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
Solons
Eyed
By UF
By JOHN ASKINS
Copy Editor
As a special committee tries
to reconcile differences between
Florida Senate and House pro proposed
posed proposed state budgets in Tallahassee,
UF is waiting and wondering what
the future will bring.
The bouse appropriations bill,
approved Monday, called for cuts
of over $5.5 million from UF
earmarked funds proposed in the
Senate's all-time high sl.l billion
budget.
The money, slated for air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning projects and operating
funds, was cut as part of an overall
slash of funds for all state univer universities
sities universities and junior colleges.
UF was hit harder than any
other university.
We were quite disappointed
with the bill, as it came out of
the house, UF Vice President
Harry M. Philpott said.
However, we do hope the
conference committee will come
up with an adjustment that will
enable us to operate at a higher
(Continued on Page 2)
Leaders
Chosen
For Fete
Top campus leaders have been
named to coordinate the 1963
Homecoming by Charley Wells,
general chairman.
The students, headed by Wells
and Assistant Chairman M.J.
Menge, will be responsible for the
complete preparation of Home Homecomingfrom
comingfrom Homecomingfrom the annual Gator
GrowL to the Aqua Gators-Swim
Fin water show.
Work began recently on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming planning and will continue
through the summer and fall.
We've looked for the type of
people who want to work, and we
thing we've found them, Wells
said.
If everything goes right,
Homecoming next fall will be
something that will be remembered
for a long time as the best, he
said.
Division chairman include:
Hugh Wilson, parade chairman,
3JM, Phi Delta Theta.
Maurice Plumb, alumni
(Continued on Page 13)
Players Have
Effects Trouble
By JULIE. CASTORINA
Staff Writer
Every student play has its stage
effects difficulties and Dinny
and the Witches is no exception.
Stage manager Lea Gramling
and his crews have such problems
as flashing signs and shooting
stars to cope with; even a hailing
rain of pingpong balls must be
produced.
Luella, a witch must have a
cigar with a kazoo in it, so she
can play while she smokes. The
actual production of this instru instruments
ments instruments is a problem for Lea.
Typical witches wear long black
dresses with pointed black hats,
but not Dinnys witches.
Zenobla, the leader, wears a
pair of lilac-colored long-Johns,
baby blue gloves, and high heels
nd socks. Luella, the nit-witch
can be recognized by her yellow
slacker, galoshes, and sou'wester
hat with a large red flower. The
(Continued on Page 2)

i i -
The Florida
Alligator

Vol .55, No 128 University of Florida,Gainesville Thursday, May 23,1963

Awards Banquet, Ball
End International Week

By TOVA LEVINE
Editorial Assistant
'.. i
A banquet paying tribute to
foreign student advisor W. W.
Young and the Junior Diplomats
Ball will complete UF 1963
International Week activities.
The last four forums dealing
with UJS. Foreign Policy will be
held 8:30 tonight in Room 324
Florida Union. The topic for
discussion is Latin America.
International talent show
featuring entertainment from all
areas of the world will be
held tomorrow evening at 8:00 in
the University Auditorium. Tommy
Kennlngton will M.C. the event.
The international Student's
Center Building AE will open
Saturday May 25, 2:30-5:00 p.m.
for an informal gathering for both
foreign and American students.
The Board of International
Activities (BIA) annual banquet
will be held at the University
Inn May 25, 6:30 p.m. The banquet
will honor Foreign Student Advisor
and Mrs. W. W. Young. Young
recently resigned the position in
accepting an assistant professor
shlp of political science
at University of South Florida.
Awards and Installation of new
officers will also take place at
this time. The cost is $2.00 per
person and dress is semi-formal.
Following the banquet will be
the Junior Diplomats Ball,
featuring the presentation of the
1963 International Queen and her
court. The music for the semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance will be by the
Islanders, a Latin band from
Tampa. The dance is scheduled
for 8:30 2:00 Cost is $2.00 per
person. According to Nelson Mora
chairman, both American and for foreign
eign foreign students may participate in
all the events of International
Week.

Mi mm i
W \ {9
* T§jtf:f jJ
WM Wt^KfW j
; M
fk JF? v ?i 'miMy
HHHIIIIHHBHHHBHHBHHHhVHMHKEV? * ^4rjOWHBIBHB
> FLORIDA PLAYERS 7
...new production, "Dinny and the Witches", stars Susan Beath, Joanna Helming,
Elaine Kosky and Earle Soukup.

DR. GONZALO FACIO
...Costa Rican Ambassador to the U.S. and President
of the Council of the OAS, was the main speaker at
the International Supper.

United States Must
Lead Fight Facio

Addressing the Festival of
Nations Supper Sunday night, Dr.
Gonzalo Facto, president of the
Council of the Organization of
American States, emphasized that
if the Alliance for Progress is
to be realized and Communism
thwarted in Latin America, the
United States must exert a guiding
force.
3 The Costa Rican diplomat,
speaking on Problems That
Present a Challenge to Inter-

American Solidarity, referred to
the effect of the revolution of
rising expectations rapidly taking
place in Latin America.
The U. S. looked with
indifference on this event, but
Russia and the Sino-Soviet bloc
have taken the Initiative in
recognizing its meaning, he said.
The Alliance for Progress re represents
presents represents the U.S. challenge to
(Cgntinued on Page 13)

Some Ss
Okayed
By Reitz
By JOEL SACHS
Editorial Assistant
President J. Reitz
Friday released all summer toe
money except tor the controversial
Athletic Association request.
In a letter to SG President Paul
Hendrick and SG Treasurer John
Purcell, Reitz acknowledged the
request by SG tor the release of
all of the funds. He authorised
the release of $51,766 for' the
summer trimester. t
"The requested allocation of
$20,880 to the projects fund is
vetoed," Reitz stated, "in accord accordance
ance accordance with the provisions of the
Constitution of the Student Body of
the University of Florida."
Reitz concluded hip letter, "It
is requested that the student body
officers and the Legislative
Council give careful attention to
the memorandum enclosed and
allocate the suggested funds to the
University Athletic Association. If
this is done, it will be possible
me to approve the allocation
of the remainder of these funds in
accordance with the Legislative
Council's recommendation."
With his letter, Reitz enclosed
a three page memo stating the
reasons behind his vetoing of the
requested allocation tor the pro projects
jects projects fund.
Legislative Council Tuesday
night received the request of Dr.
Reitz and unanimously passed the
fee allocations without the athletic
association request.
Knowing that the allocation would
be vetoed by Reitz, the council
set up a special committee to
investigate the conflict between SG
and the administration.
SG vice president Frank
(Continued on Page 2)
Council
Works On
Miscellany
Legislative Council Tuesday
night devoted most of its time
discussing summer fee
allocations. Other business
Included passing all budgets of
operating organizations for the
summer and a second reading of
Finance Law amendments.
Council approved two special
requests: Honor Court received
money to transport two witnesses
to UF for a trial, Florida Players
received approval of a request
to help pay for a production of
"Dinny and the Witches" in
Daytona Beach.
Approval was granted to three
appointments to the Traffic Court.
Judges appointed were Bill Hoppe,
George Learre and Branch
Kennon.

Special Edition
Settlors graduating In June
or August are requested
to turn In a list of their UF
activities for publication in
a special edition by June 1.
Since the Seminole will not
be published this trimester
the Alligator will publish a
graduate edition" on July
18. 1
Lists should include the
student's hometown, and the
name of the school or college
from which he expects to 1
receive his degree. They
should be mailed or brought
to the editorial office. Room
10, Florida Union.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23,1963

Page 2

FANELLI & EDWARDS
\\ \ \' MARKET / ///.
Grand Opening!
v m iii 1 1 > \
' SATURDAY! JUNE 1
Free Chocolate Milk
All Big Quart Size Canada
Dry Ginger Ale & Mixes
Only 10c 20 lb. Bag of
Charcoal Only 89c
Lettuce 23c/Head
Tomatoes 10c/lb.
Cucumbers 2 for 5c
Special on Ice Cream
Dixie Lily
Grits Only
17/ Bag
Half Gallon
f Milk
(In Carton)
Only 53c
Open from 7amto 11 pm
(8 am to 10 pm on Sunday)
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
-
2410 NEWBERRY ROAD Within Walking Distance
across from Beta Woods Os Cony Village
\

University Press
Meets High Goals

By JOE COUDON
Staff Writer
Only manuscripts meeting
rigid requirements are published
by the University Press, accord according
ing according to press director Dr. Lewis
F. Haines. He added that the aims
of the press are to advance the
cultural, scientific and educational
welfare of the state of Florida.
In conjunction with this aim,
the Press is undertaking two
Important and ambitious
publications at present. One is
The Atlas of Florida, and the
other the Floridiana Facsimilie
and Reprint Series.
The atlas will be the first of
its kind prepared for any state
in the nation. It will be a 52 -page
cartographic representation of
Floridas development past,
present, and future.
The Floridiana Series is being
published in anticipation of the
celebration of four centuries of
Florida history in 1965.
The series consists of basic
books and documents that have
shaped or reflected state devel development.
opment. development.
Although many topics published
by the press are about Florida,

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L, American titles make up
40% of the press volume. Are
We Good Neighbors? by Donald
M. Dozer, tracing three decades
of Inter-American relations from
1930 to 1960,is one such volume.
After preliminary consideration
by a board of examiners all sub submitted
mitted submitted manuscripts are sent twice
to qualified readers. If favorable
reports are returned from b~ x *'
readings, the board takes fL
action and makes publication
arrangements with the author.
University Press publication
does not involve actual printing
and binding functions.- Under
supervision of director Haines,
the press edits, designs, promotes
and distributes titles it has
selected.
Immediate cash returns are
not our principle concern, but
rather to make accessible
research, otherwise buried where
it originates, says Dr. Haines.
The press has had a number of
best sellers in its own way.
Florida Under Five Flags by
R. W. Patrick, Gardens of the
Antilles by John V. Watkins,
Fees
(Continued from Page 1)
Harshaw summed up tne leg
council's feelings, We dont know
exactly how the appropriation
would be spent if approved, and
to clear up this dillema the budget
and finance committee will report
back all the facts to the next
meeting.
David Yost, chairman of the
budget and finance committee,
plans an extensive investigation
into the matter. He expects to meet
with officials of the administration
and the athletic association.
Discussion at the council meet meeting
ing meeting brought out some criticism of
the athletic association, because
they did not send a representative
to the jneeting as they were asked
to explain their need for the money.
Council member jerry Berlin
said, If theathletic association
doesn't have the time to come and
explain their request, then I dont
think we have the time to allocate
$15,000 to them.
Majority floor leader Steve
Freedman stated that the admin administration
istration administration has gone a long way in
trying to alleviate the difficulties
between SG and the administration.
He thought that SG should show
its good will by attempting to
seek a solution to the problem
through the special committee.
Any final decision on the fee
allocations will wait until the next
meeting of the leg council, in two
weeks.

