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
The Florida
Alligator

V 01.55, No. 114 University of Fiorida, Gainesville Wednesday, March 27, 1963

Maybe Yes; Maybe No
Gasoline Station
In Place of SAEs

The Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE)
fraternity house still may not turn
into a gasoline stationeven
though a building permit has been
issued.
Gainesvilles new reform
Chances High
Miss UF Is
Frosh, Soph
By SALLY TRUITT
Staff Writer
Chances are high that the new
Miss University of Florida will
be an underclassman this year.
Out of 20 Miss UF entnees
only one is a junior, 12 are sopho sophomores
mores sophomores and seven are freshmen.
I am surprised at the number
of underclassmen in the contest,
said Contest Chairman Craig
Swanson.
Tonight at 8 the 20 young ladies
will perofrm their talent and then
appear in evening wear. Ten
semi-finalist will be announced
by Masters of Ceremonies Tommy
Kennington and Dutch Schaffer.
The girls will be pre-judged
today from 1-3 p.m. in Johnson
lounge on personality, poise and
appearance.
Talents to be presented include
a drawing demonstration, panto pantomines,
mines, pantomines, dancing, singing, guitar
playing, Hawaiian dancing, mono monologues,
logues, monologues, folk singing and baton
twirling.
Im very happy with the number
of girls entering the contest. There
appears to be some excellent
talen, said Swanson.
The contest is open to the public.
Three finalists will be chosen
tonight. The ten semi-finalist
will preform talent routines again
and the same judges will pick
three finalists.
Miss UF will be announced
during Spring Frolics Friday.

umr* M 1 Kb** fI M r 1
I wtmMm PT, M PJi -1
;;:, Ip aw* ~f|'
ii If ft T J Fui r -1 L^i
r t V mk^., m j^m lt if **t| :
tl 3^ l &ps I 1 B w Sags - I ft f m w j £--;x />*; v v*-£*s.-v ;'*;**!-.i;
1 i Y it jf
* | B nr bi
-PT w .B B
Â¥ : gBp^^^^^^^^^^BHM^H^M ff, "y- A -A, "' t SIBb^JSf
-IIMES
jjy?#/ i ft ft PB
Bk SwBIEKhOL* JKtm f % m %&/ JB |
*BB^^^^B*^Be v v^ s litUf;i/ ' MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

. .will be chosen from among these coed
contestants and announced at Spring Frolics
on Friday night. From left to right are: Carol
Waterhouse, Terry Davock, Judy Crawford,

government brushed legal advice
aside Monday night and announced
the permit is subject to
immediate revocation upon the
adoption of a zoning classification
insonsistent with the provisions
of the permit.
City Attorney Osee Fagan told
the Commission things couldnt
legally be done that way.
He said a Supreme Court de decision,
cision, decision, only a week old, states a
permit holder can proceed with
building whether he knows rezoning
is being considered or not.
The SAE corner at Northwest
13th Street and University Avenue,
has been tossed around the poli political
tical political table for some time. The
fraternity plans to sell it and build
a house on Fraternity Row.
The buyer wants to raise a
service station on the corner, one
of the busiest intersections in
town.
UF officials strongly protest the
move because they think property
bordering the campus should be

it
Commissions
Discuss UF
The Alachua County Commission and the Gainesville City Commission
yesterday met in a joint session to discuss the problems of higher
education in Florida.
After hearing a brief report on the McDonald Space Era Education
Study, (SEES), the commissioners appointed a committee composed
of two city and two county commissioners to study the problem of
Florida's higher education.
Mayor Byron Winn and Alan Sutherland were appointed from the
City Commission, and Jack Durrance and Sidney Martin were appointed
to the committee from the County Commission.
The committee was appointed to serve with the Chamber of
Commerce to see what the commissions can do for the UF and higher
education, Winn said. They will report back their findings to their
respective boards.
The joint-meeting also agreed to approve and back the SEES report
and to become concerned vitally with it.
The committee will meet together and with other city, county
and education leaders in the near future to come up with a plan for
aiding higher education in the state.

developed more sedately.
Green was strongly criticized
by the new commission for allow allowing
ing allowing the issuance.
At Monday nights meeting,
Mayor Byron Winn said the pre previous
vious previous City Commission had ignored
a long standing agreement with the
UF when it rezoned the SAE pro property
perty property several weeks ago to allow
the station. He ; said the
commission had an agreement with
the UF precluding use of the corner
for anything like a gasoline station.
The fate of the corner now lays
in the finding of a zoning study
ordered Monday night by the
Commission.
The study will effect all building
in the areas 500 feet on either
side of West University Avenue
from 10th Street to the city limits,
West 13th Street and Northwest
Sixth Street from University
Avenue to 16th Street.
The Commissions declaration
against the SAE corner covers
bulding in all the mentioned areas.

Delores LaPerche, Roberta Fitzsimmons, San
dra Beck, Lou Ann Levinson, Maxine Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Beth Meadows, Jane Weitekamp, Jean
Salisbury, Bonnie Fultz, Carol Lee Ralston,

The Answer s No
Integrated
SEC Sports?
Integrated athletics in the Southeastern Conference (SEC)
probably is a thing of the far, foggy future, according to
UF athletic officials and one student with more than a casual
interest in the question.
Several schools in the SECs neighboring Atlantic Coast
Conference (ACC) this year have begun active recruitment
of Negro athletes, bringing about a slight rumble from the
deep-South SEC.
The University of Maryland has accepted a transfer student
from the Navy Academy and expects to use him on the football
team in 1964. The University of North Carolina and Wake
Forest College have offered athletic scholarships to Negro
players of North and South Carolina.
No reports have been made of any such moves by SEC
schools, though some officials have candidly admitted privately
that it is probably only a matter of time before most if not
all of them make some move in this direction.
Last weekend the Kentucky Kernel, student newspaper at the
University of Kentucky, advocated that schools withdrawal
from the SEC in order to actively recruit Negro athletes.
UF athletic director Ray Graves was hesitant to comment
on the ACC situation or on the Kentucky story, although he
: did say the possibility of integrated athletics in the SEC
\ exists.
! The question has never arisen at Florida," Graves said.
As for the whole conference, it is difficult to say how
; conditions might vary from one year to another.
' I frankly cant say what course the conference might
| take, say in another five years. But the possibility exists
! that some move might be made in the future, but certainly
' not at this time.
; Graves and other officials in the athletic department explained
I there is no official or written rule against Negro participation
I in the SEC. They pointed out there has long been an unwritten
j policy against such participation and the realization that
; certain schools might withdraw from the conference rather
i than Join such a move.
' One such spokesman said, If and when any of the schools
; decide to utilize Negro athletes, the conference will probably
[ be greatly changed from what we know it today.
A UF student who could give something of an opposing view
i is hesitant to speak on the subject.
! He is Jesse J. Dean from Pensacola, a Negro freshman at
I UF who gained a reputation in high school football.
Dean, a fullback, said that he was considered too light for
I his position by Jake Gaither, coachat Florida A&M. Dean was,
| however, offered a football scholarship by an out-of-state
\ Negro college. He said that he chose Instead to come to UF
f because of the superior educational advantages it offered.
' Publicity shy Dean steers clean of discussion of integrated
| athletics, but is frank in saying he sees no possibility of the
! SEC taking such a step in the future, or even during his
; academic career.

Margolis Named

Howard Margolis has been
appointed Secretary of Married
Student Affairs, Student Body Pres.
Paul Hendrick announced
yesterday. With Margollss
appointment two Cabinet slots
remain unfilled.
Margolls will serve as liaison
between Mayors Council, made up
of the mayor and representatives
of the five married student

Jo Nez Love, Barbara Buns. Contestants not
listed in the picture are Sharon Testy, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Jasper, Lynda Ponce and Quinn
Flood.

villages, and student government.
Margolis plans to set up a com commission
mission commission to require off campus
housing to meet certain minimum
requirements.
He also wants to establish short
courses In cooking, decorating,
household management and other
related courses for wives of
married students.



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

Page 2

By Muhammad Hallaj

A Decade of Great Arab Impact ...

