Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
VOTE
LOCAL
Set Below

Volume 53, No. 30

Coffee, Tea
Or Milk ...
" V. I
By Berma
Lyceum Invites
Talkative domic
Coffee, Tea, or Miik will be
served in spicy style at the Florida
Gymnasium by articulate Shelley
Berman.
The telephonic monologist will
-combine with the Gumberlan d
Three in a special attraction of the
Lyceum Council, Feb. 2i, at 8 p.m.
Berman, famous for his satirical
i
monologues of telephone conver conversations,
sations, conversations, has recently been making
a very successful tour of the na nations
tions nations college campuses, in addi addition
tion addition to his television and nightclub
work.
Appearing with him will be the
Cumberland Three, a group of folk
singers who have also performed
with Harry Belefonte.
Since Bermans appearance is a
special event not covered in the
Lyceum Council budget, there will
be a one dollar admission charge
for everyone.
30 Chess Sets
Can't Stop Pro;
Only Five Lost
In a display of skill and stami stamina,
na, stamina, Charles C. Crittenden, philoso philosophy
phy philosophy instructor, played 30 chess
games simultaneously Friday
night in the Florida Unions John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge.
His opponents had the double ad advantage
vantage advantage of time to think out their
moves while he made his way
from game to game and of having
to concentrate on just one game
while he had to keep track of as
many as SO.
Despite these handicaps, Crit Crittenden
tenden Crittenden playe<| bfilliantly. Winning
his first game in six moves, he
steadily mowed down his opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, Battering only one rare occa occasions,
sions, occasions, to finish the evening with 23
games won, 5 lost and 2 declared
draws.
Passers-by were greeted by the
unusual sight of Crittendon, boxed
in side of rectangle of tables cov covered
ered covered with chess boards and chess
men. Many stepped up to watch
the exhibition and advise the
instructors opponents.
Crittenden, unconcerned by the
number of players and spectators,
made his way from board to
board, seldom lifting his eyes as
he Calculated his moves within
seconds.

The Candidates Speak

Ek
I
By CHARLEY WELLS
United Party
We welcome this opportunity
to explain our program to each
and every student and to] tell
you of our plans for a new Uni United
ted United administration. Especially
proud are we of our unique her heritagethe
itagethe heritagethe record of service
and purposeful progress built by
the United Party during the
Bob Park administration.
In this forum, we expect to
shed light on areas of major
concern to all of us, problems
that must be approached iii a
mature and progressive man manner.
ner. manner.
As in the past-year, we want
to continue the vital role Stu Student
dent Student government has come to
play in the mainstream of the
University community.
Some of these major areas of
concern will be apparent at
first glance: the need for rea realistic
listic realistic appropriation of state
funds to our University; the
fulfilling of the needs of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas program for higher edu education.
cation. education.
Other problems exist here on
campus. W e must be prepared
to realize the needs of growing
numbers in the married villag villages,
es, villages, of the foreign student enrol]
ment, and of students living? in
the dormitories.
We look to a vigorous cam campaign.
paign. campaign. The opposition ha 8 a
strong party and will be deter determined
mined determined in their efforts against
us.
We need your /help, your
ideas, and your renewed faith
that the United Party will con continue
tinue continue to make student govern government
ment government a vital force in the pro proiWM
iWM proiWM of our University.

' IjjS
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

1J 5
Reitz 'Quits Job'
As Scouts Sit In
Not waiting to grow up to be
president, Gainesville Boy
Scouts Jimmy Congleton (seat-;
ed) and Jimmy Thompson take

Class Bows Out
For Convocation
By ROGER LEWIS
Dr. Arthur H. Compton gives the Convocation address this morn morning
ing morning for Religion-In-Life Week in the Florida Gymnasiuum at 10:30
All 10:40 classes are dismissed to hear Dr. Compton, famed Nobel
Prize winner and humanitarian, speak on the theme. Science and

Religion Shaping Mans Mind.
Dr. Compton, the 1027 Nobel
Prize winner for his discovery of
the scattering effects of X-rays, di directed
rected directed the department of physi physical
cal physical sciences at the University of
Chicago which conducted the first
sustained atomic chain reaction.
Noted Author
From 1938 to 1947, Dr. Compton
was co-chairman of National Con Conference
ference Conference of Christians and Jews.
As author and lecturer, he fre frequently
quently frequently deals With topics of sci science
ence science and religion. Among hi s
books are The Religion of a Sci Scientist,
entist, Scientist, The Freedom of Man,
The Human Meaning o f Sci Science,
ence, Science, and The Atomic Quest,
a personal narrative of his part
in the Manhattan Project.
Dr. Comptons lifelong interest
in religion, his distinction in. sci science

