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
" V >. ifeSfcp W\
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STUDYING IS IN VOGUE
. . at the UF now as final examination time rapidly approaches. The library, campus club, cafeteria, and, yes, even the Plaza of the
Americas are well nigh full of studying students.

Georgia Seagle Sets Opening

The Florida
t
Alligator

Vol .55, No. 123 The University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday, April 10, 1963

Hospital Director Is
New Anti-Polio Head

Charles W. Pruitt Jr., assistant
director of the UF Teaching
Hospital and Clinics, yesterday
was named general chairman for
the Sabin Oral Sundays (S.OjS.)
polio immunization program in
Alachua County.
Pruitt's selection as general
chairman was made by the Steering
Committee, composed of a group of

PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS, we the Citizens of Alachua County
are vitallyinterested in the prevention of Polio and
in saving life in our community; and
WHEREAS, the physicians of Alachua County
hope to immunize some 80,000 persons against dreaded
Polio, Sunday, May sth and Sunday, June 2, 1963; and
WHEREAS, the physicians of Alachua County
will join with the hundreds of others throughout this
county in combating this disease through immunization;
THEREFORE, I, Sidney Martin, Chairman of tV*e
Alachua County Commission do hereby proclaim Sunday,
May sth and Sunday, June 2, 1963 as Sabin Oral Sundays
and urge all citizens to have their children and
themselves immunized against this crippling disease.
/a/ Sidney Martin
SIDNEY MARTIN
CHAIRMAN
ALACHUA COUNTY COMMISSION

local civic leaders who are
assisting the Alachua County
Medical Society in conducting the
program.
Plans to eliminate polio in
Alachua County by means of a
mass immunization program,
using the Sabin Oral Vaccine, were
announced last week by the Alachua
County Medical Society, sponsors

and underwriters of the project
during a special press luncheon.
May 5 was set as the date for
providing the first feeding" of
the oral vaccine to all Alachua
County residents, regardless of
age. On that day clinics will be
(Continued to page 7)
S.O.S. Dates
Proclaimed
Sidney Martin, Chairman of the
Alachua County Commission, yes yesterday
terday yesterday proclaimed May 4, June 2
and a third date, to be established
Sabin Oral Sundays in Alachua
County.
The proclamation was issued
during the regularly scheduled
meeting of the Alachua County
Commission after Dr. Billy Bra Brashear,
shear, Brashear, president of the Alachua
County Medical Society, explained
the society's plans to eliminate
polio in the County by means of
a mass immunization program.
Dr. Bras hear pointed out to the
commission that the county
medical society Is sponsoring the
program, and that the society will
underwrite any deficit In costs of
administering the program,
although most costs are expected
to be met by a voluntary donation
of 25 cents.
One hour following Martin's pro proclamation,
clamation, proclamation, the Steering Committee
tor the S.OJS. program was again
In session at the Chamber ~af
Commerce building completing
organisation of the program.

Hall Now Undergoing
SIOO,OOO Facelifting

By WALKER LUNDY
Staff Writer
Georgia Seagle Hall Is now ac accepting
cepting accepting applications fromUF
students for next fall when a re rejuvenated
juvenated rejuvenated and remodeled Seagle
will reopen Its doors, Rev, John
W. Toughberry, newley-appointed
resident director, said yesterday.
We are looking for the student
who wants to keep religion tied
in with every day college life,"
Touchberry explained. We think
its really going to be a nice
place to live."
Applications can be picked up
at the Baptist, Episcopal, Lutheran
or Presbyterian Student Centers
and the Wesley Foundation. They
may also be obtained in Room
207 of the Florida Union and should
be mailed to Georgia Seagle Hall,
1002 W. University Ave., Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Seagle Is a Christian living co cooperative,
operative, cooperative, designed to allow stu students
dents students of limited means continue
their college education In a Chris Christian
tian Christian atmosphere.
The cost for the trimester, in including
cluding including room and board, will not
exceed S6O per month, an estimated
savings of $l5O a trimester over
dorm life.
The building, situated three
blocks from the campus on West
University Avenue, has recently
undergone a SIOO,OOO overhauling
job, which included a complete new
wiring system, the enlarging of the
rooms, and a library seminar room
addition.
Seagle was closed last June for
the work to be done.
The capacity of living residents
In the house has been reduced
from 65 to 50 to allow more space
per man. Preference will be given
to juniors and seniors, Touchberry
said, but others, including graduate
students, may apply. All must
have at least a 2.0 overall grade
point average.
Applicants will be accepted re regardless
gardless regardless of religious affiliations.
Fraternity members will also be
eligible.
We plan to have a new emphasis
on the purpose of relating the var various
ious various aspects of learning and uni university
versity university life to one another and to
the Christian faith," Touchberry
said.

Programs of study, worship,
and various social activities will
be featured, ranging from com competition
petition competition In intramurals to seminars
conducted by Touchberry and visit visiting
ing visiting faculty members.
But Seagle wont be all work,
Touchberry said.
Dont get the idea Its going
to be a monastery," he said.
Its not. Im not the monastery
type and I dont think the boys
will be either. Theres going
to be a lot of fun along with the
work."
Seagle in its original form was
started In 1947 by a trust fund
set up by Mrs. Georgia Seagle
Holland, a prominent Gainesville
women, when she died.
The hal 1 has been in the same
location ever since. A local board
of directors composed of ministers
from several denominations and
several faculty members from the
university will assist Touchberry
and in turn will be aided by the
trustees of Mrs. Holland's fund,
the Board of Education of the Flori Florida
da Florida Conference of the Methodist
Church.
College Inn
Is Preparing
For Reopening
The College Inn (Cl) a UF land landmark
mark landmark for more than 50 years be before
fore before It was gutted by fire 13
months ago, will reopen sometime
this summer. The rebuilding
operation is going mighty slow
right now," according toco-owner
C.K. Hammon.
We hope to be open by the end
of the summer for sure," Ham mon
said yesterday, but rd rather not
name a date right now. We're
going mighty slow and thats what's
worrying us.
The CI cafeteria-style res restaurant
taurant restaurant situated in the group of
buildings called the Gold Coast"
in the 1700 block of West Uni University
versity University Avenue across the. street
(Continued to page 7)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, April 10,1963

Foreign Students Note Differences

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The new Parker Arrow makes a beautifully ex expressive
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The new Parker Arrow comes in black, dark blue,
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Gift-boxed with five free cartridges.

AN ALWAYS POPULAR
PASTTIME
...ofUF foreign students
is the seemingly endless
conversations over a soft
drink or cup of coffee in
the Campus Club.

By TOVA LEVINE
Staff Writer*
(Second In A Series)
UF foreign students note many
differences in the American way
of life and life on this campus in
general.
In a random sampling of students
from all over the globe, the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator found that students aspects,
view points, and comparisons
between life in the United States
and life in their country differ:
On the political situation;
According to Claude Georges, 2UC,
from France some feel that the
American students are not as well
informed about their own country
as they ought to be, and they lack
interest in other countries and
other students around the world.
Most Cubans feel that Americans
are not as worried about their
country as they should be. They
are deeply concerned about the
political events in their homeland.
Other students assert that the
American is ignorant of what his
government is doing.
Yet, the majority praise the
freedom and democracy of the
United States highly.
Alberto Laverde, 2UC from
Columbia says, It is a wonderful
opportunity to study here. You
cannot find elsewhere the
democracy there is here...
freedom of almost everything."
On the economic situation: Most
foreign students admire the high
standard of living in America and
the prosperity of the country. They
feel that Americans are not
extravagant; in fact, they think
it is wonderful that the people
have so much money to spend.
If you can afford it, it is fine,
one student commented.
American students are econo economical
mical economical and practical not
extravagant. The students work
their way through college and know
the value of a dollar. In my
country students depend on their
parents to put them through
school," says Retsuko Hirasawa,
7AS, from Japan.
One of the big differences of
life in America the foreign student
readily notices is the number of
cars students haver here.
Another aspect foreign students
note is the tax system. People
work hard here, then their money
goes to taxes. What you take home
is not really what you earn," says
Mufid Samara, SEG from Lebanon.
On social life: In this country,
foreign students say students are
more independent, and have more
liberty to be on their own. They
feel the girls have a great deal
less restrictions here.
The greatest change for South
and Latin American students is
the absence of a chaperone. When