A decade is but a moment in
the national life of a people. But
as a moment it can be truly
momentous in the life of an
individual, so a decade can have a
decisive impact upon the life of a
nation.
It is difficult to discern in the
long and eventful history of the
Arab people a decade which had as
great an Impact upon their national
life as the decade which had just
expired.
What are some of the more
important events which make such
an assertion justifiable? And what
has been their significance for the
present and for the foreseeable
future of the Arab nation?
A decade ago, almost to the
day, the Egyptian Revolution of
July 23, 1952, ended the rule of
Muhammad Alis dynasty and
brought to power the first Arab
rulers of Egypt in centuries.
This event was symbolic of a
process which was destined to be
one of the major characteristics
of the last decade. This process
may be appropriately called "the
Arabization of the Arab
Homeland.
The importance of this
revolution, which resulted in the
forced abdication of Egypts
monarch and the abolition of the
institution of monarchy, however,
went far beyond its symbolism. It
sparked a chain of events whose
end is not yet in sight, although
their trend is clearly discernible.
The two main paths along which
this trend has been moving are:

iPBpS&x ~ * s
m m % £Sm
- v ' f S 1 '
\.L
> jf
Is Tropic Star*for you?
College girls seem to know what they want. We get a lot of
ideas about ring styling from American campuses. If there is
such a thing as a consensus, it would sound like this: conserva conservative
tive conservative styling, with a difference.
Thats what weve designed into Tropic Star...the newest of
the beautiful Artcarved diamond engagement rings. Like all
Artcarved rings, its styled for lasting beauty...guaranteed in
writing for permanent value. Is Artcarveds beautiful new
Tropic Star for you? See for yourself. -* E^ARh
-
Diamond and Woddinq Rinpo
See Tropic Star only at these Authorized Artcarved Jewelers
BARTOW CITY JEWELRY STORE
COCOA WILLIAM H. BAILEY
GAINESVILLE RUTHERFORD'S INC
KEY WEST BEACHCOMBERS JEWELERS
LAKE WALES SHELTON JEWELERS
MARIANNA CLARKS JEWELRY STORE
ORLANDO LAWTONS JEWELERS
PANAMA CITY ARMSTRONG JEWELRY CO.
PENSACOLA ELEBASH JEWELRY CO.
POMPANO BEACH EDWARD J. DOWN IE
WEST PALM BEACH KRAUSS JEWELRY

First, the revolution of July 23,
1952, has brought about the
irrevocable restoration of Egypt
to the Arab community. Egypt,
of course, had been Arabized since
the Arab conquest of 639-642 A.D.

The International Gazette
The Florida Alligator is proud to present the news and views of t>oth American and foreign
students in this issue. In cooperation with International Gazette editor Sabodh K. Garg, the
Alligator has prepared these two pages as a supplement to the Gazette, and hopes its American
readers will gain more than a little from the offerings. Future issues of the Alligator also
will be devoted to foreign student views.

Its people had adopted the language
of the Arabs, their culture, their
religion, their customs and their
general way of life.
Yet, in spite of becoming a part
of the Arab World, Egypt remained
somehow, apart from it.
The Egyptians and the Arabs
was not an uncommon expression
which one encountered in writings
emanating from Egypt. Egypts
leading role in the establishment
of the Arab League and, before
that, Ibrahim Pashas role in
liberating Syria momentarily from
Ottoman rule, and his attempt to
recreate an Arab empire do not
invalidate this observation. They
were attempts on the part of Egypt
to lead the Arab Nation, it is true.
But such attempts at leadership
seemed to lpck a realization of

shared destiny, a realization which
is an essential condition of
belonging. The growth of this
feeling of shared destiny was, in
large measure, the product of the
last decade.

The Arabs had to wait for
Republican Egypt before they could
hear an Egyptian head of state
say of them: We have suffered
together, we have gone through the
same crises, and when we fell
beneath the hooves of invaders,
they were with us under the same
hooves.
The second important
consequence of the Egyptian
Revolution with which the last
decade was inaugurated may be
described as the remembrance of
the forgotten man. It is obvious
that the importance of such a turn
of events goes far beyond its
humanitarian or sentimental
appeal. It may well signify the
difference between the
regeneration and the further
degeneration of a society.
It is hardly an exaggeration to
say that, of all dangers which
threaten the health of a social
organism, the failure to make
proper use of available human
resources is the most fatal.
In regard to the development
and the proper utilization of
available human talent, pre-
Republican Egypt was a dismal,
failure. A high wall of nepotism
and corruption kept the masses
of the people separated from the
choicest opportunities which the
country had to offer. Almost all
avenues to earthly achievement
were in the watchful custody of
the privileged few.
With the advent of the
Revolutionary era, a nobility of
merit began to replace the much
less justifiable nobility of birth.
The ability and willingness to
perform services to society began
to receive the recognition which
was formerly reserved for loyalty
to the riding class.
The reservoir of native
abilities with which the masses
of the people were endowed, and
which was used only to further
the private interests of the few,
was thus freed upon the wider
stage of service to the common
goals.
The pivotal position which Egypt
enjoys in relation to the rest of
the Arab Worldin terms of
geography, education, literature
and artmade it inevitable that
these two major consequences of
the Egyptian Revolution be felt
throughout the Arab Homeland.
The return of Egypt to the Arab
family made it possible for the
Arab people to be more respon responsive
sive responsive to her leadership.
Also, the hope which the
Republican Regime offered the
forgotten man stimulated the hopes
of his brethren in the rest of the
Arab World. The increasing pop-
PROPANE
lp- GAS
iOTJER THAN NATURAL GAS
Cook and Hoot Water
Low Cost
FR 6-5110

ularity of Republicanism, the
abolition of titles of nobility, and
the institution of land reform in
other parts of the Arab World
bear out the observation that what
transpires within Egypt is felt

from the Ocean to the Gulf-
They reconfirm the famous
remark that the Arab World is
like a huge drum. No matter where
one beats it, it reverberates all
over.
Another major development of
the last decade which had an
enormous influence upon the life
of the Arab Nation had been the
liberation of the Arab World from
alien rule.
A mere glance at the map of
the Arab world as it was before
1952 and as it is today suffices
to confirm the fact that the last
ten years were for the Arab
people, the Age of National
Emancipation.
During the last decade, the Arab
States of Sudan, Tunisia, Morocco
and Algeria emerged from the
stifling grip of colonialism into
the broad daylight of independent
existence.
In terms of territory and pop population,
ulation, population, no less than two million
square miles of Arab territory
and forty-five million Arab
people have made the transition
from bondage to liberty! The last
decade had entered the Arab World
and found it half-free. When it
left it, it was almost totally so.
The little protectorates along
the coasts of the Arabian Peninsula
are the only remaining
dependencies anywhere in the vast
expanse of the Arab Homeland.
Even there, the last few years
have witnessed the irresistible
trend toward independence take
root.
Whether it is in Aden, Oman
or Bahrain, colonialism finds itself
confronted with the peoples un unshakable
shakable unshakable resolve to be free.
The preceding discussion of the
Arab movement for national
emancipation was concerned only
with the breadth of the movement.
But this is only one of its
dimensions. The liberation of Arab
lands, however, had taken a three threedimensional
dimensional threedimensional form during the last
ten years. Its second aspect was
the replacement of native regimes
subservient to non-Arab interests
with regimes more responsive to
the peoples wishes and more
mindful of their nations interests.
This change had by no means
been completed during the last
ten years, but it had been
significant, and where it had not
been ccnsumated it had begun to
germinate.
The last decade had also
witnessed a relentless attack upon
the inevitable enemies of almost all
of the newly independent nations:
ignorance, poverty and disease.
The last decade had seen the
substantial beginning of a
determined drive to eradicate
these social ills and to reconstruct
Arab society along lines more
worthy of its glorious past and
present potentialities.
In the education field, the
essential basis of social recon-
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Crocked Eggs 3 doz $1

