United
des, die personal income of

Dr. William Menninger, or the pay
received by the treasurer of
DuPont. Such a comparison is
made in Florida because it seems
logical under the present
politically oriented system. The
small salary of a Florida
university president is much more
than a matter of money; a top topcaliber
caliber topcaliber university president is not
greatly influenced by the financial
compensation of his job. It is
deeply, devastatingly, and
disastrously harmful to Florida,
however, and to its higher highereducation
education highereducation system. The low salaries
of State University presidents in
Florida show plainly what is true:
Under the present political plan of
University control at the State
level, a complex institution of
higher learning, the president of
which guides, advises, and inspires
hundreds of highly trained
scientists, artists, and historians,
is just another State agency. If
comparisons of university salaries
are of importance to political
leaders, they should make com comparisons
parisons comparisons with university salaries
in like positions in other states.
They would discover by a few
telephone calls that many state
university presidents across the
country receive salaries larger
by SIO,OOO, $15,000, or more than
the salaries of the governors of
the respective states--and the
governors of those very states
would not have it otherwise because
they understand the nature of a
university and its need for a very
rare kind of specialized ability
in its president. There is only
one set of considerations that
should govern the determination
of the salary of a university

4
yQi
This we change.
1961 VOLKSWAGEN OF AMERICA, INC.
This we dont.
Now yotrean see for yourself where we moke
most of our changes. Way down deep. Every part
you can see land every part you cant see) has
been changed again and again and again.
But we never change the Volkswagen without
a reason. And the only reason is to make it even
better.
When we do moke a change, we try to make
the new part fit older models, too.
So youll find that many VW parts are inter interchangeable
changeable interchangeable from one year to the next.
Which is why its actually easier to get parts
for a VW than for many domestic cars.
And why VW service is as good as it is. The
same principle holds good for the beetle shape.
We made the rear window bigger one year so
you could see other people better. We made the
tail lights bigger last year so other people could
see you better.
But nothing drastic. Any Volkswagen hood still
fits any VW ever made. So does any fender.
And, in case you hadnt noticed, every VW still
looks like every other VW.
Which may*,turn out to be the nicest thing of all
about the car.
It doesnt go in one year and*out the other.
MIUER MOWN
MOTORS
1030 East University Avenue SSS"

president: Who is the best
qualified man we can find for
the job? What level of salary is
being paid by the better
universities to a man of his ability
and experience? Do we have that
much money in our current budget?
Can we expect to continue to be
able to pay a president at that
salary level?
The present Florida System is
basically and irrevocably political,
not higher-educational. Board
members are appointed for such
short terms that an entire Board
membership can be sworn in and
go out within four years and one
day. Four years of service is
ordinarily required before an
intelligent and dedicated Board
member begins to understand a
complex State University System
well enough to help make sound
decisions. The fatal weakness of
the present Board structure, how however,
ever, however, is that it is not the one
official agency of the State
Government, vested with the full
power, responsibility, and
authority of the State, to govern
and operate the States system of
degree-granting higher-education
institutions without any political
interest whatever, subject to no
control from any other State
official or administrative agency
except for strict State audit of
University funds and court removal
for crimes committed, consisting
of members whose terms on the
Board extend for at least one year
beyond the combined terms of two
consecutive governors.
Practically every action taken
by any faculty member or academic
official in a State university in
Florida is seriously affected and

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 1963

his work impaired by the chain chainreaction
reaction chainreaction impact of the present
system of control. A department
chairman and his colleagues can
spend months or years looking for
just the right faculty member for
a particular post, the college dean
can study the matter and endorse
the recommendation to the dean
> for academic affairs, thence to the
president, thence to the Executive
Director of the Board of Control,
thence unofficially to the State
Budget director in order that the
Executive Director may get some
idea as to what the action on
top-side" might be with respect
to the recommended salary, thence
back to the Board of Control, thence
with a special resolution and
detailed credentials from the
Board of Control to the State
Budget Director, thence to a public
meeting of a group of State Officials
elected by popular vote for entirely
different duties from those of
governing a complex university,
where the, highly technical and
professional question (deciding
upon a qualified professor or
researcher) is settled by a
political- decision, in the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of a public performance,
to the embarrassment of every
scientist, historian,* or
proiessional leader in the States
system of higher education the
question of whether a salary
maximum of SIO,OOO, set by vote
of the Legislature, should be
broken through to pay a man who
by that time has often accepted
a better job elsewhere. This
imposed routine of political flavor,
delay, intrusion of wholly