I \
.*l/

WORLD MAP
... shows regions from which UF foreign students originate.
Many come from Latin Ameri ca and Cuba as the map shows.

a girl goes out with a boy, her
mother or an old maiden aunt
goes along," Viviem Diaz, 2 UC
FROM Cuba says.
In other countries, there is
limited or no dating at all until
a certain age or unfil the parents
decide upon aproper mate for their
"child."
Foreign students feel that there
is some superficiality'in the open
affection displayed on the
American campuses. One
commented on the girls dorms
PDA rulings.
Although several foreign
students date Americans, others
feel they have more in common
with those from their same country
or section of the world.
On the educational system and
preparation for it: Most of the
students praise UF sky-high, yet
do not hesitate to tell about their
own schools in their own countries.
The students feel they are
generally well prepared for the
work except perhaps in Ameri American
can American History or American
Institutions courses.
Several of the students feel that
their high school background has
been as broad or even broader than
in the United States.
"We concentrate in no one field.
We take many different courses,
and have no electives," one foreign
student said.
Graduate students also find their
main problems in specialization
techniques.
Foreign students find they must
study hard to keep up with the
work. Yet, they find that the
teachers are most helpful and
patient.
Several students note that their
is a much closer student T facuity
relationship here than in other
countries.
On the racial situation: Foreign
students note that this is a black
spot on the country.
"It doesn't impress foreign stu students.
dents. students. It is not only a domestic
problem, but a political one on
the world scene as well," agroup
of foreign students agreed.
Yet many are unaware of the
problem. "Many foreign students
are not affected by it. Yet, we
consider it a great injustice. We
are not used to seeing discrimin discrimination
ation discrimination of this sort. People should
be treated as individuals, for what
they are, not for the color of their
skin," said Alberto Laverde.
On customs: Most of the students
that have certain religious or
cultural traditions find it
impossible to continue them here
or else do not want to.
Still, those who want to observe,
manage to do so.



Alumni Map Plans
To 'Educate' State

By JIM CASTELLO
Staff Writer
An alumni education
campaign with a new approach to
seeking contributions for the
Loyalty Fund will begin this spring.
Alumni Affairs Assistant
Director Alvin V. Alsobrook said
yesterday a strong personal personalcontact
contact personalcontact campaign will start in May
to show alumni they are making
an investment in the UF and higher
education in the state rather than
joining a club.
A smaller and smaller portion
of the money for higher education
is coming from the state, he
said, Consequently outside help
is needed. When we approach big
companies like General Electric
and Sperry, for help they ask
What do the alumni do? and if
the alumni are active the company
will gladly help, if not, they wont.!
The alumni must show interest
if they hope to help the UF grow,
he said.
More than 8,000 of the 32,000
alumni have contributed to the fund
for continuing the work of the
Association.
Actually we have one of the
Food Service
To Keep Open
3 Cafeterias
The UF Food Service will open
Rawlings, Tolbert, the main cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria and possibly the Florida
Room and Coed Club during the
summer and spring trimesters.
If Rawlings is unable to accomo accomodate
date accomodate all the students, the Bro Broward
ward Broward Coed Club will be opened.
The Florida Room will be opened
1118 and possibly IIIA trimesters.
Expansion is planned for the
Tolbert Cafeteria. If the plans
are carried out this summer, Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert will be closed and Graham
will be opened in its place.
The main cafeteria will be closed
for repairs and major equipment
changes later this month at which
time the Student Service Center
(HUB) will accomodate students.
Mens dormitories will be :
Muphree, Thomas, Fletcher,
Buckman, Tolbert, and East.
Women's dormitories remaining
open are Yulee, Mallory, Reid
and, for IIIA Southwest Broward
and the East Wing of Jennings.
During 1118 graduate women will
live in the East Wing of Jennings.
Post Office
'A Big Aid
The new UF student post office
apparently is living up to all ex expectations
pectations expectations in solving the problems
encountered at the old on-campus
location.
According to Dell Journigan,
assistant postmaster, there have
been no complaints concerning the
operation of the new off-campus
post office.
Journigan says the parking pro problem
blem problem has been solved and an ample
supply of boxes is on hand. Also
the problems of box rent and mov moving
ing moving adjustments have worked out
he says.
The new building seems to be
a big aid to the people of the
west side of town and we are
very happy with the results of the
switch so far.
Art Exhibition

To Close Friday
The Annual Student Art
Exhibition, sponsored by the UF
Department of Art, will be on
display in Gallery X, Building X,
and Building C, until Friday.
The exhibit is open between 9
a.m. and 12 noon and between
1 and 5 p.m. A selected group
of works will be on display in
Gallery X through April 19.

finest records of participation, on
a percentage basis, for contri contributions
butions contributions by alumni, Alsobrook
said. Compared with other
universities of equal size, a
national average shows 25 per cent
give to their school, the UF had
32 per cent give last year.
The thing alumni must be made
aware of is the average
contribution is only $lO one of
the lowest in the country, Also Alsobrook
brook Alsobrook said.
The reason for this low figure
is the idea of paying dues to join.
For several years, a dues system
of $5 was used for membership.
In 1955 the Loyalty Fund was
initiated to instill the idea of
showing loyalty to the UF by giving
a minimum of $5, but the does
idea was still there.
Now we are trying to get alumni
to give more, but not for the sake
of just giving money. So much
needs to be done and so much
can be done through Alumni
efforts, Alsobrook said.
The first and foremost ob objective
jective objective of the association is the
Dollars for Scholars drive. The
number of student loans is hoped
to increase through contributions.
Over 3,000 have already been given
with the help of the alumni.
Second, an increase in tlie
volumes and facilities of the
library is scheduled. This can help
make the UF one of the best in
the country, Alsobrook said.
The next goal is the providing
of needed tr .u hing aids and equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Ma things are needed but
because of budget limitations it
is impossible to obtain them, and
the alumni can help in this area,
Alsobrook said.
Alumni who would like to give
their individual school may soon
be able to do so through an anti anticipated
cipated anticipated plan for direct
contributions to thai school through
the Loyalty Fund.
An increase in alumni services
is expected by providing funds for
all non-budgeted areas, Alsobrook
added.
We are not being specific on
any of this yet because it is a
new idea. We will get the money
first, then allocate it, he said.
The story of the educational
job and problems cant be done by
mail or through the alumni clubs,
but must be personal, Alsobrook
said.
In May clubs will be contacted
and people urged to undertake the
drive for the new Loyalty Fund.
Material will be given out and
the story of educational needs will
be presented.
If we can get the people to
understand the concept, the idea,
the job and get them to do it,
we will be on our way to success,
Alsobrook said.

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JOY ANSLOW
. . today's Gator Girl,
is a sophomore from Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Wis., majoring in
English education. She is
a member of Phi Mu soror-"
ity and currently serves as
treasurer of the Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Association. Miss
Anslow is engaged to Del 4
ta Upsilon Bill Ward.

Presbyterian
Choir To Sing
Gospel Story
Forsaken of Man, the first
Gainesville performance of Leo
Sowerbys dramatic musical set setting
ting setting of the Passion, will be pre presented
sented presented by the First Presbyterian
Church Choir on Good Friday, at
8 p.m. in the church sanctuary.
UF faculty and students will par participate
ticipate participate as both soloists and choir
members. Guy Webb, UF Mens
Glee Club director, will sing the
role of Jesus.
John Day, choir member and
soloist, will narrate the Gospel
story as the Evangelist. Lamar
Cathcart will sing the part of
Damsel, and Marshal Thomas,
mens glee club president, will
sing the roles of Pentlus Pilate
and Caiaphas.
Additional UF staff and faculty
members, wives and students are
members of the choir.
Willis Bodine, UF organist, will
direct the performance. He con considers
siders considers it one of the most diffi difficult
cult difficult of its type.
Very few church choirs in the
United States can perform its suc successfully,
cessfully, successfully, Bodine said.
The public is invited.

