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
Tlie Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 110 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday/ March 21, 1963

Historian
To Speak
On Peace
Dr. Hans Kohn, a historian and
noted authority on nationalism,
will speak at the University of
Florida Monday at 8 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium.
Dr. Kohn will discuss
Prospects of Peace in a public
lecture sponsored by the
Department of History and the UF
Lecture Committee. His talk is
an original analysis comparing the
situations during the post-war eras
of the nineteenth and twentieth
centuries.
Currently at the University of
Denver's Social Science
Foundation, Dr. Kohn served as
professor of history at the New
School for Social Research, Smith
College and the City University of
New York until his retirement last
year.
A native of Prague,
Czechoslovakia, Kohn came to the
United States in 1931. He had held
visiting professorships and
foundation lectureships at Harvard
Yale, California, Colorado,
Minnesota, Buffalo, Radcliffe, Mt.
Holyoke, Chicago and Dartmouth.
He has written many works on
nationalism and related topics,
including A History of
Nationalism in the Soviet Union,
Force and Reason,
Revolutions and Dictatorships
and The Age of Nationalism:
The First Era of Global History.
While on the UF campus, Dr.
Kohn will take part in several
colloquiums and seminars for
history majors.
Frolics Ducats
Now On Sale
Spring Frolics tickets sure
currently on sale at the
Information booth across from the
Student Service Center (Hub).
Tickets are $3.50 per couple,
$1.75 stag.
Performing at the March 29
Frolics will be Vaugn Meader,
star of First Family smash
hit record, Anita Bryant, popular
vocalist, and Steve Alalmo, rock
and roll performer.
According to Frolics Chairman
Howard Gllcken, 2,400 tickets have
been sold.

Medical Visit Ends
For Harvard Doctor

Dr. William Bosworth Castle
of the Harvard Medical School, a
world leader in the field of blood
disease and vitamin deficiency
research, ends a three day visit
to the UF College of Medicine
today.
Dr. Castle, the George Richards
Minot Professor of Medicine at
Harvard, is assisting in the
teaching program of the
department of medicine during his
stay. He also participated in a
special seminar for students and
faculty of the College of Medicine.
The Harvard professor received
the Mead Johnson Award in 1950
for his research on the vitamin B
complex. He has done extensive
work in the area ofblood disorders,
especially anemia, and has
published his research findings in

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Employer Hires Individual,
Not TranscriptMayberry

An employer looks for the
outstsuidlng man in campus
Interviews, but he hires the
Individual, not the transcript,
according to UF placement
director Maurice Mayberry.
Interviewers give first choice
to graduates from the top 25 per
cent of their class with a 3.0
average and promlnance In social
and service activities on campus.
Grades play an Increasingly
large part In selection, Mayberry
said, Since most students have
little background other than
academic, grades seem to be the
main crlterian In choosing one
graduate over another.
Many students mistakenly feel
they have failed If they dont get
jobs with the Blue Book of
American Industry, Mayberry
said.
This is not the case, he
asserted, In my 10 years as
placement director, jobs have
never Men more abundant, nor
have the job choices been more
numerous.
Jobs placed with the center

more than 100 articles in
professional Journals.
Dr. Castle became director of
the Thorndike Memorial
Laboratory at Boston City Hospital
in 1948, succedlng the late Dr.
Minot, who won the Nobel Prize
in 1934 for his blood disease
research.
The Thorndike Laboratory L.
considered the outstanding training
ground in the nation for blood
disease specialists. Nearly every
medical school in the United States
has one or more faculty members
who received part of their training
at the Thorndike.'
Dr. Castle, who was the prlnicple
speaker at the dedication of the
UF Hospital in 1959, received his
M.D. degree from Harvard in 1921.

number between 4,000 and 5,000
annually with 400 to 500 potential
employers on campus each year,
some of them twice.
Not being able to find a job
lies, for the most part, in
graduates not knowing what they
want to do, the director advanced,
They seem to have an Incomplete
or Incorrect Impression of what
the job demands.
The prospective graduate often
takes the deductive attitude In job
hunting, Mayberry said, By
scanning the Interview schedules
to see what is offered rather than
the Inductive method of assaying

QUINN FLOOD DANCES THE HULA
. in giving a preview at Gator Gras Hume Hall
booth for this weekend's social. Featuring a Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian theme, the Saturday social event will host other
such talented girls and expects to entertain some 1,-
000 to 1,500 students. Everyone is invited to attend.

UF Registers
Final $ Plea

A last appeal for additional funds
for higher education was made this
week by five University of Florida
members who met with Governor
Farris Bryant in Tallahassee.
Dean Harold Crosby, head of UF
Relations and Development;
Student Body Pres. Paul Hendrick
John Strickland, Co-chairman of
Student Educational Legislative
Lobby (SELL), John Young, past
secretary of Academic Affairs, and
John Rltch, present Secretary of
Academic Affairs represented the
UF.
The Challenging Decade," a
film produced by Florida Univer Universities
sities Universities Need Dollars (FUND) was
shown to the governor and the
cabinet.
Governor Bryant and the
cabinet seemed well pleased with
the film and said that it seems to
show a good understanding of the
problems and needs of higher
education," said Rltch.
The film, a color 15-mlnute
documentary shot on campus
during January, is presently being
shown around the state in
conjunction with the Florida Blue
Key Speaker's Bureau, the
Administration, and Student
Government. Ten copies have been
made for immediate distribution.
We are planning to show the
film to the house and senate before
they meet on April 2," added

his own worth to see what he has
to offer.
Many are concerned with the
pattern fitting their needs when
they should be concerned with
fitting their needs when they should
be concerned with fitting their
abilities and resources into the
pattern."
The placement center is the
coordinating agency between
students and potential employer.
We dont place anyone," the
director said, The student must
do that for himself at the
interview.

Rltch.
Rltch said that the governor
made no promises but said he was
glad that students were showing
an Interest in problems of higher
education.
While in Tallahassee the UF
representatives contacted Florida
Stafe University (FSU) to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate a student program to
solve problems of education and
to receive cooperation from the
legislature.
j
Hub Hosts
Banquet
Alpha Zeta, the honorary
agricultural fraternity, will
celebrate its 41st anniversary with
a banquet in the Student Service
Center (Hub) tonight at 7.
More than 200 students, alumni
and agricultural faculty members
are expected to be on hand to
hear guest speaker Homer Hooks,
president of the Florida Citrus
Commission. Hooks is also
president of the UF Alumni
Association.
m
HOMER HOOKS
... to speak tonight.
Toastmaster for the anniversary
occasion will be Allen Poole of
the Florida Agriculture Depart Department
ment Department Marketing Service.
According to Robert H. OBannon
chairman of the banquet arrange arrangements
ments arrangements and UF graduate student,
several awards will be presented
during the banquet. Among these
will be the professor of the
year award," the outstanding
freshman-sophomore award" and
the outstanding senior award."
In addition, a centennial
honorary member and an associate
member will be named.
Gals Compete
For Miss UF
The Miss University of Florida
contest will take place Wednesday
and Thursday erf next week at the
Holiday Inn, Secretary of Public
Relations Craig Swanson
announced yesterday.
All contestants will compete
Wednesday evening in the three
phases of the contest talent,
bathing suit and evening gown
presentations.
The 10 finalists announced
Wednesday evening will participate
in all three phases Thursday night,
at 7.
Winner and two runnerups will
be announced Friday, March 29,
at Spring Frolics festivities in
the Florida Gymnasium.
The five Judges will evaluate
the girls on poise, beauty,
personalitygrace and other
qualifications which comprise a
representative of the UF.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 21, 1963

Page 2

Placement Service
Opens Job Arena

Jop opportunities forUF College
of Business Administration
seniors are available through that
Rendezvous
FloorShowOn
Local disk Jockey Tommy
Kennlngton will M.C. the
Saturday night Club Rendezvous
Dance in the basement of the
Florida Union this weekend.
A floor show will be presented
at 9:30 p.m. and 11 p.m.

