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

University of Florida, Gainesville
Vol. 55, No. 127 Thursday, May 16,1963

Wells to Head
Homecoming

By FRED LANE
Staff Writer
Charles T. Charley Wells,
1 LW, from Orlando, has been
appointed General Chairman of
Homecoming 1963 by Steve
Gardner, president of Floridalue
Key.
In making the selection, Gardner
said, Wells' administrative
ability lends itself to what we
expect to be an outstanding
homecoming.

CHARLEY WELLS
.. .recently appointed general chairman of Homecoming
for 1963 by president of Florida Blue Key,Steve Gardner.

Famed String Trio
Plays Friday Night

By GARY WILLIAMS
Staff Writer

They vary In native tongues,
musical background and culture,
but they have merged their talents
into a melting pot'* of music.
Their varied backgrounds have
given their performances a unique
richness and coloring.
They make up the famous
Albeneri Trio, which will appear
Friday at 8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium.
The trio plays the music of some
of the greatest composers of all
time. Such names as Haydn,
Mozart, Beethoven, Brahms, Schu Schumann
mann Schumann and others form the Trios
literature, as well as those of
many contemporaries.
Friday's program will be com compose
pose compose d of three greatworks
Haydns Trio in C major, No. 3;
Ravels Trio in A minor; and
Beethovens Archduke Trio.
The Albeneri Trio consists of
Arthur Balsam, pianist; Giorgio
Ciompi, violinist; and Benar
Heifetz, cellist.
Balsam is well known for both
his solo virtuosity and
collaboration with such renowned
figures as Francescatti and
Milstein. Ciompi has served under
the famous conductor Toscanini,
agd is head of the violin depart department
ment department of the Cleveland Institute of
Music. Cellist Heifetz is known
throughout the world as a chamber

Wells, experienced in several
past homecomings, has also served
as administrative assistant to the
student body president, technical
coordinator of orientation, and
assistant chairman of the Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau.
A member of Phi Theta
fraternity, Wells was a candidate
for student body president during
the spring of 1961. The new home homecoming
coming homecoming general chairman is a
(See Homecoming, Page 9)

musician with few equals. He has
also served under Toscanini and
toured with the celebrated Kolisch

Quartet. ,
The program is a Lyceum
council production, and students
will be admitted free with ID cards.

1:
| ||
fj; ;g§
C
FAMED ALBENERI TRIO TO APPEAR
...Friday night at the University Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.

Fee Rift Threatens
Summer Activities

By JOEL SACHS
Staff Writer
The breech created last week
between Student Government and
the Administration now threatens
to halt all SG sponsored activities
for the summer.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
has not approved the fee allo allocations
cations allocations for the summer trimester
because of the removal of the
athletic associations $15,030 re request
quest request by the Legislative Council
last week.
Reitz approval is required by
the student body
before any funds may be released.
In action yesterday the SG
cabinet met and drafted a
resolution supporting the position
of the Legislative Council.
This resolution represents a
strong stand by the cabinet in
support of the Legislative
Councils judgement on how student
money should be spent, stated
SG President Paul Hendrick.
I hope the administration will
take note of this action, continued
Hendrick, which represents the
student body, and help us see that
funds are available for subpro subprograms
grams subprograms as the Alligator, Lyceum
Council, Florida Players and other
programs which are of great
Importance to the students.
Dr. Harry Philpott, UF vice
president, said the administration
does not want to hold up any
student activities. They feel, how however,
ever, however, that the needs of the athletic
association justify the increase in
the summer fee allocation.
Hendrick commented thmt one of
the basic factors underlying the
SG position was that they were led
to believe that the money would be
used to help amortize the mortgage
on the recently purchased golf
course.
It was believed this was a
reversal of the original policy laid
down by the administration prior
to the purchase of the golf course.
The money is not earmarked
for the golf course, Philpott said,
but marks a general increase
in the student contribution to the
athletic program.
Administration officials feel
students receive more than an
adequate return for the money they
put into the athletic fund.
According to Henry P.Constans,
professor of speech and president
of the Athletic Association, the
increase in revenue would be used
to expand the existing facilities.
One of the first projects, he noted,
would be rebuilding of the east
stands of Florida Field.
Student money could not pay
for the entire project, but it is

only right that the students pay
for a portion of this expansion
since they would receive the most
benefit, stated Philpott.
Hendricks concluded by saying,

mmmmmmmmmmm- m m ' m l
MISIOtNf S CABINET
My IS, 196 J
A RESOLUTION
Wliere as it is our belief that:
U) the students of the University of Florida provide
t i V |f y funJ for the support of activities
which ost fully contribute to organitod programs
and individual students of this academic community,
_ (2) lho responsibility for the student activity fee has
> office^. r^d htfU Iy i 5 8 fU[,Cti n 0f
f (3) t! c i activity fee has been ably budgeted and
/ administered by officors of the student body for
f '(4) i! S r der 0 r t#rS SUmraer Sesslons trimesters, and
( J in order to maintain sound fiscal policy and to
properly allot student fees to the various activities
student body officors must be in possession of all
ro levant and significant data concerning budgeting
and spending of that activity, and
ence nte .' ie i formation was not furnished with refer referadvice
advice referadvice nor support, and St dent b dy vore not for
Ods as the year, and bl allotments during bther peri peristudent*
student* peristudent* fees* has III V '' fr " th ** trimester
publication 0 ; a : i:: B b r::] ,; i; ;;;: :; ji-dn, >h.
of the newly-acquired land at Lake and dov 'oPOt
In ere as: all of the necessary student fee money may not be
this W moJ 0 rol *f sod for use by any activities, and that without
this money .ho activities including the Lyceum Council, Florida
Alligator and Florida Flavors cannot continue to onorato, and
Whore as: the above action may take place because the
Legislative Council in considering all factors presented to it
did not approve the funds for a single activity, namely the
Athletic Association --
BE IT RESOLVED by tno CABINET of the President of the
Student Body of the STUDENT GOVERNMENT of tho University of
Florida that: 7
(1) we express our support for tho stand taken in this issue
by the student-eloctod Legislative Council, and
(2) we strongly urge that administrative officers of the
University bo instructed by the office of tho President of the
niversity to allow immediate and proper release of student
activity for** fn r Tls < nri no tr i > r

SG CABINET RESOLUTION SUPPORTS LEGISLATURE

Salary Cuts May
Hike Dorm Rates

A proposed hike in dormitory
room rates by UF started a heated
yet unsettled discussion at the
Board of Control meeting in
( Positions Open
Persons Interested in working
on Homecoming may pick up appli applications
cations applications from Florida Blue Key
office, room 314, Florida Union,
anytime between 1 and 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.

We are not stirring up a contro controversy
versy controversy for its owq sake, but rather
we feel that the decisions on how
to spend student money should be
left up to the stndents.

Tallahassee last week. Later came
a hassle concerning which
construction company should build
the new "U. 4 million architecture
and fine arts building on campus.
The dormitory room rate raise
may come as a result of a
legislative policy which would cut
UF short in salaries for dorm
counselors. The policy is part
of an economy move to make state
universities more self-supporting.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said that the policy would force
him to either raise room rates
sl7 a trimester or to run short
on salaries for dorm counselors.
Reitz explained that dorms
without counselors would have to
be run like hotels. Each student
would have a key to let himself
in.
But I dont think parents would
approve of this, he said.
Twenty-nine UF counselors,
whose salaries have heretofore
been paid by the general education
fund, would be affected.
Reitz said he felt that now was
a poor time to initiate the
economy move.
The dispute over the fine arts
building, which will be built
between Tlgert Hall and Walker
Auditorium, concerned bids by the
Tasslnari and the F. W. Cooper
Construction Companies.
The Board ruled in favor of the
low bid by the Tasslnari Company.
They bid $1,498,730, and added
that $3,318 could be deducted if
the Miami Elevator Company was
approved as a sub-contractor.
Cooper bid a straight $1,495,550.



she Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16,1963

Page 2

OAS President Keynotes Wee ks Supper

By TOVA LEVINE
Editorial Assistant
Festival of Nations supper
will kick-off the annual UF
International Week, May 19 at 6
p.m. The dinner, under the
sponsorship of the Florida Union
supper committee, will be held
in the Union social room.

MenALL YOU CAN EATWomen
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with o meal card)
MEAT t: TWO VEGETABLES BREAD i DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 .... 85c
Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steok or One Os Mony Olher Delicious Main Dishes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 NW 1 7th St. -Diagonal I y across from new Post Office
Monday thru Friday

W§hu]inan I
V V* y ( Author of 1 Was a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
HOW TO SEE EUROPE
FOR ONLY S3OO A DAY: NO. 3
When all of you go to Europe during your summer vacation,
you will certainly want to visit Spain, where the tall corn grows,
The first thing you will notice upon entering Spain is the
absence of sibilants. In Spain s is pronounced th and
thereby hangs a 'tale. Until the reign of Philip IVor Guy
Fawkes, as he was sometimes calledSpaniards said s just
like everylwidy else. Philip IV, however, lisped, and Spaniards,
having an ingrained sense of propriety and not wishing to em embarrass
barrass embarrass their monarch, decided that everybody should lisp. This
did indeed put Philip IV very much at his ease, but in the end
it turned out to be a very bad tiling for Spain. It wrecked the
sassafras industrySpains principal source of revenueand
reduced the nation to a second-class power.
"'fo Wy iW fyd fadkr
As a result, Spaniards were all forced to turn to bull fighting
in order to keep body and soul together. Today, wherever you
go in Spainin Madrid, in Barcelona, in Toledo, in Cleveland
you will see bulls being fought. For many years the bulls
have sought to arbitrate this long-standing dispute, but the
Spaniards, a proud people who use nothing but Castile soap,
have rejected all overtures.
It is therefore necessary for me to explain bull fighting to
anyone who is going to Spain. It is also necessary for me to
say a few words about Marlboro Cigarettes because they pay
me for writing this column, and they are inclined to pout if I
ignore their product. In truth, it is no chore for me to sing the
praises of Marlboro Cigarettes, for I am one who fairly swoons
with delight when I come upon a cigarette which gives you the
full, rich taste of good tobaccos plus the pure white Selectrate
filter, and Marlboro is the only smoke I have found that fulfills
both requirements. Oh, what a piece of work is Marlboro! The
flavor beaches you without stint or diminution. You, even as I,
will find these statements to l>e happily true when once you
light a Marlboro. Marlboros come to you in soft pack or Flip-
Top box, and are made only by the makers of Marlboro.
But I digress. Ix?t us return to bull fighting. Bulls are by
nature bellicose creatures who will keep fighting till the cows
come home. Then they like to put on pipe and slippers and
listen to the Farm and Home Hour. However, the Spaniards
will not allow the bulls any surcease. They keep attacking the
bull and making veronicasa corn meal pancake filled with
ground meat. Bulls, being vegetarians, reject the veronicas
and then, believe you me, the fur shirts to ffv!
To be perfectly honest, many Spaniards have grown weary
of this incessant struggle and have left their homeland. Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, for example, took off in three little ships.the Patti,
the Maxene, and the Laverneand discovered Ohio. Magellan
later discovered Columbus. Balboa also sailed to the New
World, but he was silent on a peak in Darien, so it is difficult
to know what he discovered.
Well sir, I guess thats all you need to-.know about Spain.
So now, as the setting sun casts its rosy fingers over El Greco,
let us take our reluctant leave of Spainor Perfidious Albion,
as it is jocularly called. Aloha, Spain or Perfidious Albion, aloha!
IMS Max Shut man
* *
Let us not, however, take our leave of smoking pleasure. Let
us keep enjoying those fine Marlboro Cigarettes rich, golden
tobaccopure white Selectrate filter soft pack or Flip-Top
box available in all fifty States of the Union.