Wednesday, April 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

UF Book Fair
Will Continue

The Student Book Exchange will
be held at the start of every tri trimester
mester trimester according to Secretary of
Student Activities Fred Lane.
Student wishing to sell any of
their textbooks for the start of
the Spring Trimeste r may turn
them in to Room 311 Florida
Union through Freday April 19.
The book exchange will be open
at the Century Tower Saturday,
April 27, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m
and April 29 through May 1 from
2-5 p.m. according to Lane.
* Student government makes no
profit on this project* he said.
By eliminating the middle middleman,
man, middleman, the student saves money
for books and is able to give other
students the benefits.
Students selling books set their
own price and if a student buyer
is willing to pay then their Is a
sale. Otherwise there is no obll-

Filthy filter special
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lYVrMwrrtf ONLY
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IQl+4l VOIKSWAGCN Os AMMItCA, INC.
Changes in the 63 Volkswagen.
Weve always had just one engine. But this
year, we're a two-engine truck.
(Which is a pretty revolutionary change for a
VW.)
You can choose our old faithful, air-cooled,
24 miles-to-the-gallon job.
Or, for a little extra dough, our more powerful
engine.
(It's still air-cooled, still goes 24 miles on a
gallon of regulor.l
If you carry a heavy load or do a lot of driving
over hilly terrain, then you'll probably want the
extra power.
Another change: the new engine comes with
bigger brakes.
What else is new?
The driver has his own adjustable seat. (The
passenger seat comes out to make more room
for the cargo.)
The cob has more legroom.
Theres a new fresh air heater.
And a new clutch.
The nice thing is, that after 13 years and
changes like these, you don't have to wonder
what kind of shape our truck is in.
Miller-Brown Motors^
O3O East Univ. Ave.

gatlon.
Well be having a student on
hand to supervise sales and with
copies of the bodks required for
course, Lane said.
The student pays for the book
and receives a receipt. After
the first three days of the ex exchange,
change, exchange, students whose books were
purchased can receive their
money.
The book stores make a good
profit on their sales. By next
spring we will probably have a big
enough backlog .of used books to
make a severe dent In their
profits, said L*ane.
If a student puts his book up
for sale and it is not sold, he
may have it back.
Right now we only trade text textbooks
books textbooks but by the fall we would
like to be trading educational
paperbacks also, Lane said.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, April 10,1963

Page 4

18 Students Cut
Folk Sing Record

A group of 18 UF students are
using folk music to help finance
higher education.
The group, including winners
of a campus folk singing contest
last fall, have recorded an album
of folk music, and a plan to sell
the record to raise money for the
Dollars for Scholars" student
scholarship fund program.
The record, entitled Hoot Hootenanny"
enanny" Hootenanny" is a 12-inch long-play
album and is devoted exclusively
Madras Dress
Is No. 1 Now
Madras seems to be the number
one style in clothes today on the
campus scene, according to Mrs.
C.W. Berger of the Gator Sports
Shop.
Belts, shirts, bermudas and even
swimming suits all have seem to be
taking the India import look more
each day.
"I don't really understand why,"
said Mrs. Berger, "Theyre such
a problem to laundry, bleeding all
the time."
"But everyone seems to like
them, maybe because they come
from India or something."

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to student talent. Songs by the
18 students include "Runaway
Train", an original composition
by Marty Schuman, Gainesville,
one of the singers; "John Henry";
"Sinner Man" and "Canaan Land".
"Hootenanny", according to UF
English professor Dr. Alton C.
Morris, is an old folk term used
to refer to a gathering of folk
musicians.
The record wa& cut under spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Board
of Student Activities. It will go
on sale in the Campus Shop and
Book Store Monday for $3.
High Schools Set
For Speeches
High school seniors will hear
talks about the UF next year in
accordance with the revised
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
program.
"We are dividing the bureau into
three divisions so it will be more
organized, and of maximum effec effectivenessa
tivenessa effectivenessa high school division,
civic club, and alumni division,"
said Mike Colodny, assistant
chairman.

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BRYAN LOUNGE FOLK SING
. . last trimester drew hundreds of UF students. From this sing came the idea for
the record going on sale here shortly.

AAUP Brochure Says
Profs f Suffer at UF

By 808 THOMAS
Staff Writer
Florida professors are over
worked, underpaid and hindered in
giving students the best possible
education, according to a recent
brochure printed by the UF Amer American
ican American Association ofUniversity
Professors. (AAUP)
The pamphlet "Will Bigger be
Better," based on a years survey
of other comparable Institutions.
It shows teaching loads in Florida
average 12 course-hours per tri trimester
mester trimester as compared to only 9.7
course-hours at 10 other schools
of equal size.
And, moreover, it was
disclosed the UF would need to
hire 156 more full time instructors
to reach the average staffing rates
at these other schools.
Despite these facts, the AAUP
points out, no appropriations have
been made in the last four years.
Extra work loads force the
can not receive benefits from top topnotch
notch topnotch Instructors.
Also the trimester pay increase
is only 11 per cent whereas the

average faculty member to work
48 hours per week thus cutting
out time for research projects and
keeping up to date on current
material study.
Also pointed out was that UF
qualified faculty members have for
the last four years been denied
promotions. This is due to the
fact that Florida universities have
been under pressure to move to towards
wards towards lower faculty rank distribu distributions.
tions. distributions.
Since the UF has been attempting
to reduce its ration of top level
instructors (professors and as associate
sociate associate professors) from 58 to 50
per cent the school has lost some
top-flight instructors.
Greater proportions of faculty
must be placed in the upper ranks
if upper division schools are to
given need attention the pamphlet
says.
Also cited was the fact that UF
faculty salaries are far below other
comparable institutions.
So far behind, as a matter of
fact, that if the funds for re recommended
commended recommended salaries are
appropriated, the level of UF
salaries would still be $1575 under
the level at 46 public institutions
with an over 10,000 enrollment.
The AAUP claims low salaries
fail to draw top talent and students

History Prof Worcester
Will Leave UF for TCU

Dr. Donald E. Worcester, UF
history professor is leaving UF
after 16 years to become chairman
of the history department at Texas
Christian University (TCU) in Fort
Worth.
He will assume his new position
Sept. 1.
TCU made the offer two years
ago and I finally decided to accept
for several reasons, said Prof.
Worcester. Im from the West
_ and Ive always wanted to go back.
Fort Worth is just a big old cow
town and thats what I like.
Dr. Worceste r owns 20 acreas
of pasture land west of Gainesville
on the Newberry Road where he
keeps six horses. He Intends to
sell several of the horses but hes
going to keep the land in case
they run me out of Texas.
My twin daughters will start
- college in the fall, one at Agnes
Scott in Atlanta and the other
has changed rom Florida Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian to TCU. said Worcester.

teaching loads increased 25 per
cent with the coming of the tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Finally, the AAUP rapped the ad administration
ministration administration for the current low lowgrade
grade lowgrade classroom building setup.
Currently, 12 per cent of UF
general classrooms, 15 per cent
of the faculty offices and 22 per
cent of the teaching laboratories
are World War n barracks
buildings. The AAUP calls them
ramshackle fire traps which have
already out lived their usefulness
by more than 10 years.
They cite the library as inade inadequate
quate inadequate to seat all students who need
to use it at a given time. Also
air conditioning isneeded
for year round university
operation.
Definite changes must be made
if Florida colleges are to
accomodate the 185,000 enrollment
expected in 1970, more than three threefourths
fourths threefourths of which will be in the
states tax-supported institutions.
And, cites the AAUP, Bigger
in higher education is surly worse
if it means simply loading students
into already overcrowded
classrooms or adding more
students while holding faculty and
facilities constant.'
Florida's universities must be
bigger and better both at once.

This was a definite con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
According to Worcester he will
be in charge of settingup
a doctoral degree curriculum in
United States and Latin American
history.
My wife and I want to get
back near Arizona and Mexico,
said Worcester. That was the
real decision-maker for us.*
Dr. Worcester received his
PhJ), at the University of Cali California
fornia California in Berkeley in 1947 and
has been at UF ever singe. He
was head of the history department
from 1955 to 1959.
Worcester has been a visiting
lecturer and professor to the Uni Universities
versities Universities of California and
Michigan and he spent a year, in
1955-57, as visiting professor to
the University of Madrid, Spain.
His fields of specialization is
the history of Latin America,
particularly Brazil, and Portugal.