IFC Introduces 13-day Rush Period

A modified program of delayed
rush, possibly to be implemented
next fall, was wrapped lip Satur Saturday
day Saturday by the Inter-Fratemity Coun Council's
cil's Council's Rush Oorhmittee, meeting in
a six-hour session at the Holiday
Inn.
The new plan, which will see
formal fraternity rush begin aft aftter

By BRUCE BULLOCK
, Student Party
We are frequently faced with
a choice between what is right
and what is popular. It seems
to have become unpopular on
this campus to have elections electionsthat
that electionsthat is to say elections in which
the student body is presented
with a choice of qualified can candidates.
didates. candidates.
The reasoning behind this
amazing phenomenon is not
a dearth of qualified, service-or service-oriented
iented service-oriented candidates with a sin sincere
cere sincere interest in seeing the job
well done; but rather the
growth of the myth that one
must have a substantial so-call so-called
ed so-called Block Vote" in order to
win a campus erection.
If this is so, then elections
themselves are farcical and
should be discontinued. Jack
Mahaffey and I do not feel
this to be the case.
I do not feel there is a class
struggle" between fraternities
and independents on this cam-
pus and I will resist all attempts
to manufacture one, I have
been an independent on this
campus for six years and have
never been ashamed of my sta status.
tus. status.
I have resented the attempts
of the campus pseudo-politicos
to convince me around election
time that I am underprivileged
and that they, and only they,
are going to DO something for
me and those of my "class."
Im sure that lam not alone
in this feeling.
I hope to continue the good
work of Joe Ripley and Bob
Park. Service coupled with a
sense of responsibility equals
student government

turns presiding over the Univer University
sity University from the desk of Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz as the president
looks on. It was all part of Fri Fridays
days Fridays Scout Government and
Election Day in which 70 Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Scouts and 35 local
officials participated.

ence science and his demonstrated con concern
cern concern for human welfare represent
unique qualifications for present presenting
ing presenting the 1961 Convocation address.
A luncheon will be held in Dr.
Comptons honor at 12 Noon in
the Banquet Room of the Student
Service Center after the Convoca Convocation
tion Convocation speech. The public and stu student
dent student body are invited to attend.
Tickets may be obtained at t h e
Convocation or at the floor of the
Banquet Room.
Although the Convocation
speech is the highlight of the week,
Religion-in-Life is already in full
swing with more than 200-pro 200-programs.
grams. 200-programs. Sunday nights philoso philosophy
phy philosophy department program address addressed
ed addressed by Dr. E. A. Burtt was moved
to a Florida Union auditorium
(See CLASSES, Page 3)

ter aftter Orientation Week during the
first week of classes, is intended
to relieve the incoming freshman
from a double-barreled dosage of
fraternity and campus orientation
all at once, according to its de designers.
signers. designers.
Similar To Before
It is similar in structure to the
post-Orientation rush program
which was in force at the UF un until
til until a few years ago.
The plan calls for a rush per period
iod period extending over a 13-day per period,
iod, period, beginning with a rush
forum on Friday, Sept 22, and
ending with a "pledging date"
on Wednesday, Oct. 4.
Open houses and gfUokers will
make up the balance of the
program with formal rush
dates falling on the three days
prior to the pledging session.
All the activities will be inter intermingled
mingled intermingled with the first week-and week-anda-half
a-half week-anda-half of classes, plus the two
football games to be played dur during
ing during that period. The average num number
ber number of hours devoted daily to rush
however, are much less titan at
present. Three of the rush days
will consist of only two hours of
rushing each.
Others Studied
Other methods under study to
make the UF fraternity system
"more known" to more members
of the incoming group include the
presence of "rush counselors" in
the freshmen dormitories and
th publication of a special rush
edition of the "Gator Greek" (the
IFC newspaper) to be sent to the
freshmens homes prior to Orien Orientation.
tation. Orientation.
: This is to be accentuated during
ttu first six days of the actual
rush program by dropping all con conditions
ditions conditions of attendance to the open

Edutation Headliners

Following are a few reports
from about the state over the
past several days concerning high higher
er higher education in Florida:
State Agriculture Commissioner
Doyle Conner was fearful last
week that high academic stand standards
ards standards for university admission will
result in a "highly illiterate
group and a highly educated
group" with no middle class.
School Superintendent Tom Bailey
backed him up.
Governor Farris Bryant said
Friday that Floridians must de deprive
prive deprive themselves "of some of the
luxuries of educatio in order to
provide facilities for everyone de desiring
siring desiring an education.