struction, the Arab World ha;!
witnessed during the last decade
a veritable revolution.
Some figures are given here to
indicate the extent of the
achievement. In 1956, when
Morocco achieved independence,
only 200,000 Moroccan children
received any schooling.
This figure represented only
12 1/2 per cent of the countrys
potential school population.
Within four years of indepen independence,
dence, independence, Morocco had increased the
figure four times to 800,000. In
Saudi Arabia, the achievement had
been just as impressive. The
increase in total expenditure on
education between 1952 and 1960
was about 900 per cept. The number
of children in elementary schools
had more than doubled, and the
number of secondary school
students had more than tripled.
There was also a proportionate
increase in the number of schools
built and in the number of teachers
trained.
Ten years ago, only 40 per cent
of Egyptian children of school
age could find itpossible to receive
an elementary education.
Today, the figure has been in increased
creased increased to 78 percent. This means
an increase from 1,500,000 to
2,500,000.
Present plans aim at providing
elementary education for every
Egyptian child by the academic
year 1969-70.
This enormous leap forward in
education and educational facilities
has been largely a reflection of
similar achievements in the field
of economic development. Although
the industrial revolution which is
taking place has not been uniformly
successful throughout the Arab
World, it has been speedy and
substantial in some of the Arab
States especially in Egypt.
Thanks to Egypts industriali industrialization
zation industrialization program, it has become
possible today to build a home
furnished and equipped with all
the modern conveniences
manufactured in Arab shops and
factories. This may not sound very
impressive in this- space age of
ours, but it would appear to be
highly significant when one keeps
in mind the fact that merely ten
years ago the most elementary
and essential household articles in
an Arab home had to be imported
from outside.
In agriculture, improved
methods of farming, land
reclamation, land reform and the
establishment of cooperatives as
sources of supplies, credit and
marketing services have given the
Arab farmer a renewed hope in
a better life free of exploitation.
In the area of social
reconstruction, the most profound
change has been the liberation
of the Arab woman from the grip
of idleness and a largely inactive
life. It is ironical that one should
speak of the emancipation of the
Arab woman zs a contemporary
event.
Another major development
which took place during the period
under discussion is that the quest
for Arab unity has moved from the
Initial phase of day-dreaming,
where so many great movements
begin, to the stage where it has
become an urgent item of business
on the agenda of the Arab nation.
This fact alone suffices to bring
out the importance of the present
decade to future of the Arab World.
But when the other factors, dis discussed
cussed discussed above, are added to it then
the assertion can be reasonably
made that this decade will go
down in Arab history as the critical
decade in the age of Arab
National Fulfillment.



Student Lite:
A Prolonged
Childhood?
By PAT HERTZLER
Student life, as we know it in
this country, is a type of prolonged
infancy.
We live in a cultural isolation
booth. We are presented with a
system of sounding beards on which
to play our imaginative tunes.
We do have an opportunity to
examine our inr.er structure and
resolve a tenative construct of
value and meaning for our modus
opperendi.
To most of us the college
experience is anaspirational jack jackin-the-box.
in-the-box. jackin-the-box.
What is the role of the foreign
studeht in this sadden reality?
Most of their cotftacts are with
uS after *we come of age so to
speak, when our glow has worn
off and the haggard brow is as
common as the three day
undershirt. We meet each other
not on the trading ground of fellow fellowship
ship fellowship but on a strange battleground
of hedging, wariness and subverted
distrust.
What does this all mean?
We have made a compact to
conform, to loose ourselves, to
hide, because anomony is security.
We stand confused and in a state
of quickly clothing ourselves with
the armor of the common herd.
Does anybody win?
At what price?
Does the reality strengthen
rather than demoralize any of
the young forces?
Thank God the answer is yes.
There are some who meet the
obvious with a challenge. There
are those who search through the
debris for breathing space and if
they cant find a sufficient amount
to sustain them, they simply shout
a bit.
But these are the ones who are
perhaps too brave. There are many
who come out of the college
experience with a slight edge on
life -a tantalizing suspicion of
the possible.
They continue forever dreaming
in their perpetual state of unrest
and dissatisfactionthey never
really know.
What must be done?
Students must become aware
of their importance and respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. They must accept the
challenge of battling for the
sustenance of hopes and dreams,
as if it were their daily bread.
They must attack with courage
the innovations the real world
offers them --until they are able
to evaluate them with mature
perspective.
They should not sell their soul
to the devil so young!

pSSk p|l|Jj|j!§?i':;
'?5-" ;,' P '-' MP -'feS>
V/
k-.,. If \
HBBpffMpp |i HH|
mMmmm- m a
'- SS|^ra9S9s
aaa gMiiiiHig
HH NO. 569 BhBBBh
. f lZis****dl- ._ I

BOTH FOREIGN AND AMERICAN
. . students can hear frequent lectures by campus professors or gifted speakers from
throughout the world. Here, students listen to a speech by Dr. Arnold Heidenheimer.

A 'Great Debate On Role
Os Foreign Student Advisor

By w.w. YOUNG
Foreign Student Advisor
During the past few months the
question of the role of the foreign
student advisor has been
enthusiastically debated.
One school of thought holds that
the adviser should serve primarily
as a social mediator between
the foreign student and his new
academic and cultural
environment. The other maintains
that the adviser should concern
himself primarily with the
substantive aspects of the foreign
students educational program.
Foreign student enrollments at
the UF have increased about two
and one-half times during the same
period.
It then suggests that todays
foreign student no longer is
typically the cultivated, wealthy
youth from a Western European
family, but is more likely to be
here on his own resources for his
own special purposes. Moreover,
he is likely to be from Asia.
Present trends indicate that by
1970 three out of four of all foreign
students will be from the Far East.
As the means of dealing with
the problems created by an
expanding and changing foreign
student clientele, the report
suggests the following goals:
1) Closer cooperation between
public and private agencies
concerned with international edu education
cation education and the various host
institutions.
2) A clearing house
arrangement whereby foreign
students wishing to attend an
American university can obtain
accurate and comprehensive

information concerning curriculi
and environment.
3) An admissions policy that
would take into account differences
in the backgrounds and preparation
of varous students from abroad.
4) Specialized training in
English language, but with
recognition that proficiency' for
those studying in some fields, i.e.
sociology, will require more
language skill than those in others,
i.e. biology.
5) Orientation with respect to
course load, housing facilities and
United States cultural patterns as
an integral part of the foreign
student registration process, and
6) Financial aid programs
- including summer work
opportunities and loan procedures
tailored to foreign student needs.

Theres a First Time for Everything

P" v o,
Let C&B PHOTO be the first to help you with your camera problems.
ftt <^ v PHOTO m>
V V SUPPLIES and SERVICE
-' : " '*?* .: '*' '.* r \ -
North Central Florida's Widest Variety of Fine Cameras
Hooper Mozert Corp., 1021 W. University Ave. Tel. 376-1258

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

It seems likely that in the years
ahead a continuing improvement
in the services rendered to an the
professional content provided by
the foreign student program will
further add to the stature of the
University in the fie 1 d of
international education.

B THERE ARE NO I
I SECRETS FROM I

Foreigners
Run Bureau
For Speeches
International Speakers Bureau
originally was started as a part
of the 1962 International Weefc.
l ater on, however, it was de decided
cided decided to make it a permanent
project of the Board of
International Activities (BLA).
In September 1962, Dieter Plasse
was appointed its first chairman
and about 350 lists of speakers
were mailed out to campus
organizations, fraternities and
sororities, schools, churches and
other civic groups.
The list offers 40 students from
23 countries to speak on 60
different topics. ,
When a topic is not listed, the
speakers bureau tries to find a
speaker and according to Plasse,
Except in one case all requested
speakers were supplied.
So far the bureau has received
requests for speakers for eight
churches and womens clubs--
(11 speakers); two fraternities and
sororities (two speakers); seven
clubs on campus--(10 speakers)
two schools--(seven speakers),
and four other off-campus civic
clubs used six speakers. (From
1962-1963 annual report).