The Native Trees of Florida
by West, Erdman, -and Arnold
and Citrus Growing in Florida
by Ziegler and Wolfe are amor*
them.
Solons
(C. B y 10VLMCIB4 page 1)
level than was proposed in "the
house bill. f
. We would be severely presold
if we had to live with only a new
library next year* he said.
It has been suggested that the
legislators may have cut the
universities' appropriations with
the idea that Gov. Farris Bryant's
bond construction program would
provide for the schools.
When questioned, on that
possibility, Philpott said there was
no way of telling what the legis legislators
lators legislators had in mind.
What if the solons, with the
governor's program in mind,
passed the final appropriations
bill with the present university
cuts still included?
And then what if the bond
program were rejected in later
action?
We would have to cross that
bridge when we came to it,
Philpott said.
Both Alachua County represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, Ralph Turlington andOsee
Fagan, voted affirmative in the 72-
51 house action. Philpott said the
two undoubtably hoped for
revisions in favor of the university
during conference committee
work.
According to earlier press
reports, the house revisions
included addition of $256,000 in
operating expenses for University
of South Florida, although cuts of
nearly $1.9 million were suffered
by USF overall.
Dinny
(Continued from Page 1)
efficient witch, ulga, will be attired
in sneakers and a green velvet
cape lined in blue taffeta.
Other members of the cast
include Marty Ferguson, Joan
Lukacs, Suzanne Garwood, Joe
Williams, Herbert Gilliland, Earl
Wallace, Steve Malin and Bob Pen Pendell.
dell. Pendell. These eight characters, the
mortals, represent the vices and
weaknesses of humans.
Dinny and the Witches will
be presented by the Florida
Players May 29, 30, 31 and June
1.
Tickets can be obtained at the
informatlbn booth across from the
Hub, Monday through Friday, from
1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Curtain time
for the production will be 7:30
p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday.
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 three witches,
Zenobla (Joanna Helming), Ulga
(Elaine Kosky), and Luella (Susan
Beath). Mlmi Carr is cast as Amy,
Dinnys girlfriend.
Or. Paul Thurston
Will Review Book
Dr. Paul T. Thurston will give
a book review on J. D. Salingers
new book, Rise High the Roof
Beam, Carpenters, and Seymour,
an Introduction on Monday, May
27 at 8:30 p.m. in Room 324 of
the Florida Union. Admission is
free. Besides the review, Dr.
Thurston "will also speak on
Salinger's impact in America.
Dr. Thurston will make a lecture
tour to the Universities of Kiel,
Heidelberg, Berlin, -Munich, and
Vienna, at the invitation of the West
German government this summer.
There, he will lecture on Chaucer,
displaced persons problems, and
the Berlin situation.



Florida History Text Books
Wrong, Professors Reveal

By MARTY HOHMAN
Staff Writer
Not only are the textbooks wrong
about the purchase of Florida, but
many of them are also wrong about
the date as to when Florida became
a part of the United States, a
professor of history at Miami
University of Ohio charges in the
current Florida Historical Quar Quarterly.
terly. Quarterly.
Dr. Harris G. Warren, chairman
of the Department of History at
Miami University of Ohio, relates
in an article for the Quarterly
that few treaties have been so
badly mangled by the writers of
American history textbooks as the
one that secured Florida for the
United States. t
The facts are clear. The United
States did not buy Florida; the
United States did not exchange
damage claims for Floridd. The
United States did exchange a manu manufactured
factured manufactured territorial claim to Texas
for Florida and the Spanish claim
to Oregon.
Getting such a good bargain in
this, and knowing that damage
claims could never be collected
anyway, the United States assumed
a limited liability ($5 million) for
the monetary claims of its citizens
against Spain, and promised to
pay for damages caused by its
operations in Florida, Warren
said.
Dr. Herbert J. Doherty, Jr.,

GATOR CLASSIFIED

ew

U.S.A. has not ratified U.N.Slavery
Conventions. For record of slavery
in world today write: Anti-Slavery
Society, 296 Vauxhall, Vauxhall
Bridge Road, London, England.
(J-127-lt-p).

For Sale

FOR SALE 1959 Set Britannica
Encyclopedia 24 Vol. 2
Dictionaries, Junior set also. See
at 210 SJE. 71st St. or call Mrs.
Green at 6-5381, Ext. 431 before
2:30 p.m. Priced reasonable.
(A-125-3t-p).
FOR SALE 37Pacemaker
Trailer with Cabana. $995.00.Ca1l
FR 6-7242. (A-126-3t-c).
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 (A---126-2t-c).
--126-2t-c). (A---126-2t-c).
FOR SALE Olivetti portable
typewriter, pica, best offer. Rita
Barlow, FR 2-5579. (A-127-lt-c).

For Rent

TWO ROOM FURNISHED motel
type units, 2 blocks from main
library. Air conditioning available
with minimum occupancy of two
4 month terms. 6-6494. (B-127-
3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED
apartment. All utilities supplied
except gas. Reasonable for
2 students. Three blocks from
Campus. For Information phone
372-0481. (B-127-st-c).
SPECIAL, FOR RENT Choice
apartment beginning June 15th;
comfortable efficiency apartment
until July Ist; double room next
to bath; guest room by day or
week. Apply 321 SW 13th St., across
from campus. (B-127-lt-c).
ROOM WITH BATH FOR FEMALE
student or staff. House privileges.
Should have car. NW section. S3O
per month. FR 2-1806 after 5.
(B-127-lt-c).

UF chairman of social sciences
and editor of the magazine, said,
Florida teachers and historians
are aware of this error, and glad
that it has been publicized.
Dr. Doherty said many historical
myths ar'e errors that just havent
been written about.
DR. DOHERTY
Dr. Warren charges many text textbook
book textbook authors with error in saying
Florida was acquired in 1819.
The date, of course, is 1821,
he said.
The Florida Historical
Quarterly is published in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with UF by the Florida
Historical Society.

Wanted

EXPEDITION TO COLOMBIA AND
PANAMA Share adventure,
expense; free literature. Airmail:
Yacht Fairwinds, Box 1288 X, St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands.
(F-125-4t-p).

Services

TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter, will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR6r1859 week weekends
ends weekends or nights. (M-127-ts-c).

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-125-12-C).
6O AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE, $550
Good condition, ask for Perry at
736 SE 4th Ave. Call FR 2-4822.
(G-126-3t-c).
FOR SALE 58 Ford Convertible
Call Jake Leventhal University
Ejct. 2732 _pr FR 2-7667. (G-127-
st-c).
JAGUAR 1959. 3.4 Sedan. Call
FR 6-3261, Ext. 2004. Carol Mann.
(G-127-lt-c).
CHEVROLET 59 Impala Convert Convertible,
ible, Convertible, R & H, Automatic trans.,
power steering, power brakes.
SI2OO by owner. Call 376-4733.
(G-127-lt-c).

'Marriage-Go- Round Debuts

Marriage-Go-Round, the next
Gainesville Little Theatre produc production,
tion, production, will open tonight under the
direction of J. Michael Bloom,
graduate student in speech.
Miss Jean Harvan, a UF speech
major, along with Dr. Butler
Waugh, assistant professor of
English will be featured.
Other members of the cast
include Don Lord, program
director at WGGG, and
Jourard, wife of Dr. Sidney M.
Jourard, associate professor of
psychology.
The Marriage-Go-Round, by
Leslie Stevens, will be presented
May 23, 24, 25, 31 and June 1. It
is a comedy for adults only.
Jean Harvan had the lead role,

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HIS LID!
rn f Jlffi ALL drinks free
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ITUOLSLJIB With PIZZA ORDERS
T||l|l|lf Cl Beginning Now &
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TOMATO & CHEESE t . .85 1.35 1.70
0 PEPPERONI 1.00 1.55 1.95
W SAUSA.GE.. 1.05 1.60 2.00
0 MUSHROOMS 1.20 1.65 2.20
PEPPERONI & SAUSAGE 1.30 1.80 2.50
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CALL IN YOUR ORDER TO TONY'S!
JUST DIAL 372-8548 AND IT WILL* 1308 W. UNIVERSITY AVE
BE READY WHEN YOU ARRIVE! NOW OPEN!

Thursdoy, May 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

Lubov Andreyvna in The
Cherry Orchard, a past Florida
Players production. She has

GAINESVILLE THESPIANS
.. .in local production of "The Marnage-Go-Round"

worked at Actors Studio In New
York and done off-Broadway and
television shows in New York City.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23,1963

Page 4

editorials
quo vadis, florida?
Florida-- the Land of Sunshine." But is it educational
sunshine?
The nation's second-fastest growing state can't quite make up
its mind.
ON ONE HAND, we have a governor who wants to raise $125
million for university and junior college construction; on the other
a egislative committee that publicly attacks a college and its president
for teaching unorthodox religious theories."
fi f* res corne out bravely for better education in
t J? t stl n teachers are crying for adequate pay, while antiquated
buildings threaten to collapse around their students.
Now the legislature is deadlocked between the need for better
university facilities and the repugnancy of increasing taxes.
RAISING TAXES is distasteful to the solons because it makes
voters mad. One can understand their viewpoint, even sympathize
with it. On the other hand, being told thdlf states schools are
inadequate does not noticably improve the voters' tempers either.
And they are being told that, .with increasing frequency.
The legislators have another problem, too: everybody wants some something,
thing, something, not just.the schools. Racetrack lobbyists are not like 1 y to be
impressed by library construction. Medical pressure groups don't
care about engineering facilities. Representatives of the people are
beset on every side by demands for one thing and another fr o m
representatives of the other people.
The guy with the loudest voice sometimes gets the cake.
BUT IT MUST be evident that, despite vociferous requests and
threatening attitudes, certain cousins are more needy and deserving
than others.
Education in Florida is probably the neediest and most deserving
of all. We cannot be narrow and stump merely for university wants;
crowded grade schools, dilapidated high schools need some welfare
too.
The nation not just Florida -- will stand or fall according
to its efforts to bring education to a decent level of quality.
BUT IT IS FLORIDA not the nation that must take the
initiative in raising educational standards in Florida.
There is only one way to do it: give the schools more money.
If the money is not at hand, it must be raised.
If taxes must be increased to secure the needed money, then by
all means, gentlemen, let us increase them.
Or, if ..that does not seem feasible, or advantageous, then let us
at least lie honest. Let us go no more to the square crying, Blessings
upon thee, noble Education," but Instead admit by shamed silence
that learning is not after all, very Important to us.
Florida, histofy is waiting. Make up your mind.
& N
forced spending
SINCE THE START of the summer trimester, much has been
said and written about the Athletic Association fee allocation con controversy.
troversy. controversy.
When all the mire is cleared away from the facts, there is one
basic question arising out of the conflict Does Student Government
have the responsibility for allocation of Student Funds?
If you read the Constitution of the Student Body, it is clearly stated
that the Legislative Council passes all fee allocations. The approval
of the President of the Student Body, the Treasurer of the Student
Body and the President of the University is also required.
THE BASIC RESPONSIBILITY for the spending of student fees
falls in the hands of those elected from the student body. This is
where the responsibility should rest.
The administration has let SG have responsibility for most of the
money, but it has never consented to any compromise in regards to
the Athletic Association allocation.
Each year, about $120,000 is given to the athletic association,
representing about one-third of the total SG budget. Control of this
money ik not, in fact, in the hands of the students.
IF SG HAD in the past abused its responsibilities, there would
be reason to control its action more tightly, but it has not. Our SG
is a model which any university in the country would envy. They
have shown that fiscal responsibility can be accepted by students.
The proposed by the administration for their position
have validity. However, it is an unrealistic approach to give someone
responsibility and then handicap him by demanding certain courses
of action.
WOULD IT NOT be more realistic to remove the money that the
athletic association receives from student fees? Yes it would, but it
would not be to the benefit of the student body.-
What, then is the alternative?
GIVE TO SG full responsibility for the allocation of student fees.
Then organizations desiring funds would have to show need for the
money.
The athletic association would receive funds because it does give
the student benefits for his money. It would have to show that it
does serve the student, as any other student sponsored organization
must now do.
IT IS OUR SINCERE desire that the administration face this problem
and arrive at a realistic conclusion. The conclusion we feel should
be reached is to give to the students the right and responsibility to
control their money.

jj.