GATOR CLASSIFIED / /]
CLASSIFIED ADS ARP A VALUABLE SERVICE JO ALL
V\HIN YOU CALL ABOUT THE ADS ON THIS PAGE,
PLEASE MENTION YOU SAW IT IN THE GATOR

For Sale

FOR SALE Heater with thermo thermostat,
stat, thermostat, sls. 2 book cases, finished
wood, $5. Wrought iron, $2.
Telescope, 3 in. reflector, sls
with mount. Assorted political
science books and other books of
all types. 1420 NW Ist AVe. FR 2-
5898. (A-121-3t-c).
BEAUTY REST box spring with
legs and mattress. Includes Brown
and yellow cover with full skirt.
S2O. Single box spring with legs,
SB. Two brown wooden chairs
flowered seats, $2. each. Call FR
6-8088 after 12 noon.(A-123-3t-c).
MARRIED STUDENTS Throw off
your shackles of conformity and
move into decent housing. 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom -CB home for sale by student
owner. Added feature no taxes
outside city limits. FR 6-1908
after 5 p.m. All day weekends.
(A-113-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).
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 Harley Davidson
motor cycle. 165 cc. Excellent
condition. New tires and battery.
Fairest offer accepted. Call Roger
Kay at FR 2-3780. (A-123-3t-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-111-ts-c).
FOR SALE Banjo and Zenith
Stereo record player. Call FR
6-1523. Riders wanted: New York
City, Washington, Philadelphia.
Leaving April 18. Call FR 6-1523.
(A-123-3t-p).
iys VESPA Motorscooter, 125 cc.
Good condition. $l2O. Call 2-9138.
Ask for M. Wexler, Room 524,
Murphree G. (A-122-3t-c).
1959 ALL STATE CRUISAIRE
Motorscooter. 4.8 hp. Good
condition, new paint job. SIOO. Call
FR 6-9236. Hal Davis, Room 4128
Hume. (A-123-3t-c).
AIR CONDITIONER, Feders, 110
volts, 8200 BTU. Less than 2
years old. Excellent condition. $l5O
FR 2-5898. 1420 NW Ist Avenue.
(A-121-ts-c).
THORENS 3 Speed turntable. G.E.
Mono cartridge. Extra head.
Walnut base. Call after 6 p.m. FR
2-5686. (A-123-3t-c).
180 POUND BARBELL SET.
Includes 25 pound bar, 2 barbells,
all adjustable, like new, S3O. Call
FR 2-6927. (A-122-4t-c).
1962 DUCATI MOTORCYCLE 50
cc., 50 MPH. Asking $l6O. Call
FR 2-9438 or see at 1092 Hume
Hall. (A-122-3t-p).
ENGLEH RACER. Hand Brakes,
gears, baskets, excellent
condition. $25. Call 2-6297.
(A-124-2t-c).
LUXO FLOURESCENT Lamp.
Brand new. S2O. Call W. Payne
FR 6-6203. (A-124-2t-c).
TV AERIAL 21" Sylvania table
model. SSO. FR 6-8642 after 6 p.
m. (A-123-3t-rc).
FOR SALE One 8 x 46 trailer.
Very good condition. Call FR
6-5576. (A-123-3t-c).

Wanted

RIDERS TO NEW YORK April
18th or later. Share gas. 2-5898.
(C-124-2t-c).
DRIVING TO NEW YORK on or
about April 17. Riders wanted. Call
FR 6-8849. (C-123-3t-p).
FOUR ROOMATES (or even three)
wanted to share large furnished
apartment with themselves. S9O
a month. Summer trimester or
forever. Call FR 2-7713.
(C-123-3t-p).
WILL PAY CASH for large 10'
wide trailer. Please call Mr. Lee
at FR 6-1261 during the day.
(C-122-st-c).
WANTED ROOMATE for summer
trimester. House off campus. Call
Madeline at FR 6-9875.
(C-123-3t-p).

Help W anted

SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS.
Experienced student nurse and
water front man. Boys and girls
Camp Bell Ridge. Call Jerry FR
2-6658 or 481-2387. (E-124-2t-c).
YOUNG LADY NEEDED to assist
as part time instructor at Florida
Union dance classes during the
third trimester. Call ext. 2741
immediately. (E-123-2t-c).
HELP WANTED Young man to
make deliveries and drapery
installations. Mechanical ability
important. Gaddum Interiors.
(E-122-4t-c).
HELP WANTED waiters. Must
be 21 or over. Call FR 6-9335
between 12 and 2 p.m. No
experience needed.(E-123-3t-c).
SUMMER JOBS -for musicians,
dancers, folk guitar, modern jazz,
rock and roll, etc. For employment
in the Carrlbean. Other than
summer seasons open also. Call
FR 2-7360. (E-123-3t-c).

Services

TYPING DONE on electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Term papers, reports,
theses. Reasonable rates. Contact
Mrs. Rose Martinez at FR 6-3261
ext. 2575 from 8-5 p.m. or FR
6-1859 weekends and evenings. (M (M---124-2t-c).
--124-2t-c). (M---124-2t-c).
YAMAHA WINS '63 DAYTONA
GRAND PRIX. You win with
Sportsmans Cycle Center.
Yamaha Lilac Sales and Services.
Phone FR 2-3038 or FR 6-4263.
Open 6-9 p.m. and Saturdays.
(M-122-4t-c).
WHOA! Horseback riding, hay
rides, barn dancing. Circle M
Ranch on Kincaid Road (27th
Ave) 5 miles from campus. Phone
FR 2-8460. (M-120-7t-c).
SPECIAL This week only, on
lease from the Smithsonian
Institute, Paul Reveres original
horse, Strawberry. Lake Wauburg
Riding Stables. 441 South. Ride
Wednesdays for SI.OO an hour. Call
Micanopy for free transportation.
(M-120-st-c).
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).
NESTOR'S 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-99-28t-p).

Lost & Found

FOUND BICYCLE. Red,
American style with baskets.
Found near information booth on
13th St. and 2nd Ave. Call FR 6-
1170. (L-123-3t-p).
LEATHER WALLET, light brown,
lost Tuesday, April 2, in either
the Medical Science Parking Lot
or the 1700 block of NW 2nd Ave.
Finder keep money but return
wallet and cards. (L-121-c).

Autos

'6O IMP ALA 2 door hardtop
with all power equipment and air
conditioner. PhoneF2-2256 after
6. (G-124-2t-c),
1954 FORD ST ATION WAGON.
Automatic transmission. Best
offer tag included. Call FR
2-9631. (G-124-2t-c).
'57 FORD. Automatic transmission
radio and heater. Excellent
condition. FR 2-5879 after 5:00
p.m. (G-123-3t-c).
SALE OF A LIFETIME:'S4 Maroon
Olds. Skirts, two antennas, two
fender mirrors, plus pair of fuzzy
dice. SSO. Need money for
fraternity bill. Call Qualf (Sambo)
Biegler, FR 2-9307.(G-123-3t-p).
'55 PONTIAC, metallic blue, new
battery, new tires, new interior.
Perfect condition. Call FR 2-9128,
Room 110, East Hall.(G-122-4t-p).
GOING TO EUROPE? THE
CONTINENT? Let us arrange
for a 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.
Barkley Motors Inc. Llncoln-
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-114-13t-c).
WANTED TO BUY 'SO thrpugh '54
Fords and Chevrolets. A1 Herndon
Service Station, 916 SE 4th Street.
FR 2-1308. (G-94-ts-c).
'54 OLDSMOBILE. Automatic
transmission, radio and heater,
good engine, good body with
original paint. $295. Call Lex at
FR 6-9236. (G-121-st-c).
'SB ANGLIA. Good condition.
Reasonable price. Call Flo at
FR 2-2566. (G-121-st-c).
GOING OVERSEAS THE 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-86-40t-c).
1957 ALL WHITE FORD
CONVERTIBLE. T-Bird
engine, automatic -goodcondition.
Must sell. S4OO. Wes Patterson.
306 N. E. 6th Street. Call 4-6
p.m. (G-104-ts-c).
1962 RED VOLKSWAGEN with
sunroof, seat belts, and heater.
Looks and drives like new. $1595.
Call FR 2-2975. ffi-116-tf-c).
HAVE FUN THE SUMMER '6O
Sprite with removable hardtop,
several custom features, in good
condition. A real girl getter;
Call FR 6-3357 afternoons.
(G-119-st-c)
'SB VW CONVERTIBLE Fully
equipped. Excellent condition.
Lake Wauburg Riding Stables. Call
Mlcanopy 247 L (G-120-st-c).