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

Professors Elect
Baker AAUP Veep

Prof. Melvin Baker of the
College of Education, has -been
elected vice president of the UF
chapter of the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUP) for a two-year
term.
Other officers elected were
Prof. Donald E. Williams, speech,
secretary and Prof. Cecil N. Smith
agricultural economics,
treasurer. Williams will serve
for two years and Smith will serve
for one.
John D. Ainslie, psychiatry,
Emily Machlachlan, sociology,
Arthur W. Thompson, history, and
Irving Waglow, physical education,
|jacxiemmoa|
( LeeemiCK
l*KDavs mam
or wine
aim noses
T&TTI&STfT&Ur/
Loaded with^g^
MrnSiy
ft^O&WYNN
/ JUmiukoitmimvisumtmwtionco.mc.
j f Jp iki mi otsMv noouctwns

NOW SHOWING!
Winner of Two Academy Award Nominations!
BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962!
DfflffljMi
&lM|
AN UNUSUAL |k
LOVE STORY!
Best Actorr
K D " est Actress!"
JANET Margolin Best New Director!"
Howard Da Silva in -<**"*, fm**
"DAVID A USA" w*
Produced by PAUL HELLER wf .VV| |H
Directed by FRANK PERRY ¥/ A f S

have been elected to the executive
committee.
Prof. Seymour Block, chemical
engineering will continue as
president for another year, and
Prof. Vynce Hines education, will
continue as past president.
SUSAN ENNS
... a pert Chi Omega,
is active in extracurricu extracurricular
lar extracurricular activities and is a lib liberal
eral liberal arts major. Susan is
currently serving as Greek
editor of the Seminole.

Do you do it Wjmf Jp
you rsefr? caff.. \mLjin
LLVI UN-AO INC. *B2

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
-M

Services


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).
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).
TYPING term papers, theses,
dissertations, on IBM electric.
Reasonable rates. FR 2-0328.
(M-111-st-p).

Help Wanted

HELP WANTED Waiters must
be 21 or over. Call FR 6-9335
between 12 and 3 p.m. No
experience needed. (E-113-ts-c).

Wanted

WANTED TO BUY: Binocular
microscope meeting all
requirements of the College of
Medicine. Must be in good to
excellent condition. Forward
complete information to: K.R.
Safko, 4224 Elkcam Blvd. SE, St.
Petersburg, Florlda.(C-113-st-c).

For Rent

for the sophisticated only
Elegantly furnished apartment for
summer trimester. Has been
photographed and published in The
Alligator, preferrably women.
Call FR 6-2018 between 6 and 8
p.m. (B-114-3t-c).
WILL HAVE comfortable garage
efficiency apartment across from
campus for single person or
couple. Availalbe May 1 until July
1. Also single corner room April
22. Apply 321 S. W. 13th Street,
(B-114-lt-c).
NICE TWO BEDROOM Furnished
Apartments for students beginning
May first. Will accomodate up to
4 students comfortably. Right near
campus. Reduced rates for
summer. Call Mrs. Jones at FR
6-5636. Occupancy may be had at
end of this trimester^B-112-tf-c).
QUIET ROOMS to rent for students.
Also experienced florist designer
Wanted. Colonial Flowers, 826
West University Ave. FR 2-5775.
(B-113-st-c).
NEW AIR CONDITIONED
Apartments for summer for boys
or girls. Two room efficienty
close to. campus. Utilities paid
except lights. slls per month with
4 in apartment. SIOO per month
with less than four. Also renting
for fall trimester to boys only.
See at 1518 NW 4th Ave. Call
FR 6-4353. (B-113-ts-c).

Autos

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-104-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).
1949 OLDSMOBILE 98 in unusually
good condition. This fine vehicle
has been in family since new.
$l5O. Call FR 6-2349.(G-111-st-c).
1959 CHEVROLET BEL AIR,
2 door hardtop convertible. Radio,
heater. SBOO. Call Guy Lombardi,
FR 2-5429 or FR 6-9295. (G-111-st-c).
st-c).
WANTED TO BUY SO through 54
Fords Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
FOR SALE TR-3 sports car.
1958 with 1960 engine. Excellent
condition. Brand new tires all
around. Phone FR 6-7641. (G-
U4-st-p).
GOING TO EUROPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange
for delivery of your new Triumph
or Fiat anywhere. We take your
old car in trade here and arrange
for delivery of your new car there.
Use it to tour the continent and
return it to the States with you.
Call Ken Bowman FR 2-4373.
Barklay Motors Inc. Lincoln
Mercury-.Meteor-Comet
Triumph-Fiat. (G-114-13t-c).

Real Estate

NO DOWN PAYMENTS VETS
Low down payments F.HJU 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. (1-78-ts-c).

Lost & Found

FOUND Plain gold wedding band
in University College Reading
Room. Initials on the inside are
C.A.L to D.L.L. 9-1-62.'
(L-U4-3t-c).

For Sale %

SPELUNKERS AND DIVERS -Now
selling new Hydro-lite all purpose
lanterns for skindiving and caving.
List price $16.00. Now SIO.OO
(including batteries). Call Guy
Lombardi FR 2-5429 or FR 6-
9295. (A-111-st-c).
36' HOUSE TRAILER, air
conditioned, cabana, study. S2OOO.
At Glynwood Park #4O. Phone FR
6-9948. (A-110-st-p).
FOR SALE 39 x 8' Southwestern
mobile home with two room cabana.
Must sell by May 4. See at Sheffield
Trailer Park. 4700 SW Archer
Road, or call J. H. Seals at FR
6-1162. (A-lU-tf-c).
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-110-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 19J56, 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).
BY OWNER Very attractive new
home five minutes to campus in
S. W. Large wooded lot. Beam
ceilings, Cyprus paneling,
hardwood floors, large center hall,
tiled kitchen and bathrooms.
Designed for Florida living. FR
2-0328. (A-lU-16t-c).
SCUBA AIR COMPRESSOR, twin
Cornelius with 1/4 hp. electric
motor. Pumps 0.5 to 1 CFM at
.2200 PS I. S7O. FR 6-6736.
(A-112-3t-c).
EVETT BY BUFFET CLARINET
for sale. S3O. Call Karen at FR
2-5521 between 5 and 7:00 p.m.
(A-112-ts-c).
1961 MUSTANG Thoroughbred
Motorcycle. Like new. Engine just
rebuilt. 13 H.P., 4 speed
transmission. $295 firm. Call Ron
Anderson FR 2-9177.(A-113-3t-p).
MARRIED STUDENTS Throw off
your shackles of conformity and
move into decent housing. 2
bedroom-CB home for sale by
student owner. Low down payment
$66 a month. Added feature no
taxes outside city limits. FR
6-1908 after 5 p.m. All day
weekends .(A-113-st-c).
SACRIFICE: New Stenorette
dictation machine-tape recorder;
earphones and transistor outfit,
three tapes. Cost S3OO, sell for
$265. Call FR 6-3172. Also SSO
blendlng-liquif ier for $29.
(A-U3-3t-p).
FOR SALE Black leather
Symphonic portable stereo record
player in good condition. Must
sell Immediately. Call Cynthia at
FR 2-1675. (A-114-3t-c).

Personal

EUROPEAN TOURS for Young
Adult?. June departure, 54 days,
$1375. Write Prof. Loring Knecht,
Knight Tours (C), Notthfield,
Minn. (J-U3-3t-p).
GIDDYAP To Wauberg Riding
Stables. 441 1/2 mile North of
Lake Wauberg. Horseback riding*
night rides and hay rides, C
Mi canopy 2471 for reservations
and pick-up. (J-113-st-p).



