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

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TWO PATIENT NEGROES AND AN IRATE WOMAN
...took part in Sunday's integration demonstration. Chester Player and Vernon Hayes tried to buy tickets to "Dr. No,"
showing at the Florida Theatre. An unidentified white woman pushed one of a group of Negroes walking down Univ. Ave.


Vol .55, N 0.130

Rare Disease
pCills Student
I Harold Lee Ivey, a senior in the
IgEollege of Business Administra-
Hion, died two hours after being
Mdmitted to the J. Hillis Miller
pllealth Center Hospital Monday
might.
; Hospital officials said Ivey, 30,
Ipied of meningococcemia, a severe
infection of the blood stream.
Ivey's roommate, Chuck Woods,
r said Ivey returned from a weekend
Ijlrip to St. Petersburg Sunday even eventing,
ting, eventing, complained of feeling tired and
pirent to bed early.
Woods said Ivey was running a
Ipfever and vomiting Monday morn mornling.
ling. mornling. Woods took him to the Univer University
sity University Infirmary and he was trans transferred
ferred transferred to the Health Center later
||Ui the day.
Ivey was the son of Mr. James
§JW. Ivey, Tulsa Oklahoma.
All who have come in contact
llwith Ivey should visit the Infirmary
for medication.

§4* 4 4*4-!:-444444 44 4 4 4 4*
H Seniors graduating In June *
K or August are requested to **
turn In a list of their UF t*
activities for publication In $
2 a special edition by June 11 **
lit Since the Seminole will not £.
V be published this trimester
St the Alligator will publish a **
B graduate edition on July
I 18>
B Lists should Include the
H student's hometown, and the *
name of the school or college j*
m from which he expects to £.
Hj receive his degree. They
B should be mailed or brought **
B to the editorial office, Room
K 10, Florida Union. £*
Bv*fi ii * * ii*t

I 1.5.0. Elections
International Student Organiza-
S tion will hold its annual election of
5 officers In room 327 of the Florida
Union Monday, June 10 at 8 p.m.
According to Fahed Barazi,
| ISO President, the candidates
l should have served as officer In
[ one of the international clubs.

Violence Brews Racial Tension

A Memorandum
Dean Lester Hale has issued the following:
MEMORANDUM TO ALL STUDENTS:
A student is free to exercise his right to orderly and lawful expres expression
sion expression of his personal views and is not subject to University restrictions
in doing so. However, to remind students of their obligations as citizens
in the community, copies of the following statement are given to all
students when entering the University:
The University considers no student to be immune
from due process of law enforcement whether he is
in violation as an individual or as a member of the
crowd. Accordingly, it is also appropriate you know
the Student Regulation concerning this matter. The
following is listed in the amended Student Regulations
pertaining to Offenses Against Good Conduct and there therefor
for therefor deemed to be against the best Interests of the
University:
Agitating, participating in, or being a spec spectator
tator spectator at any crowd gathering declared to be an
unlawful assembly, within the meaning of Florida
Statutes Section 870.04.
Violations of this University regulation will subject
the individual to Immediate suspension or expulsion
from the University after a hearing before the Faculty
Discipline Corrimittee.
It is assumed that our student body stands in respect of this policy and
that individuals will not jeopardize their academic careers by unlawful
ictions.
Lester L. Hale
Dean of Student Affairs

Suit Against SG
Being Investigated

by Judy Barnes
City Editor
The damages suit against the
1959 UF student body officers con concerning
cerning concerning an eye injury to the R, C.
Coffin child is presently being In Investigated
vestigated Investigated by the Cannon Insurance
Agency in behalf of UF.
According to C annon Agency of officials,
ficials, officials, the case is In a "state of
flux at present. Cannon has local
attorneys o n the case, as they
handled the SG liability insurance.
The suit concerns an accident
which took place in 1959, blinding
Richard C. Coffin, Jr., in the right
eye.. The child Injured his eye on a
broken coke bottle at a Club Ren Rendezvous
dezvous Rendezvous babysitting service. His
parents are suing UF student
officials.
Harry C. Duncan, Coffin's at attorney,
torney, attorney, has been negotiating with
the Cannon Agency, but has reach reached
ed reached no settlement.

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University of Florida,Gainesville

The Coffins have charged SC with
not properly cleaning the premises
and eliminating dangerous condi conditions,
tions, conditions, not providing a safe place
for the babysitting service, failure
to provide 1 adequate personnel and
negligence.
Joe Ripley was president of the
Student Body at the time of the
incident. He and his officers are
being sued because it would be
impractical for the Coffins to sue
the entire UF student body.
Students Wives,
Pick Up I.D.s
Married students' wives may
pick up their LD.s at the Student
Government offices in the Florida
Union. Contact Howard Margolis,
secretary of married students'
affairs.

Race Question
Looms Large

The aura of racial violence which
hangs over many cities in the South
showed its ugly face inGainesville
this week.
Sunday night two Negroes, Ches Chester
ter Chester Player and Vernon Hayes, at attempted
tempted attempted to gain admittance to the
Florida Theatre. They were re refused.
fused. refused.
Crowds gathered while the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes waited outside the theater.
Catcalls and debris flew across the
streets. Tempers were short and
several scuffles evolved.
A crowd in excess of 250 people
gathered around the Florida Thea Theater.
ter. Theater.
Later Sunday evening, after the
crowd downtown had been broken
up, severai other skirmishes erup erupted
ted erupted in various parts of the city.
Mayor Byron Winn called a
special city commission meeting
SUnday night to discuss the inci incidents
dents incidents of the night. During the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Mayor Winn and two other
commissioners criticized the lack
of prompt action on the part of the
police.
As a result, the police were out
in force Monday night, breaking up
any groups of whites which con congregated
gregated congregated along University Avenue.
No Negro demonstrators appeared
downtown.
Don Flemming
Electrocuted
Don Flemming, captain of the
1958 Gator football team and star
defense halfback for the profes professional
sional professional Cleveland Browns, was
killed Monday in Orlando.
Flemming was working for
Hubbard Construction Co. when
his crane struck a 12,000 volt high
tension wire.

Thursday, June 6,1963

While the tense situation con continued
tinued continued on University Avenue, the
city commission was hating its
regular meeting at the Utility Dept.
Auditorium.
With an overflow crowd on hand,
Mayor Winn appointed a bl-racial
advisory committee composed of
eight whites and four Negroes. The
purpose of the committee is to
make recommendation to the city
commission on how to solve the
problems of lntergration.
Each night since the initial
demonstration there have been
several incidents throughout the
city, but no major demonstrations
have evolved.
There will be more demonstra demonstrations,
tions, demonstrations, according to local Negro
leaders.
Emmett Peters
Talks Tonight
Emmett Peters, editorial page,
editor of the Leesburg Dally Com Commercial,
mercial, Commercial, is expected to tee-ofT'
on the controversial Johns Com Committee
mittee Committee tonight in a speech at Law
School Auditorium.
His talk, titled The Johns
Committee Last tand of
Puritanism," is scheduled to begin
at 8 p.m.
Peter, a contributor to The New
Republic magazine and The
National Observer, is currently
president of the Florida Society
of Editors.
His appearance here is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the campus chapter of
Americans for Democratic Action
(ADA). No admission to the speech
will be charged.



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 6,1963

Page 2

Short skirts are being worn too
short by many! UF coeds according
to the three best dressed young
ladies on campus.
Priscilla Sanborn, Linda Cox,
and Linda Badgley were selected
earlier this month as UF best
dressed coeds. Miss Sanborn is
UF entry in Glamour Magazine's
Ten Best Dressed College Girls
in America" contest.
All three girls said they liked
the new short skirts, but not to
extremes. The ideal length for a
skirt, they agreed was at mid
knee. Some skirts, especially kilts
can be worn shorter, but never,
never should a skirt be any
shorter than Just above the knee,
they said.
Short skirts are cute," said
Miss Sanborn, but girls just look
ridiculous if they are too short.
Tall girls especially should be
careful about their skirt length."
"Short-short skirts should be
reserved for the beach," said Miss
Cox.
The most Important thing about
fashion, according to Miss Sanborn
is how to put a wardrobe together.
Priscilla sews and makes some
of her own clothes.
"If you can make your own
clothes, or have some of them
made, you are at a big .advantage.
It's a lot cheaper, and you can
use your originality.
"Things that you make are a
lot more individualized than skirts
and blouses that you Just buy,"
she said.
For class, Priscilla believes
that a class wardrobe should
consist of a tew basic skirts,
culottes, and blouses. For cooler
weather, her favorites are wool
jumper outfits, and sporty
sweaters in basic colors, like
brown, maroon and navy.
Miss Badgley likes the shirt shirtwaist
waist shirtwaist dress for class wear as
well as wrap-around and A-line
skirts in cotton and dacron,
I like the ivy blouses, but I
like round- collars best of all

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(8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday.)
2410 Newberry Road Within Walking Distance
Across from Beta Woods Os Corry Village

Fashion Tips for Chic Coeds

because they fit well and aie so
feminine," she said.
Miss Badgley has definite ideas
on feminity in fashion.
I wear loafers to class because
they are more feminine than
sneakers. Sneakers should be for
sports wear only," she said.
Simple madras skirts are a
favorite of Miss Cox. The key
word in her fashion vocabulary is
comfort."
"Almost anything is appropriate
for class as long as it is neat
and comfortable," she said.
Miss Sanborn predicts linen
dresses will be a big fashion
item this spring. Her favorite
choice would be a simple pastel.
"A good idea for a college
wardrobe is a simple silk in a
color like rose, with shoes to
match. This IS a sort of dress
that can be worn on dress
occasions in the spring and fall,"
she said.
As the weather gets warmer,
bermudas and slim-jims will start
being worn. A must for M|ss
Sanborn's warditobe is a pair of
white slim-jims that can be worn
with many different shirts and tee teeshirts.
shirts. teeshirts.
Shift dresses belong on the
beach and in the privacy of your
home, not on campus," said Miss
Badgley.
The boys at UF are very dress
conscious, and> even if you can't
keep up with the latest styles,
the most important thing is
neatness, according to Miss
Badgley.
For dressy occasions, she
favors a basic sheath dress or a
suit.
A basic sheatn is a good dress
to have, because you can do so
much with it. You can dress it
up or down. The Important thing
is simplicity and straight lines,"
she said.
Miss Cox favors the black sheath
that can be wornfor many different
occasions. For dress wear, she
also favors the box suit and
seersucker suit.

"I don't believe in a clothes
budget," said Miss Sanborn. "I
never spend a lot of money on
clothes, and I never buy Just to
buy. I think that you should buy
clothes as you need them. If I
need something for a specific
occasion, I buy it."

Pianist Graffman Delights Crowd

l?y Gary Williams
Staff Writer
Gary Graffman, one of the most
widely-traveled American concert
artists, appeared for the first time
at the UF Tuesday night.
Graffman delighted an almost
full university auditorium with
selections from Mendelssohn,
Haydn, Schumann, prokofief, and
Chopin.
The thirty-three year old ar artist,
tist, artist, who began his career at the
age of eight with the Philadelphia
Symphonette, has toured Europe
eight times, South America twice,
plus trips to the continents of
Africa, Asia, and Australia, all
within the past six years.
Graffman, unlike many other
American artists, never studied
in Europe. He explained that from
the Russian revolution to WWH
most of Europe's top artists came
to America, and therefore he re received
ceived received abroad and varied education
without leaving the country.