'Getting Kicked Upstairs
Goal of Some Professors

Recently a University College
instructor informed his students
he would no longer have to put up
with flunkenstein, large classes
and a bunch of unlearned fresh freshmen
men freshmen who werent interested in the
same subjects he was.
DAVID WEST .
Campus
Viewpoint
He informed his class he had
been graduated out of the
University College and could now
go into his select little cubical of
study in upper division.
This type of professor and this
type of attitude appears to be
ridden through the college which
should have the best lecturers
and the best counselors.

Courage, Sincere Stupidity
Arent Ideal Bedfellows

But hes sincere!"
I so often hear this as a de defense
fense defense of sincere stupidity that I
think it in order to give sincerity
a knock this week.
What many people mean by
sincerity is dogmatic, and if this
is what they mean I challenge the
concept that sincerity has any
virtue.
Dogma implies different things
but the most repugnant aspect of
it to me is its resistence to reason
based on scientific facts.
I cannot find any scientific

The Florida Alligator
Business Manager T re
Jay Fountain
Sports Editor _
City Editor DaV ? ? erkowitz
F^ure^Stor::: John AsM s
Editorial Assistants. V.' V.' V. Vova 'uil^/jS"
tog phy Edl,or 77TTTTTTTT. .Fusty Ennis
Otflce Manager Ginger McQuerry
.. Staf,: Tena Bledsoe, Julie Castorlna, Joe Coudon
Marty Hohman, Eric Jonas, Fred Lane, John MacDonald, Joel Sach^
M"*y Slone CUve Ta * r Cary Williams Charlie Goodyear.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official cinHont
the University of Florida and Is publish^
ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter FLORIDA
Post office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices a^locat^ 6^ B** 8 *** 65
and 10 in the Florida Union. located in Room 8
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261 Ext 283?
either editorial office or business office. 2 re( *uest
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this noon
reflect the opinions of the editors Onlv ? 004 neces sarily
voice of the paper. y 6d oriali the official

It is also this type of professor
that University College Dean Byron
S. Hollinshead is happy to see leave
his college.
But still scores linger on, com complaining
plaining complaining about poor advancement
opportunities and little time to
publish and give the UC an aroma
of distaste.
It would be impossible to show
the intellectual stimulation many
lower division students have been
afforded by excellent teachers like
Dr. Frank Doty, Dr. John Groth,
Dr. Robert E. Carson, Mr. Ed
Price and others who enjoy
teaching students who had no
intention when they start the course
of majoring in the area. How many
students have left the UF planning
to work in the area first presented
to them by these men?
But it would also be impossible
to show the number of students
who have become disgruntled at

formula to base judgements on
whether it is better to climb to
CLIVE
TAYLOR .
Liberal
Viewpoint
success over the backs of ones
fellow man or whether the meek
are better then the ruthless. I
cannot find a reasonable argument
to condemn a self-made man who

the UF and have either dropped
out or transferred because they
did not find a teacher in their first
two years of college who appeared
to be interested in either the
student or the subject.
If this column were to have any
aim it would be to encourage
department heads to assign good
teachers, proven teachers,
whether they have reached the
dizzy and often constipated heights
of full professor or not, to lower
division courses.
Example: Dr. Earnest Bartley
and his always crowded and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Political Science 201.
It appears until many more good
teachers decide to leave the ranks
of their own prestigious research,
cocktail party giving, and return
to the unflorified and unlearned
lower division many more students
will wander aimlessly through the
lower division hoping for a good
professor.

worships his creator. Reason does
not enter here; only repugnance
or admiration, both emotions.
However when someone claims
that the races shall take
over the world, or that the meek
shall inherit the earth one can
ask tor some verification apart
from their mere inclination that
their statement is true. If they
cannot present some proof based
on matters of fact then if one has
evidence to the contrary one need
not accept their views. If when
presented with a factual proof
decisively refuting their views,
they fail to modify them, they are
dogmatic and sincere in the worst
sense. /**
Sincere stupidity is not enough.
Sincerity should be tempered with
an open-mindedness to facts. It
is difficult and arduous to keep
changing ground as one learns
more facts. But if reason has
any value this seems tfetter than
going through that familiar cycle
of childhood acceptence,
adolescent rebellion, youthful
agnosticism and flexibility, and
back the easy way to accepting
a dogma based on the ignorance
of ones ancestors.
In choosing reason rather than
ignorance, one makes an arbitrary
ethical choice hard to defend by
resorting to matters of fact. But
it is the old choice of being either
a reasonable, and at time un unsatisfied,
satisfied, unsatisfied, man, or a contented
swine.
Why not have the courage to
stay intellectually youthfu
agnostic, and flexible?



Britons Criticize Columnists School Views

EDITOR:
We believe that Mr. Taylor has
every right to his opinions about
th§ English educational system,
and can well believe that the
discipline of an English education
would be an anathema to him;
however, his article contains much
that is misleading and some that
1s manifestly untrue.
It is not our purpose to argue
in favor of one system or another
but to correct the false impression
that may have been created in the
minds of readers. We feel also
that we are better qualified to
comment on the system, as the
authors have had between them
experience of the English
Grammar Schools (State run),
Public Schools (private), Univer University
sity University to Ph.D. level, Teachers
Training College, teaching at the
high school level, and for good
measure one Florida B.S.
First we would agree that the
Public Schools do favor the rich.
However, this does not mean that
the State Grammar Schools give a
poor academic education. For
example a student entering a
university, at 18, to study a science
course must have covered a sci scientific
entific scientific syllabus equivalent to that
achieve at the sophomore level in
an American university in at least
three subjects added to which he
is expected to have a working
knowledge of two foreign languages
two modern or one modern and one
classical. At this stage it would
be as well to point out that Mr.
Taylors statement indicating that
Latin, Greek and Divinity are
taught to the exclusion of modern
languages and the science is the

Reader Raps Taylors
Column on Schools

EDITOR:
The May 9 issue of the Alligator
carried yet another example of a
distressing trend in misrepre misrepresentation
sentation misrepresentation of conditions in foreign
countries. Not too long ago we
were given a sordid view of the
higher education system of Peru.
Now we witness in Mr. Clive
Taylors article a similar view of
the education of English citizens.
The fact that Mr. Taylor is of
British nationality places him in
the position of being capable, if
he so desired to give American
readers an objective study of the
school system of Great Britain.
For the benefit of those who
may not be prompted to make
further investigation into this
question let me state that the
English education system, like any
other has its good and bad points.
Mr. Taylor chose only the side
which would blacken the reputation
of his former schools.
One wonders why? The pop population
ulation population of the British Isles is NOT
divided into 50% Latin
Inteligentsia (Classical of
course!!) and 50% morons all of
whom are dying like wretched
slaves as a result of the National
Health Ser\ ice, which was forced
upon them as a result of a poor
education through an oversight on
the part of the Ministry of Edu Education,
cation, Education, aided and abetted by the
Mother of Parliaments.
The treatment accorded English
education was one that I am sure
the American college student, who
really wants the facts, will check
against the more qualified

etters t 0 M' tor

reverse of what is to be found
in the schools in England. Indeed
one of the contributory causes
of the relatively low percentage
of grammar school students at
Oxford and Cambridge was that
these Universities demanded a
knowledge of Latin which many
grammar schools did not,jprovide
because of the emphasis on
science. Within the last few years
Cambridge has dropped and Oxford
is in the process of dropping this
entrance requirement.
Mr. Taylor indicates that
selection for the grammar schools
takes place at the age of 11, this
is true; however, he does not
point out that many of those who
fail at this age and attend the
secondary modern schools are
given the opportunity to transfer
to the grammar schools at a later
date should they show the aptitude.
It may surprise Mr. Taylor to
learn that some of these secondary
modern schools are better
equipped than the grammar schools
for the simple reason that in the
last 5-10 years there has been a
tremendous drive to improve what
was a very weak link in the English
system.
Passing now to the university
system. Mr. Taylor quotes a figure
of 2% as entering the university.
We feel that this is not a valid
figure to quote in the context of
hi t argument, as 9% attend
colleges of further education on a
full time basis. We will quote two
examples of what is included in
this figure. Students studying
education do not, as here, attend
the university but take their
courses at Teachers Training
Colleges. Many students requiring

authorities whose works are to be
found in the main Campus library.
Perhaps he was writing to appeal
t to his readers? I can scarcely
imagine a better way to undermine
their integrity. The article was
not in the best interests
of journalism or of foreign
relations, and further we as
readers expect the truth presented
in an objective and unbiased
manner.
Anthony F. Walsh, 2UC
Formerly of London, England
(A member of the Upper 2%)
Live & Work
On The Fabulous
Gulf Coast!
National Corporation will
employ male college stu- i
dents during summer months!
in direct public contact
fields. Exceptional income
Fifteen SI,OOO scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to be awarded out outstanding
standing outstanding college students
plus expense-paid vac vacations
ations vacations to Europe and other
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Write P.F.C. Vacation
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Palafox St., Office 212,
Pensacola, Florida, or

apply in person May 27- j
June 14, 10 am to 1 pm. j

an advanced technical education
attend Colleges of Advanced Tech Technology
nology Technology and obtain diplomas of a
standard somewhere between the
American B.S. and M.S. degrees.
Finally if Mr. Raylor had attended
an English university he would
see that business education is no\
as neglected as he implies. Most
universities have large economics
departments which provide many
courses concerned with the econo economic
mic economic and legal aspects of business.
Some universities run summer
schools in business administration
and even the extremely
conservative Oxford University
has taken the first steps towards
the setting up of a Faculty of
Business which some hope will be
modelled on that at the Carnegie
Institute.

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Thursday, May 23/1963 The Florida Alligator

We feel that Mr. Taylors
cursory examinations do not
qualify him to make such sweeping
statements about these complex
educational systems, and we wish
to challenge his intent in so clearly
misrepresenting the "English
system. We believe that both the
American and English systems
have their virtues and faults and
that such a cursory examination
could not do justice to either
system. We are only too willing
to discuss the merits and defects
of the English system with any
Florida student who might like to
learn more than could be put in
the space of this letter.
Dr. G. Williams
Dr. D. R. Sayers
B. J. Whipp, B.S.