On Campus
Afex Sholraan j j
(Author of I Wan a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
AMONG MY KINFOLK
My favorite cousin, Mandolin (Hebe, a sweet, unspoiled country
boy, has just started college. Today I got a letter from him
which I will reprint here because I know Mandolins problems
art; so much like your own; Mandolin writes:
Dear Mandolin (he thinks my name is Mandolin too),
I sec by the college paper that you are writing a column for
Marlboro Cigarettes. I think Marlboros are jim-dandy cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes with real nice tobacco and a ginger-peachy filter, and
I want to tell you why I dont smoke them.
It all started the very first day I arrived at college. I was
walking across the campus, swinging my paper valise and sing singing
ing singing traditional airs like Blue .Tail Fly and Death and Trans Transfiguration,
figuration, Transfiguration, when all of a sudden I ran into this here collegiate collegiatelooking
looking collegiatelooking fellow with a monogram on his breast pocket. He asked
me was I a freshman. I said yes. He asked me did I want to
be a BMOC and the envy of all the in crowd. I said yes. He
said the only way to make these keen things happen was to join
a fraternity. Fortunately he happened to have a pledge card
with him, so he pricked my thumb and I signed. He didnt tell
me the name of the fraternity or where it is located, but I sup sup|)ose
|)ose sup|)ose Ill find out when I go active.
j
4/ieflniecfm lOd dh fr/Hick rttfdUTdKt
Meanwhile this fellow comes around every week to collect
the dues, which are 8100, plus a $lO fine for missing the weekly
meeting, plus a $5 assessment to buy a headstone for Spot, the
la-te, Moved beagle who was the fraternity mascot.
I have never regretted joining the fraternity, because it is
my dearest wish to l>e a BMOC and the' envy of all the in
crowd, but you can see that it is not cheap. It wouldnt be so
bad if I slept at the frat house, but you must agree that I cant
sleep at the house if I dont know where the house is.
I have rented a room which is not only grotesquely expen expensive,
sive, expensive, but it is not at all the kind of roQin I was looking for. I
wanted someplace reasonably priced, clean, comfortable, and
within easy walking distance of classes, the shopping district,
and San Francisco and New York. What I found was a bedroom
in the home of a local costermonger which is dingy, expensive,
and uncomfortableand I dont even get to use the bed till
7 a.m. when my landlord goes out to mong his costers.
Well anyhow, I got settled and the next thing I did, naturally,
was to look for a girl. And I found her. Harriet, her name is, a
beautiful creature standing just under seven feet high and weigh weighing
ing weighing 385 pounds. I first spied her leaning against the statue of
the Founder, dozing lightly. I talked to her for several hours
without effect. Only when I mentioned dinner did she stir. Her
milky little eyes opened, she raised a brawny arm, seized my
nape, and carried me to a chic French restaurant called Le
Chpjoint where she consumed, according to my calculations,
her own weight in Chateaubriand.
After dinner she lapsed into a torpor from which I could not
rouse her, no matter how I tried. I binged my glass with a
fork, I pinched her great pendulous jowls, I rubbed the legs of
my corduroy pants together. But nothing worked, and finally
I slang her over my shoulder and carried her to the girls domi,
slipping several discs in the process.
Fortunately, medical care for students is provided free at the
college infirmary. All I had to pay for were a few extras, like
X-rays, anaesthesia, forceps, hemostats, scalpels, catgut, linen,
towels, amortization, and nurses. They would not, however,
let me keep the nurses.
So, dear cousin, it is lack of funds, not lack of enthusiasm,
that is keeping me from Marlboro Cigarettesdear, good
Marlboros with their fine blend of choice tobaccos and their
pure white Selectrate filter and their soft pack and their flip
top box.
Well, I must close now. My pencil is wore out and I cant
afford another. Keep em flying. >
Yr. cousin Mandolin Glebe
e IMS Mu skill mao
t t t
The heart a of the makers of Marlboro go out to poor Man Mandoli
dolin Mandoli and to poor angone else who is minting out on our
line cigarette $ available in all 59 of these United State*.

colleges placement service.
The Service arranges
interviews for those students who
come to us, but the students are
responsible for getting their own
jobs, according to placement
office staffer Mrs. Evelyn Tindall.
The Service sends job
Opportunity Bulletins to students
registered with them.
According to Mrs. Tindall,
visiting next week will be repre representatives
sentatives representatives for Colgate-Palmolive,
P r att-Whitney Aircraft,
Westinghouse, Eastman Kodak, and
Kraft Foods.

gaM gttl

H W ; HP? -'.
r
MAXINE TAYLOR
. .a five-foot, six-inch,
blue-eyed Miamian, is a
junior majoring in French.
She is Panhellenic repre representative
sentative representative for Delta Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon
Graduates Sent
Questionaires
More than 700 questionaires
have been mailed to December
UF graduates asking them if they
will take part in formal graduation
May 4.
We wont know how many of
these graduates definitely are
coming until April 1," said Mrs.
Josephine A. West, secretary to
Dean Lester Hale.

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Petition Ist Ticket,
Says Court Clerk

By JUDY BARNES
News Editor
Students should always petition
their first campus traffic ticket,
according to Betty McGuire, clerk
in the UF Traffic Cotirt office.
Most students just think a
dollar isnt very much, and they
dont bother with petitioning the
student Traffic court, she said.
If students petition the first
offense and are ruled innocent,
they no longer have a record
so far as the Traffic Court is
concerned and they do not have
any points against them, she said.
An accumulation of six points pointsthree
three pointsthree tickets puts the students
driving privileges in serious
jeopardy, according to Mrs.
McGuire.
Bill McCormick, the new Chief
justice, has some very good
ideas, she said. Innocent
students will not be penalized.
About $46 in tickets were given
back at the last court session.
Last year, a total of 14,898 tickets
were given out by the 22-man
police force here.
Since March 1, a major reason
for receiving tickets has been
failure to renew special area
permits. More than 15 students
go t tickets in the first half of
Marcn.
Campus Police are considering
adding more officers to the staff,
and have already hired a new
secretary to help alleviate the
parking problem on campus, she
said. The system for issuing
warrants to students who do not

pay their tickets now has been
facilitated, Mrs. McGuire said.
Second-offense tickets are worth
$5. Third offenses cost students
$lO. Mrs. McGuire said many
students petition on the $5 offense
and more still on the $lO offense!
Mrs. McGuire always gives
students a chance to petition.
Usually I ask them if they know
why they got their ticket before
they pay, she said.
Bond is required on all petitions
equal to the amount of the offense.
Members of the all-student
traffic court are Richard Caldwell,
Chuck Fleming, Barry Saltzman,
Bill Drennan, Jim Larche and
Richard Secrist.
Choraliers
Slate Sing
The Candler Choraliers, 20
singers from Emory University,
will sing here Thursday.
The concert, sponsored by the
Wesley Foundation, Methodist
student group at the UF will be
in the Sanctuary of the University
Methodist Church at 7:30 p.m.
The Choraliers are all ordained
ministers who have performed on
both radio and television and are
noted for their record album
Songs of the Spirit.
Director is William Adams.
A reception will follow in the
lounge and recreation area of the
Foundation.
Photo Display
To Show Stuff
Student camera bugs will get a
chance to show their stuff at
the All-Campus Student Photo Photography
graphy Photography Show April 1-16 in the
North Wing Gallery of Florida
Union.
Any student may enter up to
four black-and-white photos in the
show, sponsored by the Fine Arts
Committee.
A sls check will be offered
the shows best exhibitor. Second
place will get $lO. The money will
be presented at a coffee hour at
7:30 p.m. in the gallery on the
first day of the exhibition.
Entry cards can be obtained in
Room 315 of Florida Union.
Deadline for entering the show is
5 p.m., March 29.
Italian Meal
Set Sunday
Sunny Italy will blossom in the
Florida Union at 6 p.m. Sunday
when the Florida Union Board of
Student Activities presents an
Italian supper.
The supper will be.held in the
Social Room of the Union and will
feature a menu of grape juice,
lasagna, Italian tossed salad and
a special Italian desert.
Dr. Robert Carson, professor
of humanities, will entertain as
a strolling violist during dinner.
Decorations tor the supper, one
of the annual international supper
series presented by the Board,
will be checkered tablecloths and
the traditional candlelight atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
Union Seeking
Meet Requests
All campus organizations that
expect to hold' regular meetings
in the Florida Union during the
Spring trimester may pick up
application forms at the Union
Information Desk.
Deadline tor applications is
Friday, March 22.