Mautz Claims
Tight Budget

By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first in a seFies of articles by
Alligator staff writer Pat
Wilkinson on the needs of state
universities. )
Any way me UF budget request
for the 1963-65 biennium is sliced,
the trimmings will be lean meat
and no fat, according to Dean
Robert L. Mautz of UF academic
affairs.
A 17.7 per cent is the amount
the Florida Budget Commission
is recommending be pared. The
State legislature is being asked
to accept the figure of $80,285,623
as adequate for the UF budget,
according to budget figures.
The difference between this
figure and the UF request of $97,
557,303 is a whoppingsl7,27l,6Bo.
Most of the loss will be $lO
million in salary raises. The
remaining $7 million is for
expenses, operating capital outlay
and other services, Mautz said.
The whole point is what kind
of a university are we going to
be? Mautz said. We dont have
to have any of the money requested
We could make all classes 200
in size and do away with graduate
work.
That would be paring the UF
budget to the bone, according to
Mautz.
The McDonald Space Era Educa Education
tion Education Study (SEES) revealed UF
operation is so hamstrung by the
present politically oriented
system in Florida that
practically every action by any
faculty member or academic
official is seriously affected and
his work impaired.
Dr. Ralph McDonald, noted
educator and president-emeritus
educator and president-emeritus
of Bowling Green (Ohio) State
University was hired by the State
Board of Control to make a study
of higher educations problem and
needs in Florida.
The McDonald report says the
present Florida system is
basically and irrevocably
political and not higher highereducational.
educational. highereducational. No other state
government has such a
strangle-hold on its universities
as does Florida, the report says.
Mautz agrees with the McDonald
report. He said, as an example,
the UF administration is restricted
from transferring money from one
fund to another where needed.
Only the state legislature can do
this.
The UF believes the Budget
Commissions recommendations
do not provide for either past,
present or future growth.
By and large, the UF has not
had adequate funds or personnel
to keep pace with growing
JFK
50 milers!
Official
JFK WALKING TEAM
Sweatshirts
Whether you're Republican or Dem Demoerot-hiker
oerot-hiker Demoerot-hiker or piker-*orority. rater
nity, or independent, you'll wont one
of there. Heavy block cotton knit with
white color-fait lettering Site* S, M,
L, XL Satiifaction guaranteed or
money refunded. Only $3.98 po.toge
paid. Send check or money order to:
f Ivans smuAirTcoT inc
I 14 t. 13th Street
I Richmond 24, Virginia
I Please rush me ( ) ( > |
I JFK Walking Team sweatihirt..
J Nome |
| Address I
J

enrollment, the changing character
of the student body and the
increased demands upon it by the
State, Mautz said.
The new-building program is 10
years behind UF needs, he said.
In fact, if the UF request for
building funds $32,270,000
is passed it will be adequate only
for the present and does not
consider the future, Mautz said.
The size of the UF faculty, both
instructional and research, is
adequate for 1958 student
enrollment of 11,000.
At present the UF can accept
only the top 40 per cent of Florida
students applying for admission,
Mautz said.
In comparison, all Ohio
residents who apply for admission
to Ohio State University are
admitted, Mautz said.
The bright Florida student who
fritters away his high school years
may have to look elsewhere than
the UF for his college education.
UF library facilities are
adequate for the 1958 student
enrollment of 11,130. Present
enrollment exceeds 14,000.
Mautz said the biggest -reason
for a big 33-62 per cent annual
turnover in non-academic workers
is due to extremely low wages.
The UF budget request for at least
a 20 per cent increase in these
salaries is based on the statement
that dissatisfaction is endangering
the UFs operational efficiencv.
Mautz said there must be a
climate of understanding that will
lead to the realization that present
political and physical restrictions
handicap the UF.

"Tareytons Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!
says Publius (Hot Rock) Cato of the MCLXXXVII Flame Throwing Legion. What lux, exclaims
Hot Rock, to enjoy a'Tareyton in medias res! Heres flavor maximus -de gustibm you never thought
you'd get from any filter cigarette'" fTW|R f
Dual Filter maket the difference &
dual FiurE Tareyton
Fndmet 4 JB>dLwis Sditm fZymmyt X&ma m mt middle time pa rs. j

f f 1:
,1 11! Mi
/" attmwMc
* N * > vSjiit * SSL.'
Jjsj s. .
CONNIN BERRY MAKES COSTUMES
. . for Florida Players' production of "The Insect
Comedy." On the left is an outfit for a fly while the
other is the dress of an ant.
Liz Allen Elected

The Trianon Chapter of Mortar
Board, womens honorary, will
install new officers Thursday at
the home of Mrs. Robert Beaty,
a Mortar Board advisor.
New officers include Pres.

IHEELSput on in 5" minutes I
SOLES put on in IST minutes J
MODERN SHOEI
REPAIR SHOP , 71
across from Ist national bonk |

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

Elizabeth Allen, Vice Pres. Sharon
Sites, Secretary Cathy Pierce,
Treasurer Ginger Harall,
historian Pepe Michie, editor Judy
Gillis and banquet chairman Toba
Ulman.

100%all beef HAMBURGER in*
With Pickle and Onion-Buy 'Em By the Bag I I |V
CRISPY IDAHO FRENCH FRIES 15c IV
WAFFLE SHOP MACS HOUSE
912 W. Univ. Ave. 520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

New Players
Comedy Opens
Next Month
The Insect Comedy, an
unusual three-act comedy by the
Czechoslovakian brothers Josef
and Karel Capek, opens here
Wednesday, April 7, for a four-day
run.
With the exception of an old
tramp, all of the characters in
the Florida Players presentation
are insects.
The tramp in a half-drunken
state throughout the play,
comments on the foolishness and
foibles of the insect world before
realizing that their world is very
similar to his own.
Staged in a cubistic medium, the
cast of forty moves across a set setting
ting setting consisting of triangular planes
canted at various angles and
colored monochromatically. The
motif is followed through in action,
costume and make-up.
Group Leaders
Needed for Fall
Orientation group leaders are
badly needed, according to
Orientation Leader Bill Stanford.
Applicants must file before
2 p.m., Friday, in Tigert Hall
128. Only requirement is a 2.0
average at the end of this trimester
and willingness and Interest,
Stanford said.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

Page 6

Alligator
editorials
The Paper's Aim: All the news with decency our only limit.
sick institutions
ON MORE THAN many occasions in the 49 years of the Honor
Systems existence some knowledgable soul has spewed forth with,
The Honor System doesnt work.
As in any institution involving mass participation, the Honor
Systems success or failure is not a black and white issue. For
those who believe in it and support it, the Honor System has varying
degrees of success. It is most successful to those who dont cheat,
dont steal, dont pass worthless checks, and dont know or care
whats going on around them.
To those who successfully cheat, steal, and pass worthless checks,
the Honor System is a laughable flop. To those who get caught its
a horse of another color. On the whole, "however, the general success
of the Honor System leaves much to be desired.
THINK WHAT YOU will, but the Honor System is of the students,
by the students, and for the students. No one but students can benefit
from it.
When viewed in this light, the faults of the Honor System are a
paradox.
The University has in effect said, We are willing to trust you
to conduct yourself in a manner of one raised in a good home; to
bear the responsibilities you will eventually bear in a home and
community of your own.
When you give credence to the argument that the Honor System
doesnt work, you are in effect saying, I and my fellow students
cant be trusted to conduct ourselves without the guiding hand from
home; we are displaying the type of citizenship we expect to practice
in the future.
THIS IS TRUE because the University is not responsible for
conducting your life, nor is the State of Florida or any other outside
agency. Is it the Honor Courts responsibility to shape your concepts
of responsibility?
The Honor-Court is merely an agent of the student body. Officials
of the Honor Court are at your beck and call.
IT REALLY ENT necessary to say the faults of the Honor System
lie within the same group that supposedly benefits from the Honor
System. But to reveal the crux of the paradox, who is it that creates
the image of its cool to look askance at the Honor System? Who
is it that isnt going to squealonhis contemporaries? Who is it that
isnt going to run around, waving the flag for the Honor System?
Who is it that doesnt want to be separated from the group?
What group? Go home and explain the ideals of the group to
your parents, wives, relatives, friends, neighbors, old school teachers,
and pastors.
They will certainly be proud of you.
a greater emphasis
JUNIOR COLLEGES HAVE been called by some of our foremost
educators and legislators one of the foremost links in our educational
structure.
All too often in the past, the junior colleges of this state have
been overlooked by the majority of people. Initially, the state junior
college program started on a very small scale, but with the recent
expansion of the state university system, the junior college program
has grown with leaps and bounds until today there are some 29 junior
colleges operating in the state.
The role of the junior college in the educational scheme of today
and of the future is one of intrinsic importance, for these 29 school
institutions and the many which are sure to follow will serve as
the foundation stones and the building blocks with which the dream of
a truly great state university system can possibly be synthesized.
MORE AND MORE, state educators, legislators and others are
coming to realize that the success of the state system of higher
education will depend to a large extent upon the success of the
junior colleges. . that the chain which is our university system
is only as strong as its weakest link. This does net necessarily
imply that the junior colleges today are the weakest link in the
university system; in fact, in the future in order to assure success,
it is almost imperative that the junior colleges become perhaps the
strongest link in the system. The junior college today is perhaps
not the weakest link, but it is certainly one of the most underrated
and most overlooked.
Most Floridians are aware now of the fantastic growth stage in
which state higher education presently finds itself. However, some
still do not realize that perhaps the best solution to the problem of
finding room for the high school graduates of today and tomorrow
lies in the junior college setup.
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 FloriJa 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.