EDITOR'S NOTE: 2% was quoted
as a comparison for recognized
university entrants. However, if
the case of further education as a
whole is considered, then the 9%
as quoted above is rather small
when compared with the 38% of
UjS. students who continued further
education after 18 years of age in
1961 (re UJS. Statistical Abstract
1962)
It was nowhere stated that
Public Schools' do give a better
education; it was merely stated
that more than 50% of the entrants
to Oxford and Cambridge have
attended them. In fact, that the
minority of students at these
institutions, who come from state
schools, perform better as regards
gaining honors, etc., ihight Indicate
the reverse.)

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23/1963

WRUF To Feature Student
Folk Song Album Friday

By PETE SIEG
Staff Writer
Hdotenanny, a student
created album of folk songs, will
be featured tomorrow on WRUF
to introduce the record to students
unfamiliar with UF folk talent.
Twelve songs, including dinner
Man, John Henry, andWimo andWimoweh,
weh, andWimoweh, are done by individual and
group folk singers.
The idea originated from a
fire-side folk sing held last fall.
One student was so impressed that
be wrote a letter to the Alligator
editor suggesting recording of the
songs. The suggestion was taken.
Mrs. Barbara Jean Weber,

Msc Shaiman I
v V 1 y (Author of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, The Many
Loves of Dobie Gittis, etc.)
TILL WE MEET AGAIN
With todays installment I complete my ninth year of writing
columns in your college newspaper for the makers of Marlboro
Cigarettes. In view of the occasion, I hope I may be forgiven
if I get a little misty.
These nine years have passed like nine minutes. In fact,
I would not believe that so much time has gone by except that
I have my wife nearby as a handy reference. When I started
columning for Marlboros, she was a slip of a girlsupple as a
reed and fair as the sunrise. Today she is gnarled, lumpy, and
given to biting the postman. Still, I count myself lucky. Most
of my friends who were married at the same time have wives
who chase cars all day. I myself have never had this trouble
and I attribute my good fortune to the fact that I have never
struck my wife with my hand. I have always used a folded
ffs
nowspapereven throughout the prolonged newspaper strike
in New York. During this period I had the airmail edition of
the Manchester (luardian flown in daily from England. I must
confess, however, that it was -'ot entirely satisfactory. The air airmail
mail airmail edition of the Guardian is printed on paper so light and
flimsy that it makes little or no impression when one slaps ones
wife. Mine, in fact, thought it was some kind of game, and tore
several pairs of my trousers.
But I digress. I was saving what a pleasure it has been to
write this column for the last nine years for the makers of
Marlboro Cigarettesa fine group of men, as anyone who has
sampled their wares would suspect. They are as mellow as the
aged tobaccos they blend. They are as pure as the white cellulose
filter they have devised. They are loyal, true, companionable,
and constant, and I have never for an instant wavered in my
l>elief that some day they will pay me for these last nine years.
But working for the makers of Marlboro has not lx>en the
greatest of my pleasures over the last nine years. The chief
satisfaction has been writing for you the college population
of America. It is a rare and lucky columnist who can find an
audience so full of intelligence and verve. I would like very
much to show my appreciation by asking you all over to my
house for tea and oatmeal cookies, but there is no telling how
many of you my wife would bite.
For many of you this is the last year of college. This is espe especially
cially especially true for seniors. To those I extend my heartfelt wishes
that you will find the world outside a happy valley. To juniors
i extend my heartfelt wishes that you will become seniors. To
sophomores I extend my heartfelt wishes that you will become
juniors. To freshmen I extend my heartfelt wishes that you will
become sophomores. To those of you going on into graduate
school I extend my heartfelt wishes that you will marry money.
To all of you let me say one thing: during the year I have
been frivolous and funny during the past yearpossibly less
often than I have imaginedbut the time has now come for
some serious talk.. Whatever your status, whatever your plans,
I hope that success will attend your ventures.
Stay happy. Stay loose. iwu m** shuinuui
.* *
We, the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, confess to more than
a few nervous moments during the nine years we have spon spon*
* spon* sored this uninhibited and uncensored column. But in the
main, we have had fun and so, we hope, have you. Let us
add our good wishes to Old Maxs: stay happy; stay loose.

advisor to the Fine Arts Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, headed the program.
Auditions at WRUF eliminated all
but 18 of the original 70 folk folksinging
singing folksinging students.
Since going on sale the first
day of finals last trimester, the
album has sold over half of the
original 500 cuts. All proceeds
go to the Dollars for Scholars
fund, with every dollar from sales
matched by nine dollars from funds
provided under the National
Defense Education Act.
The album is on sale now at
the Hub for $3.

£ \ M m JstT
.£. m flak A
% -Sytp a
f :m \*& /J9F m
jj*
HgP | I 9
I
...by Edgar Moore and Perry Odom as they took first place in the state-wide Moot
Court Competition in Miami Beach. On their left is Coach Sheldon Plager, and on
the right is Frank E. Maloney, Dean of the UF Law School, and designer of the tro trophy,
phy, trophy, Buddy Hal pert. This is the third consecutive year that the trophy has been won.

Johns Committee Authority
Emmett Peter Speaks In June

One of Floridas outstanding
journalists, Emmett Peter, Jr.,
an authority on the controversial
Charley Johns legislative
committee, has accepted an
invitation to speak here during
the first week in June.
Peter, previous editor and now
editorial page editor of the
Leesburg Daily Commercial, is a
columnist and associate editor of
Quill, national journalisrh monthly,

%
"SHE WAS ONLY
THE DEAN OF MENS
DAUGHTER
( But oh what a record she made)
The only trouble is, its been
banned. From the radio at least.
In fact, the whole darn Capitol
album, Campus Confidential
by the Four Preps, has been
banned. She Was Only the
Dean of Mens Daughter and
the other numbers, like Prin Princess
cess Princess Poo-poo-ly Has Plenty
Papayaj are just a little too ...
well, colorful for air play.
This album was recorded dur during
ing during a Four Preps Concert at.
UCLA. Their performance was
wildly appreciated by the stu students,
dents, students, and we strongly suspect it
will be wildly appreciated by
everyone who hears it on this
new Capitol release. (With the
sole exception of radio station
owners who want to keep their
stations on the air.)
So slip into your nearest rec record
ord record store for Campus Confi Confidential
dential Confidential on Capitol. (In plain
brown wrapper, of course.)
( P S. Look for the Four Preps in
concert on your campus.)
~ ;
THE FOUR PKIPS
Lv in Cc-ce.l
S(T)-1814
Oyavtot
\n tiiio
ana see oncu me

and serves as president of the
Florida Society of Editors.
A contributor to* The New
Republic and The National
Observer, he is also writing a novel
and a critical biography of James
Branch Cabell.
Peter is a native of Leesburg,
a graduate of Emory University,
and a veteran of the Air Force
during World War n.
He won the Florida Associated
Press contest for editorials and
feature writing in 1960, and the
following year, his newspaper was
awarded the Sigma Delta Chi and
National Headliner awards for
distinguished public service in
United States journalism.

the fourth dimension: TIME
.... still a mysterious concept to science. Time is only an idea,
an abstraction... an area of shadow, speculation and surprise.
919 A.D. TREE TIME! Growth rings of trees cannot only be counted, but
"read. From them, weather patterns can be traced. Back-checking on
weather data permits scientists to learn the actual birth date of beams
and posts found in archeological ruins. One charred pine log has been
found in New Mexico that was "born in the year 919.
fill l £ RSifcPV HAMILTON SPACE
\h, < k' atzkiM CLOCK... is worlds
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Creator of the Worlds First Electric Watch JUL^T

Peter's New Republic article
on the Johns Committee has
stirred much campus comment
since it appeared in April, 1963.
He says now that with the
committee's continuance pending
before the legislature, additional
facts should be made public. His
speech here will show, he claims,
that the Johns Committee has so
gravely abused its power that it
represents a threat to law-abiding
citizens.
Time and pi ace of Peters
address will be announced In next
week's Alligator. Sponsored by the
campus chapter of Americans for
Democratic Action, it will be free
of charge to the public



w-^'^r' j > ?
: flp
flr | £ O 's
jigZL ~ W-^MI
GATOR GIRL
...this week is luscious
Pat Goodman, transfer
student from Florida South Southern
ern Southern College majoring in
nursing. Pat will be in the
Miss Florida Pageant in
June. Standing 5 1 5" tall,
her social security number
is 36-24-36.
Panel Discussion
Set For Norman
The College of Education and
the Florida Education Association
will conduct a panel discussion
in Norman Hall at 11:15 a.m. Friday
on the United Nations and World
education.
On the panel will be Dean J. B.
White of the College of Education;
Dean Byron S. Hollingshead,
University College; Dr. Peter
Oliva, professor of education and
Manuel Caceres, graduate student
from the Honduras Consolate in
Gainesville.
Subject to be discussed will be
the problem of literacy throughout
the world, v and action which might
be taken through the UN.
1 FU Agendal
PAINTING FOR FUN
May 23, 7:30, F.U. Oak Room,
Mrs. Jean Mitchell instructor.
FOLK DANCING May 23, 8:00
p.m., F.U. Social Room, no charge
all students invited.
FORBIDDEN PLANET May
24 25, 7 and 9 p.m., F.U. Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
THIRTY SECONDS OVER
TOKYO May 26-27,7 p.m. only,
F.U. Auditorium.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE May 26,
2 p.m., F.U. Oak Room.
BEGINNING DANCE LESSONS
May 27, May 29, Social Room,
7 p.m.
ADVANCED DANCE LESSONS
May 27, May 29, Social Room,
8:30 p.m.
CERAMICS CLASS May 29,
9-11:30 a.m., Craft Shop.
There will be no Club
Rendezvous tomorrow evening due
to International Week activities,
but there will be a Union dance
the following Friday evening.
Political Forum
Muhammed Hallaj, chairman of
the UF Board of International
Activities, spoke on Middle East
politics to an International Week
forum Monday night.
forum, sponsored by the
Arab Club, was the first in a
week-long series on the topic,
InMge and Reality in U. S.
Foreign Policy.

7 p.m.

UF Professor Gets Nations
Highest Pharmacy Award

The nations highest award in
pharmaceutical research went to
a UF professor as the American
Pharmaceutical Association con concluded
cluded concluded its annual convention in
Bal Harbour.
Dr. Edward R.Garrett, graduate
UF Siren
Would Warn
Os Attack
In case of enemy attack, UF
students will be warned in time to
take shelter, according to Robert
G. Sherrard, UF Civil Defense
Coordinator.
A new electronic oscillator siren
located in Century Tower can be
heard two miles in every direction.
Previously, the university com community
munity community depended on a signal
carrying only one-half to one mile.
A signal carrying two miles is
adequate to warn all resident
students, most non-resident
students, and most of the faculty,
staff, and their families, Sherrard
said.
Century Tower houses a basic
power unit bought in 1953 from
Schulmerich CarillonCo.,Sellers CarillonCo.,Sellersville,
ville, CarillonCo.,Sellersville, Pa., to amplify music
broadcasts, and the later-attached
siren.
In October, 1962, an improvised
device to augment the sound of
the siren proved inadequate, and a
SI,OOO booster was ordered from
the maker of the original unit.
The system now provides full
amplification for two kinds
of alarm. A steady signal means
AlertPrepare to take shelter
when so advised. A wavering or
rising and falling signal means
Urgent Take shelter
immediately.