National Week Brings
Attention to Poison

Is your home a death trap?
It is if medicines, cleaning
agents, insecticides, weed killers
paints and other potential poisons
are not kept in their proper place,
properly labeled and out of the
reach of small children.
This is the advice of family
physicians and public health
workers all over the nation who
are calling attention to this weeks
National Poison Prevention Week,
March 17 to 23.
During the last six-month period
for which figures are available,
January to June, 1962, 90 cases
of poisoning were reported to
poison control centers at the UF
Hospital and Alachua General
Hospital. Most children were under
five years.
On the state level, 1,096 children
under five were poisoned during
the same period. The largest single
causes were the eating of
medicines and cleaning agents.
Next in line were insect, animal
and weed poisons and kerosene.
Dr. Donald Eltzman, assistant
professor of pediatrics in the UF
College of Medicine and director
of the UF Hospitals poison control
center, pointed out the centers
two main objectives:
First, we try to gather all the
information available about the
content of common household
products so that we can advise
the family physician or start the
appropriate course of treatment
in the hospital emergency room.
Second, we try to inform the
public about poisoning incidents
so that they will take the proper
measures to keep these dangerous
substances away from children childrenand
and childrenand in properly labeled containers
so that adults wont take them by
mistake.
Dr. Eltzman said few poisons
have specific antidotes.
Jn most cases, we do our
best to support the patients normal
bodily functions until he can
eliminate the poisonbut we would,
much rather prevent the poisoning
in the first place.
Dr. Eltzman stressed the im importance
portance importance of keeping potentially
dangerous materials in their
proper storage place.
In a review of 2,133 cases of
accidental poisoning, the National
Clearing House for Poison Control
Centers found that in 63 per cent
of these cases, the substance was

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not where it was usually kept.
Officials of Poison Control
Centers suggested persons should
keep in mind:
1) Store all medicines out of
the reach of children;preferrably
in locked cabinets or closets.
2) Always refer to medicine by
its proper namenot candy. Take
or give medicine in well-lighted
rooms, and always read the label.
3) Clean out medicine cabinets
regularly. Prescription items are
no longer needed when the illness
for which they were prescribed
has been relieved. Use
prescription medicines only for
the patient for whom they were
ordered.
4) Dispose of medicines and

UNWELCOME GUEST AT ANY TEA PARTY
. . death. Mother's kitchen sink cabinets are potential
poison traps for many children. The scene above is only
a few minutes away from possibility in thousands of
Florida homes. Why not give your home a spring clean cleaning
ing cleaning for safety during National Poison Prevention Week,
March 17-23.
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nousehold products by flushing the
unused portion down the drain and
rinsing the container before
discarding.
5) Store household preparations
such as lye, cleaning and polishing
agents, detergents, kerosene, and
insecticides in cabinets high above
the reach of children.
6) Always return products to
a safe storage place not on
furniture or on the floor.
7) Never store non-edible
substances in food or beverage
containers.
8) Protect you skin when using
insecticides, solvents, and
cleaning agents. Remember, some
products can be absorbed through
the skin; use as directed.

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 21, 1963

Percentage of Es
Drops Steadily

The number of people receiving
Es in C courses has been steadly
going down, according to John V.
McQuitty, head of the UF Board
of Examiners.
Five years ago we had an
average of 10 per cent Es in the
C courses, today we only have 6
per cent and the prospects are
that this number will even go down
further, McQuitty said.
At the same time the number
of Es have been going down the
number of A's in C courses has
remained around 9 per cent,
McQuitty stated.
To insure their tests are valid
the UF Examiners make two types
of item analysis of each test,
according to McQuitty.
One item analysis is the diffi difficulty
culty difficulty index that compares
the percentage of students marking
the right answers. According to
McQuitty, 55-65 per cent is the
normal average of students getting
the correct answers. Anything
above or below this a average
will indicate If a question Is too
hard or too easy.
Examiners also use the valid
index measure. The index
measures the percentage of people
scoring high on the test with those
scoring low and compares these
people with answers on specific

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machines are equally sensitive to
right and wrong answers.
The UF Examiners give all C
courses tests and tests for the
basic math and chemistry courses.
It also administers Florida High
School Placement Tests.
McQuitty said that If any student
has. any question on testing or
would like to see his tests he may
come to theSeagle Building. Every
test given by the examiners is kept
on file.
Hospital Law
Talk Subject
A noted expert in the field of
hospital law will deliver a public
lecture at the UFs J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Friday.
John F. Horty, medicolegal
expert of the Universityof
Pittsburgh Health Law Center, will
be featured in one of a series
of management seminars
scheduled at the center this month.
His 3 p.m. lecture in the Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium will
be open to the public.

Page 3



Page 4

l The Florida Alligator Thursdays March 21 1963

Reduced Phone Rates
Set for Night Calls

By SALLY TRUITT
Staff Writer
New reduced station-to-station
telephone rates will go into effect
throughout the United States April
1.
Under the reduced rates,
students may now call anywhere
in the United States for a maximum
of $1 for the first three minutes
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PLUS -TWO "ELVIS* PRESLEY'S BIGGEST NITS
Imr
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TUESDAY WELD
TSW 3PHMBI NEAR ELVIS EMM
IMBTEEI riJ \Sa. 4 tW OMaa
SiM
irujKj u#iuTiif OhbmaSwow*
see 2 hits as late as 10:00
I HEELS put on in S minutes K
I SOLES put on in IS minutes
I MODERN SHOE!
1 REPAIR SHOP
Bocross from Ist notionol bonkg

Held Over thru Saturday!
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NOW RIIISIUNhJEiJ admission SI.OO
SHOWING! Sorry, no passes
I THE INTIMATE SIDE I
OF MARRIAGE I
KIN PRODUCTIONS INC.
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and any place in Florida for a
maximum of 65 cents for the first
three minutes.
The new rates are only in effect
from 9 p.m. until 4:30 a.m.
Telephone scheduling will be
divided into day calls, evening
calls and night calls.
After three minutes the extra
time rates will be reduced
proportionally.
Miami station-to -station calls
which formerly cost students 80
cents will now cost 55 cents.
A call to Oregon formerly
costing $1.75 will now cost sl.
We expect a great increase
in calls after nine, particularly
from the UF students calling their
homes, Southern Bell Telephone

WSA Agenda Sets
Tuesday Elections

Wome n s Student Association
(WSA) elections will be Tuesday,
according to WSA Pres. Elizabeth
Allen.
Office-seekers include:
President, Toba Ulman; vice
president, E.J. Holt and Mary Ann
Mlllsap; corresponding, Sally
Moore and Vicki Whitehorn; re recording
cording recording secretary, Nancy
Nunnallee and Cynthia Stillman
and treasurer, Sara Robinson and
Nancy Huff.
Also senior representative,
Nancy Strathle and Peggy
Williams; junior representative,
Nancy Lucas and Suzie Siegal and
sophomore representative, Kay
Lundquist and Louise Weadock.
All UF women may vote in the
election. Voting booths will be
set up in coed dormitories.
This is the last year WS A
elections will be in March.
Beginning next year they will be