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, February 14, 1961

Policeman
To Protect
Children
Flavet 111 Mayor
Hires Hendry
A policeman was hired by
Flavet 111, Friday, to cut
down traffic violations in
the area, according to Vil Village
lage Village Mayor, Tony Cunning Cunningham.
ham. Cunningham.
Our goal is to cut speeding
down without giving tickets, he
said. We are not out to make mo money,
ney, money, only to protect our children.
He said the village commission
hired village resident, Bob Hendry,
a first year law student, in an ef effort
fort effort to stop students from speed speeding
ing speeding through the area.
One village road he explained
provides a handy shortcut across
the horseshoe formed by Fraterni Fraternity
ty Fraternity Row between the Pi Lam and
SFE houses.
We dont mind persons using
the roads if they obey our speed
limits and directional signs, he
said.
Speed limits are set at 10 mph.
Cunningham said limits were set
as a safey precaution for the vill villages
ages villages large number of small child children.
ren. children.
Last year the commission tried
policing the area on a voluntary
basis, but the attempts failed.
The campus police have helped
us, he said, but because of a
limited itaff they couldn't patrol
the area sufficiently.
All violations except speeding
will be turned over to the Student
Traffic Court. Speeding cases will
be handled by the Gainesville Mu Municipal
nicipal Municipal Court.
Flavet Village 3, the largest
married village on campus with
416 resident apartments, is board boarded
ed boarded on the south by Radio Road, on
the north by Stadium Road, and on
the west by Fraternity Row.
Residence hallr encircle the vill villages
ages villages eastern end.
Besides fraternity members,
Cunningham said Hume Hall resi residents
dents residents were using the village as a
short cut to ROTC classes.
The project is being sponsored
by the village commission but
Cunningham said they hope to get
supplementary funds from Student
Government.

houses and partically smokers.
Any interested freshmen will be
eligible to visit any house he
Chooses.
The rush enforcement com committee
mittee committee of the IFC would con continue
tinue continue to police the campus for
rush violations under the new
plan and, as at present, the
use of all alcoholic beverages
during rush would be forbidden.
The committees plan must
now be referred back to the
IFC and the Presidents' Coun Council.
cil. Council. Revisions will be consider considered
ed considered in those bodies. The propos proposed
ed proposed changes will eventually wind
their way through the indivia.
ual chapters, the IFO-proper
again and thence to the Univer University
sity University Senate for final approval.
Deadline Extended
The deadline for applications to
Scope, the new campus literary
magazine, and the Seminole, cam campus
pus campus yearbook, has been extended
until nooq, today. Applications
may be secured from the office of
John Webb, 24 Stadium Building.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications will select applicants Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 3 oclock in Room 11,
Florida Union.

Revival Needs Real Dedication: Graham

By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
Evangelist Billy Grahm chal challenged
lenged challenged students to rebel against
conformity by accepting Christ in
the closing lap of his north Flor Florida
ida Florida crusade Sunday before a
crowd of 22,000, the largest at attendance
tendance attendance to date in the Crusade.
Students are searching for a

Speaking at Florida Southern
College, Bryant predicted an "ex "extra
tra "extra surge of effort and dedication"
on the part of the states teachers
upon recognizing that "the people
of the state are willing to pay the
prcie to get the job done."
Legislation which could bring
perhaps 3100 million to Floridas
school fund has a "reasonably
good" chance of passage this leg legislative
islative legislative session, said Alachua
County Representative Osee Fa Fagan
gan Fagan last week. The money would
go to the state under a new law
turning over unclaimed private
properties to the government.