Estate |

CHEAPER TO BUY? We say
definitely! See our 3 bedroom,
two bath home at 713 NW 25th
Avenue. Payment S7O per month.
3rd bedroom has own bath and
seperate entrance. Call FR 2-
0356. Any reasonable offer or
trade accepted. (I-119-st-c).

Wednesday, April 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

For Rent

LARGE APARTMENT -1 mile
from campus. Suitable for couples
or three students. $45 per month.
Immediate occupancy. Call FR 6-
2693. (B-124-2t-c).
UNFURNISHED HOUSE one block
from campus. Suitable for 4- 5
students. $75 per month.
Occupancy April 18. Call FR 6-
2693. (B-124-2t-c).
FOR RENT three twin bedrooms
for ladies, one twin bedroom with
study, private bath, private
entrance for male or female,
bachelors room with bath. Two
bedroom garage apartment, furn furnished.
ished. furnished. All one block from Norman
Hall and Campus Food Service
Facilities. Call FR 6-4031 or FR
6-4417. (B-124-2t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED apartments for
Summer B or for Fall trimester.
Will accomodate four. 1824 NW
4th Avenue. Call FR 6-4353.
(B-122-ts-c).
FOR RENT 3 room apartment
second floor. $55 per month. Call
FR 2-3794 or FR 2-1823. (B-118-
ts-p).
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-ts-c).
MOVING? Avoid semester end
rush. Reserve your one way trailer
while all alxes are available.
United Rent-All, 625 NW Bth
Avenue. Phone FR 6-2835.
(B-117-9t-c).
ATTRACTIVE ROOM in quiet
home, private entrance, kitchen
privileges, excellent for students
who need to study. Call FR 2-7883.
(B-123-3t-c).
FOR RENT Efficiency Apartment
Air conditioned. $260 3rd
trimester. Call FR 6-5576.
(B-123-3t-c).
FOR RENT Air conditioned room.
Private entrance, private bath.
Everything furnished except
linens. Good location to campus.
Call after 5 p.m. FR 6-6905.
(B-123-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM completely
furnished apartment one block
from campus. Water furnished.
S6O a month. Call FR 2-6758.
(B-123-2t-c).
ONE ROOM efficiency apartment ;
for single woman only. 305 NW
Ist St. FR 6-2012 or FR 6-7568.
(B-122-4t-c).
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, includes refrigerator
and stove. $75 a month. 1806 NW
6th St. FR 2-1362. (B-122-4t-c).
WANTED: Graduate student to
share 2 Bdrm. duplex apt. at
825 NE Bth Ave. Private bedroom.
Your share of phone, rent, utilities
approx. SSO mo. Marvin Moss. 230
D Engineering Bldg. (Ext. 2986)
or FR 6-2365. (B-122-4t-p).

Situations Wanted

PROFESSORS Taking an early
summer vacation? Reliable UF
graduate working in area April
to July will live in and care for
your borne, pets, and plants. Call
FR 6-6565. (F-119-st-c).

100 Leaders
Meet, Back
College Effort
By PAT WILKINSON
Staff Writer
Under Palm Beachs blue skies
and waving Palm trees 100 of
Floridas leading citizens met last
week and formalized their decision
to actively work for the Increased
support of higher education in the
state.
Prime goal of the committee is
to get the UF budget request of
$97 million for the 1963-65
biennium approved by the state
legislature now convening in
Tallahassee, according to Raleigh
W. Greene Jr. of St. Petersburg,
newly appointed chairman of the
Florida Council of 100.
Over 80 per cent of our
members are having dally contact
with one or more legislators,
Greene said. Never before have
our legislators received' such
thorough Information qn the needs
of higher education.
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz and
several Gainesville citizens,
among them Harold R. Gertner,
are members. The Florida Council
of 100 is a non-profit organization
created in 1961 by Gov. Farris
Bryant for the purpose of studying
the needs of science, industry and
education in Florida.
Gov. Bryant appoints members
from distinguished citizens around
the state to serve on the Council.
At this point we are quite
optimistic about the outcome,
Greene said. The great majority
of the legislators are facing with
considerable courage the problems
Involved in raising more money.
Greene said the legislature
would probably approve the major
portion of Gov. Bryants
recommendation that $250 million
be raised for universitieshalf
through Increased taxes and half
through pay-as-you-spend
loans.
It takes time for any substantial
effects to be felt In any large
program which requires the con constructlon
structlon constructlon of buildings and a
campaign to bring top brains
to Florida, Greene said.
But the countrys new appraisal
of Florida which will result when
Florida has established a strong
guiding principle on higher edu education
cation education will have an immediate and
profound effect on the states
standing nationally, Greene said.
The Florida Council of 100 hopes
a positive step can be taken toward
improving university services
such as space research so that
the Cape Canaveral testing ground
will not have to seek Its research
and technical Improvements out outside
side outside Florida.
The council also hopes more
money for higher education will
procure the ratio of 90 per cent
brains and 10 per cent materials
which one outside Industrialist said
Florida needs to hold its own In
the space a§e.
If Florida can share. In the thrill
of placing the American flag on
the moon, the council has predicted
that the state will experience an
economic boom unprecedented In
Its history.
We have made it. known to Gov.
Bryant and the State Board of
Control which is recommending
that the universities budget re requests
quests requests be granted by the legislature
that we are available to take any
action necessary to see that the
needs of higher education are
met, Greene said.
To this end, -Greene said the
council would raise its voices In
the legislative sessions and
bearings In Tallahassee.
Greene said he expected Bryant
would call upon the support of the
council, and added, Well be
there.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, April 10,1963

Page 6

editorials

The Paper's Aim. AH the new. u:th decency v-

'pressure pills
As final exams approach, so too does the widespread use of stay
awake drugs, on campus.
It is a well-known fact that the use of the so-called drugs increase
in direct proportion to the nearness of that final week of the trimester
the week of final exams. This year will be no different.
Drugs, especially dexedrine (dexiesj, dexamil and benzadrine, as
well as the harmless no-doze tablets and caffein citrate pills
literally flood the campus during this final week, as students
desperately attempt to pull all the stops and cram in last-ditch efforts
to redeem their grade point averages.
The drug problem on campus does exist, as was witnessed by the
discovery of a dexedrine ring earlier in the year.
Keep awake drugs, as they have been called, are frowned upon
by the administration, by most health authorities and by many students
most )f the time. However, when it becomes imperative that the
student must burn the midnigh|oil in order to complete a term paper
due the next morning or to cram for a final exam, health authorities
and personal ethics often take a backseat to a more realistic
approach. The unprepared student is faced with a black-and-white
situation of either staying up and studying or possibly failing that
test the next morning. Stay awake drugs enable the already sleepy
student faced with the bleak reality of another all-night stand with a
path to better comprehension and more effective study. These drugs
keep the student awake, so the student takes the drugs. Its as simple
as that.
o
THE SOURCES OF THESE drugs are many and are diverse in
nature. Some of the sources can be located and destroyed. Many
cannot. It would probably be very foolish to attempt a ban the
dex campaign; it would be very difficulty to carry such an idealistic
plan to successful completion.
As other college newspapers have voiced before, perhaps the only
practical solution to such a problem as this would be one of
decreasing the amount of pressure which traditionally accompanies
finals week.
THE UF ADMINISTRATION HAS already instituted a policy by
which finals may be waived by instructors. Finals by another name
have also become frequent. The trimester and the accompanying
classes up to the last second before final exams have necessitated
such a move.
Perhaps such a plan, if extended to include more courses would
help solve the problem. Removing drugs from common use on campus
can only be effectively solved by remolding or lessening the pressures
which force the students to rely upon the pills.
ALL OF THESE PRESSURES can never be removed we realize.
Some are in the process of removal today, thanks to some clear
thinking on the part of the UF administration.
Occasional use of the stay-awake drugs causes little, if any,
damage to the system, but excessive use can result in noticeable
damage and the formation of drug-habits. Herein lies the reasoning
employed by some in branding all such drugs potentially harmful.
Abolishing or cracking down on these stay-awake drugs would not
inly be impractical, but also would be completely unrealistic and
perhaps harmful in itself.
FINALS WEEK B traditionally known for the zenith of tension
reached by the study-conscious student. An easing of this last-week
tension perhaps might be accomplisheo. by a decentralization of
finals, a trend back toward the two-week test period employed under
the semester system.
Os course, the problem can never be completely solved. There
would always be lasUminute crammers, even if finals were
extended over a three-week period.
WHATEVER THE SOLUTION, if persons are interested in alleviating"
what might bescalled a minor thorn in the system of higher education,
they must first realize that the root of the problem lies far deeper
than simply abolishing of the drugs. The root lies in the reasons for
using them.