International Degrees Added

UF Senate has approved
expansion of established graduate
programs leading to masters and
doctoral degrees in international
relations.
The degrees to be earned through
broader programs under the wings
of the Department of Political
Science, received the new
designations of Master of Arts
with a major in International
Relations, and Doctor of
Philosophy with a major in
International Relations.
Graduate School Dean Linton E.
Grinter said the action was in line
with UF's present role of strength
and leadership in international
relations among universities in the
Southeast.

DO YOUR
LAUNDRY WHILE
YOU SHOP
AT WINN-DIXIE &Q.C. MURPHY
Air Conditioned Study Lounge
>/ 20 lb. Washer or 10 lb. Washer
>/ Dryers Hold 50 Tbs of Clothes
V Also Dry Cleaning 9 lbs. for $1.50
(Same as Every JOth Load Free)
Lots of Parking Space
Koin K LEEN
Coin Operated Pry Cleaning Laundry
704 W. tlnhr. Ave., across from BuchltoSz Jr Hiah
?

I have a strict clothes budget,
said Miss Badgley.
At certain times, like the
beginning of the year I take-an
inventory of my clothes and decide
what I need. I allow a certain
amount for everything in my
wardrobe."

Graffman has no favorite com composer
poser composer nor does he favor any
special audience.
nai
P
: 1 |£.
HI m J
GRAFFMAN

The action followed study by the
Graduate Council of the University,
and a report by an examining
committee composed of William
T. R. Fox, Columbia University
Director of War and Peace Studies,
and Dr. Norman Palmer, chair chairman
man chairman of the international relations
graduate program at the University
of Pennsylvania.
The consultants' recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations stated the expanded degrees
will give greater inter interdisciplinary
disciplinary interdisciplinary emphasis and identity
to the work in international
relations at the University of
Florida so that the University
will be recognized as the leading
center for advanced work in
international relations in Florida
and probably in the entire South-

How to buy is an important
consideration, according to Miss
Badgley. Being sure that clothes
are versatile is important.
Miss Cox and her mother make
many of her clothes, and she
feels that this is a big advantage.
She doesn't have a budget.

Excluding Asia audiences vary
little," he said. Audiences play a
big role in a performance but the
piano plays an even greater role.
Good music comes only from good
instruments."
In comparing American TV and
the part it plays in presenting the
great arts, to European TV, Graff Graffiti
iti Graffiti an America if Leonard
Bernstein with the New York Phil Philharmonic
harmonic Philharmonic is on TV four times a
year, its an accomplishment, in
Europe programs of that type might
appear four times a week."
Graffman does not appear ex extremely
tremely extremely exhuberaijt at the piano but
has great repose. He slightly
shakes his yead and grimaces in
moments of intensity but pats his
foot most of the time.
He shows extreme gentleness of
feeling and finesse with the soft
tones as though he did not want to
hurt the keys. The louder and more
dramatic passages are felt by the
clarity and force with which he
strikes the keys.

eastern region of the United
States."
The expanded programs bolster
a reputation for the university
which already, ranks 11th in the
nation as a supplier of graduates
to the Foreign Service. This high
rank was achieved despite the fact
that many universities with
comparable achievement have
schools of international affairs,
while the universitys is but one
facet of the Department of Political
Science.
Old Orange Peel
Dee Next Week
The summer issue of the Old
Orange Peel will go on sale June
13 at several points off-campus.
According to Jack Horan and Bob
Dixon, the magazine will contain
such selections as 50 Things to
do over the Summer", and a story
concerning the adventures of an old
hearse.
WHATS
NEW
IN THE JUNE
ATLANTIC?
Higher Education in tha 21st Cen Century:
tury: Century: Ford Foundations Alvin C.
Eurich tells how colleges might cope
with growing student population and
scientific knowledge in the next 40
years.
ALSO
Albert Camus: A previously unpub unpublished
lished unpublished short essay, The Riddle.
Robert Lowell: Translations of
five poems of Russian poet, Osip
Mandelstam.
Jessica Mitford: The Undertakers'
Racket", a critical appraisal of one of
our most successful industries.
Oscar Handlin: Shaped* in the
Wilderness: The Americana
(Atlantic Extra).
Month in and month
out The Atlantics /M§-
editors seek out ex exciting
citing exciting expressions of flidi
new and provocative
ideas. And whether
these expressions
the form of
prose or poetry, fact
or fiction, they al always
ways always attain a re remarkably
markably remarkably high level |l||^B^J
of academic value
and literary interest. /
Make room in your WBEBry on
life for The Atlantic. |gMl|r -.if
Get a copy today. By NQW



UF Coast Engineers
Aid Stormy Hatteras

UF's coastal engineers have
com* to the aid of storm-battered
Cape Hatteras In Its flfht with
the sea.
The University's Coastal
Engineering Laboratory has been
awarded a $20,000 grant from Hie
U. 8. Department of the Interiors
No Seminole
This Spring
Says Board
The death knell for the spring
trimester Seminole was officially
sounded by the Board of Student
Publications In a meeting last
week.
A resolution adopted by the
board May 29 said:
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications reluctantly recognizes as
practical reality that hope for the
publication of a third trimester
Seminole is no longer Justified this
year.
Because anticipated revenues,
essential to production and about
which all planning had centered,
failed to materialize, and further
in the light of accrued deficits from
the first two publications, this un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate reality is regretfully
acknowledged."
The fate of the yearbook for the
third trimester had hurp in the
balance for several weens while
controvers y flared over fee
allocations for the UF Athletic
Department while were not passed
by the Legislative Council.
Bill Epperheimer, executive
secretary of the board of student
publications, said students who or ordered
dered ordered and paid for third trimester
Semlnoles may be refunded their
$1 starting Monday, June 10.
Refunds may be picked up in
Room 14, Florida Union,

Full Schedule Os Music
Set For Next Week

Two programs of musical enter entertainment
tainment entertainment will highlight next week's
schedule of cultural events on
campus.
A concert by the Summer Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra will be presented
Tuesday evening at B;lsinUniver B;lsinUniverslty
slty B;lsinUniverslty Auditorium. The 55-member
orchestra, conducted by professor
Edward Troupin, will present four
selections, two of which are con contemporary.
temporary. contemporary.
Mozarts Symphony No. 35;
Haffner; Symphonia for full
Orchestra, by Gordon Jacobi, and
The Dance of the Buffoons from

Whats New In Paperbacks?
DEVIL WATER .. .Anya Seton
ANOTHER COUNTRY
.. .James Baldwin
GOODBYE COLUMBUS
... Philip Roth
WILD IS THE RIVER
.. .Louis Bromfield
PIED PIPER ...Nevil Shute
MISTRESS WILDING
...Rafael Sabatini
SHAKESPEARE'S COMEDIES OF ROMANCE
...Edited by Francis Ferguson
ARTIST AT WORK...Bernard Chaet
THE PAINTERS' COMPANION
...Reed Kpy
THE URBAN POLITICAL COMMUNITY
...Kammerer, Farris, DeGrove
& Chibok
THE BROWSE SHOP
In In The Campus Shop & Bookstore

National Park Service to study the
building of sand dunes In the Cape
area.
National Park Service officials
hope- to preserve the recreational
area by growing" sand dunes to
protect the narrow strip of land
which defies the Atlantic Ocean
as far as 70 miles from the North
Carolina mainland.
At some places the land is less
than 100 feet across and the highway
subject to washouts, according to
Dr. Madhav Manohar, UF coastal
engineer and project Investigator.
They will actually be testing
and developing a device developed
In the last two decades from Hat Hatteras
teras Hatteras residents' experience
sand fences. The sand fences are
little more than strips of flat
wood sticking up out of the sand
In rows.
Doughnuts
Talk Theme
Dr. Frank Goodwin gave a ser serious-humorous
ious-humorous serious-humorous lecture on The
Hole in the Doughnut" this past
Monday night in the-Florida Union.
Dr. Goodwin explained in his
45-minute speech the fallacy of
the doughnut hole." Dissatisfaction
with the hole destroys satisfaction
with the doughnut, he said.
In translating his analogy into
practical terms, Dr. Goodwin said
that one out of five people are
negatively oriented" unchang unchangably
ably unchangably cantankerous.
This one-fifth of society is the
doughnut hole. Onlv by wearing
a suit of armor solute cour courtesycan
tesycan courtesycan we prevent these people
from destroying our faith in man,
Goodwin said.
The lecture was presented by
the Unions Forums Committee.

Rimsky-Korsakovs The Snow
Malden" will be included.
A trumpet and string solo, The
Hollow Men" modeled after TJS.
Eliots poem and composed by
Vincent Persichehi, will be played
by professor Conrad Bauschka.
The Choral Union will Join forces
with the Summer Band in two num numbers
bers numbers of Wednesday nights Twilight
Concert per for maance: Sil Silhouettes"
houettes" Silhouettes" by Jerome Kern and
Wilhouskis arrangement of. The
Battle Hymn of the Republic."
The concert will be at 6:45 p.m.
on the Plaza of the Americas.

When the strong winds of the
area blow the fine sands against
the fences the velocity drops nrf
the sand Is deposited around the
fence.
To test the fences the engineers
have constructed a wind tunnel
and have built" their own beach
on the University campus In this
Inland Florida city.
The tunnel Is able to generate
winds of up to 60 miles per hour
by the use of two large blowers.
Seventy feet long, six feet wide
and tjiree feet high, the tunnel
Is also subject to humidity con controL
troL controL
Aiding In the study are Dr.
Per Bruun, research professor
and head of the Coastal Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Laboratory and T. T. Chin.

Smooth-fitting Poplin Trousers...
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there is just the right degree of tapering
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They are tailored of a washable blend of
dacron polyester and cotton in colorings
that reiterate the rich quality of the
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They are cn exceptional value at
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Thursday, June 6,1963 The Florida Alligator

Film Festival In
Works For Summer

The possibilities of an amateur
film festival here during the sum summer
mer summer loomed bright this week.
The festival, highlighting art
films by members of the student
body and faculty, was dreamed up
by Don A'ddls, manager of the stu student
dent student publications laboratory, and
faculty art professor JERRY Uels Uelsmann,
mann, Uelsmann, and is still in the planning
stages.
Probable main attraction of the
planned film festival would be
Addis latest celluloid feat, a 16-
millimeter picture with a cast of
14.
Its not really about anything,"
Addis said.
It's a series of unrelated se sequences,
quences, sequences, a parody on art films."
Comparing it with his first film
effort an eight millimeter Job

with a smaller cast, also a parody
on art films Addis said the new
one should be technically better.
No, I don't plan to make any
money off the film, its Just some
more of my experimenting, Addis
added. Production work on the pic picture
ture picture has been completed, and it is
now being processed.
Editing of the film will be the
"last step before it is finished. The
movie will probably last frqm 15
to 20 minutes, Addis said.
The movie Should be ready in
from three weeks to a month, Addis
reported, and it is hoped that a film
festival can be staged somewhere
around that time.
Anyone interested in working on,
or contributing to, the film festival
may contact Addis or Uelsmann.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 6,1963