District Manager R. M. Coleman
said.
The ruling was made by the
Florida Railroad and Public
Utility Commission which
regulates telephone rates since
the telephone company is a
monopoly.
Telephone circuits are
available 24 hours a day. One
reason for the rate change is to
spread out phone traffic and utilize
facilities at times they are least
used. This will benefit the
telephone companies and the
users, Coleman said.
The fact that many
technological advances have been
made in the telephone area is
another reason for the reduced
rates, said Coleman.

in January. The change will allow
WSA to have a continuing govern government
ment government through the spring and winter
trimesters, according to Miss
Allen.
Dramatists
Plan Plays
Everything from poignant
tragedy to harsh satire will be
represented at An Evening of
One-Act Plays Friday and
Saturday night at 7:30 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium.
The show will be staged by the
speech departments laboratory
theater.
The plays directed by students
in Dr. John Kirks SCH 310 class,
and staged and lighted by Ron
Jerits SCH 309 and 504 students.
Production and technical super supervis
vis supervis ion will come from Joe
Pankowski. The 25 cast members
include apprentices, Florida
Players and free-lance student studentactors.
actors. studentactors.
The six plays to be presented
are The Sandbox by Edward
Albee; Eugene ONeills The
Rope; Triumph of the Egg by
Sherwood Anderson; Tennessee
Williams The Long Good-Bye
and Lady of Larkspur Lotion;
and Pound on Demand by Sean
OCasey.
Cow Smashes
Milk Records
A new high in lifetime milk
production has been reached by
the UFs Dairy Research Unit.
More than 100,000 pounds of
milk have been obtained from the
registered Holstein Oak Lucy
Willelnequal to about one quart
for every Gainesville resident.
Last reports from the Dairy
Science Department shows Lucy
still going strong.

TODAY ONLY! J
RUIUPHi
RAINER GRAVET KORIUSI
- >y ~~~ I
1 ,. .-u
-plus-
Walt Disney's
"7 CITIES OF j
ANTARCTICA"

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

For Sale

MOTOR SCOOTER cheap. Will
sacrifice Allstate Cruisair in good
condition for SSO. Must sell this
week. Call FR 6-8340 or see at
1227 S.W. Ist Ave. (A-107-st-p).
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).
cT E. RE FRIGERATOrT
Outstanding condition, air tight
seal, ice cube trays, 7 cubic feet.
S3O. Contact Lester Brickman
FR 2-9319. Call after 7:00 p.m.
(A-108-3t-p).
COLD SPOT REFRIGERATOR.
Excellent working condition, S3O.
Contact Mr. Leon at FR 6-2978
or see at 334 NW 17th St.
(A-109-3t-c).
36 HOUSE TRAILER, air
conditioned, cabana, study. S2OOO.
At Glynwood Park #4O. Phone
FR 6-9948. (A-110-st-p).
DUCATI MOTOR CYCLE $l5O
or best offer. Can be seen at 926
NW 12th Ave. after 5:30 p.m. or
call FR 2-8946. (A-UO-st-c).
1951 SAFE-WAY TRAILER. 30
x 8 with a 10 x 8 cabana.
Fenced-in-yard. $995. See at
Archer Road Village, 3620 SW
Archer Road, or call Joe Wills,
FR 2-6940. (A-110-ts-c).
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).

For Rent

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).
NEW AIR CONDITIONED
Apartments for summer. Two
room efficiency close to campus.
Utilities paid except lights. SIOO
per month with 4 in Apt. slls
with fewer than 4. Available for
girls or boys. Call FR 6-4353.
(B-104-st-c).
FOR RENT: Clean air
conditioned, 1 bedroom apartment
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- 6 8 50.
(B-107-st-c).

) Em raw??; e (
Git or i
' § A.dv evt h

Services

NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI F]
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 Avenue, Phone
FR 6-8961. (M-65-ts-c).

Autos
IMIIII

A BARGAIN 1955 Dodge Station
Wagon. $350. Automatic
transmission, roomy, clean. See
Tony Kendzlor, 1643 NW Ist Ave.
(across from new post office),
(G-109-3t-p).
WANTED T<) BUY 'SO through '54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THE YEAR?
Buy a new car at European prices
and save. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo,
English Ford or D.K.W. Cal]
Hubert Barlow, FR 2-4251, Crant
Motor Company. (G-86-30t-c),
1957 ALL WHITE FORE
CONVERTIBLE. Thunderbirc
automatic good condition. Must
sell $450. Wes Patterson, 30(
N. E. 6th Street. Call 4-6 p.m
(G-104-ts-c).

Wanted

WANTED TO BUY Late model
spinet piano for beginners Just
starting lessons. Phone FR 2-3251
after 7 p.m. (C-109-st-c).

Personal

WHOA! Horseback riding, hay
rides, barn dancing. Circle M
Ranch on Kincaid Road (27th Ave.)
5 miles from campus. Phone
FR 2-8460. (J-110-3t-p).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.H.A. 23
models. 2,3 and 4bedroom designs.
Free swim club membership.
Monthly payments from $74.
Highland Court Manor. NE 23rd
Blvd. and 11th Terr. (I-78-ts-c).
FOR SALE BY OWNER. Twt
bedroom furnished house. N 9
section. Convenient to shoppini
center and school. $51.00 a month
Phone FR 2-3095 after 5 p.m
Weekdays anytime
(I-106-st-p).



More Lime Needed
In Florida Soils

UF soil department has dis discovered
covered discovered that more lime Is needed
in Florida soil than formerly
though t necessary if better crops
are tp be harvested.
According to Dr. John G. A.
Fiskell of the soil department,
this information was discovered
with a machine called a Sargent
Recording Titrator.
This machine has been used for
the last year to graphically record
changes in acidity and alkalldity
of solutions when outside agents
are added to the solution at a
fixed rate.
The Information gathered
from these recordings has estab established
lished established a relation between lime and
soil acidity in Florida.
According to Fiskell, acidity in
soils is released at a much faster
rate as the amount of acid present
increases.
It is found that lime particles
are most efficient only ta soil areas
immediately around the particle.
This is due to the fact that soil
only a short distance away from a
lime particle will continue to cling
to its acidity.
Library Plots
Book Reading
The UF academic community,
consisting of some 25,000 students,
faculty, employes and their
families, checked 816,594 books out
of the UF library during 1961-62
averaging 32.3 books per person,
according to Richard F. Benedict,
assistant library director.
This survey is confined to the
UF academic community because
the citizens of Gainesville cannot
check books out of the UF library
except in very unusual
circumstances," said Stanley L.
West, UF library director.
We do not restrict anyone
performing research from using
the full facilities of the library,"
West said, but we must restrict
book loans to the academic com community
munity community or we could not fulfill our
primary obligation to the students
and faculty of UF," said West.
Benedict is compiling data on
per capita library usage in order
to evaluate the effectivness of the
library system at the UF. No
date has been set for completion
of the study.
Using a projection curce total
circulation will be 912,788 for
fiscal year 1962-63," said
Benedict. This does not mean
that a different book was checked
out each time but rather that
this was the total over the counter
checkouts.

t Breakfast Specials
gr 7am 11 am
One egg, any style
2 golden brown pancakes
Choice of coffee,tea or milk 50$
Served with bacon or sausage 80$
Choice of juice
2 eggs anv style
2 golden brown pancakes
Choice of coffee,tea or milk 70$
Served with bacon or sausage 95$
Choice of juice
Golden brown waffle, whipped buttei
Choice of coffee,tea or milk 75$
Yes, We Have Chicken, Steak & Seafood, Too
open 7am
tit midnite

Therefore, he says, more lime
is needed than thought before to
counteract the acidity brought
about by our present use of ferti fertilizers.
lizers. fertilizers.
Florida currently uses 900,000
tons of lime a year. This amount
must be increased if top production
is to be gained from the crops
harvested by use of 1.5 million
tons of fertilizer used each year
in the state.
HC Selects
Assistants
Two Honor Court Vice-
ChancellorsJohn H. Ward, 4LW,
and Bill Merwill, 4BA-- have been
selected by Honor Court justices.
Each will serve a one-trimester
term.
The two men plan to set up a
series of talks with various
interested campus organizations
on the reporting of violations, and
improvement of the Honor Court
System.
The vice-chancellors are
present at all trials. When a guilty
verdict is announced and set in
with the chancellor to determine
the penality.
According to Ward, an under underclassman
classman underclassman found guilty receives
a maximum penalty of 15 hours.
An upperclassman can be expelled.
If a student is found guilty of
cheating, he automatically
receives a grade of E" for the
course, he said.
The justices are selected from
each college and from the freshman
and sophomore classes. A
constitutional revision in Spring
1962 changed the procedure ruling
that the justices acted as jurors.
Jurrors are now selected from
the student body.
IFC to Install
New Officers
Installation of New Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council officers will be held
Monday, March 25 at the annual
awards banquet.
Elections for officers will be
held Thursday.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale will speak at the
installation meeting which will be
attended by all fraternity
presidents.
Currently running unopposed for
IFC posts are: Charles Malloy,
president, Chip Block, executive
vice president; Mark Dempsky,
administrative vice president;
OwenSwater, secretary and Barry
Benedict, treasurer.