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extraneous factors, arid
depreciation of the kind and quality
of higher education Florida
students should receive, is present
in one form or another
practically every aspect and every
item of the States daily operations
in higher education.
In the space era, when the quality
and effectiveness of higher
education will probably have
greater influence in determining
tjie States future than any other
one factor, Florida simply cannot
afford to impose such a system of
control and administration upon its
institutions of higher learning.
Under such a system many
originally well-qualified teachers
and researchers, harassed con continually
tinually continually by the Impact of such a
system, may simply give up.
Satisfied with their salaries and
their neighbors and the public
schools their children attend, they
will simply convert their
previously helpful careers to a
sort of nonchalant adjustment to
the system, drift gradually away
from their interest in an
excitement about their teaching
and their research and the
intellectual development of their
students. Then their teaching
becomes routine, their
professional Interest a pretense,
and their careers an easy-going
sort of semi-retirement in lovely
Florida on a good salary with a
good record of adjusting to the
System. Such aperson might indeed
be promoted to a different title,
a larger salary, and a bigger
office in which to pursue the same
kind of valueless career.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 20, 19631

Grid Series No. 4
Gators Green,
Brown At End

By GEORGE MIMS
Sports Writer
The Florida Gators will be green
and Brown at the end position when
the football season begins next
fall.
The green stands for
inexperience and the Brown for
ks |
Ik.
-'' jhi v
RUSS BROWN
Russ, the only returning veteran
from last year's Gator team and
the top pass receiver for the last
two seasons. Last year, he caught
passes for 227 yards.
Brown, a 6-2, 215 pound senior

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from Miami, should be the best
end of the year, said assistant
coach Pepper Rodgers. As
a member of the Big Blue (first
team) unit last year, he will add
experience and depth to this post."
He is not participating in spring
practice because of a severe neck
injury recieved during the 1961
Miami game, but the doctors say
he will be back in full force next
fall.
The other starting end is Bary
Brown of Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Brown, a 6-3, 216 pound
sophomore, "has the potential to
be one of the top sophomore ends
in the Southeastern Conference,"
predicted assistant coach
Gene Ellenson. "He has demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated he is one of the better
ends we have."
At the present time, the leading
candidates up from the freshman
team are Lynn Matthews of Tampa,
Charles Casey of Atlanta, Ga.,
Randy Jackson of Lake City, Larry
Gagner of Daytona Beach and Paul
. waldsen of Savannah, Ga.
Ti. i se gridders are all
inexperienced and young but have
the ability jnd desire to play
varsity football. They are trying
to get something hat time can only
give them and that is experience,"
said Ellenson.

k
W w
Senators Start
Investigation
ATLANTA (UPI) -A Senate in investigator
vestigator investigator gat tve red information
Tuesday in the controversy boil boiling
ing boiling around a report that the 1962
G e o r g i a-Alabama football game
was rigged.
A spokesman for the Senate In Investigations
vestigations Investigations subcommittee, head headed
ed headed by Sen. John McClellan,
D-Ark, said in Washington one
of its representatives arrived in
the South Monday to look into the
charge.
It is contained in the current
issue of the Saturday Evening Post
which reported that former
Georgia athletic director Wallace
Butts furnished Georgia plays
and other secrets to Alabama
football coach Paul Bear
Bryant. Both men have denied the
charge.
Alabama, a 17-point favorite,
won the game, 35-0.
At least three investigators are
underway in the case Georgia At Attorney
torney Attorney General Eugene Cook
and Southeastern Conference
Commissioner Bernle Moore are
looking into the charges.