Dr. Gonzalo Facio of Costa Rica,
President of the Council, Organi Organization
zation Organization of American States (OAS)
will be the keynote speaker for
the event. His topic will concern
inter-American relations.
Dr. Facio is a graduate of the
University of Costa Rica. He has
served as ambassador to theU^N.,

representative to the Costa Rican
National Assembly, Foreign
Minister of Costa Rica, and
ambassador to O.AJS.
Presently, Dr. Facio is serving
as ambassador to the U.S. and
was elected president of OAS last
fall.
Dr. Facio will be introduced by
Dr. Harry Kantor, associate
professor of political science.
Muhammed Hallaj, chairman of
the Board of International

fl* if ***' fir n I'. 1 '. -7' v mje
Wom. v jtmr MBL
.J 1 WtA mL
\ I i- CiVi!
* VI. \ \ m
§J| I h IT IP §,
f. \ l^B
Wmmm mvsiJl
INTERNATIONAL BEAUTY CONTESTANTS
. .for she International Queen Contest are, from left,
Sally Russel, 2 UC; Vivian Bosque, 3 AS, and Sofia
Mareno (Walker), 3 BA. In the rear are Marilyn Pralle
2 UC, and Sharon Kelly, 3 AS.

UF Coeds Vie For
Intl Queen Title

A Latin American trip and the
title of International Week Queen
is up for grabs between five campus
coeds. The contest, open to the
public, is slated for 7:30p.m. May
18, at the University Auditorium.
The girls and their talents are
as follows: Vivian Bosque, 3AS,
Spanish dance; Sharon Kelly, 3AS,
Spanish and English recitation;
Sofia Mareno (Walker), 3BA, model
of self-designed international
clothes; Marilyn Pralle, 2UC,
recitation; and Sally Russel, 2UC,

FANELLI & EDWARDS MARKET
f# .Groceries Meats* Fresh
Green Vegetables
Dry Cleaning & Laundry
Pick-Up Station On The
Premises Bagged Ice
For Sale Choice Steaks &
Chops For Outdoor
Cooking By Order
Open from 7amtoll pm 2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
(8 am to 10 pm on Sunday) across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Activities, will be emcee for the
evening.
The dinner will feature dishes
from all over the world.
Reservations will be taken until
5 p.m. tomorrow in room 315
Florida Union. Cost is $1.25 per
person. Dress for the dinner is
semi-formal.
International Week forums will
be held May 20 23. The general
topic of discussion is Image and
Reality in U.S. Foreign Policy,

song.
Girls who wish to participate
may sign up today in the
International Center.
Judges for tne contest are Paul
Hendrick, student body president;
Muhammed Hallaj, chairman of
Board of International Activities;
George Moore, Alligator Managing
Editor; Peggy Brady, Queen
Contest chairman; and a member
of UF faculty.
According to chairman Miss
Brady, the girls will be judged on
talent, poise, and beauty.

all forums will be held at 8 : 30
p.m. room 324 Florida Union.
The first part The Middle*
East", sponsored by the Arab
Club will be May 20.
The second part concerns the
Far East," sponsored by the India
Club.
The third part is on Europe,
under the sponsorship of the
German Club.
The fourth discussion concerns
Latin America" and is being
sponsored by the Latin American
Club.

UF Talent
On Parade
By RUSTY ENNIS
Staff Writer
To help round out the
International Week festivities,
there will be a taleht contest May May-24
-24 May-24 at 8 p.m. in University
Auditorium.
The program will be divided
into three parts, with a trophy
for best act in each catagory,
including single, group, and group groupsponsored.
sponsored. groupsponsored.
Also on the program will be
three groups not competing for
prizes.
Although the winners of
the contest will be announced that
night the trophies will not be
given out until the next night at
the International Dance at
University Inn.
Anyone interested in trying out
for the contest should call the
International Center before May 17.
Entered in the contest in the
singles division so far are Theresa
Rice, piano; Van N. Hanh, violin;
Norma Garginlo, piano.
Entered in the groups category
are the Coole Tooles Trio; Bill
Seaster and his trio; and Lee Maree
and Maurice Eugene, comedy.
The third category, group groupsponsored,
sponsored, groupsponsored, will have the Indians,
sponsored by the India Club, and
the Latins, with a musical show.
Not entered in the contest, but
on the program, will be various
groups from Gainesville including
The Boy's Club Choir, School of
Modern Dance, and the Southgate
Singers.



Poultry Head
Set to Retire

Dr. Norman R. Mehrhof, head
of the Poultry Science Dept., will
conclude his UF academic career
late this June.
Since he came to the UF in 1924,
Professor Mehrhof has played a
major role in the growth of the
poultry industry in Florida.
In 1938, he established the
Florida Poultry Institute, which is
held annually for members of the
poultry industry. He also
inaugurated quality chick and
record keeping programs for the
industry.
Floridas Poultry Council and
other industry organizations were
developed under his influence. He
was Floridas chairman at the
World Poultry Congress in
Cleveland in 1939.
The veteran researcher became
head of the Department of Poultry
Science when it was established
in 1949. Under his direction, the
poultry department has grown from
a staff of four with no facilities
to a staff of 18 with modern
facilities and equipment capable
of handling 3,000 layers, 2,000
growing birds, and 3,000 to 4,000
chicks.
The present research facilities
allow poultry scientists to study
nutrition, genetics, and physiology
as well as conduct poultry and egg
processing studies.
Born in New Jersey and educated
at Rutgers University, Mehrhof
became acquainted with the South
and its poultry problems during
two years as extension poultryman
in South Carolina.
This was followed by a year of
teaching at New Brunswick and then
a short stay at North Carolina
State University where he received
the master of agriculture degree.

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After his retirement, Professor
and Mrs. Mehrhof havent any
definite plans but hope to do some
traveling which may include a trip
to Europe.
NORMAN MEHRHOF
.. .testing eggs
Professional
Registration
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students and all those considering
pre- me d and pre dent should
register with the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office, room 12, Flint
Hall. Deadline is Friday May 24.
RENEW YOUR
DRIVERS LICENSE
DURING YOUR
BIRTH MONTH r ''W ?

"Alan's new Super Italian Sub is the tastiest,
most delicious, mouth-watering sandwich in
town! It's a-goood!!" f \ /*
THE

SUPER ITALIAN 4 tfSbp +
SUBMARINE s>
SANDWICH
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For Last Delivery Get Your Orders In Before 10:30 pm.

Clockwise from bottom: Jet-smootli Chevrolet Impala, Chevy II Nova 1,00,
Corvette Sting Ray, Corvair Monza Spyder
Summers coming, get going!
If this isnt a great time to get yourself a long vacation trip in a brand-new car.
a new Chevrolet well, we just dont And its a smart time to trade, what
know when is. Why, youd almost have with your Chevrolet dealer all stocked
to be anti-summer not to let one of up for a busy summer. Chances are, he
these four convertibles has just the mode}
get to you. Or any of ~ and c l r y u wan t
wagons, sport coupes Chevy 11, Corvair or
and sport sedans, for cttEVROLETA H Corvetteready to go
And there are a lot ma y^ e now
of other buy-now wLM youre all wound up?
reasons besides the Then spring into
season. Like the care- summer at your
free feeling you get on AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALERS Chevrolet dealers.
CHECK HIS TNT DEALS ON CHEVROLET, CHEVY E, CORVAIR AND CORVETTE

Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida AMigator Thursdays May 16,1963

alligator
editorials

standing pat

A LITTLE OVER a week has passed since the Legislative Council
refused to allocate $15,000 in student fees for the Athletic Department.
During this time student government has shown no signs of reversing
its stand. To the contrary, the Presidents Cabinet passed a resolution
Tuesday supporting the Legislative Council in its actions.
The crux of the controversy revolves around the fact that the
Athletic Department has not been allocated student fees during
previous summers. The allocation requested this trimester points
toward a policy of placing the athletic department permanently on
the summer, fee rolls.
At this time the Council and the Cabinet do not see the necessity
to place the department on the fee allocation list.
THE MONEY requested by the Athletic Department could be put
to good use by student government in other areas this summer.
The total received in student fees this trimester is less than had
been anticipated by student government, and has caused some tightening
of student budgets.
AT THE MOMENT the Seminole is tightened right out of
publication. If some of the money requested by the Athletic Department
could be released to the Seminole, it could be published this summer.
However, the fate of the Seminole, and other student activities
hinges to a large degree on the time element. If some decision
is not reached within the next week by the administration, student
activities could grind to a halt on campus.
%
The fee allocations must be passed on second reading by the
Council this Tuesday. However, it has been traditional for the
administration to express their approval or disapproval of the
proposed allocation before this second reading in the Council.
IN THIS INSTANCE particularly, time is important.
Student activities cannot practically be delayed in committing
themselves to expenditures beyond the fourth week of class.
Organizations such as Lyceum Council, Florida Players, and the
Alligator must be able to assure payment to firms, artists, and
other contractors.
UNTIL SOME fairly definite agreement is reached by the
administration and student government these groups must proceed
somewhat blindly, hoping they will be able to meet their financial
obligations.
. y
There is a possibility that the Athletic Department could receive
part or all of their request from the Council without being placed
on the fee allocation roll.
The Council has, in the past expressed some willingness to consider
a special request from the department for the tyinds.
PRESENTLY the Council has placed the $15,000 in the Special
Projects fund, from which it can be released as a lump sum or
divided among various organizations with the consent of the Council.
With these points in mind it seems only reasonable that President
Reitz could approve the allocations, allowing student government to
go ahead with its activities, and allowing the Athletic Department
another chance to get its requested funds.
UPON SUBMITTING a special request for funds the Athletic
Department would berequiredto state the use of the money,
satisfying the Councils requirement for information of the expendi expenditure
ture expenditure of student monies.