Page 4

'lit
inevitable
BETWEEN THE perils of the cold war and the race for space it would
seem there is little room left for bigotry.
However, those intent on enforcing the status quo a ill al ways find a
place for prejudice, backed up by violence if necessary.
It is indeed unfortunate that Gainesville, atown harboring a University
which accomplished Integration peacefully, has, in the past four days,
developed the potential to become a riot-torn town.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA students are proud, and justly so. that the
Florida campus was never littered with over-turned cars and patrolled
by guardsmen as was the Ole Miss campus.
We hope the Gainesville bi-racial committee, recently appointed by
Mayor Byron Win/., will find some solutions to the problems facing the
city.
We hope that Gainesville merchants and would-be patrons can meet
face to face, without .turning to violence, and solve the integration
problem.
WE HOPE that University students will not l>ecome involved in violent
demonstrations, and that they will continue to behave in this situation as
they have behaved in their town ... the campus.
Integration must come.
The City of Gainesville, the State of Florida, the South and the United
States must realize that a race war can split this nation into as many
pieces as a nuclear war.
students, stay home!
Racial discrimination exists in Gainesville, therefore it was almost
inevitable that racial Integration would become a problem in this city.
However, University of Florida students do not form a minority in
the sociological interpretation of the word, and there is no need for
University of Florida students to participate in any type of violent
demonstration.
AN ARTICLE in the Gainesville Sun has already quoted City Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Howard McKinney as saying a large part of the crowd at the
Sunday demonstration in front of the Florida theatre was made up of
University students.
However, those from the Alligator who were there saw only about 30
students from the UF, a very small proportion of the crowd.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS, regardless of their feelings about integra integration,
tion, integration, can do more to soothe the troubled times ahead in Gainesville by
staying away from any violent demonstrations, potential or actual.
he pointed the way
THE WORLD has lost a great leader wiUi Pope John XXIII.
Pope John encouraged a new spirit of brotherhood, emphasizing the
there of Christian unity and brought Catholics and Protestants closer
than they have been since the Reformation 400 years ago.
HE WAS RIGHTLY called The Pope of Unity for what he has done
to unite men will endure.
With an awareness of the growth of the Roman Catholic Church Pope
John created the first African Negro cardinal, the first Filipino cardinal
and the first Japanese cardinal. For the first time all the races of man mankind
kind mankind were represented in the College of Cardinals.
POPE JOHN pointed the way to brotherhood for all men. It is up to
all men, not just Catholics, to persist in following that way.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief ... Maryanne Awtrey
Managing Editor George Moore
Business Manager jay Fountain
Sports Editor Dave Berkowitz
City Editor Judy Barnes
Copy Editor John Askins
Makeup Editor David Lawrence
Editorial Assistants Tova Levine, Joel Sachs
Photography Editor Rusty Ennis
Office Manager Ginger McQuerry
Staff: Tena Bledsoe, Julie Castorian, Joe Coudon, Marty Hohman,
Fred Lane, John MacDonald, Pete Setg, Marty Stone, Gary Williams,
Charlie Goodyear, Richard Quianthy.
v-
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published weekly. THE FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States Post
Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Room 8 and 10
in the Florida Union.
Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832, and request
either editorial or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice
of the paper.

I
OotiT have)
JSPIfI
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- %
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Needs Money To Prevent War

We the people of the United
Nations determined to save
succeeding generations from the
scourge of war, which twice in
our lifetime has brought untold
sorrow to mankind.... On June
26, 1945 the Charter of the United
Nations was signed and began with
that sentence.
That the Charter began with
reference to war was not inciden incidental;
tal; incidental; it was a recognition of
priority.
CLIVE TAYLOR
LIBERAL VIEWPOINT
It was a recognition that other
purposes of the United Nations
concerning human rights, justice,
international law, and social and
economic progress, were depen dependent
dent dependent upon peace for their realiza realization.
tion. realization.
Since that time there have been
nations which have shown that they
do not consider peace as being of
prior importance. There have been
governments whose spending on
armaments was larger pro proportionally
portionally proportionally to their spending on any
other single aspect of human en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor.
Crises have abounded. Korea,
Indo-China, Trieste, Berlin, Suez,
Laos and Cuba have all presented
the possibility of world conflict.
In the latter case the possibility
was so distinct that Americans
took the precaution of building
shelters for the coming catastro catastrophy.
phy. catastrophy. Look around and see those
yellow and black signs designating
bomb shelters on campus.
Many people I know ha\ e become
so depressed from reading the
headlines of newspapers that they
have stopped reading the front
page. They now read the fum.ies
and purposely suppress facts that
their reasoh tells them point to
possible cataclysmic conflict.
What was in 1914 exciting*?eading
now becomes dull, dreary, and
ominous. In 1914 in London people
cheered when they heard the dec declaration
laration declaration of war. If there was a for formal
mal formal declaration of war now I expect
people would merely panic in their
efforts to find shelter.
But escaping from reality by
reading the funnies rather than the
facts will only be self deception.
If one really thinks that war is
coming and nothing can be done
about it why not live it up in the
remaining years? But this seems
rather analogous to the attitude of
the determinist philosopher who
decides not to decide because fate
will decide for him in any case.

People however who do believe
that there are no facts available
which can demonstrate thatasingle
person cannot shape human events
immeasurably should surely not be
willing to accept their fate.
To these people the United Na Nations
tions Nations is one of the more important

'Publish or Perish
Hurts Learning

Publish or perish apparent
keywords to a sucessful life in the
regalia of the academic world.
But, while this truism of publish
scholarly papers or leave, might
be the keywords to a sucessful life
as a member of academic ranks,
can the UF afford them?
DAVID WEST
** *
CAMPUS VIEWPOINT
The average teaching load at the
UF is above the national average.
But still the UF holds to the un unwritten
written unwritten rule of publish or perish.
Recently the head of the mathe mathematics
matics mathematics department at Dartmouth
College, John G. Kemeny, pub published
lished published an article in the New York
Times Sunday Magazine in which
he hits the irony of current
college teaching; The absence of
teaching has become a status sym symbol
bol symbol in the teaching profession.
The current trend in colleges
has been to attempt to keep the
good professors and name pro professors,
fessors, professors, by offering them smaller
teaching loads in place of higher
pay which is not available.
When this is done, a graduate
student or an interim instructor is
hired to take up the teaching hours
cut off of the load of the lull pro professor.
fessor. professor. We now often have an in incompetent
competent incompetent in a position where he
is not good enough to share the

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MAN OF THE YEAR
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organizations which may avert this
fate'. It has the perspective to
keep the question of peace or war
highest in priority. As such it
warrants their support, especially
at a time of its acute financial
crisis.

fame of the department, but good!
enough to take over half theteach-1
ing load of an imminent professor.l
There is probably nothing morel
disgusting to a student than to gol
to class prepared and find that hisl
professor is not. Yet often these!
same professors who appear Ini
class to shoot the bull for theper-l
iod are the same ones who are I
the most rapidly advanced. They!
are the- ores who are called tol
serve on government committees!
and present papers at scholarly!
conventions.
Although it is agreed that the!
University needs research, and the I
professors should be given time tol
do research, it is not possible un unless
less unless a plan such was suggested by
Kemeny might be financially fe fesiable.
siable. fesiable.
His plan basically is this: Take
the good professor and give him
the current graduate students that
are teaching to use as tasks. This,
Kemeny lielieves, would allow the
good professor time to take a nor normal
mal normal teaching load and continue w ith
research at thy same time.
Granted this plan has its failings.
One obvious one might be laigei
Masses would become necessary
but even with large classes
wouldn't it be better to have a Itr.
C. K. Yearly or a Dr. John Harri Harrison
son Harrison teaching a history course than
watching it on television or listen listening
ing listening to an incompetent.



'?
Letters to the Editor

Discrimination
Works Two Ways

EDITOR:
Are you American or an Af African?
rican? African? asked the waitress of a
UF undergraduate. The young lady,
a sophomore, replied that she was
an American. Well, I'm sorry,
replied the waitress, We dont
serve Negroes.
This incident took place only a
little more than a week ago. It is
not the first time that UF students
- Chinese, Filipinos, Indians and
Americans have been refused
service by restaurants in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. However, for the most part,
the American students who happen
to be Negroes are the ones who
are consistently discriminated a against
gainst against and made to fall second secondclass
class secondclass citizens even in their own
land.
University students can do very
little at present to express their
feelings of shame and disgust at
these un-American and un-human
actions. However, they candowhat
four University students did Sunday
night when three Negro students,
one of them a graduate of Syracuse
University, were refused service
at a local restaurant.
They can get up and tell the
manager that they dont like his
policy and walk out.
The number of restaurants and
lunch counters inGainesville which
refuse to serve ALL students is a
large one. Those places which
serve ALL students are a some somewhat
what somewhat limited number.
As noted above, UF students can
do very little other than being
selective in their patronage of off offcampus
campus offcampus eating places. However,
they might like" to know that when
some firms advertise that
they welcome* students, the fact of
the matter is that they welcome
only certain kinds of students.
Eliminate
The R.A.F.
EDITOR:
0.K., Clive Taylor, big brain
from Britain, we eliminate ROTC
at the University of Florida. But,
there remains the Royal Air Force.
Lets eliminate them next.
Clive, milord, the only reason
you are not cutting cabbage on a
collective farm is because a
British Tommy and an American
doughboy have their loaded rifles
aimed at the East German border
twenty-four hours a day.
May you always have somebody
to do your fighting and your think thinking
ing thinking for you!
J. B. GARCIA-RODREGUEZ

you sait> a mouthful:
\
.Talk Bijf .*
|" ;

UF students can show Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville businessmen that discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination can work two ways.
NEALE J. PEARSON, 7AS

Too Late To Divorce Liberty

EDITOR:
I am being taught to kill effi efficiently,
ciently, efficiently, but I am also being taught
to look beyond my own nose and
past the end of my rifle barrel to
see the true end of my training.
I realize that as an advanced ROTC
cadet I will be taking an active part
in the defense of the country and
people I love.
I am not being taught to destroy
civilization as the near-sighted
Mr. Taylor suggests, but rather to
protect his kind as well as the many
deserving citizens of the western
world from the danger of an
ideology dedicated to the burial of
God and freedom.
Mr. Taylor could never repay
the armed forces for the job they
are doing for him since freedom
has no price tag. But no matter
Nobody Wants
Nuclear War
EDITOR:
Let us give praise to Allah in
the highest that America is not run,
or even influenced, by men like
Clive Taylor. No one, Mr. Taylor,
unless he is a manical killer, en enjoys
joys enjoys the thought or even the in inference
ference inference of a nuclear war.
Why not stop all motions toward
the armament race, Mr. Taylor?
Why not just disband the entire
armed forces system of the United
States?
It is obvious, Mr. Taylor that you
have deleted your intellectual file
of fact and figures to come up with
the editorial, and I use the term
loosely, which you invoked uponthe
hapless readers eye last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Can you, Mr. Taylor, in really
good conscience, write adebatable,
interesting and intellectual
editorial; and if you are forced to
write one, are you duty bound to
put any effort into it at all? Come
Mr. Taylor, to the drawing board
and give us of that intellect which
I am sure you possess.
S. H. ROWE, 3AS
EDITOR'S NOTE:
(Clive Taylor is a columnist, the
editor writes the editorials!)

piiiiMHiHiiiHHiHiHHHjg
J2S The Florida Alligator wel- ><
fy comes letters to the editor on J2J
IS any subject. Letters should be IS
fy kept to a minimum of words**;
IS and the editor reserves the S
>S right to edit any letter.
IS Letters, preferably type-IS
IS written, should be sent to the
SI Editorial Offices, Room 10, IS
IS Florida Union. *;
iilHHiiHHiiHiHHiHHiHili

how strong the sword, peace will
eventually come, not through the
fear of any mans bomb as Mr.
Taylor seems to expect, but rather
through the will of God and the love
of mankind.
How many do you know who gave
their lives for us? I don't remem remember
ber remember any personally; I was still in
diapers at the time of WWII. But I
do remember the couple in the
church back home who gave a son,
and I remember a good friend who
is still suffering from injury in incurred
curred incurred over France.
What they won for me (and Mr.
Taylor) in 1945, I must preserve
for them in 1965. I cannot in good
conscience let all they fought for
fall by the wayside. As Artemus
Ward so aptly expressed it:
Too muoh good blud was spilt
in courtin and marryin' that hily
respectable female, the Goddess
of Liberty, to get a divorce from
her now.
808 HAYWARD, 4AS

NOTICE
Applications for positions on the following student publications for
the school year 1963-64 will be accepted until 5 p.m. Thursday,
June 13, by the Board of Student Publications;
THE SEMINOLE
1. EDITOR IN CHIEF ;
2. MANAGING EDITOR
THE NEW ORANGE PEEL
1. EDITOR IN CHIEF
2. SATIRE AND HUMOR EDITOR
3. LITERARY AND ART EDITOR
' *:
4. FEATURES EDITOR
5. OPINIONS EDITOR
Those interested must fill out application forms, which may be
obtained in Room 14, Florida Union, and return same no later
than 5 p.m. Thursday, June 13. Applicants should be avail available
able available for personal interviews on Friday afternoon, June 14,
unless prior arrangements are made. Applicants for THE NEW
ORANGE PEEL editorships should completely familiarize them themselves
selves themselves with the charter of the publication, copies of which are
available in Room 14, Florida Union.
Applications for Publications Business Manager also will be
accepted by the Board on the aforementioned date.