The Florida Allijj.uor

Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editors, i Maryanne Awtrey, Ben Garrett
Business Manager Fountain
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Assistant to the Editor. ..................... Sandy Sweitzer
News Editor. Judy Barnes
Editorial Page Editor Spencer
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published daily except Saturday and
Sunday. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are
located in Rooms 8, 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial office or business office. 1
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.

alligoitor

*GEE'CoLi£&E WSTHAVE- BEEM
/MFULLY ToOGH BEFpRe'PEX'f" /\\
JlvC6> o /l iL 1 oM

LETTERS:

-.. .7
Dedication a Major Factor

EDITOR:
I have read with much interest
and sincere appreciation your
recent editorial A Greater
Emphasis dealing with the junior
colleges of Florida. Your editorial
was both insightful and timely.
As you know, the junior college
system in Florida has undergone
a major revolution since 1955 under
the general leadership of Dr.
James L. Wattenbarger, Director
of the Division of Community
Junior Colleges in Tallahassee.
Recent legislative action in stren strengthening
gthening strengthening the role of the State
Junior College Advisory Board,
a group that plays a role some somewhat

A Southerner Protesting

'Southern Politics Undemocratic

Recently in downtown Gainesville
my path crossed that of a small
Negro boy and his pet, a limping
but cheerful three-legged dog. The
two were well matched, I thought:
a dog handicapped for life by a
missing leg and a boy handicapped
for life by the color of his skin.
Or will he be?
After all, today's South, as this
column has mentioned, is radically
changed from the South that
invented Jim Crow. Is there now
some hope of achieving plain
democracy and simple justice in
Dixie?
There is less hope than there
could and should be, because
Southern politics is inexcusable.
It is rotten. It stinks. The Old
South, hostile to the Negro and
to the city, still dominates the New
South politically because of two
egregious injustices. The first is
legislative misapportionment,
which makes democracy a joke.
The second is Negro disfranchise disfranchisement,
ment, disfranchisement, which denies democracy
completely.
Although legislatures are badly
apportioned throughout the nation,
the consequences are perhaps
worse in the South because it is
changing so rapidly. In Tennessee*
where the pioneering Baker vs.
Carr case originated, half the
population gets only 20 per cent
of the seats in the state legislature.
Until recently, South Georgia
peanut plants outvoted Atlanta
people.
But why go so far afield? Our
own legislature is as farcial an
example as any. Last summer the
courts required it to reapportion
itself because 12 per cent of all
Floridians controlled the Senate
and 15 per cent of us elected the
House majority.
Governor Bryant promptly de declared,
clared, declared, These judges . don't
know where they are going. I defy
anyone, anywhere, to tell me what
the courts will approve." Obviously
the governor had never had of
democracy D-E-M-O-C-R-A-
C-Yyou know one person, one
vote?
But our fine legislators sat down
by court order and did their duty.
Now it takes 23 per cent of the
people to control the House and
15 per cent to choose the Senate

what somewhat similar to that of the Board
of Control for the Universities,
has added further strength and
leadership to this program.
Throughout the nation Floridas
program of junior colleges is
looked to for emulation and
imitation. The program has now
gone to the point where it enrolls
more students than any other unit
of the total system of higher edu education
cation education in Florida. It is our sincere
hope and objective that the quality
of the offerings will continue to
match the quantity.
One of the most pleasant aspects
of this dramatic development has
been the most cordial relations
with the university system. The
officials of the various universities

majority.
Furthermore, the Senate com committess
mittess committess that really decide what
laws Florida gets are run by Pork
Choppers almost exclusively.
Pearce of Palatka, a pecunious
potato planter, heads Finance and
Taxation. Edwards of Irvine con controls
trols controls appropriations.
Red Cross, who lives on a lake
near Melrose and once summoned
police to quiet a party I attended
on that lake (no hard feelings) is
0 DONALD
GRUBBS
Southerner
Protesting
high honcho of the Rules
Committee.
If these North Florida rustics
were elected democratically, their
unjust control of this state would
be easier to swallow. This brings
up (no double meaning intended)
the second source of Southern
stench--Negro disfranchisement.
Throughout the South only one out
of tour eligible Negroes is regis registered
tered registered to vote, mainly because of
economic pressure and so-called
literacy tests, in Mississippi, the
state is half Negro but the
electorate is 95 per cent white--
which explains Senator Eastland,
but doesn't explain why we call
our nation the leader of the free
world."
To return to our Pork Choppers,
in the 14 North Florida counties
where less than 10 per cent of
the registered voters are Negroes
the population is about 20 per cent
Negro. Less than half of the people
over 21 cast ballots. It would be
a safe bet that not one almighty
Pork Chopper was elected by even
one-third of his constituency.
From this, one might argue that
the percentage of Floridians who
control the Senate is actually
closer to 5 per cent than 15 per
cent.
This column will discuss these
matters more fully during the
summer trimester. Meanwhile,
its hard to tell whether to close
this one by laughing or retching.

and of the Board of Control have
been most cooperative and most
generous in their provision of
assistance and support.
If the junior colleges are to
continue to occupy the important
role in higher education for which
they have been designed, certainly
one of the major factors will be
the unselfish dedication to this
cause on the part of those
representing the university
system.
Joseph W. Fordyce
President
Central Florida Junior College
Ocala

Clive Taylor

Is Truth Worth
Fighting For?

(MAIDSTONE, KENT KENTENGLAND)
ENGLAND) KENTENGLAND) Monarchy is not
obsolete. Neither it is an
anachronism. These are somewhat
astonishing assertions in the mid midtwentieth
twentieth midtwentieth century, but I have heard
them from many well read and
intelligent Englishmen. They have
not only made these assertions but
have backed them up with quite
formidable arguments. Tradition
unifies the nation, prosperity de depends
pends depends on unity, security depends
on prosperity, etc.
Although not supporting the
monarchists argument, it dows
seem that they have quite as much
right to claim the monarch as the
ultimate source of authority (real
not nominal) as the many
Americans whom I have heard talk
about their constitution with awed
reverence.
It is also interesting to listen
to an educated Communist defend
his ideology. Millions of Soviets
(who read more books per capita
than any other people in the world)
accept Lenins and Marx's
teachings as the best solution for
the ills of society. Many of them
can give 1m argument sophisticated
enough to reduce most Westerners
to a defense of squeaks and grunts.
These points are ver y obvious
but so often ignored when au ad adherent
herent adherent of one ideology claims that
his ideology is true for all people,
circumstances and time. I suppose
less fanaticism would be one of
the results of a more detatched
look at the creeds of the world.
Unfortunately, partly because of
poor communications, belief re remains
mains remains largely geographical and
has little to do with empirical
truth. Where it deals with non nonempirical
empirical nonempirical truth it often contradicts
the beliefs of other societies. Since
these truths do so frequently
conflict, perhaps by definition most
of them cannot be true at all.
It would, I think, be rash to
hold that truth is the exclusive
property of the Americans,
British, Russians. It may be rash
to claim that this sort of truth
exists at all. And if this is so it
is certainly not worth fighting over
something that does not exist.