*1 THlilK
rN WoWOR sVsTeM IS
A FAILURE 1

LETTERS:
Indoor Swim Pool Needed

EDITOR:
Much acclaim is given to the
major sports such as football and
basketball, but there is little
emphasis or credit given to minor
sports on our campus.

A Southerner Protesting
Souths Cultural Revolution

In the last column we discussed
Southern provincialism, which,
nourished by the fear of outside
interference, is a chief
characteristic of the dying South
now represented mainly by
Alabama, Mississippi, and a
handful of politicians elsewhere.
This old regionalism is reeling
under the impact of many changes.
First, cotton no longer dominates
I 1 DON GRUBBS
X1... A Southerner
V Protesting
the South; not only has crop
diversification progressed, but,
more importantly, agriculture now
has to share the Southern spotlight
with industry. Every day three to
four new industrial plants locate
in the South, often bringing in new
people and always inspiring new
viewpoints.
Second, the mass media,
particularly television, are
destroying regional speech, dress,
and habits of thinking. Finally,
as Negroes flee to the North and
West and their proportion of the
Southern population declines,
whites feel less fear of Negro
domination and place less
emphasis on race hatred and
repression.
Examining some of these
changes more closely, we might
discuss the Southern cultural
revolution first, because its
influence is most pervasive.
Television, since World War 11,
has had a much greater impact
than radio ever did. Radio, in the
1920s and 19305, was much less
dominated by national networks
than television is today. Hence,
it pandered to existing tastes.
The South listened to Lum and
Abner, Amos n Andy, hillbilly
shows like The Grand Ole Opry
and the evening church services.
Other entertainment included
religious revivals, minor league
baseball, drinkin, cuttins and
shootin's. Despite church
opposition, movies slowly became
popular. Hollywood capitalized on*
this interest by characterizing all
Negroes as grinning idiots saying
Yassuh, boss, and by presenting
such Old-South fakery as Birth
of a Nation and Gone With the
Wind.
In the last fifteen years, however
the humblest Southern cabins have
sprouted television aerials, and

Swimming is one such minor
competitive sport. For several
years Florida has won the Georgia
AAUs and has been Southeastern
Conference champions. This year,
the Gators were undefeated. This
perfect season included meets

TV, with its flashy secularism,
is killing the old Bible-Belt
mentally. On the television screen
as on the theater screen, Negroes
and other pninorities are no longer
objects of scorn. Mississippi
doesnt realize it, but racially raciallymixed
mixed raciallymixed sports and other
entertainment entered millions of
Southern living rooms years ago.
Moreover, the Old South has
acquiesced as these integrated
spectacles, imported
electronically, have kept Daddy
home from the white tavern,
Mommy home from the white
prayer meeting, and Sonny home
from the white ball park. Conse Consequently,
quently, Consequently, the local baseball team
has folded, the local prayer
meetings have lost attendance f and
the local tavern survives only
because the bartender has
purchased an idiot box for his
customers. However, in exchange
for its conquest of the South,
television has carried the prowess
of Southern football teams and
the glamour of Southern beauty
queens throughout the nation.
Other changes have occurred
also. Southern Cities have
established community concert
associations and little theaters;
fine symphony orchestras such as
those of Dallas and Atlanta have
been founded; North Carolina has
begun an outstanding art museum
at Raleigh. The South may still
lag behind the rest of the nation
overall, but it is definitely no
longer Menckens contemptible
Sahara of the Bozarts.

The Trimester System:
A Candid Explanation
Another in a continuing series of informative articles on the
trimester system will begin in Thursdays Florida Alligator
when the State Board of Control explains its reasons for the
switch to the trimester.
Student government interest, in particular by
Inspector-General Warren Spiller, in the inner-workings of
the trimester system and exploration of the possibility of a
switch to a quarter system led to tomorrows publication.
Spiller wrote the board asking it several questions, including,
Why was the trimester system chosen over the quarter
system which has already been proven at many universities
across the nation?.
The answers to this question and four others will aix>ear
in Thursdays Alligator.

against arch rivals Florida State
and North Carolina.
One way to improve team
performance, attendance and
morale would be the facilities of
an indoor swimming pool. The
need for an indoor pool increases
from year to year.
During the Georgia meet in the
62 season, the weather was so
cold and the steam from the pool
so great that it was almost
impossible to see the action in
the pool. Once a swimmer was in
the water, he was not seen until
he was out again. Conditions in
an indoor would have prevented
this.
Last year there was standing
room only crowd at the F.S.U.
meet. This past season a great
number of people who had planned
to go stayed home because of the
rainy weather. If the meet had
been indoors there would have been
no need to sit in the freezing rain
on open bleachers. The weather
was also just as foul for the Atlanta
meet.
The swimmers themselves
would do better and turn in faster
times in. an indoor pool, because
they would not be tight from the
cold weather.
The advantages of an indoor
pool are not just for the swim
team but the entire student body.
The pool could be used for the
swimming classes all year round
instead of them not swimming on
cold dgys. The pool could also
provide recreational facilities
year round.
If the Gator swim team is to win
national acclaim, it needs to
compete against teams out of the
SEC and teams of higher national
ranking.
Is there not some way possible
to make arrangements for the
swimmers to go along when the
basketball team travels to other
states? This past season there
were two teams in Texas that the
Gators could have competed
against if they could have traveled
with the basketball team.
Alice Toepel, 2UC



AAUP Aim: Make Teaching More Attractive

By SEYMOUR. BLOCK
AAUP President
I was surprised when the
Alligator asked me to write a
column on AAUP. I thought AAUP
was old hat to Alligator readers.
No doubt, the average student
knows only that AAUP is a faculty
organization which is fighting for
faculty rights and salaries.
There is more to be said about
AAUP.
The American Association of
University Professors was founded
in 1915 to advance the ideals and
standards of the academic
profession." It now has 50,000
members in 1400 chapters at
colleges over the country. Florida

Hungers Impact on Ideologies

By DIETER PLASSE
THE ISSUE. The cry has grown
louder and can no longer be ignored.-
It has started to stir up the people
in the industrialized countries of
the West from their complacency,
has focused their attention on the
developing countries and given
them a feeling of insecurity and
fear, the cry of more than two
billion people: HUNGER.
The 70% of the world's population
which only recently attained a
voice is starving, ill dressed and
ill housed, deprived of the basic
guaranties for a life with human
dignity, illiterate and unprepared
to meet the challenge of the
century. Countries just emerging
from colonial oppression are in a

Hemisphere in Action

Turning Theory Into Practice

Democracy has wielded her
mighty sword of social
equalitarianism against the forces
of Marxism-Leninism in Latin-
America.
Last week the heads of state
of the Central American republics
composed of apolitical spectrum
which includes all shades from
moderate left to ultra-right (e.g.
Costa Ricas Orlich, and
Nicaraguas Somoza) met with
President Kennedy, and
unanimously adopted to cast their
lot with the proletarian masses
of the hemisphere. The very fact
that it was the North American
Chief of State who ventured forth
and met his Latin counterparts,
in their homeland in order to
discuss, not affairs of political
protocol, but plans for the social
betterment of the people of the
Hemisphere is indeed an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented occurrence.
The Central-American states
have been susceptible to
revolutions and all types of social
cataclysms for many generations
because of a massive social
improvlshment of the Indigenous
population. For many years,
Central America the nerve
center of a geopolitical body
extending from the Rio Grande
to the Patagonia has been
subjected to the whimsof
authoritative minorities whose
only desires have been personal
enrichment at the expense of a
subjugated majority.
The Declaration of Central
America has initiated the
beginning of the end for social and
economic conditions which have
provided a breeding place for
International Marxism. This
bilateral contract is far from being

has 18 chapters, the largest being
the U. F. Chapter with 400
members. We have just been
notified that our chapter is the
Bth. largest in the U.S. (We are
modest about our growth, realizing
that other chapters have not had
the benefit" of the Johns
Committee and similar recruiting
aids).
AAUP is run by a group of 30
councilors who are elected from
10 geographical districts
comprising the entire United
States. There is also a regular
full-time staff at the national
office in Washington. Faculty
members belong to many varied
disciplines and professional
organizations history, medicine
accounting, art, etc. -- but AAUP

stage of immense sociological
change and social revolution, are
searching for a National
Personality as Premier Nasser
has put it trying to build a
modern economy. They are
determined to weigh the relative
appeal of communism, socialism
or capitalism, authoritarian, or
democratic government. They are
willing to influence the balance
of power and political decision in
the world.
To a smaller degree, this holds
true also for minority groups in
highly developed countries who
are deprived of the basic rights
of human dignity and a fair
opportunity to improve their
social and economic condition on
grounds of race, religion,
nationality, social class, etc.