Thursday, June 6,1963 The Florida Alligator

Cadet Leader
Sounds Off

EDITOR
I was very much surprised last
Thursday when I awoke to find that
I am a leader (although a minor
one) In a sinister movement to
destroy civilization. I do not have
enough space to Justify the ROTC
program, but I do wish to defend
it against the charges made by
Clive Taylor in his last column.
The greatest flaw in Mr. Tay Taylors
lors Taylors argument occurs In the se sequence
quence sequence of concepts through which
leads us In order to associate the
ROTC with the desruction of man mankind.
kind. mankind. The sequence goes like this:
Since we are forced to parti participate
cipate participate in ROTC, and the ROTC
program is related to the military
(he used the term service), and
the military is leading us into war,
and war can only be total war, which
will of course destroy civilization,
then the Freshman and Sophomore
males on this campus are forced
to help destroy the world. The
flaw here is that the therom if
a is related to *b which has
something to do with c*, then a
inevitably leads to *c, simply
does not hold in all cases, as Mr.
Taylor's argument so aptly
demonstrates.
Those Nasty
Boy Scouts!
EDITOR:
Why did Clive Taylor start with
the ROTC? Why didnt he start
with the war-mongering, imperia imperialistic
listic imperialistic Boy Scouts?
DENNIS LOCKE, 3JM
C/2nd Lt.,AFROTC

Mr. Taylor also erred in some
of his assumptions about the nature
of the ROTC program. Os the mili military,
tary, military, and of war. To wit;
(1) During the compulsory part
of the ROTC program the cadets
do not receive military training.
Both in the classroom and on the
drill field a simulated military
atmosphere is created so that the
cadets might learn about the mili military.
tary. military. Only in advanced ROTC do
cadets receive training which could
really be considered preparation
for active duty.
(2) While the military is res responsible
ponsible responsible for knowing how to use
the modern weapons of mass de destruction,
struction, destruction, it does not have the
authority to determine when they
shall be used. The Job of the mili military
tary military is only to use these weapons
(purchased with money appropria appropriated
ted appropriated by the civilian Congress) to
accomplish the objectives outlined
by the civilians in the White House
and Department of Defense.
(3) War is not the same as total
war. The truth of this was proven
in Korea and is being reinforced
today in South Viet Nam. I per personally
sonally personally am not in favor of limited
war, but I prefer it to both surren surrender
der surrender and dropping the Bomb.
I can only conclude that (1) if
Mr. Taylor is trying to have ROTC
done away with, he must find more
pertinent reasons and a better ar argument,
gument, argument, and (2) if Mr. Taylor wants
disarmament, he should send a
copy of a little book titled Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima to Messrs. Kennedy and
McNamara and to their counter counterparts
parts counterparts in the Kremlin, because dis disarmament
armament disarmament is not what the ROTC is
structured to provide*
Jonathan D. Williams, 4AS
Cadet Commander, AFROTC

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 6,1963

Prof. Bradbury
To Lecture
In Argentina
Professor of Economics Robert
W. Bradbury has been awarded a
Fulbright professorship to lecture
during the next three months in
Argentina.
Dr. Bradbury will lecture in
Spanish on international trade and
economic development at the Uni University
versity University of the Northeast at Rests Reststencla,
tencla, Reststencla, Argentina and other Argen Argentine
tine Argentine institutions.
Dr. Bradbury, who has spent
much of his life in Latin America,
is a recognized expert in Latin
American economic problems.
He was raised in Mexico City
and has served as an economic
attache in American embassies in
Panama City, Mexico City and as
American Consul in Sao Paulo,
Brazil.
Dr. Bradbury will return to UF
in September.

Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALLS
PURE OIL
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Crocked Eggs 3 doz sl. 1Q

gJiff It Men's Shop,
Street Floor
VERY IMPORTANT FASHION
for
VERY IMPORTANT FATHERS..
FAMOUS MAKE SIZE 28 38
COTTON WALK SHORTS
(YOURS EXCLUSIVELY AT WILSON'S),
In woven checks,
stripes Or patterns r m
...........
SHORT
SPORT SHIRTS
FOR FATHER'S /
SALE 2.59,

| j ENTRY BLANK SLOGAN CONTEST |
University of Florida Homecoming, 1963
|: Name
|| Are you a Florida Student Yes No
|j Summer Mailing Address.
j§ SLOGAN |!
% Mail or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan |j
& Contest, Florida Blue Key, Florida Union, Uni.v.
jgj of Florida, Gainesville, to be received in that
office on or before July 14, 1963.

Addis Fame Soars
Via Sex Symbols

How does it feel to get your
work accepted by one of the highest
paying and one of the most popu popular
lar popular magazines in the country
today?
"Pretty good, according to Don
Addis, cartoonist and manager of
the student publications production
laboratory, who this month is a
featured cartoonist in "Playboy.
Addis is featured in the men's
magazine on page 97 with eight
sketches of male and female sex
symbols.
"I consider this a real break for

me, Addis said this week.
"Though I've had cartoons in the
magazine before, my name and
my work will now be featured
predominantly.
The sex symbol characters,
according to Don, will probably be
used in "Playboy every other
month, making it possible that the
August or September issues of the
publication will be the next dates
that Addis is featured.
"I also just recently sold them
some people cartoons, Don
added, "and these too, will likely
be in one of the upcoming issues.
"And of course I have to keep
sending a supply of the sex symbol
gags to "Playboy, Addis added.
The magazine now has abacklog
of about 60 of the symbol sketches,
a collection theyve been adding to
since last November when they
notified >Addis that they liked his
work and wanted more.
"Though it took them about a
year to decide whether or not to
buy., it was well worth the wait,
Addis said.
"Id like very much to get some something
thing something published in the New
Yorker, the mustachioed mogul
of the drawing board continued,
"but. its a hard nut to crack
unless youre from New York.
Whats the future hold in store?
"Well, when I can afford it, Id
like to eventually do nothing but
magazine cartooning, Addis said.

thi? \2 fix
DaDdx'
This is the silly look he always has on his face
when we come home from eating at Mac's House.
Mommy says it is Daddy's "satisfied" expression.
We all smile when we come home from eating at
Mac's House, but we don't look as silly as Daddy.
Mommy says Daddy even talks in his sleep about
Mac's House. I know it's a good place to eat
because my Daddy likes it and my Daddy is the
smartest man in the world.
MACS HOUSE
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue FR 2-6514

By President Reitz

Extra Session
Hopes Aired

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
expressed faith recently that the
Florida legislature, aware of the
disaster we face if building needs
for the state's universities are not
met, will pass legislation aimed
at meeting these needs.
Dr. Reitz, speaking at ground groundbreaking
breaking groundbreaking ceremonies of the UF's
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts buildings Saturday, after 15
years of trying to secure such
facilities, said:
I trust the members of the
House will, early next week, pass
legislation which will provide an
opportunity for the people of this
state to express by a constitutional
amendment their desire also to
meet these pressing needs for
university buildings.
By so doing we can redeem
the past and insure the future,
he said.
Reitz said the years involved in
bringing the architectural
buildings to pass illustrates the
deficit we face in present needs
for university buildings.
There is a tremendous backlog
of need simply because we have
not faced up to meeting those needs
over the past 10 years.
In fact, he said, some buildings
requested in 1951 and valued at
$5 million at that time have not yet
been appropriated.
He said the bond issue legislation
now before the lawmakers little
more than meets deficits, and by
the time the buildings which would
be authorized can be built, the
number of young men and women
seeking admission to our junior
colleges, colleges and universities
will have placed a strain on all
existing and contemplated facili facilities
ties facilities under the proposed bond issue.
He said that at the UF alone,
from 3,000 to 5,000 students be between
tween between now and 1968 will have been
denied admission if the program
covered by the bond authorization
is not fulfilled.
The Architecture and Fine Arts
building complex for which ground groundbreaking
breaking groundbreaking ceremonies were held to today
day today was first proposed in 1948,
with the first request for an ap appropriation
propriation appropriation in 1951. It was
repeated each biennium with an
appropriation made in 1957. The
1958 freeze prevented release of
funds, and in spite of the high

priority in 1959 no appropriation'
was made. It was reappropriated
in 1961.
The ceremonies for the three
units to be located on the east
side of campus at 13th Street and
Stadium also included re remarks
marks remarks from Dean Turpin c.
Bannister of the College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts, and
Florida Association of Architects
President Roy Pooley of
Jacksonville.
Dean Banniste r traced the
history of the college bn the campus
from its beginning in the attic of
Peabody Hall in 1925 to its present
status in campus temporary
buildings.
Dr. Michalson
Talks On Faith,
Existentialism
Dr. Carl Michalson, Drew Uni University
versity University professor noted for his
studies of existentialist theo theologians,
logians, theologians, was UF's Religion-in-Life
speaker yesterday.
His major address Existentia Existentialism
lism Existentialism and Radical Meaning was
given last night in the College of
Law Auditorium followed by a
reception at the Presbyterian
Student Center.
He also spoke yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 p.m. on Anxiety and
Meaningful Faith in the J. HillLs
Miller Health Center Auditorium.
Michalson will address a luncheon
meeting of the Faculty Christian
Fellowship group on Thursday. The
talk is open to the public.
Dr. Michalson is the sixth major
speaker to appear at the UF in
this year's Religion-in-Life series
on Our Search for Meaning.
He is an author as well as editor
of numerous publications, and has
studied in Europe through a faculty
fellowship from the American
Association of Theological
Schools.
In addition to serving as pro professor
fessor professor of systematic theology at
Drew University in Madison, New
Jersey, since 1943, Dr. Michalson
has been visiting lecturer at Tokyo
Union Theological Seminary and
Aoyoma Gakuin University in Japan
and at Southern Methodist Univer University
sity University in Texas.
He is the editor of Christianity
and the Existentialists and the
author of s Faith for Personal
Crises, The Hinge of History,
Japanese Contributions to Chris Christian
tian Christian Theology, The Witness of
Kierkegaard and The Ration Rationality
ality Rationality of Faith. He is the trans translator
lator translator of The Reality of Faith
by Friedrich Gogarten.
Man of the Year
Nominees Sought
The Florida Alligator is now
accepting nominations for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Man of the Year.
Each year the staff of the Florida
Alligator chooses a Man of the Year
from nominations submitted by
students, staff or faculty. The
nominee may be a student, ad administrator
ministrator administrator or professor.
Last year Dr. Ivan Putman,
advisor to foreign students, was
chosen as Man of the Year. Other
honorees have included Robert
Park, past president of the student
body and presently an instructor in
the C-41 Department.
Nominations should be sent to the
editorial office of the Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, room 10, Florida Union. The
staff will choose from the nomina nominations
tions nominations and announcement of the
Man of the Year will be made
in the July 18 edition of
the Alligator.



gator classified

For Sale

CAMERA ... 35 mm Nikon SP with
extra lenses and bag. Like new.
Sacrifice. Major John Gabbert,
Unlv. ext. 2355, Home 372-8426.
(a-129-3t-c).
FOR SALE RCA Portable TV TV-191
-191 TV-191 screen, $125.00. Dinette Set-
Good condition, $25.00. Double
Bed, springs and mattress, $50.00.
1958 Rambler, 40 thousand miles,
one owner car, excellent condition,
$950.00. CALL Kathy Santi at FR
6-3211, EXT. 5609 before 5:00.
After 5:00 FR 6-4927. (A-l 29-
3t-c).
FOR SALE 37* Pacemaker
Trailer with Cabana. $995.00.Ca1l
FR 6-7242. (A-126-3t-c).