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief Maryanne Awtrey
Managing Editor George C. J. Moore
Business Manager Jay Fountain
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
City Editor Judy Barnes
Feature Editor Ken Keyes
Editorial Assistant Tova Levine
Photography Editor Rusty Ennis
Office Manager. Ginger McQuerry
Staff: John Askins, Tena Bledsoe, Julie Castorina, Joe Coudon,
Marty Homan, Eric Jones, Fred Lane, John MacDonald, Joel Sachs,
Marty Stone, Clive Taylor, Gary Williams.
i
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published weekly. THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States
Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, offices are located in Rooms 8
and 10 in the Florida Union.
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.

* SHoOLDtiT SO M£&>oy
FOR THE $15,000 PURSE...

letters to the Editor

Appeals to Book Thief

EDITOR:
Early last week three of my
books were taken from my carrel
(#308) in the library. These books,
in paperback editions, contained
The Hamlet; Sanctuary and
Requiem for a Nun; and The Sound
and the Fury and As I Lay Dying,
all by William Faulkner.
These books are naturally
important to me as I am writing
my thesis on Faulkner and because
they were underlined and annotated
and because now I shall have to
buy new books, re-read them, and
replace the notes, etc.
The books, however, are
inconsequential in light of what

CLIVE TAYLOR

Bomb-Banners Will
Pave Way For Wilson

It was like a circus.
The annual march of ban-the ban-thebombers"
bombers" ban-thebombers" on London at Easter
was becoming rather iike one of
those enjoyable British traditions
which continued, with its purpose
lost in history, but its existence
giving an excuse for making merry.
CLIVE
TAYLOR .
Liberal
Viewpoint
The Tory newspapers dismissed
the march as such, but some people
in the CND (Committee for Nuclear
Disarmament) are not playing
games. What I saw in London bore
out some of the Jests of the gov government
ernment government but also some of their
tears.
The movement is assuming
massive proportions and its
militant wing is showing its teeth.
The clowns were there but so were
the tigers.
Quakers, an Arabic dancing
group, Anarchists and Christian
Socialists were among the clowns.

else was taken. Firstly, a section
of my thesis notes (on 5 x 7
cards) on Faulkners The Hamlet
was taken, and secondly, the
manuscript copy (on typing paper,
approximately 19 pages long) of
an article by Dr. Peter Lisca of
the English Department wjs taken.
This paper was loaned me by
Dr. Lisca, and it is the only copy
that hfe had of this particular
material. The paper was later
published in Faulkner Studies, but
in a condensed form.
Since Dr. Liscas paper has
been published, it could not be
of use to anyone except a
research student. I must conclude
at this point, since I have exhausted
all other possibilities, that these
things were stolen.

The added colour to the show.
But it was tough Mr. Cadogan
and his followers who had shaken
the nation the day before with
their actions.
On their way to London they had
disclosed information of a top
secret nature. They had made
duplicates of this .information and
simultaneously distributed it
throughout England and West
Germany.
I spoke to one of the pacifists,
Mr. Martin White, who had just
been deported from Dusseldorf.
He stated that 18 copies had been
distributed to German pacifists
before they had been flown back.
The worst security system in
the world!, roared the iiifluential
Dally Express when the nation
learned that amateurs could
disclose the nations most intimate
secrets so that even the cleaning
women in the Soviet Embassy could
read them.
Whatever else this does It will
drlve yet one more nail into the
rctffin of the tottering Tory P.T.O.
government.
Their Successors? Socialists led
by Harold Wilson and a part of
his campaign platform is to
abandon the British nuclear
deterrent.

If anyone has this paper or
knows of its whereabouts, please
return it to Dr. Lisca, the English
office, the C-3 office (both on the
second floor of Anderson Hall),
or to me. I have a box in the C-3
office, as does Dr. Lisca.
I will gladly pay a reward for
their return, and would be deeply
appreciative if Dr. Liscas paper
were returned to him.
Andrea A. Wells, 7AS
FR 2-3212
Looking Back
UC Lauded
EDITOR:
People often find time to
complain or criticize when they
see fit to do so, but it is indeed a
rare occassion for anyone to take
time out from his busy, self selfcentered
centered selfcentered life to express his
approval of something worthy of
recognition.
Entering the College of Arts and
Sciences ii: the. fall, I viewed in
retrospect the first two years of
my college education in the
University College. For me it has
been a wonderful experience, and
I feel that the University College
has accomplished its goal that
of showing the student the
importance of a liberal education.
It has instilled in me the desire
to want to learn more, to continue
my liberal education throughout
my life.
Two courses have especially
Influenced my thinking and
attitudes toward life C-1 and
C-5. American Institutions has
offered me an excellent opportunity
to gain insight into our great
American tradition which has
helped to shape our unique and
dynamic society.
The Humanities have been
especially instrumental in
acquainting me with our great
cultural heritage, opening 'my
eyes to the vast world of music,
art and literature around me, and
helping me to tnt myself and what
I want out of life.
I wish to salute the Dean of
University College and the heads
of the C-l and C-5 departments
for their outstanding contribution
to higher education.
KENNETH A. SEID, 3AS



DON ADDIS

Theres a curious coincidence
in our midst that our normally
alert Alligator Staff should have
done something about long ago.
You meet lots of people who
look alike or have the same name,
but how often do you hear of two
guys who have the same name, face
and occupation?
I am in mind of Jerry Yulsman
and Jerry Uelsmann.
Jerry Yulsman, as some of you
must know, is a glamour photo photographer
grapher photographer best known for his fleshy
cheesecake in Playboy. He is
round-faced, mustachioed, and
sports a rakish Super man forelock.
Jerry Uelsmann is aphotography
instructor in the UF art department
and a photographer who has been
published and exhibited all over
the place. He is round-faced, mus mustachioed,
tachioed, mustachioed, and sports a rakish
Superman forelock.
Naturally, your first impression
is one of doubt. Hold it, you
cry, This is some kind of Jekyll-
Hyde character, teaching at a state

1. Ill tell you what you have
to look for in a job. You have
to look for fringe benefits.
Thats the big thing today.
Yes the big thing.
(fife
3. Youre going to have kids so
voull want maternity benefits.
Id like lots of children.
5. And vou re not going to want to
work all vour life, are you?
Youre going to want to take it
easv vou know, travel around,
live it up. So you need a
retirement plan that guarantees
vouplenty of dough.
I can see it now.

The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States 1963
Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, New York
See vour Placement Officer for date Equitables employment representative
will be on campus. Or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.

Uelsmann Yulsman: Who Is Who?

university under one name, while
hawking nudies to the mensslicks
on the sly!
But that's not the case; at least
thats what Uelsmann keeps
insisting nervously. Hes been
living with this mistaken identity
routine for years, and his weird
sense of humor enables him to
make the most of it.
At an art symposium in Sarasota,
Uelsmann laid it on thick for an
awed art student who thought he
was Yulsman. Asked if he ever
became personally involved with
any of his models, he replied
that he always maintained a pro professional
fessional professional attitude, although every

2. You have to consider vour needs.
You're going to get married some
dav, arent vou? Then vou not'd
life and accident insurance.
Co on go on
4. And what alxnit medical bills?
Thats something every big
familv has to think alxnit. You
need a gtxxl major medical plan
that covers almost everything.
Youre right voure right!
6. Thats whv I sav you have to
look at the fringe lx-nefits when
vou Itxik for a job.
But dont you also have to
Itxik for interesting work,
gtxxl income, the chance
for advancement?
7. You sure do. That s why Im
going to work for Equitable. You
g*t ali those job advantages
i and all the fringe benefits, too.
I I admire your thinking.

once In a while he kicked over the
tripod.
I sometimes do nude photo photography,
graphy, photography, says Uelsmann, but I
prefer to wear clothes.
And at one time a mistaken
friend of the family told
Uelsmanns mother how proud she
should be of her son for his fine
picture spread in Pageant. Mother
was so overwhelmed with pride
when the praise subsided that it
never occured to her to explain
it was Jerry Yulsman, not her
Terry, who had done the spread.
While Uelsmann holds his own
well under the shadow of Yulsman,
although the Uelsmann-Yulsman
mixup has everyone but Uelsmann

/

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Thursdav May 16/1963 The Florida Alligator

and Yulsman thinking Yulsman is
Uelsmann and Uelsmann is
Jerry
Yulsman
Yulsman, Im not sure Yulsman has
even heard of Uelsmann.
While playing The Names The
Same, it is of passing interest to
note that our faculty-staff-student

directory lists the following
notables on campus:
A Jack Horner, a Charlie Mc-
Carthy and two Tom Sawyers;
David Lawrence, Phil Hill and
James Jones; Charlie, Pat and John
Brown; John Hancock, John Adams,
Davie Crockett, Andrew Jackson
and John Bull; Robert Young,
Robert Taylor, Robert Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery and Robert Walker;
William S. Hart, William Boyd
and will Rogers; George Sanders,
Ronald Coleman, C. Raymond
Burr, Tom Payne, Bob Burns, Bill
Cullen, James Mason, Allan King
and Jimmy Dean, not to mention
one each Joanne Woodward and
Joan Bennett.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16,1963

Page 6

Farris Follows Young
As Student Advisor

Col. Glenn A. Farris has been
appointed UF Foreign Student
Adviser, Dr. Lester L. Hale
Dean of Student Affairs announced
recently.

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ood Food
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CLUB STEAK Dinner
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5 SIZES
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1720 West University Avenue

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Vintage tobaccos grown,'aged, and blended |Jllj|| TABT I_ ordinary cigarettes
mild... made to taste even milder through IlMsI KING | Wf
the longer length of Chesterfield King. jm .V- enjoy the chesterfield king
CHESTERFIELD KING ,r#- s SS=S
TOBACCOS TOO MILD TO FILTER, PLEASURE TOO GOOD TO MISS pgjjWMMiig. smooth and gentle to your taste.
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Farris appointment becomes
effective July 1. He is currently
a member of the faculty in the
universitys Department of
Foreign Languages.

Farris, 55, replaces W. W.
Young who has accepted a position
as assistant professor of political
science at the University of South
Florida.
He first joined the UF faculty
in 1958 as a professor of military
science. He retired from that post
in 1961 when he retired from the
U. S. Army with the rank of
Colonel, after 30 years of service
as an officer.
Farris was graduated with a BJS.
degree in 1931 from the United
States Military Academy at West
Point. He studied French at the
Sorbonne jn Paris and gained his
Master of Arts in Teaching degree
from the University of Florida in
1962.
He saw active duty in the
European theater during World
War II and participated in the
Korean conflict. Four times
decorated, Col. Farris has been
awarded the Bronze Star, Purple
Heart, Combat Infantry Badge and
the Department of Defense Badge.

Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Cracked Eqqs 3 doz sl.lO

_-*gp2 B **-* *- ** ? ww**#jfp w3*ai r
fc fcu
u fcu m I WnW^
i.; jfc ;. ss 9 E B7
pp jfl |y^
Ej^Kb|
Hf 9 ;i' ^^a<
i, Mb Hhl - *>
BBBF 4,
COL. GLENN FARRIS
.. .appointed pew advisor to foreign students seen talking
to Vu Quoc Ktta from Viet Nam.

Met Star
Performs
Mildred Miller, eleven-year
veteran singer and one of the
Metropolitan Opera Companys
most brilliant American mezzo mezzosopranos
sopranos mezzosopranos will appear Tuesday, May
21 at 8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium.
The Lyceum Council production
is free to students.
At the Metropolitan, Miss Miller
has sung nearly every role in the
mezzo-soprano repetoire,
including Carmen, Cherubino in
Marriage of Figaro, andSiebel
in Faust.

Miller
Tuesday
In addition to Met performances
Miss Miller will make over 40
appearances with other major
opera companies this year.
* M ?

v
WW
ii 1
jfcT ' l"jB
Bi i
- Mr J
\pm%> wps §
MILDRED MILLER
Besides starring in guest
appearances with the opera com companies
panies companies of Chicago, Pittsburgh, St.
Paul and San Francisco, Miss
Miller has made appearances
abroad with the Frankfurt,
Stuttgart, Glyndebourne
and Munich companies.
Law Forum
On Friday
Business, labor and government
are slated to stand before the bar
at the UF and have their cases
reviewed by prominent state and
national lawyers at the Florida
Law Reunion, May 17 and 18.
The word from Washington on
government regulation of business
will be heard from J. Randolph
Wilson, an attorney well versed
in the current government governmentbusiness
business governmentbusiness squabble. Wilson is a
partner in the Washington law
firm of Covington and Burling.
The labor aspects of the program
will be headed by A. Worley Brown,
Chairman of the Florida Industrial
Commission. Later in the work workshop,
shop, workshop, panel discussions will be
heard from members of the Florida
Bar Association concerning a
growing conflict between federal
legislation and the Florida Work Workmen's
men's Workmen's Compensation Law.
The program, held in
cooperation with the John Marshall
Bar Association, the Division of
General Extension o f the Florida
Institute for Continuing University
Studies and the University of
Florida, will honor the law classes
of 1931-33 and 1951-53.
Members of the Florida E
Association who didn't graduate
with those classes will have a
separate Friday dinner-
Toastmaster for this group v:>
be j. Rex Farrior, Sr., of Tampa.



GATOR CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE
FOR SALE 1959 Set Britannica
Encyclopedia 24 Vol. 2
Dictionaries, junior set also. See
at 210 S.E. 71st St. or cali Mrs.
Green at 6-5381, Ext. 431 befor
2:30 p.m. Priced reasonable.
(A-125-3t-p).
FOR SALE 37 Pacemaker
Trailer with Cabana. $995.00.Ca1l
FR 6-7242. (A-126-3t-cL
FOR SALE Cocktail dresses
at reasonable prices in excellent
condition. Sizes 11, 12. Colors
blue, yellow, pink and white.
Contact in p.m. FR 2-8735.
(A-126-2t-c).
FOR SALE 1958 Hicks House
Trailer, 2 bedroom, 28 feet x
8 feet. Call FR 2-2309. (A-126-
*
HELP WANTED
PART TIME HELP WANTED.
Male or female to work in
concession stand Fridays and
Saturdays. If interested contact
the manager of Suburbia Drive-In
after 6 p.m. any day. (E-lt-126-c).

Freud s a bold, dramatic, momentous,
tasteful, daring and fascinating film
that everyone will enjoy!"_c rew #fcer, n. y. Times
Freud is a taut, intellectual
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"FfcEUD born into a respectable world worldtore
tore worldtore away its mask of sexual innocence.
Never again would the world pretend
that SeX did not exist! _N. Y. Hero/d Tribune
MYjmJmmfW
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rm Freud f
K / J A UNIVERSAL PICTURE 1
Features at 2:00,4:26,6:52,9:18

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AUTOS
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.
Bark lay Motors Inc. Lincoln-
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat, (G-125-12t-c).
59 HILLMAN MINX. Good
economy car for campus. 2-9176.
Dail Herman see it and make
offer. Good Buy! (G-126-lt-p).
6O AUSTIN HEALYSPRITE,SSSO.
Good condition, ask for Perry at
736 SE 4th Ave. Call FR 2-4822.
(G-126-3t-c).
situationTwanted
EXPEDITION TO COLOMBIA AND
PANAMA Share adventure
expense; free literature. Airmail:
Yacht Fairwinds, Box 1288 X, St.
thomas, Virgin Islands.
(F-125-4t-p).

managing editors note
More Speed Needed for Crisis

AWARENESS OF FLORIDA'S
public higher education crisis
looms ominously in Tallahassees
legislative chambers, in the
corridors of Tigert Hall, in the
minds of some UF students, and,
somewhat less, in the eyes of the
citizenry at large.
Earnest attempts to reckon with,
this crisis have arisen from all
quarters. State Sen. Emory Cross
and Representatives Osee Fagan
and Turlington have with
sincerity and determination sought
to present an accurate analysis
of this crisis to the people of
Florida and their fellow
legislators.
All three major higher education
legislative proposals now under
consideration boastdnavowed
support from all three members
of the Alachua County delegation.
UF ADMINISTRATORS HAVE
dedicated themselves to securing
effective remedial legislation.
University alumni are beginning
to sense and respond to the need
to talk up UF needs. Such
campus organizations as FUND,
SELL and the Florida Blue Key
Speaker* Bureau have attempted
to tell the Florida story in the
hope of arousing statewide
concern.
Echoes of their speeches,
lobbies and movies have been heard
on campus, and rare indeed is the
student whose views reflect no
regard for this crisis facing his
university as well as all of
Floridas public higher educational
institutions.
YET DESPITE THE general
appearance of realization and
concern, very little effective or
far-sighted action has been men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, proposed or enacted to
meet this crisis of today, let
alone that of tomorrow.
In reference to population, the
state must anticipate a total en enrollment
rollment enrollment in 1970 of 185,000 almost
triple that of 1960. Comparatively,
Florida ranks tenth in population,
but ranks forty-fourth in per cent
of the tax dollar being spent on
higher education. She also ranks
forty-fourth among the states in

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PERIOD OF ADJUSTMENT
Tony Jane Janet
Franciosa Fonda Leigh
2dTiV
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Sinatra Harvey Leigh
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Starts Sundav 2 All .-star RTFs
Natalie Wood Ros Russell
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Paul Newman-Ed Begley
SWEET BIRD OF YOUTH

Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

per capita tax expenditures on
higher education.
As Dr. Dauer of political
M p George
Moore
l Managing
*
science so aptly stated: Florida
has rapidly developed from a
frontier type outlook to a modern
urbanized and industrial outlook.
But our appreciation for the role
of higher education has not kept
pace with this development.
FLORIDAS FUTURE E
inextricably linked with its system
of higher education. Nevertheless,
in having so recently emerged
from these rural attitudes, thinking
in Florida has not become adjusted
to space age needs.
This transition from a rural
to an urban outlook has been par particularly
ticularly particularly slow for Florida as
compared with the other Southern
states. Her primal industries of
tourism, mineral extraction and
paper mills exercised no great
demands on Floridas higher

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education, but, if state hopes
to balance her economy and to
continue to attract major industry,
she must adjust her educational
forces to meet present and future
demands for highly trained per personnel
sonnel personnel and research facilities.
FLORIDAS EDUCATIONAL
objectives must be reassessed and
worn out thinking Abandoned. State
leadership must acknowledge these
educational Jieeds andwork
straightforward ro effect remedial
legislation, for as political
sciences Dr. Frederick H. Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, says present day measures
are totally insufficient in their
most favorable aspects.
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16,1963

Jm
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"Tareytons Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!
says Scipio (Wahoo) Maximus, dynamic cheer leader of the Coliseum Gladiators. Hipus, hipus, hotfrayo!
yells Wahoo and tres cheets for our favorite cigarette, Dual Filter Tareyton. Vero, heres flavor de gustibus you
never thought you'd get from any filter cigarette!
Dual Filter makes the difference i ] c i
dual filterTcireyton

UF Students Prefer
Off-Campus Living

More students are living off offcampus
campus offcampus than on, this trimester,
according to official reports.
6,142 students are reported
registered for the first term of
the summer trimester.
H. C. Riker, director of UF
housing, estimates the number of
on-campus residents at between
2,500 and 2,600.
His figures include about 1,700
single and 800-900 married stu students.
dents. students.
That leaves between 3,500 and
3,600 making their homes in

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Open unfil 8 p.m., with 2 locations to serve you
N. Main St. at 23rd Blvd., 372-6353
615 N. Main St., 372-4373
"In the Auto Game Barkley's the Name"
plus state tax, licence and transportation

Gainesville and surrounding areas.
Men are living in Murphree,
Fletcher, Thomas, Buckman, Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert and East Halls.
Graham and Hume areas are
closed at present, but Hume will
be used later this summer for
freshman orientation, Riker said.
Graham will also be used toward
summers end for special institute
programs, he said.
Two of the womens halls,
Broward and Jennings, will be
closed during the second term.

NEW STUDENT BANK
...facilities located in the Hub are now open.