! /Through |
l indecision\
> opportunity is )
L often lost (
SYRUS J
If your indecision has to do with
choosing a career, you might
try looking into the opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities offered in life insurance
sales, leading to sales manage management.
ment. management.
We're looking for young men
with initiative and imagination
who want to grow with their
careers. And we're ready to
begin your training now. while
youre still in college.
Stop by our office for a talk or
write for the free booklet,
"Career Opportunities.
David R. Mac Cord
Boot 13744, Univ. Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

research professor in the
Universitys College of Pharmacy,
won the 1963 Ebert Prize for
the best published research in
all the pharmaceutical sciences.
Dr. Garrett also received the
APAs 1963 Research Achievement
Award.
The Ebert medallion and a SI,OOO
honorarium which accompanies the
second award recognize Dr.
Garretts work in the utilization
of physical chemical principles in
the pharmaceutical sciences.
Dr. Garrett is author or co coauthor
author coauthor of more than 60 major
research publications, including
five papers that were presented
at the current APA sessions.
His recent interests included
the design of artificial animals
computer programs which stim stimulate
ulate stimulate the distribution of drugs in
an animals system.
Dr. Garretts research

"I wont hold still for this, the colonel said testily...
|. ||Jl. *-*4.
vdM
JM
.. .and one could hardly blame him. Back when the UF's first faculty was photo photographed,
graphed, photographed, posing was a real chore. Exposures took up to eight minutes, and the
subject was asked to avoid blinking. It was no breeze for the photographer,either.
Messy wet'plates and glass negatives and all. Times sure have changed. Today,
anybody can take a good picture, faster than you can say "cheese". All it takes
is a visit to a good photographic dealer.
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Thursday, May 23/1963 The Florida Alligator

activities have gathered an
extensive Latin American
following in the areas of drug
stability, kinetics and
mechanisms.
He was elected to preside at
the Eighth Latin American Con Congress
gress Congress on Chemistry last Fall,
in Argentina, and coordinated the

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UNLIMITED SECONDS
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Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dishes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
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Monday thru Friday

Symposium on Biochemistry and
Industrial Pharmacy at Buenos
Aires.
In July he will go to Stuttgart,
Germany, as an Invited principal
lecturer at the international
Congress of Chemotherapy. He
was formerly a senior research
scientist for the Upjohn Company.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23,1963

Page 8

Trio Harmonizes On Musical Questions

By GARY WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
The Albeneri Trio, seldom
agreeing on questions during an
interview, resolved all differences
of opinions, cultures, and native
languages when they appeared in
concert in University Auditorium
Friday night.
The trio, its tour for the
season with the performance here.
They complained of the humidity
and problems with their instru instruments,

F 1
UNDERGRADUATE MUDENIS j
(Min. og 19 £ completion of at loot! 1 yea, of college )
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
comprising 350 outstanding Boys. Girls. Brother flistar M
and Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the New England. Mid- ffl
die Atlantic States and Canada.
STt INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as Head If
p Leaders. Specialties. General Counselors.
Write, Phone, or Call in Person
tion off Private Camps Dept. C
laxwell M. Alexander, Executive Director
i Slrttfe OX 5-2656, Ntw Yo;k 36, N.Y.M

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iw pfiiii.ii. I is
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wumm iWMMWuII >TT>7M vTM n r-mi \ I
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if
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through tho iiltGr i li ** tt t ,acc
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ments, instruments, but said they liked Florida
and its warm climate.
They tour Europe about every
ten months and said they find no
difference in European and
American audiences, but that
chamber music appreciation
seems to be growing faster in
America now.
We enjoy playing any well wellwritten
written wellwritten piece of music to anyone
who appreciates it, said
Violinist Ciompi. We have no

preference as to audience or
composers.
When asked why it seems that
the best musicians come from
Europe, the trio explained that in
some European countries, music
Is almost a religion.
Construction Talk
Graduating students in the
Department of Building
Construction are only beginning
their education, according to Ray
Suarez of the Tennessee Valley
Authority. Suarez was guest
speaker at the UF departments
convocation here last week.
He emphasized that students
should maintain constant contact
with the vastly changing methods,
techniques and research of the
building industry.
Those attending the conference
also visited Daytona Beach and
Cape Canaveral.

In Europe, music is a part of
ones culture, in America, it is
more of an extra activity, they
said. In America, if a student
is serious about an instrument
or music, he usually pursues it
after high school. In Europe a
person starts studying when they
are 9 or 10 years old, according
to the trio.
*
The original Albeneri trio
organized over 15 years ago, was
christened by a student from Yale

Mildred Miller Wows
Audiences All Over

By GARY WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
Rain failed to dampen the spirits
of Met star Mildred Miller and
the receptive audience that gave
her a standing ovation in University
Auditorium Tuesday night.
Miss Miller, who perhaps likes
air- conditioned buildings more
than anything else in Florida,
returns to Concord, Mass., and
her family after ending her
seasons tour here.
Her husband is chairman of
the political science department
at the Air Force Academy but
is presently doing research and
will receive his Ph.D. from
Harvard next year.
Miss Miller described her
recent tour of the Orient as hard
work.
Japan appreciates the opera
perhaps more than any other place

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University during one of their first
concerts.
The idea was taken from the
members' first three names-
Albert, Benar, and Eric. The only
member of the original trio
remaining is cellist Benar Heifetz.
The present trio has been
together about three years. They
have a new album, which is com composed
posed composed of two Beethooven trios.
The trio will record a Brahms
album on their return to New York.

I've performed," she said.
"There is a marvelous audience
for high-brow, esoteric things.
In Japan, its nothing for your
audience to have a copy and follow
your score as you sing."
Miss Miller, who studied in
Europe was married in Germany.
She was discovered while singing
with the Munich company and will
return to Europe for the first
time in ten years next fall.
When questioned about the kind
of audience she preferred, Miss
Miller replied, "enthusiastic
ones."
"People cant realize how muqh
a singers success depends on the
audience and physical
surroundings, such as the
auditorium," she said.
She enjoys singing Octavian in
"Der Rosenkavalier" more than
any other role, and would rather
sing German Leder than any other
music.



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Thursday, May 23, 1963 The Florida Alligator

UF Newsmen
View NORAD
Two UF professors were among
25 newsmen from the State of
Florida to be guests of NORAD
(North American Air Defense) at
Colorado Springs and Montgomery,
Alabama last week.
Donald A. Grooms and John
Paul Jones, both of the school of
Journalism and ComrtJUnications,
boarded an Air Force DC-4 in
Orlando May 12, and headed west
for a three day tour of NORAD
Bases.
After a tour of the Air Force
Academy in Colorado Springs, the
newsmen traveled to Montgomery
Alabama, headquarters of the 32nd
NORAD Sector which is concerned
with guarding the critical southern
approaches to the United States.
When asked of the effectiveness
of NORADs defense, Grooms
stated, The United States, of
course, has no defense against a
1.C.8.M. However that is not the
problem. The maid concern of
NORAD now is the long-range
bomber carrying intermediate intermediaterange
range intermediaterange missies.
It was long thought that the
only feasible route for a Russian
attack would be frpm the north,
over the polar ice caps. Now it
is apparent that enemy bombers
could at least get within range of
the UjS. from the south. After
seeing the NORAD operation, I
believe that the chances of either
of these approaches being success successfully
fully successfully used are negligible.'*

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23/1963

Student Artists Get
Sculpture Awards

Two UF graduate students won
prizes for their entries in the
Associated Florida Sculptors sth
Annual Exhibition recently at the
Joe and Emily Lowe Art Gallery
in Miami.
Johann Eyfells, 7AR, oi

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GARY GOULD Skilled water sportsman ..deep-sea fisherman... j
v IM3 K. J. BfjneMs TWurt*Cowpanr. W'lwtnn Sjlriti. N. C;

Reykjavik, Iceland received seeuuu
prize for his entry and John
Maddocks, SAR, of Ft. Lauderdale
received a special award for
welded scuplture.
Both are students in the Depart Department
ment Department of Art of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts.

Outstanding Films Coming To Gainesville

Two of the most outstanding
recent films are playing in
Gainesville this week,
Sundays and Cybele, the

Building Professor Picked
To Lead Meetings In Spain

Professor of Building
Construction Gordon E. Crosby
has been selected by the United
States State D apartments council
of progress .u.i management to
direct meetings of Spanish
contractors in Spain, June 1- 30.
The meetings slated for
Barcelona and Madrid, are to
acquaint Spanish contractors with
progress in planning -equipment
control and maintenance, plus

jJ jl AC, J \ A/j |v*
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*
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for the trees!
Gainesville's most Homes from $12,800 518,000
convenient location
New line of homes rlllC rOIXSt
Beautiful wooded of Carol Estates
setting Hugh Edwards, Inc
. From $77 per month Corner NE 16th Ave. & 15th'St.
FR 2-1551

Academy Award winner for the
Best Foreign Film of 1962, tells
the movingly beautiful story of a
tragic friendship between Cybele,

control and analysis of manage management,
ment, management, according to Crosby.
Crosby is a member of the
Association of General
Contractors, and the National
Homebuilders Association, and
was associated with the Stone
and Webster Engineering
Corporation of Boston before
joining the universitys college of
architecture and fine arts faculty facultythree
three facultythree years ago.