a mere loan agreement or even an
extension of the Alianza Para el
Progreso, for it incorporates the
factual practice of alleviating mass
poverty and not merely the theory
for solving the problem. This point
theory versus practicehas
been the greatest drawback of the
Alliance for Progress in Latin-
America.
In short, the U.S. has tried to
impose this titanic reform bill on
states which are controlled by a
landed gentry which nods its
sanction to reforms, but which will
not overtly promote social
advancement. This sector of Latin-
American society is on the decline
and yet it continuously refuses
to enact or even support social
legislature which would aid the
people and perhaps prevent its
total destruction. The case
however, is radically different in
Central America where popular
governments have re-educated the
landed aristocracy into acquiring
a social conscience.
Today, the U. S. faces great
problems in Central America
which make Mr. New Frontier
do economic somersaults. For one
thing, the population growth is
almost twice that of the U.S. In
1959 a census showed that between
61 and 75 per cent of Central
Americans were illiterate (ex (excluding
cluding (excluding Costa Rica and Panama).
Furthermore, Central America
suffers from a lack of agricultural
diversity. For example: 75% of
Guatemala's export dollars come
from coffee sales; El Salvador
also maintains the above
percentage; Honduras earns 51%
of her export dollars from
bananas; Costa Rica receives 51%
of her export dollars from
coffee; Panama earns 69% of
export dollars from bananas;
Nicaragua earns 39% of export
dollars from cotton sales.
This Is the situation In Central
America today, and one with which
the U. S. must deal In helping
promote the socio-economic
emancipation of the Lailn-
A inert can masses.

s the only organization that unites
them all, because it is exclusively
devoted to college teaching and
research.
AAUPs first historic function
has been to protect academic
freedom. Teaching evolution was
taboo in many colleges in the early
days of AAUP. A professor might
be summarily dismissed for
violating this restriction. Other,
more-familiar forbidden subjects
have been religion, sex, and
communism. (I note in this
mornings paper that drama head
professor and his whole staff at
Baylor University resigned
because the president insisted that
the student production of Eugene
ONeils Long Days Journey Into
Night" be censored or closed).

The alternative at issue is not
whether these people go along the
lines of capitalism or communism.
The alternative at issue is; will
they yield to Soviet imperialism
and accept the communist doctrine
or will they succeed in going
their own way with a system of
government, economy and social
structure which is best adapted
to their condition.
POPULATION GROWTH. It took
an estimated 7,500 years to double
the 10 million of people inhabiting
the globe in abbut 7,000 B.C. It
took only 100 years for the
population to grow from 1.2 billion
in 1850 to 2.5 billion in 1950. At
an annual growth rate of 1.8% the
worlds population today amounts
to approximately 3.1 billion. It
is estimated that in the year 2000
approximately 6.3 billion people
will live in the world, of which
only 20% will Inhabit the presently
industrialized countries of the
USA, USSR, Europe, Japan, Aus Australia
tralia Australia and sub tropic al Latin
America. Eighty per cent of the
world's population will then live
in areas which are today
characterized by extremely low
living standard.
U N estimates for annual
population growth in 1953 60
give the following picture: Ghana,
6.6%; Togo, 4.8%; Venezuela, 4.3%;
China, 2.3%; Japan, 1.0%; India
1.9%; United Kingdom, 0.5%. For
the different areas of the world
these figures are: Central America
2.7%; Oceania, 2.4%; South
America, 2.3%; Africa, 2.2%; Asia,
1.9%; North America, 1.8%; USSR,
1.7%; Europe, 0.8%.
*********
(EDITORS NOTE. .This is the
first segment in a series entitled
Hunger-Its Impact on Political
Ideology," written by UF student
Dieter Plasse. The series will be
continued tomorrow.)
HULL BRAKE
SERVICE AND SUPPLY
1314S.Moin Fr 2-1497
complete brake service
for all makes of American
and foreign cars
experienced, trained
mechanics to serve you
TIRES
TUBES
BATTERIES
WHEEL BALANCING
guaranteed
10,000 miles or one year
member, Independent
Garage Owners of
America, Inc.

The Florido Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

AAUP maintains that a professor
be free to seek out and teach the
truth as he sees it, regardless
of vested interests and popular
prejudices. The ground rules for
academic freedom have been
spelled out in the AAUPs 1940
Statement of Principles of
Academic Freedom and Tenure."
Tenure provides that once a
professor has gone through a trial
period he is protected from
dismissal except for serious
cause. This allows him freedom
in his teaching without fear of
being sacked for offending
influential persons or groups.
What happens if the
administration of a university
takes action violating these
principles of academic freedom
and tenure? The National AAUP
sends a committee to investigate.
If this committee finds the
university in violation and refusing
to rectify the situation, the
committee publishes an account
of its findings and AAUP puts the
university on its censured list."
This serves as a warning to
professors who are considering
employment at this institution.
Experience has shown that most
colleges will correct the situation
rather than become subject to this
public rebuke.
AAUP also takes the attitude
that adequate salaries are
necessary to recruit and hold
competent people in the profession.
To aid in this effort, the National
AAUP annually surveys salary
levels by rank at all universities
and colleges and publishes the
survey. This study has certainly
been a tremendous help to U.F.
in obtaining salary improvement,

:£:!%
*. <0 1M) VOUUWMCM Os AHIftICA. INC.
It carries a boatload.
Thats our Volkswagen Station Wagon, all
dressed up in ships clothing.
Inside, its big enough to swallow up a whole
sailboat. Vet you can park it in about the same
space as a VW Sedan.
When it isnt carrying boats, the wagon takes
on 8 people, luggage and all.
Or practically a ton of anything else.
Just to give you an idea, it can handle a piano
(with player) or an open bridge table (with 4
players).
Theres a gaping 4-foot door on the side to
load things into, and a sunroof on top to stick
things out of.
Theres also some sweet satisfaction in having
a wagon thats so cheap to run.
You can expect 24 miles to the gallon, for ex example.
ample. example. 35,000 miles on a set of tires. And an air*
cooled engine that never needs water or anti*
freeze.
If you alreody own a VW Station Wagon, dont
let people kid you obout its shape.
Just carry on.
Miller-Brown Motors^
1030 East Univ. Ave. m*oi*o
OfALfft

by making possible a comparison
of our salaries with those at
comparable institutions. The
latest comparison shows that we
are still well behind, but we are
looking to the legislature for
further adjustments.
Activities of the U.F. chapter
this year have included support
of academic freedom in the case
of Professor Grebstein of USF
and reaction to the Board of
Controls Directive on communism
etc.; personal observation of Board
of Control meetings and the
governors conferences on higher
education; and study of the
trimester operation.
Goals that AAUP helped to
achieve last year were the revision
of the U.F. constitution and the
permission for faculty to take
part in local political affairs and
hold local public office. Goals
we look forward toward reaching
this year are improved salaries
for both academic and
non-academic university employes
social security,insurance benefits,
and a faculty club. Before too
long, we believe that faculty at
U.F. will be able to earn sabbatical
leaves as is customary at uni universities
versities universities in other states.
Membership in AAUP is open
to university faculty who teach
or do research at least half time,
lbrarians who hold professional
rank are also eligible. Graduate
students are eligible to junior
membership.
AAUP hopes its efforts will
make the scholarly profession
more competitively attractive to
qualified students so that more
of them will make college teaching
and research their career.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, March 27, 1963

UF 9 Romps
Again by 16-2

Floridas Gator baseball team, backed by the four-hit pitching of
Charlie Anderson, overpowered the Hampden-Sidney Tigers 16-2,
yesterday at Perry Field.