Student Bank Opens
At New Hub Location

Going to the bank will be less
of an ordeal for UF students now
that the new Student Depository
has opened at the Hub. The banks
new location is closer to more
students than its previous location
in the basement of Tigert Hall.
University Cashier L. B.
Gravely says the bank was moved
to the Hub because of cramped
conditions at Tigert. The Hub's
central location and nearness to
more students were other reasons
for the move.
Remodeling for the new deposit depository
ory depository has been going on since April

when the Post Office tnoved from
the Hub to its new site. The new
bank officially opened its doors to
the students on May 6.
The Student Depository is a
section department of the
Universitys Finance and
Accounting Division. The
depository was established back
when Gainesville was a mass of
unpaved streets and open fields.
At that time, it was more than
a mile from the campus to the
bank which was in town. The
depository was later set up in
Anderson Hall to give students a
place to cash checks and put their
money.
First Twilight
Concert Held
The first in a series of twilight
concerts by the UF Band was held
last night at 6:45 p.m. on the
Plaza of the Americas.
Under the direction of Richard
W. Bowles and Conrad R.
Bauschka, the band presented a
program which included a variety
of marches, overtures and light
popular music.
Vocal soloist Marshall Thomas,
a senior music major from Hialeah
was featured in Cole Porters
Begin The Beguine.
A new work, Latin And Satin
was premiered during the concert.
It was composed by UF alumnus
John Edmunds who is presently
director of bands at Colonial Jun Junior-Senior
ior-Senior Junior-Senior High School, Orlando,
Florida.
Program selections included
Nabucco Overture by Giuseppe
Verdi; A Night On Bald Mountain
by Modeste Mo ussorgsky;
Festival by Clifton Williams;
Slavonic Rhapsody by
Friedemann; and Chorale and
Allelulia by Howard Hanson,
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Bus Ad Profs Book
Receives Nomination

A new book by UF professor
William M. Fox has been nominated
to receive a national award for
its significance in the field of
management.
The book, The Management
process, deals with situations
confronting managers in business
and government today and offers
new concepts for dealing with the
problems.
Probabilities direct
the conduct of
the wise man man*.
*. man*. J J [.j
%
Consequently, his financial
planning includes a sound
foundation of life insurance.
The wise man knows, too, the
benefits of starting a life insur insurance
ance insurance program early. For in instance,
stance, instance, theres our Guaranteed
Purchase Option, added to the
policy bought now, which
guarantees the right to buy
more life insurance at future
specified dates without fur further
ther further evidence of insurability!
It could be advantageous to
find out jnore about some of
the newest features and poli policies
cies policies designed with you in
mind. Stop by our campus
office or telephone.
David R. Mac Cord
Box 13744, Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT
MUTUALa§fee LIFE

(jjfiMy (wlf ikb
iy&Jj mil d/y .
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enlarged to show detail
I\ Gainesville's Quality Jewelers
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Dr. Fox is professorof
industrial relations and manage management
ment management in the universitys College
of Business Administration.
Nominated by its publishers,
Richard D. Irwin, Inc., for the
1963 McKinsey Foundation Award,
the book has just been released.
It is written for third and fourth
year management nts.
The McKinsey Award is given
by the Academy of Management,
a national professional organiza organization
tion organization representing 130 colleges and
universities, it is awarded each
year for the book which contributes
significant insights, ideas,
information or concepts to
managers with major policy
resDonsibilities.
' t;
WILLIAM M. FOX
Dr. Fox, a member of the UF
faculty since 1954, is the author
of numerous, articles and texts
and a frequent contributor to
professional journals.
Jax Priest Will
Conduct Services
Father Paul Apostolakos from
Jacksonville will conduct services
at the Episcopal Chapel of the
Incarnation, 1522 W. University
Ave., Saturday, May 18, at 9 a.m.
All those of the Greek Orthodox
faith are invited to attend.
Local Thespians
Gainesville Little Theater will
present the Marriage -Go
Round by Leslie Stevens May
23, 24, 25, 31, and June 1. The
production is directed by Michael
Bloom, a UF graduate student.
For tickets call 6-4949.

ri
CAMPbs
COMfASS

PHI ETA SIGMA Members
initiated March 1963, pick up
membership certificates in the
Dean of Mens office, 128 Tigert.
GRADUATE COUNCIL
MEETING May 16, at 1:30 p.m.
in 235 Tigert.
AGRICULTURE DAMES-Card
party at the home of Mrs. John
Sites, 1819 SW 35th Ave., May 16,
8 p.m. Dress is casual.
SPORTS CAR CLUB Meeting,
Fla. Union 121, May 16, 7-8:30
p.m.
LYCEUM COUNCIL Albeneri
Trio with Afthur Balsam, piano,
Giorgio Ciompi, violin and Benar
Heifetz cellist, May 17, 8;15 p.m.
University Aud.
FLORIDA LAW REUNION Law
Building, May 18, 19.
GATOR SAILING CLUB
Meeting Fla. Union 220, May 20,
7-8:30 p.m.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
Meeting May 21, Fla. Union 212,
7-11 p.m.
FLORIDA BLUE KEY Meeting
May 21, Fla. Union 114, 3:30 5:30
p.m.
Homecoming
(Continued from Page 1)
member of the U. F. Hall of Fame
and is listed in Whos Who in
American Univer si t ies and
Colleges.
In accepting the position and
looking forward to the Oct. 25-26
weekend, Wells said, While
drafting our plans for Homecoming
1963, we are attempting to
formulate a program which will
place its emphasis on the individual
alumnus.
It is our intent to make home homecoming
coming homecoming a more enjoyable event for
both students and alumni rather
than Just to enlarge the program,
he said.
Wells first appointment was
M. J. Menge, 1 LWfrom Pensacola
as assistant general chairman.
Menge, an SAE," is a former
U. S. Navy officer, administrative
assistant to the director of Gator
Growl, and student government
secretary of insurance.
We feel that in Menge we have
a man who will be able to work
well with our homecoming organ organization
ization organization in making sure that a
maximum amount of work is
accomplished for the amount of
time each student spends on the
program, Wells said.
Wells noted that applications for
homecoming positions are now
available in the Florida Blue Key
office, Florida Union, to all who
are interested. According to Wells,
many of the major appointments
will be made in the near future.

> r Cve can walk to Larr/sp)
\ I '|wy| ifjij ifjijjtiH,
jtiH, ifjijjtiH, I
Jrvll -W.\ m
* '^l|9£37l£n|PH££j^^3Bg^^^B^MgHKM^flNK^f^
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IRR|MIHi^HHHHE9Rfrv ; * **
LARRYS RESTAURANT
ONE AND A HALF BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS
1225 West University Avenue Open 24 Hours 372-6666

Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida AlligaMu

Phi Beta Kappa Taps
Two More Graduates

Two University of Florida
students were tapped for Phi Beta
Kappa as the winter trimester drew
to a close.
Marlon Lawrence Miles, 7 AS,
and Barbara Ann Roman, 4AS, were
selected for membership in the
grandfather of academic frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
Chosen for graduate
membership, Miles, 34, majored
In chemistry and received his
doctor of philosophy degree at
commencement exercises' last
Saturday. He had maintained a

DO YOUR
LAUNDRY WHILE
YOU SHOP
AT WINN-DIXIE &G.p. MURPHY
\J Air Cortditioned Study Lounge
s/ 20 lb. Washer or 10 lb. Washer
>/ Dryers Hold 50 lbs of Clothes
>/ Also Pry Cleaning 9 lbs. for $1.50
(Same as Every 11th Load Free)
\J Lots of Parking Space
Koin Kleen
Coin Operated Dry Cleaning fr Laundry
704 W. Univ. Ave., across from Buchholz Jr. High

oopsr
In our last KOI N KLEE N ad we \.\
mistakenly listed a charge of ff*"- \
SI.BO for 9 lbs. of dry cleaning. |
That price should have read
$1.50, as listed in this week's
ad for KOIN KLEEN.

3.88 graduate average. A former
resident of Flavet HI, Miles will
take up residence In Durham, N.C.
Miss Roman, 22, from Ft.
Lauderdale, was picked as an
undergraduate member. An
English major, Miss Roman was
also active In campus activities.
She is a past, president of Delta.
Gamma sorority and executive
secretary of Gator Growl. A
member of fcortar Board, Miss
Roman also served as coordinator
of the foreign student advisor pro program.
gram. program.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Thursday / May 16,196

Union Posts Agenda

By TOVA LEVINE
Editorial Assistant
Painting, dancing and viewing
films are all part of Florida
Unions activities for the coming
weekend.

Compelling new personality"
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Her piano bubbles an 1
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Fresh. Exciting. First,
she seasons with a W^'vy' 1 ; Vs /; ,V ",
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touch You're over- '? % ''>,
never heard the likes 222?2 uv.ngsmtoANo. vmmujHL
of Too ra 100 ra 100 RQ/\ VICTOR
ra, A Foggy Day, U
and Lavender Blue. (££y The most trusted name in sound

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(except the price)
Rambler's new Classic V-8 lets you begins. Stick-shift command per pergo
go pergo in style and save like sixty. Under formance and lightning fast kickdown
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A Painting for Fun" Class
will be held tonight at 7:30 in
the Florida Union Oak Room, with
Mrs. Jean Mitchell as instructor.
The fee for six lessons is $5.
An evening of folk dancing will
be held at 8 p.m. tonight in the

Social Room. There is no charge,
and all students may participate.
Tomorrow evening Club
Rendezvous will take on a foreign
air to begin the annual International
Week. According to Bill Hoppe,
dance chairman, the special
attraction for the dance will be
the music of the Hi-Fives." The
cabaret-style dance will be held
from 8-12 p.m. in the Union
basement.
Florida Union films for the
weekend are Light in the Piazza"
and East of Eden." The former
will be shown Friday and Saturday
at 7 and 9 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium and the latter will be
shown Sunday and Monday at 7
p.m. only in the auditorium.
Duplicate bridge under the
supervision of RonSchoneau will be
held Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Oak
Room.
Other events during the week
under the sponsorship of the
student union are:
Beginning dance lessons,
Monday and Wednesday, 7 p.m.,
in the social room; advanced dance
lessons, Monday and Wednesday,
8:30 p.m., in the social rothn.
The modern social dance lessons
cost $lO per person or $18.50
per couple. Willard Aldrich of
Ocala is dance instructor.
There is also a ceramics class
Wednesday morning 9-11:30 a.m.
in the craft shop.

Witches Brew Trouble For
Dinny in Players Fantasy

By JULIE CASTORINA
Staff Writer
Three witches who brew their
trouble in a washtub, a musician
who stops the Clock of Time, a
sweet young girl who becomes
a torrid vamp, and eight mortals
who exemplify human vices and
sinsthese are the characters
in the next production of the
Florida Players.

&s* <; < iy | .-/' v **, ||g^;
i'' \ c **l '* & ffe- ', #' v #< C |§f OFi^iS
v HHk.
Bfe,


NUCLEAR ENGINEERING
...is looking forward to moving into their new build building
ing building which has the main structure completed and crews
are now working on the roof and internal fixtures.

Dinny and the Witches," by
William Gibson, will be presented
May 29, 30, 31, and June 1. Tickets
Dinny, played by Earle Soukup,
is a musician who, by playing
perfect music, stops time and
becomes king of the world, taking
power away from the three witches
Zenobia {Joanna Helming), Ulga
(Elaine Kosky), and Luella (Susan
Beath).
Zenobia is the witch leader. She
is an organizer, a manipulator, and
usually able to cope with any
situation, Ulga takes being a witch
very seriously and feels that the
other witches are not taking the

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; Bj JH ,;
' v '%Os|
ir> Pipers on-the rocks for a quic* picivup \ Uvi ;| tgt tn
the top fast in these stripped-for-action slacks. Hidden tabs
hold em up. no belt, no cuffs, no gimmicks. They give you
that low-slung look; Jean. lanky and lethal. In terrific new
colors and washable fabrics at hip shops 'Â¥ .95 to $8.95 I
up-and-comers go for h.i.s piper slacks I

situation seriously enough.
Amy (Mimi Carr) starts out as
a sweet young lady, but under a
spell cast by the witches, she
turns into a vamp. Eventually,
she returns as sweet Amy" and
gets her man, Dinny.
Marty Ferguson, Joan Lukacs,
and Suzanne Garwood are cast as
Chloe, Bubbles, and Dawnthe
playgirls. Tom, Dick, and Harry,
played by Joe Williams, Herbert
Gilliland, and Earl Wallace are
the kings of different cities.
Stongehenge (Steve Malin) and
Ben (Bob Penell) complete the
cast of characters.