{^^^'Ut-CONDtTIONID
TODAY AT THE
filin' test...
jl mmm

Laughs begin at:! For Those Who
1:55-4:30-7:10 Jj ve * au 9^*
TODAY THRU SATURDAY!
"HAROLD LLOYDS
World of Comedy
Sunda^hruTuesday^^Adul^lits Sunda^hruTuesday^^Adul^litsthe
the demands of more |IW!Nn. s Y
than one man!
$F The bawdy night
after the abduction
Wm of the women.
t 0 and woman chosen
W of VlLutH ,o Z^r
wJ£m
Hu N.. 2 Ert-Op'iMiv, Hit I
"NATURE GIRL I
I AND H1..11 im I ionocence charge
| THE SLAVER .color I 1 into the midst of

Ideal nome for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 minutes from
University. Call FR 6-4097.
(A-129-st-c).
FOR SALE 2 year old Smith
Corona Marchant electric office
portable typewriter in perfect
condition. Electric carriage return
and legal size carriage. $250. new,
now $150.00 firm. Contact Charlie
Mayo at Arnold Realty, FR 2-3522.
(A-129-lt-c).
EVERYTHING MUST GO!
Sofa, Sofa-bed, TV Antenna,
Footstool, Pull-Up Chair, 4 pc.
Dinette Set, Coffee and End Tables.
Apt. 325-B, Flavet I. FR 2-8358.
(A-l 30-lt-c).

RUG£] R BLACKHAWK .357
magnum revolver. Lawrence
holster. $70.00. Call 376-7265
after 5:00 p.m. (A-130-lt-p).
1962 Moped, clean, in very good
condition. $95. Call 2-9307. Ask
for Bob Zinn. (A-130-lt-c).
1956 Cushman motorscooter,
recently re-conditioned, like new.
$75. Phone Dave Harris) FR 2-9167
after 4 p.m. (A-130-ts-c).
FOR SALE: Remington Rand
typewriter excellent condition.
$60.00. FR 6-7807. (A-130-3t-c).
Auto luggage carrier, SIO.OO.
Dinette set, $20.00. Very Good
Condition. Call FR 2-7991.(A-130-
lt-c).
For Sale 1961 Volkswagen
Good condition, seat belts and
white walls. Call FR 6-6978 after
2 P.M. (A-130-lt-c).

N
For Rent

Attractive, cool, bright, clean
quiet room for rent in new home.
Kitchen privileges. Linen
furnished. Ideal for study. FR
2-8944 or FR 2-7883. (B-130-
lt-c).
Special For Rent Comfortable
clean apt. across from campus.
Available June Bth. Also double
room for 2 quiet men. Also guest
room by day or week. Apply 321
SW 13th St. (B-130-lt-c).
HOUSE TRAILER for rent. With
cabana and study room. See Ellis
Juynn, Archer Road Village, 3620
SW Archer Road. (B-130-3t-c).
TWO ROOM efficiencies for
summer B. Air-Conditioned.
Suitable for three or four students.
S2OO for term. Tenant pays lights.
Call FR6-4353. (B-130-ts-c).
u
FURNISHED APT. Large 1 BR,
2 blocks from campus, garage.
S9O per month. Available June 12th
thru Aug. 31st or longer if desired.
Phone 376-8363. (B-130-lt-p).
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).

F
Wanted


WANTED HOUSE FOR RENT
3 bedroom for 3 law students.
Preferably furnished. Call 2-9490
or 2-9476. Ask for Steve Ross man.
(C-130-lt-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 care there.
Use it to tour the continent and
return it to the States with you.
Call Ken Bowman, FR 2-4373.
Barklay Motors, Inc. Lincoln
Mercury Meteor Comet
Triumph Fiat. (G-125-12-C).
6O AUSTIN HE ALYSPRITE, $550.
Cfodd condition, ask for Perry at
736 SE 4th Ave., Call FR 2-4822.
(G-126-3t-c).
Cheap Transportation 49 dark
green Plymouth, 4-door with radio
and heater. Excellent condition.
First offer over S2OO. See at apt.
249-R, Flavet 3 or call FR2-0167.
(G-129-3t-c).
FOR SALE 53 Ford Convertible
Call Jake Leventhal, University
Ext. 2732 or FR 2-7667. (G-127-
st-cl
(Continued on next page)

Thursday, June 6/1963 The Florida Alligator

Florida Union Films
Frida/ & Saturday, June 7 4 8
7:00 4 9:00 P.M.
"The D.1."
Jack Webb Don Dubbins Jack Loughery
Sunday 4 Monday, June 9 4 10
7:00 P.M. Only
The Delicate Delinquent
Jerry Lewis Darrin McGavin Martha Hyer
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORUJM

DRIVE-IN THEATRE^**
I 2400 Hawthorne Road *Rt. 20 Phon* FR 6-SOll |
TONITE & FRIDAYS 2 COLOR ACTION HiTS!!
EXCUJSIVEARE^HOWINGn
! iTTTTIITTTmrmrMmMTHTIiTIa
LANCASTER DOUGLAS I
cunfight"'
tjjjS ftKcSm^r
bi SIUMS St.ef-'P*n Ml WtHIS \
Pim KIRK DOUGLAS
Mly| ANTHONY QUINN
|HR LAS'^AIN^
o>w bi jom siuiws t>, juhskk
.* ieu WMKOUNI KIIUSI f V**~~
BONUS3^tirlr fqYday
Eimm SHiRIfY VBAiNE
W R)R THE SEESAW jjfe
w cfi,n c lo * :*kM smart odsf
" _...."
EEE7
SATURDAY NITE ONLYS horror hits
jail

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 6,1963

Dropout Factors Given in Report

A UF clinical psychologist re reported
ported reported recently that student
dropouts and academic
achievement in college are closely
related to the level of family
Income and the father's education.
The researcher, Dr. Benjamin
Barger, reported findings relating
to academic failures and dropouts
at the college level before a joint
meeting of the Southeastern and
Florida Psychological Associ Associations,
ations, Associations, and the Florida Association
of School Psychologists In session

CLASSIFIEDS

Real Estate

Exceptional Value! 2BRCB 2
air-conditioners, patio, well-kept
yard. House 1 -1/2 yr. old, like new.
Sacrifice for early sale, leaving
town. GI payments $73 monthly.
Membership In swim club included.
By owner. Call 376-2239. (1-130-
lt-p).

Help Wanted

Progressive Local Firm seeks
bookkeeper receptionist. Replies
confidential. Contact Mr. Ewing,
FR 2-0332. (E-130-lt-c).

Services

TYPING DONE ON IBM electric
typewriter. Will type on short
notice. Reasonable rates. Phone
Mrs. Martinez FR 6-3261, Ext.
2575 weekdays or FR 6-1859
weekends or nights. (M-127-ts-c).
SOUTHWEST TEACHERS'
AGENCY, 1303 Central Avenue,
N.E., Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Serving Southwest, entire west &
Alaska. FREE REGISTRATION.
Member: N. A. T. A. Salaries
$5,000 up.

TRADE HOMES
...from June 15 to August 15. Teacher with completely
furnished home on the beach at Daytona would like to
trade homes with a responsible family while attending
summer class in Gainesville. Telephone FR 2-0044.
Although beef ribs do have a wider range,
I'll take pork ribs for pure tonal quality!"
%
You'll dig the Bar B-Q at MAC'S DRIVE-IN too.
Once you catch the aroma of our ribs, chicken
and sandwiches, however, you'll put that Bar B-Q
to more practical use than thesp far-out cats have.
If you have a practical mind and you look to us
like you do we won't have to tell you how.
MACS DRIVE-IN
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue

In Miami April 25 27.
In a studv co-authored by Dr.
Everette Hail, research associate
and based on a sampling of unl unlversity
versity unlversity students Dr. Barger
reported that students of family
Incomes less than $5,000 a year
achieved a significantly higher
proportion of academic excellence
than expected.
And students who reported
a family Income of more than
$20,000 showed a significantly
higher dropout rate."
Dr. Barger is clinical
psychologist of the student mental
health service In the college of
physical education and health at
the university.

Florida Income Hits
Plateau, Study Reveals

Average per-capita Income in
Florida, although rapidly rising
during the 19505, has hit a plateau,
a recent university study reveals.
The study, by university
economist Dr. MadelynL.Kafoglls
shows that while the Income figure
rose by $679 from 1950 to 1960,
per capita income In 1961 was
$1,990 only five dollars above
that of 1960.
"Whether substantial gains
similar to those of the fifties can
occur In the sixties is not yet
evident," she said.
Published In Economic Leaf Leaflets"
lets" Leaflets" by the university's bureau
of economic and business research
the report attributes the small rise
to Florida's continued population
growth, accompanied by small
gains or actual declines In some
sectors of the state's economy.
Income from trade declined by
some $35 million, the study shows.
A slight recession In the northern
U. S. affected the earnings of
trade and service proprietors in

The two-pronged study was
based on Investigations of low and
high-achievement groups from the
entering class of 1961, and begin beginning
ning beginning students who dropped out of
school during the first year.
The low-achievement student
sampling earned grade point
averages up to 1.49 and the high
group earned between 3.0 and 4.0.
Dr. Barger said study of the
student samples Indicated that boys
whose fathers were college
graduates had a lower-than lower-thanaverage'
average' lower-thanaverage' dropout rate and higher
grade achievement. His study also
showed the same to be true for
girls whose fathers had some
graduate or professional training.
According to Drs. Barger and

Florida, resulting in a decline
of some sso* million in their
income.
Also, construction Income
declined by $123 million during
1961.
Partially offsetting declines in
the f sectors, manufacturing
Income rose by SBB million, and
agricultural Income increased by
SBO million because of sharply
Increased cash receipts from
oranges, reflecting smaller
marketings and higher prices", the
report says.
Orange County, a center for
both citrus and manufacturing
activity, became first among the
state's major counties In per

Language Students
Choose UF for Study

Recipients of modern foreign
language fellowships under the
National Defense Education Act
have chosen the UFs Latin
American Language and Area
Center for advanced study during
the 1963-64 academic year.
The award recipients were
among 151 persons selected on a
competitive basis from
universities and colleges through throughout
out throughout the nation by the United States
Office of Education.
The number of award winners
to choose the University of Florida
almost doubles last years total,
reflecting the fact that the Uni University
versity University of Florida has achieved
a national reputation for its Latin
American program, said Dr. John
V. D. Saunders, director of the
Latin American Language and Area
Center.
Long recognized for its excellent
program of Latin American
studies, the University was
awarded a $20,000 grant last year
from the U. S. Office of Education
to operate a Latin American
Language Center.
It is among the seven
universities in the nation selected

NOTICE

APPLICATIONS FOR POSITIONS ON THE
Advertising Staff
of Student Publications are being accepted
in Room 14, Florida Union. Positions are
open for the next school year, 1963-64.