The Gators overall record now
stands at 7-1. Today Florida faces
Pfeiffer College in a single contest
beginning at 3 p.m. Art Ondich
is the probably Gator starting
pitcher.
Anderson, a junior from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, struck out ten walking
only two. From the end of the first
inning to the bottom of the sixth,
Anderson retired 14 batters in a
row.
The Gators fattened their batting
-averages with 16 big hits, including
a home run by second baseman
Randy Morcroft. The other big gun
for Florida was third baseman Tom
Moore, who came through with a
triple, two singles and three runs
batted in.
Mark Chinn, the Tigers starting
and losing pitcher, gave up ten
runs on ten hits in his four innings
of work. He was relieved in the
fifth by Bob Robertson. In the
seventh inning, a line drive off
the bat of Jack Kenworthy struck
Robertson in the knee.
He was removed from the game
and taken to the university
infirmary. The infirmary said they
were not allowed to release in in(ninesfiue
(ninesfiue in(ninesfiue
f DRIVE-IN THEATRE
2400 Hawthorne Road, RL 20
Movie information FR 6-5011
starts Q all star
tonite O hits
in color shown 9:20
CHARLTON YVETTE
HESTON MIMIEUX
DIAMOND HEAb'
smash hit at 7 p.m.
Academy Award Nominee
Jack Lemon Kim Novak
notorious
IjAMDLADT'
*3 adult color hit of 11:20
NATALIE WARREN
WOOD BEATTY
* Splendor in
the Grass
TONITE is Merchants Nite

2nd Anniversary of BROASTED CHICKEN RESTAURANT i
"The Finest in Carry-Out Service" | lu
TODAY ONLY MARCH 27 iI g
1/ CHICKEN with evef y dinner purchased... <
[3! !fh '/j r\iMlM,en Good March 27, 7963 c S
HUSUU / 4 DINNER Our 2nd Yr. in Gainesville | £
eWe would like to extend our thanks to our many friends and customers U SBw 2
their patronage during the past two years, and hope to serve ZEZ Z
even better in years to Q
R 0) ai
Starting Wednesday We Deliver from 11a.m. X
Corner N.W. 13th St. and Univ. Avc,
1

By MARTY STONE
Staff Writer

Wip ' ** %%
m HHBHH
RANDY MORCROFT
. o homers for UF.
formation on his condition last
night.
Hampden-Sydneys only bright
spot of the day came in the bottom
of the seventh inning, when they
pulled off a triple play.

DU, SN Capture
Softball Trophies

Blue Leagues Delta Upsilonand
Orange Leagues Sigma Nu
rammed across 13 runs apiece
Monday to win their respective
intramural softball loop
championships.
DU thrashed Chi Phi 13-1 in the
Blue Leagues title game, and
Sigma Nu outlasted Alpha Epsilon
Phi 13-7 in the Orange League
finale.
Sigma Nu also walked off with
its league trophy for the year.
Phi Gamma Delta won the overall
Blue League title last week.
Tom Goldsmith scattered five
hits to register the victory for

a Attention SENIOR and GRADUATE MEN Students p
q who ncid somi FINANCIAL HELP in order to comhih their ?
\ EDUCATION DURINO THIS ACADEMIC YEAR ANO WILL THEN COMMENCE z
. WORK.
3 Apply to STEVENS BROS. FOUNDATION, INC.
A Now-RrR E*wtlnM Cwp. *lO ENDICOTT RLDO., ST. RAUL 1, MINN.

V 3= W-
Wrestlers Vie
In Eliminations
Elimination bouts to determine
the Florida Wrestling Club entries
in Saturdays Brevard Jr. College
open tournament will be held in
Florida Gymnasium today at 4
p.m.. club coach Joe Edmisten
announced yesterday.
The tournament, which will be
held in Cocoa Beach this weekend,
is one of the toughest meets in
the Southeast, Edmisten said.
The public is invited to watch
the eliminations today.
Bryant Wont Be
Tested Again
ATLANTA (UPI) Attorneys for
Alabama football coach Paul Bear
Bryant Tuesday advised their
client against taking a second lie
detector test in connection with an
alleged football fix.
Bryants lawyers pointed out he
had already passed such a test
and that in their opinion a second
such examination would serve
no useful purpose.

DU, holding Chi Phi scoreless
after giving up a lone run in the
first inning. Four run explosions
in the sixth and seventh frames
put the game away for DU.
Bill Ward and Kent Goble
homered for the victors.
Sigma Nus 17-hit attack was
led by Bob Lazendy who got a
pair of doubles and Pay Mays who
hit a double and two singles. Ron
Crown, the winning pitcher for
Sigma Nu, gave up 14 hits to the
losing AE Phis.
Eddie Pottlitzer led the losers
with two doubles.

Tankers Go
After NCAA
RALEIGH, N.C., (Special) Florida's undefeated swimming team
arrived here today for final workouts prior to the NCAA championships,
a three day meet beginning Thursday.

Coach Bill Harlan brought
freestylers Terry Green, Harry
Wilder and Buddy Floyd,
butterflyer Jerry Livingston,
medleyman Eddie Reese, back backstroker
stroker backstroker Dick Farwell and diver
Lansing Price to represent the
Southeastern Conference champion
Gators at the meet.
Several of these boys," said
Harlan, have a chance of making
All-America and winning points
for us.
ALL-AMERICA honors go to
approximately the top ten
swimmers in each event throughout
the nation. To win team points,
a swimmer must finish in one
of the top six spots at the NCAA
meet.
Best Gator bet this year for
these honors is junior Jerry
Livingston, the sixth-ranked 100
yard butterfly artist at last years
meet. His efforts accounted for
the Gators' only point last season.
Jerry should do even better
in the 100-yard race this year,
noted Harlan, and he will be a
threat in the 200-yard course too.
Co-captains Terry Green and
Eddie Reese also have good
chances to qualify, he added.
GREEN, WHO SWAM the 50,
100, 200 and 500-yard freestyle
for the Gators during the regular
season, looks strongest in the
200-yard event. Reese will make
his bid for honors in the 400-
yard individual medley.
Harlan also gives backstroker

ll ii *
FSU Stops Netters
The Florida State Seminoles rambled through the Florida Gator
tennis team here yesterday for a 6-3 victory.
The loss ruined a thus far perfect season for the Gators, now with
a 6-1 record.
For the UF athletes the loss marked the first defeat this year in
eight contests with FSU.
For the Florida freshman the day also spelled defeat as they
lost to the Baby Seminoles, 7-2.
In varsity singles matches FSU took four out of six. Bill Tym
of UF lost to FSUs Lex Wood, 6-4 and 12-10. UFs Jerry Pfeiffer
lost to Don Caton, 6-2 and 6-2.
In other singles matches Gator Ron Rebhuhn defeated Seminole
Dave Mower 6-2 and 6-2, Gator Fred Shaya lost to FSUs Paul
Bennet, 9-7 and 6-1, UFs Don Losman defeated FSUs Ken Alcorn,
8-6 and 6-3, and FSUs Don Monk defeated the UFs Bob Agnew,
2-6, 64 and 6-3.
FSU took the number one doubles match as Wood and Bennett
rolled the UF duo of Tym and Pfeiffer, 7-5 and 8-6. Down court
FSUs Caton and Monk defeated Shaya and Losman, 6-4 and 6-4.
For the third doubles match, UFs Rebhuhn and Bobby Dodd triumphed
over FSUs Alcorn and Harry Folsum, 6-3 and 6-1.
The UF squad is in action again this afternoon against the Hatters
from Stetson U.

SlRl:
A
' ? £
LANSING PRICE
Dick Farwell and diver Lansing
Price shots at qualifying Thursday.
Dick wiH be a threat in the
200-yard backstroke par particularly,
ticularly, particularly, Harlan said, and he
will have an outside chance in the
100-yard backstroke.
Price, the top-ranked
sophomore diver at last years
meet, has regained his form and
could crack the All-America circle
on the one-meter diving board.
Senior Harry Wilder swims on
the strong Gator freestyle relay
team which could also place high.