I : > s sV Ji,
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[ Pl* **s: %RsJfliPS k ll
I *LjBHPP& *qfflr .gHSBHHk ~3
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feii, (j j^

SCINTILLATING THERESA NAGYMIHALY
.. .relaxes at home as this week's Gator Girl. Hungarian-born Theresa, a foreign
major, came to the U.S.. in 1950. This hazel-eyed sophomore likes to
swim and surf and heads to the beach whenever she has a chance.
Three Plead Guilty
To Cheating Charges

H Three students were convicted of
cheating by the Honor Court last
week in three summary trials,
i In case number 176 a male
student was convicted of cheating
>n a C-52 final. In addition to.
his, the student pleaded guilty to
cheating on three other final exams
during the last two trimesters.
I At the recommendation of
Attorney General Gary Tullis three
of the charges were held on file
in the Honor Court office. The
student agreed that if under any
circumstances he ever appeared
lagain before the Honor Court,
Ithat he would be prosecuted for
I the three charges. For cheating
on the C-52 final, the student was
sentenced to a severe repremand,
a failing grade in C-52, and sus suspension
pension suspension for one trimester starting
in September.
Case number 180 was also a
male student pleading guilty to

G*ni enOCLS IAWV-* ^Z^**+^XOMVnu avo r donn THYKOXh
-**&?**& ( i^Sr^ssslsKssr
C,r^ HA ******, DEMAGOGY S / H*Uh VI p etfc ( iB OI "*
OXATWt-* IW,C Morto S /B_ U b)_ EBO INVOLVEMENT
.-N. = (. +hK .-^ N -V c pROC£SS
IWtER DIRECTEO rmt runic / I *#, wtvous snm* ****
rwmSt m
H C+ HOir+ 4 ********* V Vi ENTENTE
FUTURES TRADING ( J decies centena mijta_ m
fix ** A*t, c Np* AD StJaJUNCTiVE V^ <^ Eo Ul AND "/

LITTLE FACTS YOU FORGET MAKE
IN YOUR GRADES!

THE PROBLEM:
Few students can remember every
name, date, formula, conjugation,
theorem, definition, principle, de demanded
manded demanded by a 4-year program. Edu Educators
cators Educators know that through the ex extinction
tinction extinction process" you will forget
many of the facts taught last week,
last month, last term, last year.
Thus a Memory Gap" develops be between
tween between the facts you are required
to remember and the facts you do
remember. The smaller you can
make your "Memory Gap the
higher your grades will be.
THE SOLUTION:
Only DATA-GUIDE solid plastic
loose-leaf summaries are specific specifically
ally specifically designed to close the "Mem "Memory
ory "Memory Gap." DATA-GUIDES preserve,
n solid plastic, the essential fact factcore

' fpjT' £J?£st2
0 wider Killy
plastic SUBJECT SUMMARIES |.
English: English Grammar: Punctuation Guide; Writing Guide; Vocabulary for Litera Literature;
ture; Literature; Library Guide. Languages: French Gr.; Spanish Gr.; German Gr.; Latin Gr 1,2, 3.
History-Government: U.S. History 1, 2, World History 1,2; Principles of Gov t;Vocabu t;Vocabulary
lary t;Vocabulary for Gov't. Mathematics: Elementary Algebra; Plane .Geometry; l lntermediate .Alge .Algebra,
bra,- .Algebra, Trigonometry; flfec Algebra Summary; College Algebra; Analytic Geometry,
Differential Calculus; Integral Calculus; Statistics; Slide Rule Guide
Biology l 2; Basic Chemistry 1,2; Basic Physics 12; pof ie Chemistry; Human
Anatomy 12 3- First Aid. Soc.*Psych.- Philo.: Principles of Sociology; Vocabulary for
Sociology; Principles of Psychology; Vocabulary for Psychojogy; _jfa |C ,Phjksophy.
Music: Basic Music Theory; Vocabulary for Music. Bwkheeping
1,2; Accounting 1,2; Business Law 1,2; Principles of Economics; Vocabulary for
Economics; Vocabulary for Marketing.

cheating on a C-52 final. in
evidence Tullis said the student
understood before his plea of guilty
that there was not enough evidence
to convict him. In a precedent precedentsmashing
smashing precedentsmashing move, Tullis
recommended as light a sentence
as possible.
Chancellor Herb Blessing and
iKimmel Talksl
Dr. Herbert D. Kimmel, UF
Associate Professor of Psychology
Monday night delivered a talk on
recent experiments in psychology
to an overflow crowd of UF students
and faculty at the Florida Union.
Dr. Kimmel discussed experi experiments
ments experiments performed at the UF by
members of the Department of
Psychology and those performed
at the VA hospital at Coral Gables.

core factcore of each subject to give you a
permanent, portable reference that
can be used from term...to term
...to termthroughout your en entire
tire entire school career. Thus in spite of
lost notes, surrendered texts, a dif difficult
ficult difficult program, and an overbur overburdened
dened overburdened memory, with DATA-GUIDE
solid-plastic charts, you will al always
ways always have the facts you need.
Authored by leading educators, the
subject matter on each DATA DATAGUIDE
GUIDE DATAGUIDE solid-plastic chart is imag imaginatively
inatively imaginatively written and uniquely or organized
ganized organized for rapid fact location and
memory strengthening. Students
throughout the U.S. are using all allplastic
plastic allplastic DATA-GUIDES to insure
success in school. REMEMBER;
Today's lessons are based on yes yesterdays
terdays yesterdays facts! HOW IS YOUR
MEMORY?

Vice Chancellors Hammer Ward
and Bob Mounts sentenced the
student to a severe repremand, a
failing grade in C-52, and three
penalty hours.
In case number 171 a coed pleaded
guilty to cheating on a C-12
progress test.
In all cases, notations of Honor
Code violations were entered on
the students* permanent records.

ySIl m
Mp x
Hk&>
* *

Tiens, regard** done I<*
prof! Ce quil a Pair on
forme! Kn forme, bien stir,
grace a son Remington 2~>
(jui lui permet enfin de se
laser de pres; les poils
longs et courts sont coupes
net. Ha sage impeccable,
doux et rapide, puisque les
fameux rouleaux-supports
Remington protegent sa
peau. Cest peut-etre bien
pourYjuoi les professeurs
ne portent plus la barbe!

if you have to turn this page upside down for the
translation youre wasting your fathers money.
*9joui Aue spjpaq jeM :,uop s-iossajo-id AqM s.ieqj aqAeyy uof* siq pajojd squioo jaiioi
uojuiuiay asneoaq ajqejjojuJOQ jaAeqs JOqjo Aue ueqj jwod Buiuno jansiq/w ejoiu
seq jaAeqs qz NOIONiWSy eq esneoeq asoto unq Buiai si qz NOiSNiw3y Sfq aAeqs
aiqeijojiuorxasoo aqjjo asneoaq Addpq si an Addeq si jos&ajoid aqx 'jossajojd am

Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED RATES ARE LOW!
To place your ad, call FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832

> 11 "- in ii mm .mi i i mmmmmm
We Appreciate You,
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Hows this...
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THURSDAY ONLY! 4 TO 8 P.M.
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 S.Wr first St. (Behind Sears)

Miren el profesor. jQue
contento esta! Conterito
con la afeitada as ras y tan
suave que consigue con la
Remington 25. Afeitada al
ras porque la Remington 25
es mas potente para rasurar
que ninguna otra maquina
de afeitar. Suave porque los
rodillos-peinede Remington
le protegen la piel. Tal vez
por eso ya no seven mas
profesores con barbas.

Hier is! der Professor. Der
Professor ist glucklich. Er ist
glucklich, weil er sich mit
semem Remington 25 so
gldtt und angenehm rasieren
kann So glatt, wed sein
RtMiNCTON 25 grosseres
Schnittvermdgen hat als
jeder andere Rasierapparat.
Angenehm weil die ftillen ftillenwal/en
wal/en ftillenwal/en beim Remington die
Haut schut/en. Vielleicht
haben deswegen die Pro*
fessoren keine Barte mehr.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16 7 1963

Page 12

TwTNoDoz m
w* TABLETS Jf|§j
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NoDoz keeps you mentally Next time monotony makes
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tea. Yet NoDoz is faster, millions do .. perk up with
handier, more reliable. Abso- safe, effective NoDoz tablets,
lutely not habit-forming. Another fine product of Grove Laboratories.

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Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer?
All depends on why he uses it.
Most men simply think Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the best I|||
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools father than burns. I?v*Sj
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes. Because it
helps prevent blemishes.
So who can blame them if Bracer's crisp, long-lasting aroma flf|skin bracer i
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Os course, some men may use MennenSkin Bracer because fp ~ *|K
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SPORTS CAR RACES
250 MILES OF THRILLS ON A 2.9 MILE COURSE AT CORRY FIELD. Nov. Comm. Train. Center

Dr. Kaufman Named
Bernstein Awardee

The Medical Society of the State
of New York has announced Dr.
Herbert E. Kaufman as the 1963
recipient of their Albion
O. Bernstein, M.D., Annual Award.
Citing the UF eye surgeons
discovery of the first known cure
for a virus disease as the most
widely beneficial discovery of
1962, the Societys president,
Joseph A. Lane, notified and
congratulated Dr. Kaufman by
wire.
Chief of Ophthalmology at the
College of Medicine since
February, 1962, Dr. Kaufmans
discovery of an anti-metabolic
drug (EDU) as an effective and
proven cure of disease caused by
the herpes simplex virus, has
been widely acclaimed for its
medical potential.