Campus
Compass
THURSDAY
4:30-6 p.m.
Mahler Ressurrection Sym Symphony
phony Symphony (#2)
Moussrgsky Dance of the Per Persian
sian Persian Slaves
10-11 p.m.
Thomson Acadian Suite
Beethoven String Quartet #ls in
A Minor
FRIDAY
4:30-6 p.m.
Block Schelomo
Tchiakovsky Symphony #5
Bartok Roumanian Dances
10-11 p.m.
Bach, J.S. Sonata #3 for Violin
Solo
Handel The Faithful Shepherd-
Suite
Scarlatti Harpischord Sonatas
SATURDAY
9:30-10 p.m.
Mozart Concerto for Flute and
Harp
10-11 p.m.
Teleman Sonata a Quattro
Franck Quintet in F Minor
Teleman Concerto in E Minor
SUNDAY
4:30-6 p.m.
All Beethoven Program Egmont
Overture, Violin Concerto in
D Major, Symphony #2 in D
Major
2-3 p.m.
Mozart Haffner Serenade
Mendelssohn Scherzo
7:30-8 p.m.
Auber Fra Diavolo and Masan Masaniello
iello Masaniello Overture
Rossini William Tell Overture
UF Psychologist
Speaks Tonight
Dr. Sidney Jourard, Associate
professor of Psychology, will
speak tonight at 7 p.m. to members
and other interested persons at a
meeting of the Society for Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Management in Room 218
Florida Union.
Dr. Jourard will speak on
Decision-Making". Elections for
the next term will follow.

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Also Blouses by: I 7 1w \
LADY MANHATTAN
| Free Forking In Rear
31V N.W. 13th St. 372-1581

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 21, 1963

Botanists to Study
'PregnantOrchids

Two UF students in botany have
been awarded two-year
post-doctoral grants from the
National Institute of Health
(NIH) to further studies in
pregnant' orchids and Australian
pine roots growing up instead of
down.
According to Dr. G. RayNoggle,
head of the UF Botany Department,
Dr. Herbert Israel and Frank
Bendanahave received grants
worth about SB,OOO each.
Israel, who received his Ph.D.
from the UF in 1962, will continue
research after April 1 at Cornell
University on the structure and
Forestry Pro!
Talks in D.C.
Charles G. Geltz, professor of
silviculture with the UFs School
of Forestry, is in Washington, D.C.
this week as a consultant to the
director of resource programs in
the Office of the Secretary of the
Interior.
As a consultant in forestry and
conservation, Geltz will Join the
director of resources program
staff in planning and developing
programs for a young conservation
corps and the implementation of
outdoor recreation resources.
The youth conservation corps is
one of President Kennedy's pro proposed
posed proposed programs with legislation
for the program now before
Congress.
MAULDINS
AUTO GLASS
323 NW 6th ph 376-2558
tost side of ACL dopot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
AUTO GLASS
REPLACEMENT CENTER"
Frtt Pick-up & Delivery

development of the egg cell in
orchids.
Bendana, who is a UF candidate
for the Ph.D. degree this spring,
will continue research after
graduation at Yale University on
why the Australian pine has roots
growing up instead of down.
The studies maybe closely
related to those which discovered
DNA, a substance in cells
determining heriditary
characteristics What a plant or
animal is going to be like fully
developed, Noggle said.
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Page 5



Page 6

The Florida-Alligator Thursday. March 21, 1963

alligator
edi topialss
the 'fix
The Alabama state Senate Tuesday denounced the Saturday
Evening Post's article appearing in this weeks issue which charged
that the 1962 season-opening Alabama-Georgia football game had
been fixed and openly defended Bama coach Head Coach Paul (Bear)
Bryant, one of the two chief figures in this growing controversy
which seems likely to result in possibly the biggest sports scandal
In years.
As most Interested Southern sports fans already know by now, the
Post article, written by Frank Graham Jr. and entitled The Story
of A College Football Fix, exposes the alleged telephone conversation
on September 22 between Bryant and then athletic director of Georgia
Wally Butts which an Atlanta insurance salesman George Burnett
supposedly overheard.
Burnett, who was alledgedly accidentally hooked into a long-distance
circuit between Bryant and Butts while attempting to phone a friend,
says he heard Butts reveal to Bryant all of the Georgia teams secret
plays and defensive patterns which the Bulldogs were planning to
employ against Bryant's powerful Crimson Tide in the season opener
at Tuscaloosa. Alabama, a 17-point favorite at game time, crushed
Georgia 35-0 before some 54,000 fans.
Os course, Butts and Bear Bryant have denied all charges, and
Bryant and Butts have both taken lie detector tests. Butts, formerly
the idol of Georgia football fans after the great Bulldog teams he
manufactured In the forties, stepped down from his position as athletic
director on February 23, for purely personal and business reasons.
Alabama Sen. Nell Metcalf said Tuesday The Saturday Evening
Post by its publication of mistatements, slurs, distortions and untruth,
has reflected upon the U. of Alabama, its fine athletes and also the
state of Alabama.
The Alabama resolution declared the state was greatly damaged
by the Post article and regretted that a national magazine such as
Post would participate in such a cruel hoax and campaign of
vilification, slanting and insults, accusations and distortions, written
In a manner certain to antagonize and influence its readers.
As far as we can see, the Post article has pointed to the possibility
of the existence of such a crime, but has in addition greatly
overmagnified and over generalized and then has set his highly
sensatlonallstlc shocking morsel In front of the general public for
consumption. The result could be stomach pains In the form of public
disgust at the Post article and the way it was written and/or public
disgust at the Individuals concerned and also a general loss of
confidence toward Intercollegiate football In general.
The story written by Graham points to the definite possibility of
a transfer of plays, etc, between Bryant and Butts. Just the possibility.
The phone call has not been confirmed we learned yesterday, contrary
to former opinion. Sufficient proof has not been forthcoming to label
trustworthy the article A Shocking Report Os How Wally Butts and
Bear Bryant Rigged A Game Last Fall. the subtitle of the
Post article. Needless to say, there's been a certain amount of
jumping to conclusion. As yet there simply Is not enough proof to
merit such a charge.
We cannot at this time point a finger of guilt at any person or group
Involved. That Is not our purpose. We can only look at the entire
case and draw some conclusions.
No doubt the Butts-Bryant Incident has been a definite blow to
Southeastern Conference football prestige, whether or not
Commissioner Bernle Moore wishes to recognize this.
The Post article Itself was extremely circumstantial In nature,
frankly bordering en the verge of sensationalism. Yesterday it was
announced that the FBI had been asked to Investigate the possibility
of a federal law violation by the Post in the publishing of a story
based on an overheard telephone conversation.
All the facts most certainly were not known when the article was
written. Should the charges prove to be false or unconflrmable,
libel charges and possible federal action could and should result.
Wanton printing of material sensational In nature simply to Increase
magazine sales and boost circulation Is the best example we know of
poor journalism in action.
The Institution of Intercollegiate football, the persons involved,
the schools, the players and the conferenco Itself should not be
exposed to undue and unwarranted criticism based primarily on the
desire to expand circulation.
The Frank Graham Jr. article has Jolted the SEC. Confidence In
the game of football has been undermined. People are pointing to
other games and implying that possibly some shady dealings existed
in them. All rumors.
Rumors are highly contagious, and tend to spread like wildfire,
In disregard to the people Involved. We would like to be able to hold
our heads high when we speak of Southeastern Conference football
and attend the fall games, but if Individuals are at fault they should
be purged from the ranks of Intercollegiate football.
We like our college football, but like it clean. Disbelief and rumors
are sweeping the South In the wake of the Post article. We ask could
not this have been averted?
And we state furthermore the article had better be based on facts
rather than fiction----for the sake of a certain now-wldely read
national magazine.
The Post may Just possibly have a tiger by the tall.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
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 15inthe 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.