a child deserted by her parents,
and a shell-shocked amnesiac,
played by Hai dy Kruger.
The film, which has received
rave notices from every motion
picture critic is one you wont
want to miss.
Marlon Brando and high adven adventure
ture adventure ride again in the The Ugly
American.
The movie has little more in
common with the book than the
name, but its good Brando and
good boxoffice. Brando, as the
American ambassador to a small
oriental country, confronts .and
masters the turbulent problems
associated with rising Asian
nationalism.
Need Money?
Here's How:
By JOHN ASKESfS
Staff Writer
The subject was loans.
Last week, the Gator began a
three-part series for students
interested in earning money to help
them through college. The first
installment ended with adiscussion
of a new loan program, backed by
United Student Aid Fund
(USA Fund).
SECOND OF A
THREE-PART
SERIES
THREE KINDS OF scholarships
are offered by the university
honor scholarships, achievement
scholarships, and grants-in-aid.
Honor scholarships, for
academic excellence, character,
and leadership, are awarded to
Incoming freshmen. Total amount
is SSOO, paid $125 per trimester
for any four trimesters of the
awardee's first two years,
provided he maintains a high
academic performance.
Achievement scholarships, open
to previously enrolled and transfer
students, are for sll3 each tri trimester,
mester, trimester, carry the same
requirements as honors scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
Grants-ln-ald are for stadents
who have done consistently satls satlsfactory
factory satlsfactory college work and/or
rendered outstanding service, but
are experiencing financial
hardship. The sll3 award Is for
one trimester only, and is recon reconsidered
sidered reconsidered each trimester.
The scholarships derive their
support from various funds, most
of which have certain varying
restrictions.
THERE ARE ALSO special
scholarships, competitive awards,
and out-of-state tuition
schnl arships.
Next week the series will
conclude with a discussion of on
and off-campus work opportun opportunities.
ities. opportunities.
I
i
: GATOR
ADS
SELL*
*oja MwnaJl Jhuth



lell Have To Sell
, Lot Os Bikes

I By JUDY BARNES
City Editor
Brannan the bicycle man,
led up almost beyond
lition, was fined SSO or 30
an each of three separate
es concerning his shop
nicipal court here Tuesday.
1 a neat hair cut' and a
shave, and attired in a grey
trite cord suit, Ray pleaded
rilty to all three offenses.
3S made by the city building
tor, the health department
e fire chief ranged from
taining a fire hazard to
ng mosquitoes,
jnding 50-year-old Ray was
Robert G. Justiss. Justiss
o get Ray off largely through
lantic argument-based on
arresting officers inter interion
ion interion of the junk- which
tutes Rays bicycle shop,
e you an expert on the value
'ap iron? Justiss charged
ng Inspector T. G. Henley,
o, but I know it when I see
enley said.
n Police Detective Charles
den produced pictures of
vs two-story shop at 1630 W.
IverSity Ave., Justiss charged,
iut the pictures dont show rust
1 if the bicycle tires are worn
not.
Health Department Sanitarian B.
Pafford maintained that upon
ipecting Rays house he found

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il E.I rl vb M
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i
Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer ?
All depends on why he uses it. . ~ . jtfl is.a
Most men simply think Menthol-Iced Skinracer is the best # B||j|j£
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools rather than bums. PiF"" jt..
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes Bwe it
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So who can blame them if Bracer's crisp, aroma 1 |Â¥|aklnbroc^|
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How intelligent!

meat cans thrown around, sour
milk in cartons, dog feces in all
stages and a dead turtle.
Have you e\er arrested anyone
else for having dog manure on the
premises? said Justiss. Do you
make it a habit of going to bicycle
shops hunting for health hazards?
No, but this is the second or
third time Ive inspected THIS
repair shop, said Paftord.
After Fire Department Captain
David Laird described the boxes
and trash surrounding Rays shop
as very much combustible,
Justiss became irrate.
How did you al get together?
Youre just a bunch of big city
men who got out there and accused
him of manure, dead turtles. ,i
Fire duel 1.. c. Nicholson*
maintained that In- had been getting
complaints and complaints
against Ray's shop, and when he
went to inspect the shop the doors
were locked. He saw Ray pick up
a dog and climb in a window.
The only way you can get in
here is to go in a window, Ray
had said.
Nicholson was still able to get
an idea of the conditions, and
wrote Ray a letter asking him to
clean up his shop. He said that
things had improved a little lit
in the last ten days.
Ray Takes Stand
After thinking hard about
testifying, Ray then took the stand.
He spoke in a very polished

f jflr 'dHL/
M fPCS&fir. MMi
jM EmvOraHlNyH
I I ?/ ' '/ _b ... \ . >"' I ; V" / H I 5 i H >L r I V'' I Ig ? 'i ? i ? i
JSVKroVppIVHHI Hi vihbihbhhb^ihhh
RAY BRANNON, SOMETIMES KNOWN AS THE 'BICYCLE MAN'
...was fined $l5O in City Court Tuesday on three separate charges.

English. According to Presiding
Judge Wade Hampton, Ray
graduated from UF in the 1930s
and was captain of the tennis
team while on campus.
I realize the intrinsic value
of a bicycle, Ray said, explain explaining
ing explaining why he kept such a heap of
parts. A bicycle is something
that is practically indestructible
--it doesnt, go out of style like
a car does.
If there were junk there, I
would have sold it as junk.
Ray became nostalgic when
questioned about the dead turtle
by Prosecutor Allen Crouch.
I was real sorry to see that
turtle die. He was a friend of
mine. But, he wouldn't eat dog
food.
Crouch asked him if most other
bicycle shops were kept in the
manner that Ray kept his.
Ive been too busy minding my
own business to go see other
shops, Ray said.

Thursday, May 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

ixV'l'ii&m'lo TJtA&TMOEM
by q qAWMiSj"
The Hutton ])nvn until will fiti'l llic (iolii A W'
~f Sport -liifK in nnr tiohlen A word (V)|i < t inn,
T! ;i < nf ir
tnitofintr Oi.ifi il liink phut, hiiek
hut inn. h:r nu" loop, tppnn-il tnilm ini'). Vo won won
won 1 i \\ > Ve Iteionie 1 1<-;rfl< f ii;i rtr rs for collectors of fi
:>nt iiifii ! t rn'lit ionnls ~.'jicli <*ol v i f.t 1 :; :i collector's item. A 00 I
Men's Shop, 1

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23,1963

Page 12

UF Contracts For Shell Homes Study

UF has contracted with the
federal Housing and Home Finance
Agency to make a study of shell
homes throughout the United
States. The announcement was
made recently by Dr. C.C. Oster Osterbind,
bind, Osterbind, director of the universitys
Bureau of Economic and Business
Research.
The study, under a one year
grant of $39,769, would presumably
bring into focus the acceptability
of such shells to homeowners.
The HHFA needs this infor information
mation information Dr. Osterbind said, to
determine the feasibility of
insuring mortgages on such homes
under the Federal Housing
Administration.

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615 N. Main St., 372-4373
"In the Auto Game Barkleys the Name"
* plus state tax, licence and transportation

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Their ultimate objective, he
said, is to assist in the satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory completion of habitable but
incomplete homes, and to
encourage mortgage lenders to
finance such homes.
It is the only study of its type
under sponsorship of the House
and Home Finance Agency.
Shell homes, sold throughout
the country under an assortment
of brand names consist of frame,
roof and walls, roughed-in wiring
and some roughed-in plumbing.
Purchasers of such shells finish
the interiors themselves or
arrange to have it done by some someone
one someone other than the shell home

builder.
Principle investigator for the
nationwide survey is William
Shenkel, assistant professor of
real estate in the universitys
College of Business Admin Administration,
istration, Administration, and instructor of the
nations first course in industrial
real estate, also at Florida.
Working with him will be J. M.
Trimmer, of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts
Department of Building
Construction.
The specialists will interview
some 500 shell homeowners and
builders across the country. They
will check on how owners feel
about buying the shell and
arranging finish work on a local
basis, if they are happy with the
homes, how they feel about the
work that was done on their
particular house and costs
incurred.
Dr. Shenkel said HHFA is also
Interested in determining where
these homes are located in a
community, the types of neighbor neighborhoods

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hoods neighborhoods which surround them, their
nearness to school, church, and
adequate sewer and water systems.

Faculty To Provide
Aid To Med Students

Faculty members of the College
of Medicine are digging into their
own pockets to help provide
financial assistance for medical
students, according to Dr. George
T. Harrell, dean of the college.
Recognizing the burden upon
students who must complete four
years of college and four years
of medical school, often without
any kind of remuneration, the
professors have establisheda
Medical Faculty Scholarship Fund.
Dean Harrell said the
contribution from the faculty would
be matched by a similar amount
from the colleges academic
enrichment Tunds, making it
possible to assist two or three
students each year with SI,OOO or
more. Money available to date
totals more than $2,500 in con contributions
tributions contributions and matching funds.
Probably no one knows better
than our own faculty the financial
problems faced by the students,
Dean Harrell said.
We have seen a direct
correlation between the students
performance and his freedom from
pressing financial problems.
We hope that, in the future,

He said they will also survey
to learn if financial arrangements
for the homes were satisfactory.

this purpose can be served even
further through assistance from
public and private agencies
throughout the state.
It is our goal that not a single
young man or woman is lost to
the profession of medicine because
of inability to pay for these early
years of training, he said.
Physicians
Meeting In
Gainesville
Over 60physiciins from Florida
and other Southeastern states are
meeting in Gainesville this week
for a seminar on aviation medical
examinations.
The seminar is sponsored by
the Federal Aviation Agency (FAA)
in cooperation with the UF College
of Medicine.
Members of the college faculty
will discuss with the aviation med medic
ic medic al examiners standards
established by the FAA for private
and commercial fliers. The
physicians will apply these
standards in judging applicants
physical qualifications for piloting
aircraft.
A group of FAA representatives
headed by James L. Harris, chief
of the examiner training and
performance branch at Oklahoma
City, will join the University
personnel in presenting the
program.
In addition, the FAA officials
will show films depicting some of
the problems the medical examiner
might expect to face in practice.
The visiting physicians will hear
of special health problems that
might be detrimental to a flier's
performance, such as eye and ear
disorders, heart trouble,
respiratory weakness, dependence
upon certain drugs and psychiatric
or neurological disorders.
Alumni Group
Begins Project
Alachua County Alumni Club has
begun its local campaign for the
UF Alumni Association Loyalty
Fund.
Headed by Frank Tl Adams, vice
president of the Alachfia Club and
Dean of Men at the university,
the group will push a person-to person-toperson
person person-toperson project to enlist alumni
in the area as contributors.
The local drive is part of a
concentrated state-wide campaign
to raise $150,000 and gain 10,000
members for the Alumni
Association.
Through the Loyalty Fund, the
association will initiate a series
of new projects this year, in
addition to the Dollars tor Scholars
program started three years ago.
The new projects include
increased library acquisitions,
individual college scholarships,
teaching aids and equipment, and
unrestricted budgetary needs.
Summer Money
Students not attending trimester
3-b can earn money by contacting
the Secretary of Labors office any
afternoon from 3-5, Room 309
Florida Union.
According to Secretary of Labor
Dick Astley, positions are located
both within and out of the state.
Jobs range from office work to
cagip counseloring.