Formal presentation of the
$1,500 honorarium and scroll was
made at the Societys annual
meeting in New York on Monday.
The Bernstein Award, which
memorializes the untimely death
of a young and hfilliant New York
, ,£%&§' k ; &L j 444 v v
jJsij 9ppj^w>
HERBERT KAUFMAN
physician, follows 1963 commen commendations
dations commendations by the American Medical
Association and the Chicago
Institute of Medicines Holmes
Award in 1962, recognizing the 31-
year-old scientists research
contributions in ophthalmology.
Major medical publications have
noted the far-reaching
possibilities of Dr. Kaufmans
discovery, and forecast even
greater implications than its
present success with a disease
that has previously been responsi-

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ble for a majority of corneal
blindness in this country.
The significance of Dr.
Kaufmans research, which was
established at the Massachusetts
Eye and Ear Infirmary* has also
won recent personal mention in a
speech by the Nobel Prize winner,
John Enders, Dean
George T. Harrell, of the UF
College of Medicine. End er s
received the Nobel Prize for
developing a technique of virus
growth which lead to the
formulation of the Salk and Sabin
vaccines by other scientists, and
his own development of the measles
vaccine.
A magna cum laude '56 graduate
of the Harvard Medical School, Dr.
Kaufman was a clinical associate
at the National Institutes of Health
for two subsequent years, and
continued his specialization in
clinical opthalmology and research
in Massachusetts until January,
1962.
Butler Gets
ACS Award
Professor Dr. George B. Butler
was recently awarded the
American Chemistry Society's
Florida Section Award for major
contributions in the field of syn synthetic
thetic synthetic organic chemistry,
particularly in the area of organic
polymers.
The Society, which annually
recognizes outstanding ability and
contributions to research, teaching
and administration, selected Dr.
Butler from a list of scientists
nominated throughout tlje South.
He has received national and
international recognition for su superior
perior superior accomplishments in his
research, having been invited
to present papers at the Inter International
national International Symposium on Macromo
lecular Chemistry meeting in
Moscow, Russia in 1960, and in
Montreal, Canada in 1961. He also
presented a paper before the
Leningrad Institute for High
Molecular Weight Compounds upon
invitation of the Soviet Academy
of Sciences.
Dr. Butler proposed and
established a new method of high
polymer formation with improved
heat resistance and other
desirable properties. Authorities
in the field > o isider this the eighth
major structural feature of
synthetic high polymers to become
established since the beginning
of this science in the early part
of this century.
Summer Heal
To Plague UF
Its going to be hot this summer
in Gainesville, say local weather
bureau officials.
Beginning in early June and
lasting through the middle of
September, the temperature is
going to rise to 90 degrees and
higher two days out of three,
according to Florida climatologist
Keith Butson of the U.S. Weather
Bureau in Gainesville.
Based on experience of past
years, there will be very few days
when the temperature will not
exceed 85 degrees, Butson said.
Numerous thundershowers, an
average of one every other day
will occur in the late afternoon
or early evening throughout June,
July and August, Butson said.
Recruiters Here
Navy Officer Candidate School
recruiting team will be at the UF
May 21-23. They will accept appli applicat
cat applicat ions from senior men and
junior and senior women,
team will be located in thpFloi a
Union.



Variety Keynotes Art Show

By JOHN MacDONALD
Staff writer
variety" is the keynote for
upcoming art exhibits at the
Florida Union.
Sponsored by the fine arts
committee of the Florida Union
Board of Student Activities, seven
art exhibits will be held this
trimester in Bryan Lounge and
the North Wing Gallery.
On display this month are A
Circuit Exhibition from the
Florida Federation of Art, and
Various Media from the
National Sculpture Society.
A Circuit Exhibition is a
movie review

Freud, Elvis Vie
At Ticket Window
By KEN KEYES
Feature Editor

The movie bill for the coming
week features and
a lightweight vying for the patrons
pleasure.
John Hustons Freud is less
of a biography of a man than an
idea the discovery of the central
role of the unconscious in human
behavior. Most of the film centers
on Freuds treatment of Cecily
Koertner (a combination of several
classic cases), and the discovery
and diagnosis of his own neurosis.
Montgomery Clift gives a
sincere if not scintillating per performance
formance performance in the title role. Huston
has achieved something of a filmic
monument to a monumental
achievement.
in it Happened at the Worlds
Fair, Elvis Presley plays a dare daredevil
devil daredevil stunt pilot hellbent on leaving
Allocations
List Disclosed
Student fee allocation for the
summer trimester, as proposed
by the legislative council last week,
included designation of money to
thirteen different student
activities.
Student fees come from the
registration fee paid by all students
each trimester. Each student pays
$14.50 if he attends the whole
summer trimester and $7.25 for
either half-term.
Os the $72,645 allocated, $20,880
has been budgeted for the projects
fund of Student Government,
including $15,030 which the council
voted from the athletics fund.
Florida Union is slated to
receive $12,789 for the trimester.
Publications was voted $10,870
for operation during the summer.
Other allocation for the third
trimester were: Debate, $445;
Florida Players, $3,040; Band,
$779; Lyceum Council, $2,489;
University Symphony, $737;
Religious, $849; University Choir,
$1,193; Mayors Council, $248; and
Intramurals, $7,712.
UF Engineers
Set For Meet
Three members of the UF
chemical engineering faculty will
attend a meeting of the
Southeastern sections of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers in Daytona Beach, May
17-19.
Reporting on various aspects of
their work will be Dr. R. B. Bennett
and Robert D. Walker, both pro professors
fessors professors of chemical engineering
311(1 research professors in the
Engineering and industrial
Experiment Station, and research
associate R. A. Keppel, Graduate
assistant H. R. wengrow, will also
Participate in the technical
sessions.
Some 50 chemical engineers
from Georgia and Florida will
attend the conference.

collection of paintings by Florida
artists. This half-realism and
half-abstract collection was shown
at this years Florida State Fair
in Tampa.
The Florida Federation of Art,
selects paintings each year and
exhibits them throughout the state.
Various Media is a group of
photographs of works done by
members of the National Sculpture
Society, picturing sculpture in
wood, metal, granite, and other
media.
Purpose of the exhibit is to
show that a wide variety of
materials can be used in sculp sculpturmg.

glorious memories with the comely
visitors to Seattle.
Ive spent 9,000 hours in the
air, he drawls, then adds, 8,000
with a plane.
If your looking for an evening
of very light viewing pleasure,
you won't be disappointed.

How Ford economy won
for Tiny Lund at Daytona
Mppppppi limn m
Ijjli,

The Daytona 500 is one of Americas
toughest stock car events. It measures
the toughness, stability, over-all per performance
formance performance and economy characteristics
of the cars that take up its challenge challengein
in challengein away that compresses years of driving
punishment into 500 blazing miles. This
year mechanical failures claimed over 50
per cent of the cars that entered. Thats
why Tiny Lunds victory in a Ford (with
four other Fords right behind him) is a
remarkable testimony to sheer engineer engineering
ing engineering excellence.
Lund attributed his victory in part to
the missing pit stop." He made one less
pit stop for fuel than his competition competitionproving
proving competitionproving that Ford economy can pay off
in some fairly unlikely situations!
Economy and the winner of the Day Daytona
tona Daytona 500 might sound like odd bedfellows
at first. Yet economy is basic in every car
we make . yes, even the Thunderbird
is an economy car in its own way. Here's
what we mean ...
Economy is the measure of service and
satisfaction the customer receives in rela relation
tion relation to the price he pays for it. It does
not mean, however, austerity . you
have taught us this. Americans want--
and we try hard to give themcars that
are comfortable to ride in, fun to drive,
and powerful enough to get out of their
own way. Not many Americans want to
settle for basic transportation. You see
this in our sales figuresmore than half
6f our 1963 sales are coming from the top
of each model line. selling con convertibles,
vertibles, convertibles, hard tops, the jazzy cars .
the bucket-seat, high-performance, lux luxury
ury luxury editions are going like hot cakes.
Yet for all the fun that people; are
demanding in their cars, they still- are

turmg. sculpturmg.
Exhibits next month include
The Art of Advertising by the
National Society of Art Directors,
and Americas Vanishing Birds
from the Ford Motor Company.
Prof. Jerry Uelsmann of the
Art Department will exhibit works
in photography entitled
Predicament and/or Condition of
Man during July. Also on display
in July is Le Corbusier from
the Smithsonian Institute.
Last exhibit of the spring tri trimester

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Sundays also

Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

mester trimester will be a display of arts
and crafts entitled Arts of
Southern California, scheduled
for August.
According to Mrs. Barbara
Weber, Fine Arts Committee
Advisor, The art exhibits shown
at the University of Florida are
among the best available to
universities in this country. We
have more, well rounded exhibits
than most schools; as a matter of
fact, we have exhibits scheduled
for the new Florida Union in 1965.

very conscious of the element of thrift
of avoiding unnecessary expense. This is
the kind of economy we build into every
car from the compact Falcon to the lux luxurious
urious luxurious Thunderbird.
Theres a special economy, for instance,
in Fords freedom from service. Every
car and virtually every wagon can travel
36,000 miles before it needs a major
chassis lubrication. Other routine service
has been reduced, toobecause these
Fords are simply built betterand of
better materialsthan ever before.
In its own elegant way, even the
Thunderbird gives you economy. It will
travel 100,000 miles or 3 years before you
have to lubricate the chassis. Thunder Thunderbirds
birds Thunderbirds have away of becoming classics classicsas
as classicsas a look at their remarkably high resale
1 value will quickly tell you. This, too, is
economy.
Once, long agobefore the arrival of
the Income Taxa wealthy lady was_^~\
~ asked to comment on the solid gold
plumbing of her latest villa at Newport.
"So thrifty, my dear," said the dowager \
. . "it will never, ever rust."
Economy then, is many things to many
people. Whatever economy means to you,
youre pretty sure to find it in a Ford.
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Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16,1963

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Lyceum Council Aids ;
Summer Relaxation

By TENA BLEDSOE
Staff Writer
Summertime and the living is
easy may only be a song at the

UF Prof Co-Writes
Accounting Book

A new college textbook on the
subject of cost accounting has just
been co-authored by College of
Business Administration pro professor
fessor professor Lawrence J. Bfinninger.
The text, entitled Cost
Accounting and released by the
Ronald Press of New York, under underscores
scores underscores the use of cost accounting
as a modern tool for managerial
decision making and as a guide
in formulating company policies.
Co-authored by Michael Schiff
of the Graduate School of Business
at New York University, the book
is a second edition. It is expected

UF, but the Lyceum Council anu
Department of Music programs
may help students preserve the
illusion of a relaxed atmosphere.

to be used in oolleges and uni universities
versities universities throughout the country.
A member of the university staff
since 1956, Dr. Benninger is a
professor of accounting and a re research
search research specialist on the subject.
He has contributed to seven other
texts on accounting since 1955,
and has published numerous
articles and reviews.
Pharmacists
Attend Meet
Members of the staff and faculty
of the College of Pharmacy
attended the American Pharm Pharmaceutical
aceutical Pharmaceutical Convention held this past
week at the Americana Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Members from the UF who made
reports include Dr. Michael
Brown, Dr. Edward R. Garret,
Dr. L. G. Gramling, Robert
Notari, Dr. Russel Phares, Dr.
Tokuji Suzuki and Denis Weber.
Charles S. Haupt, associate
director of the bureau of profes professional
sional professional relations, was in charge
of both the college and science
exhibits at the convention.
College of Pharmacy will
sponsor an alumni breakfast May
16.