' CITY GoVeRMfAENT u eh
CAU-S for a MATURE viewpoint.'
LETTERS:
'Example Os Punning Moralisin'

EDITOR:
Sports Editor Walker Lundys
article Rattler Fate Up To
Control Board (Wed., March 13)
is a rank example of the punning
moralism which all-too-frequently
seems to permeate many Alligator
artilces under their deceptively
objective headlines.
In this article, Lundy could have
stated simply and objectively
that integration may well be a
problem at the upcoming Florida
Relays because of possible Negro
entrants from Brown University.
Not content with such accurate
modesty, however, Lundy saw fit
to bring up the possibility of
Florida A & M competing infuture
Florida Relays, and added the
clever statement: Schools from
Mississippi and Louisiana wouldnt
think hot-toddies about the idea
of A & M running in the Relays
against them. (Perhaps our
Sports Editor doesn't know of
Mississippi State's desire to
participate in the integrated NCAA
BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT.)
After another profusion or two
of crack wit he concluded his
article with a virtually
unintelligible paragraph, the last
sentence reading: Gosh,maybe
the progressive UF might even
get around to it in a few years.
Context Indicates that
progressive was used to mean
pro-integration although
Webster's New World Dictionary
is not In agreement on the point.
Lundys remarks exemplify what
I have referred to as punning
moralism. In this instance, the
writer has clumisly woven it into
a supposed sports article. By his
having substituted personal point
of view for objectivity, neither the
article nor Alligator as a whole is
enhanced.
If only our ambitious journalists
would learn that we the readers
assume enough intelligence to form
Thank God For
Questioners
EDITOR:
In last Thursday's Alligator
there appeared a letter signed
by a Gator Fan that was
supposed to be an answer to my
letter concerning the suspension
of Tom Baxley from the basketball
team.
If the so called Gator Fan
thinks so little of himself and
accepts things that concern the
whole student body without
questioning them, I feel sorry for
him.
Thank God that not all the
members of this University act
and think the same way he does,
and that there are still people
left who question actions which
are believed not done with
justice, even if the above actions
have been done by the President
of the U.S.
Ramon Fuentevilla, 4AG

our own moral philosophies on the
basis of facts alone; that in the
case of Lundys promised sports
article, we really dont necessarily
need or care for his irrelevant
views on integration as a
supplement.
Lyle Kielley, 2UC

POLITICAL POTSHOTS
Not Puppets Os Administration

Puppets of the Administration
reads a common thought of many
students on this campus concerning
Student Government. Nothing could
be further from the truth!
There Is little support for this
allegation. Usually when someone
purports this theory, they use as
supporting evidence one or two
examples which they are not
completely familiar with.
Student Government has a place
on this campus and It should stay
In It. Many people criticize Student
tHUGH
McArthur .
Political
Potshots
Government for not doing things
that it should not be doing anyway.
Others criticize Student
Government for not being openly
antagonistic toward the ad minis minisantagonistic
antagonistic minisantagonistic toward the
administration, as If harmonious
co-existence means domination of
one by the other. Too few people
realize that Student Governments
place on this campus demands
that It use discretion, tact and
courtesy when dealing with anyone,
not excluding the administration.
Do not misinterpret cooperation
for spineless representation.
In reality we have a fine
administration that Is vitally
concerned with student needs and
has done Invaluable services for
Student Government on many
occasions. Lester Hale, Dean of
Student Affairs, and Frank Adams,
Dean of Men are two members of
the administration that have
worked particularly close with
Student Government. They have
spent many hours, beyond those
required by their position, trying
to bring Student Government and
the administration closer together.
Their efforts were not selfish,
but the product of a sincere desire
to make both the administration
and Student Government more
effective In their Individual roles
In the university community.
Occasionally when there is a
conflict of Interest between Student
Government and the administration
it Is reasonable and proper for
Student Government to step aside.
Many times perfectly Justifiable
pressures are brought to bear on
the administration. At times, these
pressures are of considerable ~
magnitude. when Student

Critics Evade
The Issues
EDITOR:
In 1959 at the University of
Chicago Darwin Centennial
Celebration, Julian Huxley, Harlow
Shapley, Adlai Stevenson, and
Charles G. Darwin framed the
three biggest problems facing
mankind:
(1) prevention of civilizations
demise from atomic warfare.
(2) prevention of world
engulfment by over-population.
(3) extension of minimal
standards of living to all human
beings
In 1963 at the University of
Florida there is an apparent
sociopathic diffidence and apathy
toward analysis of such problems
as evidenced by reluctant faculty
and a preponderance of archaic
course content.
The writer wishes to tap the
ranks of our philosopher-kings
for enlightenment about this
strange tradition of non noninvolvement
involvement noninvolvement fostered in Academia.
It would seem that those most
capable of diagnosing critical
contemporary issues abdicate
their roles to retired generals
and little old ladies in tennis
shoes.
Edwin M. Solomon, 6AS

Government recognizes such a
situation, they should assist the
administration In solving their
problem and seek compensation
In other areas after the Initial
problem is settled.
Student Government must keep
in mind that the men comprising
our administration have continued
to keep the University of Florida
out in front in the South, In spite
of an almost primitive political
structure they must operate In and
with. These are men with
outstanding educations and
obviously superlative abilities in
adapting to adverse situations and
still coming out on top, so to
speak. When these men voice
an objection to something, you can
bet your life there Is substance
to their argument. It will always
behoove the interests of Student
Government to very closely
examine the stand of the
administration before Jumping to
conclusions, it has been my
experience that the administration
can be wrong, but It Is amazing
how consistent they are in doing
the right thing at the right time.
To recognize the wisdom of these
men and place emphasis on their
knowledge, is not to be a puppet.
If there are students who feel
the administration Is out to
regulate all facets of his life
via Student Government etc., then
I suggest these people wander up
to Tlgert Hall some afternoon
and chat with one of the deans
for a few minutes. You will find
this a most enlightening
experience.
'Stay Home
EDITOR:
The griper (and there always
seems to be one) would have done
well to keep his personal dislikes
to himself.
The Sound of Music was a
superb performance given under
limiting conditions. Our seats were
in the most Inadequate place with
regard to visual perception of the
performance, but anyone with an
ounce of appreciation In his veins
would have undergone the
strenuous circumstances Just to
hear the heartwarming musical
arrangements.
My advice to our dissatisfied
customer Is to get there earlier
the next time or stay home, where
he would be comfortable.
Satlslfied Customer