Gators Edge
Rollins, 7-6
By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
Clutch hitting and a bullseye throw from center fielder A1 Lopez
provided the essentials for Floridas 7-6 come-from-behind win
over Rollins College yesterday at Perry field.
The Gators overcame a three run deficit in the last of the eighth
with clutch hits by Jack Kenworthy and Ed Brady and several costly
Rollins errors to tie the score at 6-6 and send the contest into extra
innings.
UF Pitcher Jim Elliott won his own ball game in the botom of
the tenth with a bouncer to the pitcher scoring Braddy from third
with the winning run.
In the Florida half of the tenth Braddy walked with one out and
' Elliot came to the plate. Braddy stole second and went to third on
Rollins catcher Charlie Olsens throwing error. Elliot bounced to
the pitcher as Braddy was half way down the line. Braddy was safe
at the plate to end the ball game.
Elliott was the fourth pitcher the Gators used. Seventeen players
entered the ballgame for Florida during the three hour five minute
encounter.
Jerry Joondeph started the game for Rollins and was releived in
the eighth by Ken Salmon. Salmon took the loss.
Errors marred the game but set up much of both teams scoring.
Florida fielders made three errors and Rollins made seven.
Braddy, Tom Moore, Carol Lanoux and Earl Montgomery each had
a stolen base in the contest.
Florida scored in the third when Ed Moore singled home Lanoux
from second and 'the Gators led 1-0. The UF scored again in the
fifth on looping single to right. Starting pitcher Art Ondich scored
from second.
Rollins scored in the sixth and Florida tallied in the seventh as
Ondich crossed the plate again and the Gators led 3-1.
Rollins plastered relief pitcher Danny Eggart for five runs, including
a three-run homer by pinch hitter Terry Williams, in the eighth
and hit the ball everywhere until Jim Biggart capie in in relief.
Florida rebounded with three big runs in the last of the eighth
to tie the score 6-6.
The Tars threatened in the ninth, but a strike by Lopez from
center field caught Jim Emerson at the plate to cut down the possible
lead run.
In the last of the tenth, Braddy scored on Elliots bouncer and
the Gators got the third win of the season 7-6.
Florida faces Georgia Tech Friday and Saturday at Perry Field
in conference action. The Gators are now 3-1 on the season and
1-1 in the SEC.
Grid Tilt Saturday

Although Floridas team
breakdown will not come until
later in the week, Saturdays annual
Netters Beat
Georgia Tech
Floridas tennis team handed
Georgia Tech a 6-3 defeat here
yesterday for their third straight
win against no losses for the
season.
The Gators face Valdosta State
today on the varsity courts. Bill
Tym, Fred Shaya, Ron Rebhuhn
and Don Los man all posted
victories. The Gator freshman
team lost 3-0.
Golfers Win
Triangle Meet
The Florida Gator golf team
knocked off Rollins and Georgia
Tech in a triangular meet at the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club.
The Gator linsters toppled
Rollins 20-7 and defeated Tech
20 1/2-6 1/2.
Low varsity man for Florida was
Richard Leakey with a 73. Leakey,
however, had to take a back seat
to freshman O.A. Kincaid with a
70.
The Gators notched their eight
victory against a long defeat for
the season.
s The Baby Gators nudged Tech
7-5.

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Orange-Blue intra-squad football
game should give some young backs
a grand opportunity to challenge
the veterans.
Sophomores like quarterback
Bruce Bennett of Valdosta, Ga.,
halfbacks Jack Harper of Lakeland
and Allen Trammell of Eufaula,
Ala. are certain to be aligned
against the Big Blue team which
features material like tackle Frank
Lasky of Coral Gables, center
Roger Pettee of Bradenton,
quarterback Tom Shannon of
Miami and fullback Larry Dupree
of Macclenny.
Another young back who rose
quickly this past week is halfback
Alan Poe of Tampa and he Will
likely be on a side opposite the
first unit also.
It should be an interesting
test for many of these youngsters,
says Gator head coach Ray Graves.
We think quite a bit of our Big
Blue team as it stands now. These
young boys will be running up
against an interior line as fine as
any theyll see next falL
That would be on all-veteran
crew of guards Gerald OdOm of
Apopka and Jack Katz of Key 1
West, tackles Dennis Murphy of
Cairo, Ga. and Lasky and center
Pettee.
With senior end Russ Brown
out for the entire spring, it appears
the flanks on this team will be
manned by a pair of sophomores,
Barry Brown of Ann Arbor, Mich,
and Lynn Matt&ews of Tampa.