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Free musical entertainment is
offered in variety during the
summer trimester from a
Metropolitan Opera star to a piano
trio or the Gator Band something
to fit each students taste. Fifteen
remaining events are scheduled.
Four Twilight Concerts of the
Summer Gator Band will be
presented at 6:45 p.m. on the Plaza
oi the Americas. The .concerts,
conducted by Richard W. Bowles,
Will be held on May 29, June 12,
July 2 and July 17.
Pianist Gary Graffman,
acclaimed by Life magazine as
top U. S. pianist, /will play
June 4 at University Auditorium.
Graffman is a frequent soloist
with the New York Philharmonic
and the Boston Symphony.
Students can piclyeither or both
of two dates to hear the Summer
University Symphony Orchestra.
The orchestra, conducted by
Edward Troupin, will appear June
11 at University Auditorium and
July 17 at the Plaza of the
Americas.
An adaptation of Bizets
Carmen by studept soloists,
directed by Delbert Sterrett, will
be presented June 13 at University
Auditorium.
The only non-musical Lyceum
Council program will be George
Bernard Shaws comedy
Androcles and the Lion. The
play will be produced July 25 by
the Kaleidoscope Players.
Other future events include a
performance by cellist Janos
Starker July 9 and the University
Choir and Choral Unions
Requiem by Gabriel Faurecon Faureconducted
ducted Faureconducted by Elwood Keister.
mmm*aMTm*m-m MfnnnTanmn rrtm



Tym Wins SEC
Singles Crown

By ERIC JONAS
Bill Tym continued the
University of Floridas rumination
of the SEC adividi 1 Tennis
Championships v Jim Sh -ffer won
in 1961 and 1962), winning number
one competition in the Conference
Tennis Tournament he May 9,
10,11 at the University oi Alabama
in Tuscaloosa.
Tym, started off his sweep by
defeating Roemer of L.S.U., 6-0,
6-1, in the preliminaries, in the
Quarter finals he defeated
Musalem of Alabama, 4, 6-3,

TENtfJs

and then defeated Lee Fentress of
Tulane, in the finals, 6-2,1-6,7-5.
As a team the Gators finished
fifth, behind champion iane who
upset favored Geo gia. The
Georgia Bulldogs finish 1 second.
The Alabama Crimson ride and
the Mississippi Rebels tied for
third.
Besides Tym, the only Gators to
reach the finals were the number
three doubles team of Fred Shaya
and Don Los man, .ho were
defeated by the Tulane team of
Rhodes and Austin.
Jerry Pheiffer reached the

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL-

t Lets Follow
The Boys
By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Sports Editor
One week from Saturday the Gators face FSU in a doubleheader
on the Seminoles home diamond. How the Gators do may well
determine their chances for a shot at the NCAA baseball crown.
Florida has 1 een ofi 1 belittled by the Tallahassee crowd. They
claim that the Gator fa s havent much spirit. We hope that they will
be proved wrong next Sa! rday.
Our hope is that between now and then that some organization will
look into the possibility of chartering one or two buses to transport
the Perry Field Cheer*. 0 section to Tallahassee. It may be a worth worthwhile
while worthwhile project.
BOY MEETS GIRL
Theres a new development in the story about the Mississippi State
tennis player Robert Dean and his problems with his coach and female
athletes. During the SEC tennis tournament at Tuscaloosa, Ala. last
weekend, Dean was matched against Roberta Alison. (See last weeks
column) This time MSU coach Tom Saywers gave his O.K.and Dean
played Miss Alison, winning the match 6-1, 6-3. So ends our story.
ATTENTION GRID FANS
Attention football fanatics. Heres a chance for you to see some
high school foothill in May. Friday night Gainesville High plays its
annual Purple and White game at Florida Field under the lights at
8 p.m.
Admission is $1 for adults and 50 cents for students.
OFF THE CUFF
Birmingham, Ala. is quite a track town. The Negro population has
really been g. ag the ound-around lately. . Florida may have
gotten a two-i r-one i al. Harry Winkler of West Palm Beach
Forest Hills Hi fe h has 2en signed to aUF basketball grant, but
last weekend he showed his ability in the State Track Meet in several
field events, including breaking the old shot put record by over
five feet. Could be jus what the doctor ordered for UF trackers.
Yes, Virginia, the Mets really can win. . You may have noticed
that were not using wire service stories this term. Its an economy
move from upstairs. We should be using the service again in the
fall. . Confidential to C. Brown; Sorry your favorite player was
sent back to the minors. . Nasty rumors have been flying around
that the Florida Field student section next year will be located on
top of the Engineering building so the Athletic department can sell
the east stand seats for SSO. The rumprs are absolutely false.
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quarter finals and Fred Shaya
reached the semi-finals but was
defeated in the semi-finals.

MURALS

mural softball standings
(Not Including Tuesday
games)
BRACKET I BRACKET II
Barrister's 2-0 Comets 2-G
Mets 2-0 BTP 2-C
PKP 2-0 Corry II 2-C!
B.K.Boys 1-1 PLP l-(j
Corry I 1-1 SC&BA 1-3
TEP 1-1 PDT 0-d
Wasps 1-1 Police 0-0
Coaches 0-0 Caldwell 0-1
Bernie's 0-2 Civil Egr.o-2
Chemistry 0-2 Physics'"" 0-Z
Flavet 111 0-2 Tolbert 110-Z
TODAY'S GAMES
Kt 5 p.m.-
#1 ?L?-Corry II j
2 TEP-Barristers
#3 Flavet 111 vs Hugh's Boys |
#4 BTP-Cuban Comets
#5 Wasps-Mets
6 p.m,
#1 Coaches-PKP
,/2 Police-Physics
#3 Chemistry-Bernie's Boyc
#4 PDT-Civil Engineering
#5 Caldwell-Tolbert II

Gators, Rollins in Series

By MARTY STONE
Floridas baseball Gators travel
this weekend to Winter Park tqr
a two-game series with Rollins
College.
Rollins is rated as one of the
better small college teams in the
country. Earlier in the season, they
gave the Gators two very close
calls losing both at Gainesville
7-6. Both games were well played
and theUF came out winning by only
one run in each contest.
Over the years, Rollins has made
a practice of being ready and tough
for the Gators. In the past tt _y
have upset stronger Florida base baseball
ball baseball teams. It is unlikely that the
Gators will go into the series
over-confident of success.
Florida is in excellent all-

Mayor Winn Officiates
At Grand Opening
W fljm 1
11
l luSf
Gainesville Mayor Byron Winn cuts the ribbon to officially open
Tony's Famous Pizza at Grand Opening ceremonies Friday, May
10. Standing by to offer free drinks to all his new customers is
proprietor Randy Webster.
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Thursday, May 16,1963 The Florida Alligator

around shape. At the plate, the
Gators as a team are close to the

BASEBALL

BASEBALL SCORES
Miami 4 Florida 0
Florida 11 Miami 0

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.300 batting average mark. As far
as pitching goes, there should be
no problems. The Gator mound
corps is recognized as being one
of the best pitching staffs in college
baseball.
After the Rollins series,the
Gators return home to face Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University on May
The game is scheduled for 3 p.m.
at Perry Field.

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 16,1963

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Just to make it easy, all 4 gears are synchro synchromesh.
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But maybe more than anything else, shifting
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As one VW owner said, "You feel you have
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Shifting gears may even turn into a new
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UF Cinderman Meet
Best SEC Trackmen

By CHARLIE GOODYEAR
The Gator track team leaves
this afternoon for the Southeastern
Conference meet in Birmingham
Friday and Saturday.
According to the latest statistics
from the SEC, Florida is slated
to place sixth.
This rating is based on perfor performances
mances performances turned by the various
athletes thus far. As in the past,

Gator Hurlers Lead
Diamond Victories

By MARTY STONE
It was once said that pitching is the most important part of baseball.
If this is true, the Florida Gator baseballers have no worries. The
Gators have one of the best pitching staffs in college baseball.
Even though the Gator mound corps is rated so high, some of the
pitchers arent getting much of a chance to exhibit their talents. It
seems that the starting pitchers turned in a record number of 21
complete games in a row. Some of the crew are slated as relief
pitchers, but they havent seen to much action. They just havent
had the opportunity.
Florida currently has eight pitchers on the roster. Out of these
eight, right-hander Art Ondich from Stuart is the only senior.
The rest of the staff is comprised of four juniors and three sopho sophomores.
mores. sophomores.
Leading the Gators on the mound is junior Charlie Anderson
from Jacksonville. In five starts, Anderson has pitched five complete
games without a loss. Right behind Anderson with a 7-2 record is
junior Danny Eggart from Pensacola.
A happy surprise to head coach Dave Fuller has been Ray Rollyson.
Rollyson a sophomore from Plant City, just became eligible at the
beginning of the spring trimester, Ray has already turned in two
consecutive shutouts, and he is expected to see a lot of action in
the Gators remaining games.
Florida pitchers, strangely enough are pretty good at the plate
as well as on the mound. The entire staff has acquired an amazing
number of 27 hits in 29 games, dispelling the old rumor that pitchers
cant hit.
The best hitting pitcher is Jim Elliott from Tampa. Jim is currently
batting .364 with ten runs batted in. Coach Fuller has used the tall
left-hander as an alternate outfielder. Elliott is also the teams
leading pinch-hitter.
All in all, the Gator pitchers present a big problem to every team
competing against UF. Coach Fuller has a right to be proud of these
players, for they have consistently pitched their way to victory.

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the astute track fan realizes that
the best performance turned in
for a man is not the same as what
will be turned in on a given day.
The SEC meet is a two day affair

TRACK

with trials set in the javelin,
broad jump, triple jump, discus,
100, 220,- 440 and 880 yard dashes,
120 high hurdles, and 330 inter-

mediate hurdles Friday. All
finals will be on Saturday.
George Leach has the third
fastest time in the 100 with a 9.7
compared with the conference
record of 9.5. He has the sixth
fastest time in the 220. Pete Rowe
is ranked fifth in the 440 with a
48.5. Jim Brown has run the 880
consistently two minutes
with a best of 1:54.6 for third
on the list.
Jerry Wilson leads in the triple
jump with 46-6 1/2. Whoever wins
this and the 330 hurdles will set
a record automatically. Wilson is
third in the broad jump with 23
feet.
Peter Skafte, UF freshman,
leads in the javelin, but will have
to throw in the freshman division.
According to Coach Percy
Beard, others on the team can be
counted on to score if they are
prepared to turn in their best
performance.
'Hr 9m
B 4 a
ON HIS MARK
...is UF dash ace George
Leach. Leach hopes to
place in the 100 and 220
yard dashes at the SEC
meet.