Majors Swing Into
Full Slate of Games

The world champion New York
Yankees, behind Ralph Terrys
six-hit pitching and Joe Pepitones
two home runs, defeated the Kansas
City Athletics 8-2 yesterday in
their 1963 season opener.
Terry had a three-hit shutout
until the eighth inning when Bill
Bryan broke the Athletics scoring
drought with a home run. Chuck
Essegian hit another homer in the
ninth for Kansas citys second
run.
The Yanks got 13 hits seven
for extra bases off four Kansas
City pitchers.
Elston Howard slammed a home
run with Mickey Mantle on base
in the fourth.
In other American League
openers, rookie Pete Wards three
run homer paced the Chicago White
Sox to a 7-5 victory over the
Detroit Tigers and the Cleveland
Indians belted four home runs off
Camilo Pascual to beat the
Minnesota Twins, 5-4. The
Washington Senators and the
Baltimore Orioles were idle.
Wards homer came in the
seventh inning off Jim Bunr.ing
after first baseman Norm Cashs
error had opened the gates,
making four of the White Sox runs
Officials
Meet On
Grid Fix
ATLANTA (UPI) Georgia
Attorney General Eugene Cook
will confer here Wednesday with
Alabama Attorney General Rich Richmond
mond Richmond Flowers and two other
Alabama officials about the alleged
Southeastern Conference football
scandal which touches the univer universities
sities universities of both states, it was learned
yesterday.
The two attorneys general, chief
investigator Joe Breck Gantt of
the Alabama attorney generals
office and state Rep. Hcmer Cor Cornett
nett Cornett of Phenix City, Ala., will
discuss the case at the state
capital.
The alleged scandal was charged
in a shocking story in the Saturday
Evening Post which said former
Georgia athletic director and coach
Butts gave vital secrets
yhbout Georgias football team to
Alabama coach Paul Bear Bryant
prior to the seasons opener be between
tween between the two schools last Sept.
Appointment
(Continued from page I)
established throughout the county
from the hours of noon until 6
p.m. for the purpose of immunizing
at least 90 per cent of the population
| to one of three types of the polio
virus. June 2 has been set for
administering the second type. No
dats has been set for giving the
third and last type.
In accepting the appointment, as
Pnatt, a well known civic leader
who was named C a nesville's
Outstanding Young Mar in 1961,
said, This is the most important
project in which I have ever
participated. With the support
already provided by tht Medical
Society and the interest of several
large civic groups who have asked
for an opportunity to help in this
program, we can completely
eliminate polio in Alachua County.
This is a goal which deserves
the complete support and enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm of each of our citizens."
Pruitt is a UF graduate, having
received both his bachelors and
masters degrees here. Prior tp
being named assistant director
of the Teaching Hospital and
Clinics he was Assistant to the
Provost of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. He is a past
president of the Gainesville
Jaycees and currently serves as
Secretary of the University City
K1 wants club.

unearned. Knuckleballer Hoy
Wilhelm, who along with Ward
was obtained in a big winter trade
from the Orioles, preserved the
victory for Frank Baumann by
retiring nine straight batters.
Gus Triandos homered and
Results Yesterday
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Milwaukee 010 000 001-2 7 0
Pittsburgh 000 001 101-3 10 0
Burdette, Hendley 8 and
Crandall. Friend, Veale 9, Face
9 and Burgess. Winner -Face
1-0. -Loser -Hendley 0-1. HRs
-Burgess, Bailey.
St. Louis 202 003 000-7 14 0
New York 000 000 000-0 2 2
Broglio 1-0 and Sawatski.
Craig, Rowe 6, Cisco 9 and
Coleman. Loser -Craig 0-1. HR
-White.
Los Angeles 100 001 102-5 9 0
Chicago 000 010 000-1 11 1
Drysdale 1-0 and Roseboro.
Jackson, Schultz 8, Elston 9
and Bertell. Loser-Jackson 0-1.
San Fran. 041 100 021-9 17 3
Houston 000 002 000-2 5 1
Sanford, Fisher 6 and Haller.
Farrell, Kemmerer 4, Woode Woodeshick
shick Woodeshick 5, Brunet 8 and Camp Campbell.
bell. Campbell. Winner -Sanford 1-0. Los Loser-Farrell
er-Farrell Loser-Farrell 0-1. HRs -Cepeda,
Mays, McCovey, F. Alou.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York 1010 240 010-8 13 0
Kansas City 000 000 011-2 6 1
Terry 1-0 and Howard. Segui,
Wickersham 5, Fischer 7,
Pena 9 and Bryan. Loser -Se -Segui
gui -Segui 0-1. HRs -Pepitone 2, How Howard,
ard, Howard, Bryan, Essegian.
Chicago 003 000 400-7 10 1
Detroit 040 010 000-5 13 1
Herbert, Joyce 2, Baumann
3, Pizzaro 7, Wilhelm 7 and
Martin. Bunning, Egan 8, Dus Dustal
tal Dustal 9 and Triandos. Winner
Baumann 1-0. Loser -Dunning
0-1. HRs -Triandos, Ward.
Cleveland 010 200 200-5 6 3
Minnesota 001 200 010-4 7 0
Grant 1-0 and Romano. Pas Pascaul,
caul, Pascaul, Pleis 8, Moore 9 and Bat Battey.
tey. Battey. Loser-rPascual 0-1. Pascual
0-1. HRs -Romano, L. Green,
Whitfield, Alvis; Held, Power.

WHOOPS!
WE GOOFED!
In yesterdays CAMPUS CREDIT UNION ad,
the statement, "Total Interest Never Exceeds
$1 Per Month For Each Unpaid Dollar",
should have read, "Total Interest Never
Exceeds ONE CENT Per Month For Each
Unpaid Dollar". Those of you with loans
from CAMPUS CREDIT UNION can relax.
Choose Your Payment Plan
CASH AVERAGE MONTHLY PAYMENT
you getl 6 mo. 12 mo. 18 mo. 124 mo. 36 mo.
SSO 8.63 4.44 3.05 ~
SIOO 17.25 8.88 6.10 4 71 ~
S2OO -34.51 17.77 12.20 9 42
SSOO 44.43 30.49 23.54 16.61
SI,OOO 88.85 60.98 47 07 33.21
$1,500 - 91.47 70.61 49.82
$2,000 - 94.15 66.43

Rocky Colavito and Bubba
Phillips each collected three hits
for the Tigers.
Woodie Held hit a two-run homer
and John Romano, Fred Whitfield
and Max Alvis smashed solo blasts
to account for all the Indian runs.
Jim Grant pitched a seven-hitter
for Cleveland, one a bases-empty
homer by the Twins Lennie Green.
The Los Angeles Angles hosted
the Boston Red Sox Tuesday night.
The National League champion
San Francisco Giants shelled four
Houston pitchers for four home
runs Tuesday in a 9-2 victory
that gave them their fifth opening
day success in six years since they
moved to the West Coast.
Willie Mays, Orlando Cepeda,
Willie McCovey and Felipe Alou
hit solo home runs and starting
Giant pitcher Jack Sanford
contributed three runs batted in
with a triple and single in helping
his own cause.
Sanford shackled the Colts with
two singles by A1 Spangler for the
first five innings, but then tired
in the 90-degree heat, allowed
three straight singles and gave
way to Jack Fisher.
College Inn
Reopening Set
(Continued from page 1)
from the campus. It was literally
a landmark for hungry male
students since it was first built
shortly after the turn of the
century.
A fire last March, believed to
have started as a result of faulty
wiring, left only the walls standing.
Late last year, owners Hammon
and J.P. Ahrano began rebuilding.
Were going to try and have
it open as soon after the summer
trimester starts as we can," Ham Hammon
mon Hammon said. But its hard to say
when."
Improved facilities will be fea featured
tured featured when the Cl reopens he said.
A new combination heating and
cooling system is being installed
that will cost more than the entire
original restaurant did, Hammon
said.
A coffee shop will be in the
front of the building along with
drug store facilities. The regular
cafeteria will take up the rest of
the space, Hammon said.
The coffee shop will stay open
later than the cafeteria for late
snacks and study breaks, but will
not be open all night.