the McDonald report

Key To Space Era Success Is Brainpower

(EDITOR'S NOTE. .In yesterdays
paper, we presented part three
of the McDonald Report which
was presented at the Third Annual
Governors Conference In Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee early last week.
Yesterdays installment discussed
among other things the fact that
the present system of control is
the primary obstacle blocking the
achievement of quality and
economy in the state University
system.
Todays installment includes the
recommendations made by the
space era study committee
concerning solving existing
problems of control and also
includes part two of the report,
which is entitled FLORIDAS
NEED FOR NEW INSTITUTIONS.)
*******
The Florida system is based
upon agency control rather than
University government. It
debilitates instead of invigorating
the quality of administration and
teaching. It is foreign to the whole
philosophy and nature of
intellectual inquiry and learning
for which a university exists. It
shackles research and teaching
instead of freeing these priceless
ingredients of progress. It places
the emphasis upon the form and
mechanics of political management
rather than upon the spirit and
dignity of effective leadership in
higher education. Continuation of
this system would destroy all
possibility of achieving greatness
for Florida in the space era
because the essential qualities of
strength and effectiveness in its
higher-education institutions could
not be attained.
RECOMMENDATIONS
It is recommended that:
111 -1. The Legislature establish
a special committee, composed of
members of both houses deeply
interested in having the best
quality of higher education for
Florida, to make a thorough study
of the States aims and purposes
in higher education and formulate,
for consideration by the
Legislature at its 1965 session,
the soundest and most effective
system possible for governing and
operating the States growing
system of degr e e- granting
institutions of higher learning; the
proposal preferably to be in the
form of a constitutional provision
comparable to those in California
and other states with outstanding
universities, thus permitting the
people of the State by their vote
to decide what kind of higher
education they want.
11l -2. Pending such fundamental
action as the 1965 Legislature
may decide upon in this connection
the 1963 Legislature vest in the
Board of Control full legal res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility for and administrative
control over the policies and
finances of the institutions under
their jurisdiction, with full
authority to make final decisions
with respect to personnel, salaries
and other matters related to their
programs and activities.
11l 3. The 1963 Legislature
enact legislation being proposed
by the Board of Control to
authorize Divisions of Sponsored
Research within universities.
m 4. The Board of Control
vest in the President of each
institution under its jurisdiction
and in administrative officers and
faculty bodies as may be delegated
by the President, responsibility
and authority for the internal
operations and programs of the
institution in the fullest possible
measure, subject only to Board
policy and regulations, and
essential requirements for
effective coordination with
diversity of institutions.
in 5. That the Board of
Control strengthen its staff
organization for effectiveness in
gearing Floridas State System
of Higher Education to the demands
of the space era by authorizing
its chief administrative officer
to secure, subject to Board con confirm
firm confirm ati on, highly trained and

experienced specialists, at the
doctorate level, for (a) research
and development in higher
education; (b) college and
university finance; and (c) general
administrative assistance in
institutional liaison and
coordination.
NEED FOR NEW
INSTITUTIONS
THE KEY to success in the space
era is brainpower. Brainpower
comes in individual packages packageshuman
human packageshuman beings. Floridas principal
stockpile for space era progress
is its growing supply of college
age youthaged 18 to 21 inclusive.
From 1950 to 1960 the stockpile
of brainpower in 18-21 year olds
in the United States increased by
264,608 (from 8,948,000 to 9,212,
608). The number of 18-21 year
olds in Florida Increased by 78,247
during the same ten-year period
(from 165,236 to 243,483). These
Census Bureau figures show that
Florida rose like a meteor among
the states in its future potential
brainpowergetting 3 out of every
10 of Americas Increase in 18
to 21 year olds.
Floridas higher education
provisions are in devastating
contrast to the untold opportunity
that has come to the State through
its having so large a portion of
the increasing brainpower
potential of the Nation. From 1950
to 1960 the college enrollments
of the Nation increased by 1,288,
720 students. College enrollments
in Florida Increased by 34,297
during the same ten-year period.
In proportion to the number of
college-age young people, Florida
was farther behind the rest of the
Nation in 1960 than it was in 1950
in college enrollment.
This year, 1962-63, the student
enrollment of juniors and seniors
in all Florida colleges and uni universities
versities universities shows a ratio of only
15 to every 100 young people at
the normal age for college
education at this level. In the
colleges and universities of the
United States as a whole, the
comparable ratio is 29 to 100.
These ratios are derived from the
fact that the number of Juniors
and seniors enrolled in Florida
colleges this year is approximately
15 out of 100 of Floridas young
people aged 20 and 21the normal
ages of such studentswhereas
in the Nation as a whole there
are approximately 1,472,000
juniors and seniors enrolled as
compared with a total number of
5,056,300 young people 20 and
21 years of age, or a ratio of
29 to 100.
BOILED DOWN to the essence,
these comparisons reflect in

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Florida a tragic neglect in the
training of brainpower at its most
crucial period of development developmentthe
the developmentthe period between Junior college
and the bachelors degree. Even
in such economically deprived
states as Mississippi and West
Virginia, there is no such waste
of the potential brainpower that
determines any states future in
the space era. In the advanced
states,' such as California and
Massachusetts, the junior and
senior enrollments of the colleges
and universities show a ratio of
approximately 35 to 100 young
people in the 20 to 21 year age
group.
Floridas neglect of its
brainpower potential can be seen in
another way. In the Natiop as a
whole, this years total college
enrollment at all levels, from
freshman through graduate school,
shows a ratio of 41.6 to every
100 college-age persons (aged 18
through 21). Florida college
enrollment shows a ratio of only
31.4 to 100 college-age youth. More
important, the great bulk of Florida
enrollments are in junior colleges
and in freshman and sophomore
classes of the degree-granting
institutions. In fact, Florida college
enrollments at the lower level of
higher education (the first two
years) are now as large in
proportion to the college-age
population as in the average state.
Floridas deficiency is at the Junior
senior, and graduate levels of
higher education.
The manpower requirements of
the Nations economy are moving
rapidly beyond young people who
have only a high school education;
they are even advancing beyond the
reach of those who have completed
one or two years of college, so
far as good Jobs are concerned.
Thus, in its present educational
provisions, Florida is training
most of its young people for future
technical and semi-professional
jobs at best, but largely for
unskilled and semi-skilled Jobs
and for the ranks of the
unemployed.
THE EFFECTS of this higher
education lag upon Floridas future
in the space era are beyond
description. Equally important, the
future careers of tens of thousands
of young Floridians are being
restricted for life to low levels
of income and denied many good
things of life that go with cultural
development and economic well wellbeing.
being. wellbeing.
The f actor s underlying this
grave threat to Floridas future
are clear:
1. The college-age population
of Florida has been Increasing so
rapidly that the expansion of the

The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 21, 1963

State system of degree-granting
institutions is falling farther and
farther behind Its college needs.
2. Floridas system of private
colleges and universities at the
degree-granting level is doing all
it can to provide higher education
opportunities, but these
institutions receive little in the
way of financial support from
Floridas private wealth and
private business.
3. Until recently, the State of
Florida operated only three
degree- granting institutions of
higher learning, and the two
additional institutions recently
authorized, when they have reached
full capacity, will have provided
for only a part of the increase In
college-age population that has
occurred since 1955, the date when
they were authorized. Thus even
with the University of South Florida
and Florida Atlantic University
the State is still falling farther
and farther behind the growing
need for higher education at the
degree-granting level produced by
the States growing population.
4. Even with the full services
of the five degree-granting
institutions, there are many major
centers of population from whjch
students could go to these insti institutions
tutions institutions only at great expense, since
they would have to live away from
home in dormitories or rented
rooms off campus, and meet many
additional expenses involved in
attending college away from home.
5. The State University System
has cut off college admission for
students who failed to rank in the
upper 40 per cenjt of their high
school graduating classes. While
this is a very sound policy for a
university which emphasizes
graduate studies and research,
and should be retained for such
institutions in the Florida State
system, it leaves the great middle
group of Florida young people
without any opportunity for state statesupported
supported statesupported college education to the

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bachelor's degree level. It Is from
this great middle group that the
bulwark of the Nation's strength
comes. Among the Presidents of
the United States, many of them
would not have been able to secure
admission to a State-supported,
degree-granting institution If they
happened to be young men living
in Florida today.
In the face of these facts, It
Is clear that the major obstacle
to Floridas future in the space
era, which requires trained
brainpower, Is Its limited oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for higher education at the
advanced and graduate levels. This
obstacle Is becoming more serious
day by day as a result of the
amazingly rapid increase
in Floridas college-age
population. Census Bureau experts
have estimated that the number
of college-age young people living
in Florida in 1970 will be twice the
number in 1960. This Increase In
college-age population, percen percentagewise
tagewise percentagewise the greatest in the Nation
in the next ten years, beckons
Florida to a golden harvest in
the future; provided, however, that
this stockpile of brainpower is
trained at the highest level of
the abilities of the young people.
FLORIDA HAS already
demonstrated in a convincing
fashion that its school-age children
(aged 5-17) will have excellent
elementary and secondary
education in its public schools. As
the junior college movement ad advances,
vances, advances, students will also be
assured of probably the best
opportunities in the Nation at this
level of education by the 19705.
The lack of degree higher education
which has already blocked the
future success of thousands of
Floridas previous high-school
graduates will continue to be a
barrier to success for all children
in Florida who are below the
college-age level, unless
appropriate steps are takenand
quickly--to overcome the present
lag.