Brown Highlights Law Reunion

Florida Industrial Commission
Chairman, A. Worley Brovm, high highlighted
lighted highlighted the annual Florida Law

Wauberg Features
\
Sunshine, Activities

By TOVA LEVINE
Editorial Assistant
UF students can find fun,
sunshine and activities galore at
the Camp Wauberg site, nine miles
south of Gainesville on highway
441.
According to Sidney Mathews,
Camp Wauberg Director, about
800-1000 students partake of the
camps features each day of the
weekend. UF students are admitted
free with their student I.D. cards;
students wives may use their
husbands I.D. card or their
students wife card issued at the
Florida Union.
Special cards for faculty and
staff members are also available
at the Florida Union, as well as
a year-round family membership
card.
Wauberg is open Tuesday Tuesday
- Tuesday from noon to sundown;
Saturday and Sunday nine to sun sundown.
down. sundown.
Activities available at Wauberg
include swimming, picnicking,
canoeing, fishing and waterskiing.
Grills, vending machines, bath bathhouses
houses bathhouses and concession stands are
also available.
According to Mathews, water waterskiing
skiing waterskiing is permitted Tuesday
afternoons, and Saturday mornings
until noon. Students must have
Fado
(Continued from Page 1)
Russia and foreign intervention.
In underwriting the social develop development
ment development of these countries, its first
aim is to coordinate private
enterprise and capital for the
better use of resources.
Latin America needs U.S.
government and private invest investment
ment investment capital, but beyond that, it
needs investors who will work with
and grow within the country
particularly reinvesting capital
profits.
Dr. FacioadvisedU.S.business FacioadvisedU.S.businessmen
men FacioadvisedU.S.businessmen to cease their doctrinaire
attitude toward Latin America,
and adapt to a radically different
social structure. He warned,
Dont look for a duplicate of the
U. S., in dealing with these
countries.
The guest speaker reiterated,
The Alliance for Progress may
not solve all of the problems
facing Latin America today, but it
will help.
Humanity has to live in poverty
because manpower didnt develop
industry. But while unrest
persists, the masses will turn to
radical movements to end their
misery he said.
Dr. Facio concluded, The
answer to their problem is
economic and social, not military.
The job is for the heart, not
the trieger.
Foreign Service
Application 'orms and simple
question booklets for the Foreign
Service Officers written exam are
presently available to students.
Candidates must be 21-31 years
old and have been US citizens
for nine years. Those with
bachelors degrees or those who
have completed their junior
year need be only 20 to apply.
Application forms and booklets
are available from the Board of
Examiners for the Foreign
Service, Room 2529, Department
of State, Washington 25, D.C.
Exams are to be given Sept. 7.

Reunion last Friday and Saturday
with an address on the growing
conflict between federal social

their own boats for this sport.
Ten fiberglass boats and three
canoes may be checked out for a
certain time free of charge. A
paddle boat is available for rental
at $1 per hour.
Under the sponsorship of the
Florida Union, a Camp Wauberg
Play Day is being scheduled for
July 4, Mathews said.
Union Offers
Folk Dancing
Students interested in folk
dancing are invited to attend a
special program being offered by
the Florida Union. Native dances
of South America, the Scandan Scandanavian
avian Scandanavian countries, and other parts
of the world are taught at the
Thursday night sessions.
About fifteen students have been
taking advantage of the eight p.m.
program in the Social Room of
the Florida Union, and all students
who wish to take part in the
program may come down any
Thursday night. There is no
registration.

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security and state workmens
compensation.
A panel discussion by members
of the Florida Bar Association
followed the talk by Brown, UF
law school honors graduate.
Government regulation of
business, the topic for the other
workshop held Saturday, was lead
by J. Randolph Wilson, Washington
attorney.
The reunion program began
Friday night with special dinners
at the Holiday Inn honoring UF
College of Law alumni of the
Homecoming
(Continued from Page 1)
coordinator, 3AS, independent.
Tommy Kennington, Gator Growl
director, 4JM, Phi Kappa Tau.
Dennis Flanagan, finance chair chairman,
man, chairman, 4AS, Kappa Sigma.
Edward Moore, promotion
chairman, ILW, Phi Delta Theta.
Wilson Atkinson, special
functions chairman, 4BA, Pi Kappa
Alpha.
Cathy Pierce office co coordinator,
ordinator, coordinator, 4AS, Chi Omega.
Charlie Edwards, technical
coordinator, 3BA, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
Mike Colodny, honored guests,
4AS, Pi Lambda Phi.
Ron LaFace, Florida Blue Key
Banquet, ILW, Phi Kappa Tau.
Mike Berke, barbeque, 3AS, Pi
Lambda Phi.
Jim Pugh, personnel, SAR,
c igma Nu.

Thursday/ May 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

classes 1931-33 and 1951-53.
Following the Saturday workshop
was the Florida Law Reunion
Banquet. Dean Robert J. Farley,
of the University of Mississippi
College of Law, served as
toastmaster.
Purpose of the reunion was to
establish closer relations between
the college of law and alumni
as well as to provide a service
for the Florida Bar, according to
Perry Odom, reunion co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman.
Those who attended seemed to

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For Tournimont Ploy
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Tsnnis %1
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ASHAWAT MULTI PLY
For **S u, r PI Y
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BRAIDED RACKET Tsnnis. $5
8admint0n........ $4
I. My theory on looking for a job *. Use your head, man. Have your
is Play it big! Shoot for dad set up appoinlntents with
the top! Go straight to the some of the lug shots he knows,
prez for vour interview.
He s a veterinarian.
I dont know any presidents.
3. Beautiful! All you have to do 4. Frankly, I '*ont know what else to
is find a president who likes tell you. Youve got a problem.
dogs. Youll have him eating
, f 1 It not as had as it seems.
out of your hand in no time. .. . ...
My idea is to find out the name
I dont know an Elkhound of the employment manager
from an Elk. at the company Im interested
in. Write him a letter telling him
my qualifications. Spell out my
interests, marks. Simple as that.
3 A letter to the employment manager! fl. Say, could you set something up
' Ho ho ho! Youve a lot to learn. for me at Equitable?
Then how come I landed a Im not the presklent,
great job at Equitable but Ill try.
an executive training spot
thats intereiting, pays
a good salary and has a lot
of promise for the future.
IThe Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States C 1963
Home Office: I*B3 Avenue of the Amerkas, New York 19, N.Y.
See your Placement Officer for the date Equitables employment representative
will be on campus. Or write to William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.

enjoy the weekend, said Odom.
The Floridi Law Reunion was
Sponsored by the College of Law,
John Marshall Bar Association,
and the Florida Institute for Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing University Studies of the
General Extension Division.
Current law students as well as
alumni participated.
Along with Odom, Buddy Blain
served as co-chairman of the
Committee on the Florida Law-
Reunion. JNIBA members Mike
Bilirakias and Steve Gardner
coordinated the workshop
sessions.

Page 13



Gators Seek Sweep,Bid

By MARTY STONE
Staff Writer
Florida's baseball Gators hit the
road again this weekend to play
Florida State in an all-important
three game series in Tallahassee.
This series could be the
difference between the Gators or
the Seminoles being picked for the
National Collegiate Athletic
Associations (NCAA) regional
baseball finals.
Besides the conference champ,
who gets an automatic bid, the
NCAA also picks one team from
the district on an at-large basis,
both Florida and FSU have good
overall records, and a sweep of

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this series could easily mean the
NCAA at-large bid for either
school.
Last weekend the Gators won
both games of a two-game series
with Rollins College in Winter
Park. It is very possible for
Florida to win all three games
against FSU, especially if they
receive the student's support.
Head coach Dave Fuller has
slated sophomore Ray Rollyson as
the starting pitcher for Friday's
single game. The probable starters
for Saturdays doubleheader are
juniors Charlie Anderson and
Danny Eggart. Both Rollyson and
Anderson hold victories over FSU,

and it appears that the Seminoles
are in for another rough weekend.
After the FSU series, the Gators
have but three games remaining
on their schedule. Florida will face
Jacksonville University in a single
contest on May 28 at Perry Field.
The final two games are again
with JU in Jacksonville on May 31
and June 1.

Elliot Shuts
Out Jax, 3-0
A booming triple off the bat of
first baseman Ed Braddy gave
the Gator baseballers all the runs
necessary in a 3-0 win over
Jacksonville University, Tuesday
at Perry Field.
In the bottom of the second
inning Bernie Haskins reached
first on a fielders choice. After
Haskins stole second, Dave Porter
was hit by a Tom McMillan pitch
to set the scene for Braddys
triple. Gator pitcher Jim Elliott
then signled Braddy home.
A standout defensive play came
in the top of the fourth inning,
when Gator centerfielder A1 Lopez
made a running backhanded catch
in deep left centerfield of a long
line drive hit by Jacksonvilles
Bill Rambo.

Moore, Lanoux,Eggart
On All-SEC Team

Tom Moore, Carol Lanoux, and
Danny Eggart were all unanimous
choices on the All-Southeastern
Conference (SEC) baseball team
announced by Conference coaches.
Moore, Floridas All-American
third baseman led the SEC in
batting, stolen bases and runs runsbatted-in
batted-in runsbatted-in for the final standings.
Moore batted .402, with five

The Florida Alligator
SPORTS

Thursday, May 23,1963

"I wondered where the yellow went"

doubles, three triples, and two
home runs. He stole 17 bases and
knocked 30 runs across tne plate.
Second baseman Carol Lanoux
was a consistent performer all
year long. In 28 games, he batted
.330, stealing nine bases, and
driving in 15 runs. Lanoux was best
known for his clutch hitting.
Right-hander Danny Eggart was

BASEBALL

a standout for the Gators when it
came to pitching. Eggart's best
game of the season was against
Auburn in Gainesville. Eggartbeat
the Tigers Joe Overton 2-1 in
one of the best pitched ball games

vB? jf: T J^l
EGGART LANOUX MOORE
p^TiiwpoiTl
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1 'Wv FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY J
| TO JULY 26-27-28 i
C directors Lrttbody Park NEWPORT, R.I. .?
Theodore Bikel 3
%: Bill Clifton Evening concerts will be .#
ft Clarence Cooper augmented by daytime panels, 3
J; Erik Darling workshops and hootenannies. f
fc* Jean Ritchie g|
B) Pete Seeger Special group rales ran be arranged in 3
Peter Yarrow advance now. For information, write:
t .Newport Folk Festival, Newport, R. I. j|
I G rZ^ r IZ n |
iliftt WA I*l itg HU 2-1827

at Perry Field. He was eighth in
the SEC with a 2.47 earned run
average, on the average, he only
allowed two walks per game.
Six other Gator players placed
in the top SEC individual standings.
Randy Morcroft was 12th in the
batting average column with .344
and Ed Braddy was 14th with .339.
Ber ni e Haskins blasted five
triples for third place and Earl
Montgomery drove in 22 runs for
fourth place in the RBI list.
In stolen bases, A1 Lopez placed
third with 11, while Charlie
Anderson pitched his way to a
seventh place spot with a record
of 5-0 and a 2.38 earned run
average.

Page 14



Vrackmen End Year
Fifth In Conference

S The Florida track team finished
s season at the SEC meet Saturday
Hd Birmingham with a fifth place
IK the conference.
KEight varsity men placed in
Karious events, but IJSU won a
Hotal of eight events to sweep the
Brown from rum er-up Mississippi
State.
UF freshman Peter Skafte threw
She javelin 223-10 1/4 to break
Sohn Hales freshman conference
nark of 194-11 1/2 set in 1958.
She varsity mark is 228 and
kaftes effort easily surpassed
he school record of 216-2.
I George Leach scored in the 100
Bnd 220 with fourth places. Leach
an a 9.6 and 21.0 respectively
or his best mark which is a
Benth off of the school mark.
B Pete Rowe was fourth in the
840 with a time of 47.3 which
Bras again one tenth off of the
Bchool record. Jim Brown was
Kird in the 880 with 1:52.8.