Hall, male students who were the
oldest children In their families
consistently showed higher ability,
higher grades and lower dropout
rates on the average than other
children In the family.
Youngest children In families
showed higher dropout rates than
expected, but for those who re remained
mained remained In school, size of family
seemed to be related to achieve achievement,
ment, achievement, the report related.
Religious preference and
marital status of parents were not
significantly related to achieve achievement
ment achievement or to college dropouts, it
was noted In the sample.
The study, supported by a
$175,000 grant from the National

capita Income with $2,436 and
was closely followed by Duval
($2,377) and Dade ($2,373)
counties.
Hendry County, southwest of
Lake Okeechobee, had the highest
per capita Income In the state
with $3,068.0n a state-wide basis,
Orange County was second to
Hendry.
Baker County, in the northern
part of the state, showed the highest
percentage rise, going from $975
per capita to $1,170, for a 20 per
cent Increase, while in Gulf County
the per capita figure dropped by
13.4 per cent for the greatest
percentage decline In the state.

to receive the grant as an aid to
the Alliance for Progress
Program.
Bannister
Elected
Dean Turpin C. Bannister of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts has recently been elected to
three-year term as a councillor
of the Mediaeval Academy of
America.
The Academy is a member of
the American Council of Learned
Societies and was founded in 1925
to promote research, publication,
and instruction in all aspects of
mediaeval civilization. Dr.
Bannisters term as a councillor
runs from 1963 to 1966.
Dr. Bannister is noted for his
research In the history of archi architecture.
tecture. architecture. His recent reconstruction
of the Constantinian Basilica of St.
Peter at Rome, together with the
discovery of its metrology, geo geometry,
metry, geometry, and symbolism, is current currently
ly currently receiving wide interest.

institute of Mental Health, Is the
first phase of a research project
which will form the basis for a
more effective mental health
program at the university, Dr.
Barger said.
Marriage
- Divorce,
Both Rise
JACKSONVILLE Marriages
and divorces rose slightly in 1962
over 1961, the State Board of Health
said today.
Everett H. Williams Jr.,
director of the board's Bureau of
Vital Statistics, also said men
on the average tended, to marry
about three and a half years later
in life than women.
In 1962, total marriages were
41,504 against 40,934 in 1961. Di Divorces
vorces Divorces in 1962 totaled 21,997
against 21,492 the year before.
The number of marriages has
risen each year since 1952, but
the rate per 1,000 population has
shown a slight decrease.
The number of divorces has
varied slightly each year since
1952 when there were 20,266.
However, the number for 1961 and
1962 were the highest since 1952.
The divorce rate per 1,000 dropped
from 4.2 in 1961 to 4.1 in 1962.
Williams said more marriages
occurred in June 5,260 in
1962, followed closely by December
4,117.
He said teen-age marriages have
shown a substantial Increase over
the past 10 years. Teen-age brides
increased from 7,099 in 1952 to
13,807 in 1962, while the number
of teen-age -grooms rose from
2,027 to 4,656.
Williams said the 1962 statistics
showed that the average duration
of marriage prior to divorce was
seven years, and that in 53 per
cent of the cases, one or more
minor children were Involved.
Dlvproe was contested in only
25 per cent of the cases and these
were granted to the wife 72 per
cent of the time, husband 23 per
cent and to both 4 per cent.
Leading causes of divorce, in
order, were extreme cruelty (76
per cent); desertion (18 per cent);
habitual Intemperance (3 per cent);
and ungovernable temper, adultery
and infidelity (1 per cent each).

TRUE BLEEDING
MADRAS SHIRTS
in a wealth of colors
H Great selection of.
jfi Ivy Style ties and
Ilf belts too!
I Ties 1.50-2.50
V Belts-1.50-2.50
wH
AMO BOV* 'll2 W. Univ. Ave.



s/ofh/ng
like a UF
)ame
H By JOHN AS KINS
Staff Writer
IBseveral girls have been sighted
the UF in recent weeks,
|H;cording to usually reliable
sFirces.
|HThe record so far is a covey
|H four spotted during an all-day
|Kfari around the campus, bringing
|Ke total seen for the trimester
16 kills and one probable.
official UF sources peg the
Humber of girls on campus at 1,651,
|Hiough veteran observers believe
|Fe statistics more wishful thinking
IF an fact.
Wild rumors spring up almost
very week though, usually to the
ffect that hundreds of the rare
Animals have been observed
avorting at University Pool in
he moonlight or moving quietly
hrough the bushes around Florida
jnlon.
Ghostly lights have supposedly
been seen flickering at the windows
of the womens residence halls.
B There has never been
verification of a single rumor,
however.
I seniors have suggested some
of the reports may be due to
ignorance on the part of younger
I students, many of whom have never
seen a UF Coed close-up (within
150 feet).
Experienced spotters
recommend the following steps for
anyone who believes he has come
upon a girl:
1. Remain calm.
2. If you have a camera, take
as many pictures as possible. Two
experts brought in from the outside
will examine the pictures and make
a decision, which must be final.
3. If no camera is handy, a
pencil drawing may be enougn for
positive identification, if the
observer is able to capture the
more important lines.
4. It is important to get
verification of probable sight ngs.
For this reason, men should always
travel in groups of at least two
vhile on campus.
5. Hoarding is un sports sportsmanlike.
manlike. sportsmanlike. Students who spot a girl
and fail to report same to the
proper authorities are liable to
severe censure and revocation of
hunting licenses.

Seminole Refunds
All students who ordered and paid for a
Third Trimester Seminole
may be refunded their money ($1.00) starting
Monday, June 10,
in Room 14, Florida Union.
No refund will be mailed.

,ii i ... '- '
L S ? v'h'**
WmmMr BL
GATOR GIRL
.0
.. .this week is Jan Hall, who has forsaken California as a home state for the sunny
state of Florida. Jaji, an English major, is pinned to Kappa Alpha Carson Chapman,
and graced the Southern Mansion as q KA Rosebud this year.

O,De// Retires After
20 Years Service

by Marty Stone
Staff Writer
Last Friday Lt. Col. William R.
ODell, director of Air Science n
for the UF R. O. T. C. unit, ended
his career in the Air Force.
His retirement marked the end
of more than twenty years in the
armed services.
Lt. Col. O'Dell entered the mi military
litary military service as a private in
August, 1941 and attained a second
lieutenants commission through
the Army Ordinance Candidate
School in 1943.
Lt. Col. ODells career has
carried him to all parts of the
world.
During World War II he served
overseas in the European Theater
from 1943 to 1945. From 1952 to
1953, he was a squadron executive
officer and commander in Korea.
During his career, Lt. Col.
ODell has served in many different
capacities. His positions ranged
from photo-interpretations officer
to staff and operations intelligence
officer for the strategic Air Com Command
mand Command at Offut Air Force Base,
Nebraska, at at Bolling Air Force
Base, Washington, D.C.

In 1957, he was assigned to Ger Germany
many Germany as an intelligence operations
staff officer. After his return to
the Zone of the Interior in March,
1960, he was assigned Assistant
Professor of Air Science to the
UF R.O.T.C. program.
In this organization, Lt. Col.
ODells duties included director of
Air Science 11, executive officer,
personnel officer, administrative
officer, and director of education.
Asked if he would have chosen

1
O'DELL
Air Cooling
Hingeson Bond
Campus air conditioning is en entirely
tirely entirely dependent on the proposed
$125 million bond issue for uni universities
versities universities and junior colleges in
Florida.
The plans now call for a central
air-conditioning plant to be lo located
cated located along Stadium Road across
from the Hub. $3.9 million has
been earmarked for the program.
The project will be spread over
a ten-year period, and will en encompass
compass encompass all permanent buildings
and any new construction during
the period.

Expect More
Get More
K.C; Strip Steak
MEDIUM LARGE X-LARGE
1.35 1.65 2.00
London Broil Stoak
SERVED WITH
FRENCH FRIES CHOPPED SALAD
HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
SI.OO
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
| 14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)

Thursday, June 6,1963 The Florida Alligator

the Air Force, Lt. Colonel ODell
answered, Yes, I would dolt over
again. I have truthfully enjoyed my
21 years in the Air Force and I
feel that it is the best organization
around.
Lt. Colonel ODell plans to settle
here in Gainesville now that he has
officially retired.

Utility Department
Gives UF Much Gratis

By John MacDonald
Staff Writer
Setting poles, stringing lights
and loaning equipment are Just a
few of the things the Gainesville
Utility Department does for UF
student organizations.
Every year fraternities, soror sororities
ities sororities and other student groups ask
the assistance of the Gainesville
Utility Department on some pro project
ject project ranging from setting poles
for Homecoming decorations to
stringing colored lights for a
dance.
The amount of help given to
students grows each year. Last
Homecoming approximately $3,500
worth of labor and materials was
given to various students organi organizations
zations organizations by the Gainesville Utility
Department.
R. E. Roundtree, assistant
director of utilities, said,We are
always glad to assist students in
any way possible. The city com-

Vaccine
Response
Soars
Alachua countians established
new record Sunday as 43,190 pe;
sons visited Sabin Oral Sunda;
clinics to receive the Type I.
oral polio vaccine.
Alachua County thereb/-becan
second community in the natfc
ever to exceed the turnout for tl
first primary feeding of the va*
cine, according to representative:
of the vaccine manufacturers wt
have conducted 160-odd such pro
grams across the nation.
The turnout for the Type I va;
cine on May 5 was 42,590 person
This figure was exceeded SuncL
by 600, and S.OJS. officials a
confident not everyone wt
counted.
Makeup clinics for the Type 11
vaccine are scheduled again th:
Sunday for those who were unabk
to get the vaccine.
I
Makeup cllpics for the Type U
vaccine to be open next Sunday ar.
Stephen Poster, Llttlewood, Kiri
Smith and A. Q. Jones schools a.
well as the University of Floriu
Infirmary. Mobile units will sen
High Springs, Newberry, Alactwu
Archer, Waldo, Hawthorne, an
Micanopy.
Stationary clinics will be ojx
from noon until 6 p.m. A schedul
of times for the mobile units i
each community will be announo
later in the week. It is expected
be essentially the same schedu'
as was used for the makeupSund
of May 12.

mission has given Its approval, t <
we will try to help any student oi
ganizatlon with a worthy project.

The future is
purchased by
the present-^
Samuel Johnson J7Sf\ J /Ls
Wed like to add to Dr. John Johnsons
sons Johnsons thought: And the present
is NOW.
Starting to plan your financial
future while youre young and
still in college is a wise deci decision.
sion. decision. And the life insurance
program that you begin now
could turn out to be the most
valuable part of that financial
planning.
Our Campus offica specializes
in planning life insurance pro programs
grams programs for college men and
women. For full information
about tha benefit* of getting
a head start stop by or teie teie'
' teie' phone.
David R. MacCorc
P.O. Box 13744
University Station
Phone 376-1160
PROVIDENT
mutual mmm liFt

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Thursday, June 6,1963

Page 10

Geology Ranks Boast

The only woman geology major
at the UF Is Brenda Baer, 4AS,
from Fort Myers.
Miss Baer transfered to the UF
this trimester from the University
of Wyoming. Originally from
Pennsylvania, she attended Penn
State University for three years
and transferred to the University
of Wyoming, which Is noted for
Its geology work.
In Wyoming, she participated
In a geology field camp engaged
In mapping geological formations
during the spring of 1962. She also
was a laboratory assistant In a
shale samples project for a student
working on a masters thesis.