Wednesday, April 10,1963 The Florida Alligator

Patronize Gator
Advertisers
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
PIGGIE PARK
6 A.M. 12 MIDNIGHT
All Students Welcome! / TY
201 NW 13th Street Plenty of Free Parking
0a CampttS*sL I
C/ (Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.)
FILLING A WELL-NEEDED GAP
Although my son is u college freshmnn, I am glad to say that
he is still not too old to climb up on my lap and have a heart heartto-heart
to-heart heartto-heart talk when things are troubling him. My boy is enrolled
at Harvard where he is studying to be a fireman. From the
time he was a little tiny baby he always said he wanted to lie
a fireman. Os course, my wife and I believed that he would
eventually grow out of it, but no sir, the little chap never
wavered in his ambition for one minute!
So here he is at Harvard today taking courses in net liolding,
mouth-to-mouth breathing, carlxm tetrachloride, and Dalma Dalmatian
tian Dalmatian dogs. It is a full schedule for the young man, and that, in
fact, is exactly what we talked alxrut when last he climlred
upon my lap.
He complained that every bit of his time is taken up with his
major requirements. He doesnt have so much us one hour a
week to sample any of the fascinating courses outside his major
history, literature, language, science, or any of the thousand
and one things that appeal to his keen young mind.
I am sure that many of you find yourselves in the same
scholastic bind; you are taking so many requirements that you
cant find time for some appealing electives. Therefore, in to todays
days todays column I will forego levity and give you a brief survey in
a subject that is probably not included in your curriculum.
%
it's Mini ixCM
I have asked the makers of Murll>oro Cigarettes whether I
might employ this column normally a vehicle for innocent
merrimentto pursue this serious end. Os course you may,
crazy kid, they replied kindlily, their grey eyes crinkling at
the corners, their manly mouths twisted in funny little grins.
If you are a Marlboro smokerand what intelligent human
person is not?you would ex|>ect the makers of Marllsiro to
Ik* fine men. And so they arewonderful guys, every man-jack
of themgood, generous, understanding, wise. They are each
tip|H*d with a pure white filter and come in soft pack or Flip-
Top box.*
Hut I digress. We were going to take up a topic you are
probably unable to ewer in your Iwsy academic life. Let us
start with the most basic topic of allanthropology, the study
of man himself.
Man is usually defined as a tool-making animal, but I per personally
sonally personally do not find this definition entirely satisfaotory. Man is
not the only species which makes tools. The simians, for ex example,
ample, example, make monkey wTenches.
Still, when you come to a*really complicated toollike-a
linotype, for instanceyou can lie fairly sure it was made by
Homo sapiens or else a very intelligent tiger. The question one
should ask, therefore, is not who made thle tool, but what did
he do with it.
For example, in a recent excavation in the Olduvai Corge a
large assortment of hominoid fossils was found, all dating back
to the Middle Pleistocene Age. Buried with the fossils was a
number of their artifacts, the most interesting being a black
metal box which emitted a steady beeping sound. Now, of
course, zoologists will tell you that tree frogs make such boxes
which they employ in their mating activities (I cant go into
detail alsmt it in this family newspaper) but the eminent an anthropological
thropological anthropological team, Mr. and Mrs. Walther Sigafoos (both he
and she are named Walther) were convinced that this particular
box was made not by tree frogs but by Neanderthal men. To
prove their point, they switched on the box and out came
television, which, as everyone knows, was the forerunner of fire.
If there is anything more you need to know about anthro anthropology,
pology, anthropology, just climb up on my lap as soon as my son Ifeaves.
IMS Mm Shulman
*
The makers of Marlboro Cigarettes who sponsor this column, often
with trepidation, are not anthropologists. They are tobacconists
good-ones, I think and I think you'll think so too when you sample
their waresavailable wherever cigarettes are sold in all ftfty
states.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Wednesday, April 10,1963

Page 8

Gator Nine Dumps
'Cats by 7-2 Margin

SPORTS

The Campus Is tenia
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1. With graduation coming up, Idbks
like well have to start thinking
ulmut the future.
My philosophy is to live
from day to day.
3. Hardly likely, since 93 per cent
of all men and women get married.
Is that so?
3.1 doubt that after all. 90 per
cent of the women wlm get married
today have children. And. on the
average, they have all their
children before theyre <7.
r
All my life I've shirked
responsibility. Have a ball,
enjoy yourselfthats my
motto. Now*, in two \ninutes.
youve given me a wife and
who knows how many children
i to take care of. What
should I do? Where do I begin?

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Floridas baseball Gators kept up their winning ways yesterday
by smahing the Kentucky Wildcats 7-2 at Perry Field.
Gator pitcher Charlie Anderson, a tall right-hander, won his third

f£\
frZA V'l
i/ If
V r
S. Thats fine when you have no
responsibilities. But chances
are youll have a wife to think
about soon.
I may just decide to lead
the bachelor life.
(£\
if O* y \
Ik
My
VR kwm..'v.v''.'-'- X'
wi IWr IHwH-y. :>.::
mg VP
WBSgHI VJ
w ,%y .v
4. Yes. indeed. Whats more, youll
have children to consider.
Maybe we wont have any.
iRi ssk n| K| \ TM
& ag r I. \
*|| \ Bh |
(i. First relax. Then look into some
good insurance... like Living
Insurance from Equitable. It
gives the kind of protection
every family should have. Helps
you save for the future, too.
And dont worryvoitr
chances for a happy family
life are very good.
I should never have roomed
with a statistics major.

game of the season against no
losses. In nine innings on the
mound he allowed only five hits,
struck out 11 and walked two.
ANDERSON HAS STRUCK out a
total of 28 and walked only four
in the Ihree games he has worked..
Yesterdays game was the 12th
complete game in a row for the
Gator pitching staff.
Bob Grudenski, the Wildcat's
starting and losing pitcher, allowed
four runs on six hits, striking out
none and walking three. He was
relieved in the fifth inning by
Duane Schwartz, who pitched the
final four innings.
The Gators return to action
today at 3 p.m. at Perry Field
when they take on Kentucky
on the second game of a two twogame
game twogame series. Today will be the
last game of this trimester for
the Gators.
GATOR LEFT FIELDER Earl
Montgomery was top man at the
plate with a double and a single,
driving in two runs.
Center fielder A1 Lopez broke
out of his hitting slump, collecting
two singles, while right fielder
Bernie Haskins and second base baseman
man baseman Carol Lanoux aided the Gator
cause with triples.
Kentuckys two runs came in the
seventh inning. Shortstop Ron Ken Kennett
nett Kennett singled and scored when center
fielder Butch Gibbs hit a long high
fly ball to left field that sailed
over the fence for a home run.

Track Team Tries Seminoies
The Florida track team will see action against arch rival Florida
State at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 20 in Tallahassee.
Gator captain Charlie Oates said, We are going to need the support
of any UF students in the area who can make it. We just dropped a
heartbreaker against Ga. Tech, but the season will be quite a bit
brighter with a victory over FSU.
Coach Percy Beard said, FSU has some good boys, but with
both teams having just finished final exams, it is hard to tell what
the outcome will be.
Beard said that Jerry Wilson, Pete Rowe, George Leach, and Jim
Brown will be counted on to carry the load in gaining points.

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LET'S GO, FELLAS
...says Florida baseball coach Dave Fuller from the dug dugout
out dugout in a recent Gator game. Florida meets Kentucky again
here today at 3 p.m.

Murals Program
To Have 1 League

By Sid Cherry
Staff wftier
The UF intramural program will
operate under one all-campus
league with teams set up on an
independent basis during the spring
trimester, according to Jack P.
Eckdahl, assistant director of in intramurals.
tramurals. intramurals.
Any group of students, faculty
or staff members or a combina combination
tion combination of the three may enter as a
team. Teams will be required
to submit a team roster not ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding 25 members to the intra intramural
mural intramural office in the gym sometime
during the first week of the tri trimester.
mester. trimester. There will be both a
men and women's league.
MEN'S SPORTS planned for the
spring program are softball,
tennis, handball, swimming and

bowling. The women will play
softball, tennis, swimming and
bowling.
This is what we anticipate,
said Eckdahl. We may add other
sports to both the men and women's
programs if there are enough
students and enough demand for
more sports. This will all depend
on how many students there are
in summer school. We do know
that golf will be added in the
future.
Softball and then tennis have been
set up as the first sports in
the men's league. Bowling com competition
petition competition will be separate from the
other sports and will run through throughout
out throughout the trimester.
INDIVIDUAL MEDALS will be
awarded to teams winning the dif different
ferent different sports and trophys will be
awarded to teams winning over all
leagues.
Eckdahl said the intramural club
program will also be in full swing
during the trimester for those
clubs having enough members to
meet. The water ski club will
be giving free skiing lessons at
Lake Wauburg. other clubs ex expected
pected expected to be active diming the
trimester are the sailing and
weight training clubs. Any student
may join these clubs.