Page 7



i The Florida Alligator Thursday, March 21, 1963

Page 8

ft s *- & k
MARK VALENTI
. .gives his approval to the Florida Pool scoreboard
after the undefeated UF swimmers wrapped up another
victory. Valenti will accompany the team on its trip
to Raleigh, N.C., for the NCAA Championships.

Mark Valenti Emperor
Os Florida Swimmers

The Emperor Is like having a third coach
with the team. He's my right arm, said head
swim coach Bill Harlan. He was speaking about
the manager of the swimming team, Mark Valenti,
3ED, nicknamed by the team "Emperor.
"You only have to tell Mark to do something
one time and its done. We do a lot of things that
are repetitive and if you have to keep telling someone

Senior swimmer Harry Wilder
added, "Up until Mark came here
the manager was a nothing. He
didn't do anything and he Just went
his way. But since Mark came
he goes on trips, and has been a

*
' % r -M
sis

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DONIGANS

real incentive to the team. He has
a great benefit to the team and
everyone associated with it.
Co-captain Terry Green said,
"He is one of the hardest workers
Ive ever met. He does an awful

over and over again it becomes tiresome, but not
Mark. I dont know what I'd do without him for
all the little odds and ends that are Important
around here.
"He had no experience either as a manager or
a swimmer before he came here and he has really
done a great Job.

Butts Passes Test
By Lie Detector

ATLANTA (UPI) Former Georgia athletic
director Wallace Butts took a lie detector test
yesterday concerning his alleged part in a football
game fix and "passed with flying colors, his
attorney said.
Butts was flown to Jacksonville, Fla., where he
would be in "neutral territory, the attorney said,

The current issue of the Saturday
Evening Post reports Butts gaVe
Georgia football secrets to
Alabama coach Paul Bryant prior
to the game between the two teams
last Sept. 22, Alabama won 35-0.
Both Butts and Bryant have
denied that they were conspirators
in any sort of rigging.
SCHRODER SAID THAT because
of the mental anguish which Butts
had undergone as a result of the
magazine story, "it was my feeling
that he should submit to a test
from a proven machine under
neutral conditions.
Schroder descirbed Butts, who
resigned from Georgia last month
after 25 years as coach and athletic
director as being "virtually heart
broken and it was difficult for him
to submit to any kind of lnterroga-

lot for everyone.
All-America Jerry Livingston
said, "Mark is the boy who keeps
the team organized. Hes the man
behind the scenes who keeps the
machinery well-oiled and running.
He's a real energizer.
UFs other co-captain, Eddie
Reese said that Mark "knows more
about swimming than most
managers or swimmers for that
matter. He knows all the records
and can tell you Just about anything
you want to know. The Emperor
is just great.
As freshman swimmer Rod
Hubbert put it, "The Emperor for
president!

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tion.
HERE WERE THE questions
pertinent to the football case which
Schroder said were put to Butts
by Edward Quinn, operator of the
lie detection equipment used:
"Did you conspire with anyone
for material gain on the outcome
of the Georgla-Alabama game?
Answer: No.
"At any time have you had
aspirations to be returned as head

Championship
Fight Off
MIAMI BEACH (UPI) The
Miami Beach Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission agreedlast night
to an indefinite postponement
of the Sonny Liston-Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson heavyweight champ championship
ionship championship fight because of a knee
injury to Liston which will re require
quire require surgery.
Jack Nilon, Listons adviser,
Sunday told UPI that the opera operation
tion operation for a torn cartilage in
Liston's left knee probably would
be performed in Chicago "some "sometime
time "sometime next week.

Freshmen Lose
To Dade, 5-3
Florida's Baby Gator baseball
team will seek to avenge a 5-3
loss to Dade County Junior College
when it meets the Falcons in the
second game of a two game series
today at 3:30 p.m. at Perry Field.
Jerry Dorsch, Dade's slamming
first baseman, blasted two home
rims in the 5-3 win. He hit one
in the fourth with none on and one
i n the sixth with two on. Dorsch
accounted for four of the five
Falcon runs.
Oscar Zamora was the winner
for Dade and Dan Griffith took
the loss. Both pitchers went the
distance.

and took the lie dectector examination In the offices
of the Fraud Detection and Prevention Bureau.
Butts' attorney, William Schroder, told reporters
Butts was asked 17 questions of which seven were
pertinent to the alleged football case by one of the
nation's top lie detection criminologists.

football coacn at the University
of Georgia?" Answer: No.
"DID YOU DISCUSS any football
Information with Paul Bryant which
you think might have Influenced
the outcome of the game?" Answer:
No.
"In your 35 years of coaching
football have you ever connived
to fix a game?" Answer: No.
"Do you still feel the Intense
loyalty toward the University of
Georgia as when you were coaching
championship games?" Answer:
Yes.
SCHRODER SAID BUTTS
answer to the questions were,
"extremely conclusive-meaning
simply that the squlggles on the
lie detection machine Indicated he
was telling the truth."
Schroder said Butts would return
from Jacksonville to Athens
Wednesday night. He did not attend
the conference Schroder had with
lawyers here. The lawyer said
he was given the results of the
test by telephone from
Jacksonville.
* *
Asks Investigation
Os Law Violation
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
U.S. Atty. Macon L. Weaver said
yesterday he asked the Federal
Bureau of Investigation to see if
the Saturday Evening Post violated
federal law by publishing a story
based on an overheard telephone
conversation.
The Post, in its current Issue,
carries an article saying former
Georgia athletic director Wallace
Butts and Alabama athletic
director and football coach Paul
Bryant rigged the 1962 football
game between the schools. The
story was based on an alleged
telephone conversation between the
two men that was overheard by a
third man.
Weaver said he asked the FBI
here to make the Investigation
"after a number of complaints
were received by this office."
Baseball Team
In A.M. Game
Florida will switch its single
baseball game with Georgia Tech
Saturday to 10:30 a.m. in order
to let fans see this SEC clash
and be through In time to witness
the Orange-Blue football game at
Florida Field that afternoon.
Coach Dave Fullers team meets
the Jackets Friday afternoon at
3 oclock in the first of a two twogame
game twogame series. Florida is currently
1-1 in the conference, while Georgia
Tech has not seen SEC action.
The Gators opened with a pair
of well-played, tight SEC contests
with Georgia, losing 3-2 and
winning 4-2 last weekend and two
7-6 wins over Rollins. Fuller will
go with Jim Biggart and sophomore
Danny Eggart against the Jackets.
Tech, coached by Jim Luck, is
rated one of the Eastern Division
favorites with good power hitting
and several exceptional young
pitchers.
Baseball Scores
Mets 4 Dodgers 3
White Sox 7- Phllllis 5
Cardinals 4 Orioles 3
Reds 6 Twins 5
Yankees 18 Senators 3
Pirates 4 Tigers 0
Colts 16 Giants 12
Angels 2 Cubs 1