"Tony, send me up another pizza.... Oh, no,
the one you sent was fine, but it got cold."
I Tony's Pizza Prices
P1 // A Small Med. I.arjac
TOMATO & CHEESE 85 1.35 1 .70
0 PEPPERONI 1.00 1.55 1.95
SAUSAGE .... .1.05 1.60 2.0 C
0 MUSHROOMS 1.20 1.65 2.20
PEPPERONI & SAUSAGE 1.30 1.80 2.50
# AND MUSHROOMS, ... 1.30 1.80 2.50
W MUSHROOMS & PEPPERONI .... 1.3 C 1.80 2.50
TONY'S SPECIAL( THE WORKS). . 1.50 2.25 3.00
I6G HAMBURGERS
Real Italian Pizza With a Southern Accent
"You've Tried The Rest... Now
Try The Best! You Owe This
Treat To Yourself!"
AIR CONDITIONED DINING ROOM
. I
PLENTY OF ATMOSPHERE & MUSIC
DELIVERY SERVICE!
FAST, COURTEOUS SERVICE
TONYS PIZZA
CALL IN YOUR ORDER TO TONY'S! CORNER OF UNIVERSITY
JUST DIAL 372-8548 AND IT WILL AND THIRTEENTH STREET
BE READY WHEN YOU ARRIVE!
.i . s 1
V
---- - -

One of the most distinct things
that I remember about Wyoming
is that It was really cold, she
said, It dropped to 47 degrees
below zero during the spring.
There were heavy snows In
May and at the end of August,"
she added.
Miss Baer became Interested In
geology at her home In Leechburg,
Pa. She was 13 years old when
she started a collection of fossils
for an ancient history project.
There were many samples to be
found In the western Penr.sylvania
soft-coal mining area.
Fossils she so und included
fossilized trilobltes, small arth arthropods

ropods arthropods from the same family as
crabs and Insects, which were
ocean bottom scavengers hundreds
of years ago;
Miss Baer is also Interested in
anthropology, and participated In
an eight w-eek archaeology dig
sponsored by the Penn State
Museum, near Huntingdon, Pa., in
1959.
The group discovered a rock
shelter hewn In a cliff. After
probing the floor of the ledge to
a depth of six feet, they discov discovered
ered discovered native artifacts Including bark
baskets, canoe paddles, and a
length of rope woven from
milkweed fiber and preserved
Intact.

FAU Launches
On Future Plan

Despite heavy criticism from
some outside sources, Florida At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic University stands staunch in
its plan to be a -University Os The
Future".
Unique in the approach to educa education,
tion, education, and certainly the state's new newest
est newest step in higher learning, the
Boca Raton university will utilize
electronic instruction.
University officials have not
jumped blindly into this area. Dr.
Kenneth R. Williams, president of
Florida Atlantic, stated at a recent
conference, -We are seeking the
advice of experts in all fields and
looking for new approaches to old
problems, in line with our basic basicconcept
concept basicconcept as an experimental in institution."
stitution." institution."
l ast month a planning coiuer coiuerence
ence coiuerence was held to discuss proce procedures
dures procedures to be used at FAU. Twenty Twentyfive
five Twentyfive staff members, and con consultants
sultants consultants from six states took part.
Among them was J. K. Petersen
of WUFT-TV, UFs educational
channel.
Decisions ranged from admin administrative
istrative administrative standards to graduation
requirements. Plans for future
meetings were also made.
The thesis of education at the
new university will be centered
around the dignity of the individual
student. The focal point ol the
program will be in the recognition
of the students academic strengths
and weaknesses.
Flexibility will be the keynote
in courses and classes. Each stu student
dent student will be given the opportunity
to achieve his potential through
individualized instruction and
close contact with a faculty mem member
ber member who will serve as his personal
instructor.
They use of electronic teaching
aids will supplement the student in
his learning process. Both audio
and video tapes will be made of
professors lectures. They will be
available to the student in private
Garden Center
Houses Ocelot
Town andCountryGardenCenter
Ocala Road, has an unusual boarder
visiting the premises -- Tanya,
a ten-morvth-old ocelot kitten.
Tanya is owned by Warren Torlay
of Gainesville, was originally im imported
ported imported to the garden and pet
center on Route 441 from South
America last December.
Torlay purchased the animal
at Christmas time for $lB5. He
returned Tanya to the center
three weeks later to have his
fangs and claws extracted. Tanya
has been a boarder at the center
since that time.
Resembling a small leopard in
appearance, Tanya will grow I to
50 pounds. His diet consists of
beef kidneys and powdered milk,
as well as cat food.
There are four ocelots in
Gainesville, living for the most
part in the homes of UFpersonnel.
Although there is one ocelot in
Gainesville which still possesses
fangs arid claws, extraction is
considered advisable. Tanyas
trainer reports that ocelots are
unpredictable.
Once trained they generally
remain loyal to their masters
but they are capably of forming
an instant hatred for strangers.
For recreation, Tanva enjoys
chasing ducks around the grounds
of the center. He occasionally
catches a victim be the ducks
have always gotten away, so iai,
v. ith a small loss of pride and
a tew feathers.
Talk On Brazil
Dr. Robert B. Bennett, UF pro professor
fessor professor of chemical engineering,
will speak on Brazil at 8 p.m. in
Bless Auditorium.
Slides will be shown, and Bra Brazilian
zilian Brazilian job oportunities and work working
ing working conditions explained.
Dr. Bennett taught chemical
engineering at a Brazilian univer university
sity university for two years.

listening and viewing booths. These
tapes will assist those students
who were unavoidably absent, as
well as those who do not grasp
the new ideas rapidly.
Although FAUs doors will not
open until September of 1964, var various
ious various colleges and universities in
the country are already adopting
many of its new techniques.
Dr. Herbert Stallworth,
assistant director of the Board of
Control, said, -The tremendous
population increase and rapidly rapidlyexpanding
expanding rapidlyexpanding volume of-knowledge can
no longer by handled by traditional
methods."
Murphree
To House
Post Dept
Murphree Area residents will
have their own post office starting
this fall, according toGen A. Felix,
area coordinator,
The almost-completed post of office
fice office is located just north of Thomas
E. The new" boxes were trans transferred
ferred transferred from the Hub when the
University Post Office moved to
its new location.
Each box will correspond to a
room in the area," Felix said.
Students will get their box when
they receive their room assign assignment
ment assignment in the fall. There will be no
extra charge for the box--it will
come with the room," he said.
Still to be changed are the old
numbers of each box.
We haven't worked out a num numbering
bering numbering system yet, but thats about
all there is left to be done," he said.
When completed, the new post
office will apparently mark the
first time the residents have had
postal facilities in the area. Resi Residents
dents Residents in Tolbert, Graham, and
Hume areas were provided with
separate postal offices when those
areas were originally built. Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area residents now must
use University Station.
Prof Releases
Business Book
Dean Donald J. Hart of the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, is the author of a new book
published this month by the
Macmillan Company in New York.
Entitled Business In a Dynamic
Society", Dean Harts liook em emphasizes
phasizes emphasizes business environment and
the role of a change in a fast fastmoving
moving fastmoving economy. It provides an
orientation to the study of business
administration.
Planned as a textbook, the work'
includes numerous case problems
for sturdy and discussion. The
author develops the relationship
of business enterprise to the
society in which it functions.
Analysis of the functions of busi business
ness business also is presented, along with
cultural, legal, moral, and
behavorial aspects of business
operation.
Club Visits
Familiar Land
Members of the UF Newman
Club visited St. Augustine Saturday
to view the mission of Nombre de
Dios, where the first mass of the
new world was said.
Their host, Father Michael V.
Gannon, took the students on a
brief tour of St. Augustine and held
a barbecue.
St. Augustine will celebrate the
400th anniversary of its founding
in 1965. The Florida Historical
Society is in the process of re restoring
storing restoring many of the old buildings
to their original designs, according
to the students.



Church-Community Project
Meets Need for Colleges

By FREDERICK H. TREESH
United Press International
NEW YORK (UPI) ln the
autumn of 1964, a brand new
college will open its doors in
Sarasota, Fla., owing its exist existence
ence existence to the civic spirit of the
community and the financial
backing of a major Protestant
denomination.
The founding of New College
was financed in part by the
United Church of Christ but it
will be, by no means, a church
school in the usual sense. The
colleges relationship with the
church will be no more than a
vague conversation; there
will be no domination or con control
trol control by the. religious body.
Our interest was to meet a
need and to encourage a con conversation
versation conversation between a religious
faith and higher education,
said the Rev. Dr. Howard H.
Spragg, treasurer of the Board
of Homeland Missions of the
United Church.
The church, product of a re recent
cent recent merger of the Congrega Congregationalist
tionalist Congregationalist and Evangelical and
Reformed churches, has a long
tradition of encouragement of
education. The Congregational Congregationalists
ists Congregationalists pioneered in the establish establishment
ment establishment of many prominent uni universities,
versities, universities, including Harvard and
Yale in Colonial times, Howard
and Fisk after the Civil War
and, more recently, Amherst,
Dartmouth, Grinnell, Wellesley
and Oberlin. All have long since
become independent.
Aware of the current tre tremendous
mendous tremendous need for new colleges
especially liberal arts col colleges
leges colleges of high quality the
United Church stepped back
into its traditional role. It is
almost certain that the pattern
the church followed in helping
found New College will be re repeated
peated repeated with colleges now in
the proposal stage in Prescott,
Ariz. and in Hawaii.
The church gives seed mon money
ey money assistance to a community
willing to provide the effort and
a major share of the capital
necessary to establish a college.
The emphasis is on liberal arts
and excellence.
The church felt its contribu contribution
tion contribution to society should be at the
liberal arts aqd humanities
level. Dr. Spragg said.
In the case of Sarasota, he
said, a group of townspeople
approached the church and
asked if it were interested in
helping to establish a commu community-sponsored
nity-sponsored community-sponsored college. The
churchs response was a qual qualified
ified qualified yes.
The conditions were these;
1. Local sources had to put up
enough money to do the job
adequately.

Good watch es^3|
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'* tha attention of oport. hat or ordi"y
di"y ordi"y watcha* noad ontro tpocial caro
t> hooping perfect time it not io*t
boilt-in. It the rotolt of antra core.
237 V. UoMTUfr Aeonoo

2. The college would have ex excellence
cellence excellence as its ideal.
3. There would be no church
domination but instead a free freeliving
living freeliving conversation or dialogue.
4. The college would have
written into its charter an open
policy on race, religion and
creed.
We provided seed money,
an inordinately picayune sum
'$600,000) initially, Dr. Spragg
said. We said local sources
would have to raise $4.5 mil million
lion million and the community re responded.
sponded. responded.
Dr. Spragg said the desire
for excellence was the guiding
factor in every decision involv involving
ing involving the Sarasota institution.
The goal in faculty recruitment
will be to obtain the most com competent
petent competent scholars available with
no religious test, he said.
We would want a strong De Department
partment Department of Religion staffed by
competent scholars not as a
center for proselytizing, but to
present religion as an academ academic
ic academic discipline.
rp he idea of a strong religion

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I

WATCH THAT WITCH
.. .is a good idea for the audiences for the Players
production "Dinny and the Wttches."