TRACK

Jerry Wilson scored twice
despite a twisted ankle. He placed
third in the triple jump and fifth
in the broad jump. Matt Bernstein
threw the javelin 186-2 1/2 for
I third place.
1 Lamar Stephens was fifth in the
high jump which had only one
I man clear more than 6 feet. Neither
Stephens nor Bernstein were on
I the pre-meet listings as expected
to place.
I The 440 relay of Leach, Bob
I Harris, Brown and Rowe placed
I third. The mile relay of Ken Weand
I Harris, Brown, and Rowe was
[Softball Action
In Full Swing
Intramural softball continues in
full swing today with a 12 game
schedule on tap with games at 5
and 6 p.m.
Fighting for positions at the top
%re the Mets, Tau Epsilon Phi and
Corry I in Bracket I action and
Phi Delta Theta, Beta Theta Pi,
Corry n and Pi Lambda Phi in
Bracket n.

IMURALSI

Friday Is the last day for turning
in all entries for Intramural
bowling. Teams will consist of
five members and competition is
scheduled for Mondays and
Wednesdays at 5 p.m. at Rebel
Lanes. Competition begins Monday
May 27.
Next Wednesday, May 29, is
the last day for turning in entries
for handball. Competition will be
in two doubles tournaments. There
will be no singles.
One tournament is for novice
Players and the other for more
experienced. Anyone who has com competed
peted competed in previous tournaments on
en all-ca'mpus basis or in
fraternity leagues is not eligible
for the novice classification.
moral scftball standings
(Not Including Tuesdays
games)
BRACKET I W L BRACKET II W L
NSn U l T TOT ?
TEP 31 BTP 31
Corry I 31 Corry II 3 1
Barristers 2 2 PLP 21
2 .2 Physics 2 2
Hughs Boys 2 2 Comets 2 2
Coaches 11 Caldwell 11
Chemistry 1 2 SC&BA 1 1 2
Bernles 1 2 Tolbert II 1 3
Wasps 1 3 Civil Fgr. 1 3
Flavet 111 0 4 Police 0 2
TODAY3 GAMP'S
SPM #1 BTP vs POT
#2 SCABA vs Physics
#3 Coaches vs Hugh's Boys
,r 4 Chemistry vs Flavet 111
t ItS Bemle's 3oys vs Corry I
Comets vs AIAA
bPM n TEP vs Wasps
#2 PKP Vs Meta
#3 Police vs PLP
iHx Tolbert IV vs Barristers
#5 ..amrods vs Corry II
#6 Civil Egr. vs Tolbert ,II
IOTE: Several new teams have entered
competition this week and have no
record thru last week. They will
be Included In next week's stand standings.
ings. standings.

second behind record breaking
LSU.
The freshmen were third in the
conference- with John Anderson
scoring thirds in both the 100 and
220. George Jahnigan picked up a

BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL

f Sports World
Loses Star

BY DAVE BERKO WITZ
Sports Editor
Saturday the sports world was shaken by the death of Ernie Davis.
Davis, former football great at Syracuse lost his bout with Leukemia
at the age of 23.
In 1961 he won the coveted Heisman Trophy which marked hi as
the top collegiate football player of that year. Davis set a milestone
with the award in becoming the only Negro to win it.
He was one of the top professional draft choices and landed the
highest salary contract ever paid for a rookie when he signed with
the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League. Marked as
one of the potentially great pro football players of all time, Davis
never got to play his first game.
I only had one chance to see Davis in action and that was on TV
against the University of Miami in the 1961 Liberty Bowl game where
he led Syracuse from a 13-0 half time deficit to a 14-13 victory.
Davis will be remembered as one of the greats of this decade
by those who have seen him play and especially by those who have
played against him.
A SPECIAL CASE
Friday night Gainesville High played its Annual Purple and Whits
game at Florida field. We contacted UF Athletic Director Ray Graves
to find out if this was setting a precedent.
Graves told us that it was a special case and that it was university
policy not to let high schools use Florida Field but because of repairs
to Citizen's Field normally used by the local high schools (Gaines (Gainesville
ville (Gainesville and P.K. Yonge) the university had made an exception.
It was by no means a gift deal. GHS had to pay for the use of the
field, the electric bill and a staff to run the game. A good crowd
turned out for the contest and the game, won by the White team 10-7,
turned out to be aulta an affair.
OUR MONEYS WORTH
Still on the subject of football. According to a sports handbook
published by Robert B. Norris for a national shoe company, it has
been figured that the ball is in play only 111/2 minutes during a
game. Another 120 minutes is spent in time-outs, huddles, sub substitutions,
stitutions, substitutions, and marching off penalties.
THE DIAMOND CAPER
Saturday is the big baseball doubleheader at FSU. Wegre going to
try our best to make it and hope the Gators will be well represented.
With fifty or more Gator fans on the scene with sheets of yellow
paper the Seminoles will see their true colors.
Now is the time for UF fans Ito get familiar with the road between
Gainesville and Tallahassee because it wont be too long before
were going there for Florida-FSU football games.
pjS. Gator Rooters, arrive early and get all the choice seats.
EQUAL TIME DEPT.
P. K. Yonge High school will play its annual Intrasquad game
at Florida Field on Wednesday, May 29, at 7:30 p.m.
For those who had their appetites aroused for football at last
weeks GHS game, this should provide that pleasant second helping.

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second in the broad jump and a
third in the triple jump.
Tony Bascelli was second in the
discus throw and Bill Crawford
was also second in the high jump.
By the end of the season, there

Thursdays May 23,1963 The Florida Alligator

Just Around The Corner

A familiar view to persons passing by Florida Field on
Sundays after a big game is the cups and popcorn boxes
that remain to tell of the day before. Although it's
only May, the recent high school games bring long longings
ings longings for those crisp fall afternoons. After all, it's
just 128 more days until the first home game.

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MENS ITEMS
Gillette Foamy $0.98 NOW .69
Gillette Foamy $0.79. . NOW .59
Right Guard. $0.79. NOW .59
Right Guard SI.OO NOW <69
VI tails Hair Tonic $0.98. . NOW .69
Mennen Deodorant SI.OO NOW .*.
Gillette Super Blades 15 . SI.OO . NOW- .79
Gillette Thin Blades 4 $0.15 . NOW .09
OTHER ITEMS
Alka-Seltzer $0;33 . NOW .29
Bufferin. $0.63 . NOW .49
No-Doz $0.69 -NOW .55
Solarcaine. 11.6# . NOW I.l#
Coppertone 91.3# . NOW .#
Pepsodent Toothbrushes. .... $0.69 . NOW ,3#
LORD BYRON
Next Door to Larrys Restaurant
1223 West University Avenue FR 2-5345

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Thursday, May 23,1963

Classified Advertisements
are a valuable service to
all. When you answer an
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in the Gator.

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Seems that everybody wants
to drive our station wagon.
Why? Is it the three 5-foot seats?
, They hold the regular driver plus 9 junior
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Or 7 more adults.
Is it because the back seats a e removable?
Or because the side doors open 4 feet wide?
Slide a seat out and you can slide in a made-
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Take both seats out and youve got room for
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Is it because the Volkswagen, with more usable
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It fits neatly into parking spots the big boys
have to pass by.
Is it the legendary Volkswagen mileage? The
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Is it the sunroof?
't's also a moonroof.
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Booters Top Auburn
Season Record 10-2

The UF Soccer Club ended its
1962-63 season Saturday with a
2-0 win over Auburn in a match
scheduled for part of International
Week activities.
With the mercury in the 90s
both teams found it difficult to
sustain a strong attack. Auburn
brought the ball several times
deep in Florida territory but had
it intercepted by the Gators alert
defense.
Manuel Wills scored both goals
for the UF club. After a sluggish
first thirty minutes the G-ators
mounted an attack and with 34
minutes gone -in the first half
Wills scored.
Florida made nine attempts in
the first half but scored only

Sports
Shorts
HOLES-IN-ONE
PEBBLE BEACH, Calif.
one holes-inone shot by golfers on the 1962
tournament trail, three were
made in the Bing Crosby cham championship,
pionship, championship, by Art Doering, Ber-
nard Hunt and A1 Geiberger.
FINANCING FISHING
WASHINGTON (UPI) An
estimated 34 million men, wom women
en women and children spent $3 billion
on fishing in the United States
during 1962, according to gov government
ernment government estimates.

once against Auburns goalie
Gunther Sturm. Floridas goalie
Tony Quesada made several saves
against the Tiger's seven attempts.
Wills kicked one over the head
of Sturm for the second and last
goal with 5:04 elapsed in the second
half. Florida and Auburn made
five attempts each but the Tigers
failed to score.
The win ended Floridas
worst season in history. The
club season record stands at 10 2
with the two losses coming at the
hands of Georgia Tech. Florida
and Tech may meet in next seasons
Homecoming match.
The Clubs entire record
consists of 71 wins, four losses
and two ties.
AT A GLANCE:
GOALS ATTEMPTS
FLORIDA 11-2 14
AUBURN 0 0-0 12
Scoring: UF Wills 34:00 Ist. half
UF Wills 5:04 2nd. half

Are Todays Athletes Better?

Are .athletes of today as good as in the good
old days?
We hear of baseballs being hit further, footballs
being thrown further, tremendous golf drives,
records soaring in the pole vault and teenage
girls outswimming Tarzan. What is the score?
It is difficult to evaluate the skills of most
athletes unless they are placed side by side or
at least placed in similar circumstances. In the
ball sports, this very seldom happens. You say,
well, how about track? They all run the same
distances, throw objects weighing the same amount,
and jump into the same atmosphere.
This is all true on the surface, but the fact is
that in the past ten years, enough changes have
taken place in the basic equipment area of track
to indicate that only the watches are the same.
The tracks have been improved with the addition
of the rubberized asphalt tracks developed here,
the concrete discus and shot put rings and the
Grasstex runways for the jumping events. Add to
this ultra lightweight shoes, better starting blocks,
and the fiberglass pole and we have difficulty
comparing times and distances.
Where can we compare the old timers with the
present athlete? Swimming seems to offer the best
area of comparison. The big point is simply that
water has not changed greatly over the years. The

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WATCH THIS
UF Soccer Club member BrUtfWhipp holds the attention
of an Auburn player as he Mlows the bouncing ball
during Saturday's International Week match.

THE WORLD OF SPORTS

falling of the records is phenominal.
Why? Athletes start sooner than ever. They
train harder and more seriously. They are better
coached and have many refinements which were
never dreamed of a few years ago. They study
films, both of themselves and world champions,
so that they can pick up all of the fine points.
The biggest thing though is that there are more
people than ever before competing, which causes
the competition to be keener at all levels.
How then does swimming relate to the other
sports and answer the question of old vs. new?
Swimming is a type of laboratory for athletics in
general where it has been shown that the moderns
are much better than the ancients. This is carried
over to the other sports where records are con continually
tinually continually being broken. Sure, Georgia Tech has not
scored 212 points in a game since they last beat
Cumberland, but they play against much improved
players.
Roger Marris did not hit, more than 60 home
runs in a short season, but he faced better pitchers
and more of them than ever in the past.
On it goes. The person who argues that athletes
are not as good today as in the old days is one who
is nostalgically looking for the return of the nickel
beer and the good five cent cigar that never existed.
CHARLIE GOODYEAR