JOBS OPEN
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
Salaries $3,000 to $12,000.
Immediate need lor office help,
payroll clerks, timekeepers,
engineers, draftsmen, skilled and
unskilled workers all types, on
large Government and private
contracts in United States, Hawaii,
England, Belgium, Italy,Germany,
Iran, South America, Far East.
Living quarters, transportation,
high pay. Men and Women, both.
For information on these Job
contracts and application blanks,
send $2.00 mailing charge to:
Employment information Center,
Dept. COLSO, P. O. Bo* 4,
Brookline 46,/Mass. No other fee
or charge of any kind. Delivery
guaranteed. We are Bonded.
Members of Brookline Chamber
of Commerce.

department in a school not
dominated by a religious body
is not unique. Dr. Spragg said.
"Some of the nations best
departments of religion are in
state universities the State
University of lowa at Ames and
Pennsylvania State University,
for example, he said. They
are pluralistic and non-sec non-sectarian.
tarian. non-sectarian.
The Sarasota college will be
located on an attractive cam campus
pus campus overlooking the Gulf of
Mexico and adjacent to the
Ringling museum. Its facilities
are planned to initially accom accommodate
modate accommodate 1200 students on a coed
basis.
Our pattern would not fit
every community in the coun country,
try, country, Dr Spragg said. But it
can be a demonstration which
would give leadership to the
question of relating religion to
higher education.
At no point is our policy
narrow and sectarian, but rath rather
er rather outlooking. It is not for self selfaggrandizement
aggrandizement selfaggrandizement of our denomi denomination.
nation. denomination.

Blind Disc Jockey
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M.
Music has done so much to
brighten the life of a blind stu student
dent student at the University of New
Mexico that hej is working daily
at the campus radio station to
share it with others.
Don Belew, 21, of Clovis, N.M.,
is the first blind disc jockey in
the history of the station,
KNMD. Also a licensed ham ra radio
dio radio operator, Belew first be became
came became interested in radio while
a student at the New Mexico
School for the Handicapped in
Alamogordo.
Belew learned to handle the
console board at the station in
less than an hour, and has
memorized station breaks. He
engineers as well as announces
a two-hour record show each
afte noon.

Thursday, June 6,1963 The Florida Alligator

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READYING SETS
.. .was only a small part of the work that
went into the Florida Players production. The
cast will now travel to Daytona Beach for a.
showing there.

D/nny Rates
Rave Reviews

By John E. Hall
Humanities Dept.
Three witches stirring a cauld cauldron,
ron, cauldron, muttering Incantations of
malevolence no, not Macbeth.
Merely William Gibsons manner
of introducing you to three of the
zaniest crones who ever manipu manipulated
lated manipulated mans destiny, in his "Dinny
and the Witches, translated into
riotous action by the Florida Play Players
ers Players in their current offering on the
Norman Hall stage.
For the witches' cauldron sub substitute
stitute substitute a trash barrel, for their
malevolence substitute downright
inefficiency and Gibsons mes message
sage message begins to come through.
And then theres a fellow named
Dinny who is carried away with
the notion that maybe Just may maybe
be maybe ... well, "What's wrong with
looking for perfection? Stick a around
round around for the play and find out.
Youll get the message, all right,
and in the process be treated to
an enthusiastic performance with
some hilarious highlights of action.
Mimi Carr's acting out the Seven
Deadly Sins (and managing to make
each one more delectable than the
other) is quite likely to bring the
house down. Literally, Susan Beath
is the nicest witch Imaginable, all
hope and sunshine despite the
foul weather garb.
Joanna Helming and Elaine
Kosky carry off well their roles as
the other dark sisters, maintaining
* witch-like aplomb amidst such im improbabilities
probabilities improbabilities as bouncing ball
stones, cigars that emit tunes, and
golden keys to Atlantis or Jersey
City take your pick.
Earl Soukup does well in a diffi difficult
cult difficult role which bridges the real
and the fantastic, and Steve Malin
has a marvelous moment in which
he mouthes, with rotund pompous

phoniness, a funeral oration worthy
of Waughs The Loved One.
Director and set designer Henry
Swanson knows what he thinks the
play is saying, and has used his
considerable competence to trans translate
late translate it onto the stage.
-/ J I I I ; y. I v H
DINNY.
. ..portrayed by
Steve Malin.

Page 11



New Exercises
Finish Fat, Flab

By CHARLIE GOODYEAR
You say you are fat and flabby
and would like to get in shape but
you say its too hot and you dont
have time for it?
Tell you what you ought to do.
Try isometrics!
Isometrics is the term applied
to the exercises which use no
weights but accomplish approxi approximately
mately approximately the same thing foraperson
in poor physical condition.
In lifting weights, there ere ob obvious
vious obvious difficulties other than the
exertion of energy. Weights cost
money, are bulky, illegal in the
dorms and can be quite dangerous
if enough is dropped on your ana anatomy.
tomy. anatomy.
Isometrics cost nothing, take up
no room, are legal within reason,
and are seldom dropped.
The idea is to exert a force
against an object which will not
move, hence you are aide to exert
a maximum force without actually

DoMT WASTE You TIME
READING THIS!
V
It's just like Mrs. Cubana is always telling me:
"Alan, why waste everybody's time telling them
how delicious our sandwiches are? They can't
taste an ad in the Alligator!" And she's right,
as usual. The only way to sell you on our sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches is for you to take a bite of one. They
sell themselves. So what's the point of all this
advertising? You already know our phone number
anyhow!
ALANS CUBANA
-1252

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Complete line of tennis equipment: rackets, presses, covers,
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1 -

First in Series

lifting or moving anything. It is
somewhat like picking yourself up
by your own bootstraps.
A series of exercises will be
given to develop various parts of
your body. It is possible to double
your strength in six months solely
through-he use of isometrics if you
are a physical wreck.
The first exercise is a sitting
exercise designed to tone up the
muscles in your shoulders and
arms, place your hands under the
edge of the chair in which you are
seated and exert force in the fol following
lowing following manners: hold your arms
still and try to lift your shoulders,
then hold your shoulders stiff and
try to bend your arms as if you
were lifting the chair and tinally,
work out various combinations of
angles lor yourself.
Isometrics should be applied
only once a day and for no more
than six to twelve seconds. Over Overuse
use Overuse will weaken you.

Baseballers Finish
With 30-9 Record

By MARTY STONE
Floridas Gator diamondmen
won their 30th game of the 1963
baseball season last Saturday as
they split a doubleheader with
Jacksonville University at Alex
Brest Field in Jacksonville.
Florida ended a record season
with only nine losses, including a
surprise perfect game tossed by
JUs Tom MacMillan in the second
game of the doubleheader. It was
the first no-hitter and perfect game
Teams Aim
For Playoffs
The mighty Mets continued their
torrid pace last week rolling to
their seventh and eighth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive wins clinching a position in
the intramural softball playoffs
beginning Monday, June 10.
Along with the Mets in Bracket I
is a three way scramble for the
second spot and a playoff position
lietween Tau Epsilon "Phi, Corry I
and Big Hughs Boys with six wins
and two losses each at the end of
last weeks action.
In Bracket II Beta Theta Pi has
almost assured itself of a berth
with a 7-1 record. Phi Delta Theta
follows close behind with a 4-1
mark. A win this week for either
team would clinch at least a bracket
playoff spot.
Corry 11, Physics arid Pi Lambda
Phi have outside chances with 5-2
records.
The playoffs beginning Monday
will match the top two teams in
each bracket.
In the final round of action today
at 5 p.m., TEP meets PKP,Chem PKP,Chemistry
istry PKP,Chemistry duels Bernies Boys, Flavet
II plays the Wasps, the Barristers
take on Big Hughs Boys, the Cuban
Comets face PLP and Physics en engages
gages engages alAa.
Action at 6 p.m. includes: Corry
I vs. Tolbert IV, Mets vs. Coaches,
BTP vs. Tolbert in, Caldwell vs.
SC&BA, Civil Engineering vs.
Police and Corry II vs. PDT.
Womens Intramural Softball
Standings as of June 3:
1. Yulee 3-0
2. Pros 3-1
3. S.W. Broward 2-1
4. Mallory 2-2
5. E. Jennings 1-2
6. N. Rawlings 0-3

ever thrown by a JU pitcher. JU
did not win going away, for Gator
pitcher Charlie Anderson allowed
only one run and it was unearned.
The first game was also a pit
cher s duel as the Gators could
only muster two hits but that
proved to be enough. In the third
inr.ing Gator Earl Montgomery
singled, stole second, went to third
on an error, and then proceeded
to steal home. Stolen bases by
Tom Moore and Randy Morcroft
along with Montgomerys brought
the Gators final seasons total to
94.
Florida's only other run came in

The Florida Alligator
SPORTS

Thursday, June 6,1963

, BEHIND THE EIGHTBALL
tUF Season Has
Perfect Ending
By DAVE BERKOWITZ W
Sports Editor
After two and a half months and 39 games the Gators wound up their
1963 baseball season with a doubleheader at Jacksonville University
Saturday.
The Gators split with Jax 2-0 and 0-1 to set an all time winning mark
of thirty wins and nine losses, the most wins ever accumulated by aUF
varsity team in a single season.
Highlight of the afternoon, although unpleasant to the many Gator
rooters who lent their vocal support, was the performance ol Jax hurler
Tom MacMillan. MacMillan put down 21 batters in a row in the abbre abbreviated
viated abbreviated seven inning second game of the doubleheader. He faced the Gators
in two earlier games in Gainesville, losing both, 3-0 and 7-3.
ON THE MOVE
Jacksonville's sports setup is still a long way from the size of the
UFs, but it's evident that the Dolphins are on the move. Dolphin cage
contests are played in modern Swisher Gym. Although smaller in com comparison
parison comparison to Florida Gym, its light and airy and shows a growing athletic athleticprogram.
program. athleticprogram.
Next to the gym, construction is underway on an indoor swimming
pool and a women's gym is planned before 1970. Also in the near future
is a track and field complex located on the banks of the St. Johns River.
A model of the proposed campus however shows no plans for football.
FSU WINS AGAIN
FSU is on its way to Omaha, Neb. for the NCAA College World Series
on Monday, June 10> after capturing the District Three title at Gastonia,
N. C. Saturday.
The Seminoles opened with a victory over SEC representative Auburn
and then stopped West Virginia. In the finals of the double elimination
tournament FSU met once defeated Wake Forest losing the first game
6-5 but returning to take the second game and the district title 11-5.
This is FSUs second trip in as many years to the College World
Series. Last year the Seminoles were eliminated in the semi final round.
FSU received the bid to the regionals when Florida became uneligihle
to attend because of a rule which prohibits two teams to come from the
same conference.
Best wishes to the Seminoles in hopes they win the NCAA crown. At
least then we can say the UF beat the National Champ three out of five.
FUS opens against Western Michigan. In other contests pen:. State vs.
Arizona, Texas vs. Southern California and Holy Cross meets the winner
of a best-of-three series between Missouri and St. Louis.

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the seventh inning when JU pitcher
Ed Witten walked the first three
.batters. Carol Lanoux then hit into
a fielder's choice, driving in the
insurance run.
Gator pitcher Danny Eggart al allowed
lowed allowed only five hits in going the
distance. It- was Eggarts tenth win
in twelve decisions.
After the games, Head Coach
Dave Fuller expresses happiness
over the Gator's performance this
year but he did regret, that the
Gators did not have a chance to at attend
tend attend the NCAA regional baseball
finals.

Page 12