Bullock To face Wells
In Race for President


United Appoints
New Chairman,
Demands Work
United Party enters the first of official
ficial official week of pre-election cam campaigning
paigning campaigning with a new party frater fraternity
nity fraternity chairman, bteve Gardner of
Pi Lambda Phi.
Resigning chairman Larry Ste Stewart,
wart, Stewart, Delta Tau Delta, told mem members
bers members meeting Sunaay night at the
Alpha Delta Pi sorority house that
he wanted to step down from the
post because of his studies.
Have To Later*
At first semester law student,
Stewart told the Alligator, I have
elected to step down as party
chairman now rather than run the
risk of having to (A so at a later
date.
I want to make it clear that I
will remain in the party and serve
it in everywhere my limited cap capabilities
abilities capabilities permit, he added.
Rallies Members
New chairman Steve Gardner
called the members to rally be behind
hind behind a United front knowing that
we are the most qualified.
He stated the United Party would
run on issues and that although it
led by bloc vote it would not sit
back and take it easy.
We will run a positive cam campaign
paign campaign without mudslinging, he
quipped.
Stressing the shortness of the
campaign, he said United must
work even harder.
It isnt a matter of salesman salesmanship,
ship, salesmanship, he added, rather of telling
the truth.
Gardner announced a general
meeting is slated for Sunday, Feb.
19, at the Alpha Tau Omega fra fraternity
ternity fraternity housed
The group will hold candidate
orientation at the PL Lambda Phi
house Tuesday at 9 p.m.
CITY VOTE
PROMOTION
A drive to Promote a registra registration
tion registration for Gainesville City elec elections
tions elections will be headed by Barry
Coleman and a committee to be
chosen.
Colemans committee will be
working to Increase faculty facultystudent
student facultystudent registration for the
elections, through publicity and
an effort to arrange transporta transportation
tion transportation to City Hall to register by
March 17.
To vote in the city elections,
March 21, a person must have
registered at City Hall since
1952. The other voting require requirements
ments requirements are that be be 21, a re resident
sident resident of Florida for one year,
and a resident of Gainesville for
six months.
Anyone who wishes transporta transportation
tion transportation to City Hall should contact
student government, room 310,
Florida Union.
Want To Play Bridge?
The annual Intercollegiate Bridge
Tournament will be held Feb. 23
at 7 p.m. in the Oak Room of the
Florida Union.
Additional information and re registration
gistration registration is available in Room
315, Florida Union.

faith to believe in, Graham con contends.
tends. contends. "We are living in a time
o: crisis; the Christian faith
would be better served by a
dedicated minority than an apa apathetic
thetic apathetic majority."
Senator George Smathers intro introduced
duced introduced Graham as a personal
friend in addition to a dedicated
Christian missionary. Billy Gra Graham
ham Graham is doing more than any other
man to preserve the American
way of life," said Smathers.
Graham noted that Sen. Smath Smathers
ers Smathers was represented an essential
type of public servant, the Chris Christian
tian Christian man in politics.
A suggestion by a group of Uni University
versity University of Michigan students that
the United States semi 400 good goodwill
will goodwill ships to Communist China as
a gesture of our peaceful intention
has been favorably received by
both Graham and the President
Graham ended the rally by urg urging
ing urging members of the audience to
come down and declare their
faith. About 450 persona came
forward to receive Christ; the
number appeared to be much
larger than this because there
was an almost equal number of
counselors to assist the converts.


Mi <" Ej jm i
Ink i
Hn Ml wj jp M |
wm HBflf
aMal liM i ;
HIMc- gL..
BULLOCK, MAHAFFEY
. . Qualify in SG Office

OTHER SIDE FORMS

'Student' Party's
Top Slate Named

The newly-formed Student Party announced its slate for four of
the top five student government positions after a meeting early
Friday morning. .3 i,i,,, -i-u

The partys candidate for student
body president is Bruce Bullock,
an independent and a junior law
student. He was chairman of the
United Party Independents last
fall, has served on the Executive
Council and this years Gator
Growl committee. He is married,
an Air Force veteran, and has held
several positions in universi t y
housing.
Not Afraid*
I am not afraid to run against
a bloc vote, said Bullock. I be believe
lieve believe that monster blocs breed
irresponsibility and eliminate the
purpose, of an election.
Trekell said the party had been
working on a slate all last week
but that it was not completed until
three oclock Friday morning.
(Friday was the last day for can candidates
didates candidates to qualify and it had been
speculated that the United Party
might go into the election virtual
unopposed.)
Veep Named
Jack Mahaffey, a senior in the
College of Engineering, will run
for vice president on the Student
Party ticket. He has been active
in the Benton Engineering Coun Council,
cil, Council, served as undersecretary of
organizations, and on the Gator
Growl committee. He is married
and an inactive member of Sigma
Nu ratemity.
FINAL TRY-OUTS
Final try-outs for parts in the
Florida Players production of
J. M. Synges Playboy of the
Western world will be held this
afternoon.
All persons interested in act acting,
ing, acting, regardless of previous ex experience,
perience, experience, are invited to audi audition
tion audition in Room 239 of the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building between 4 and
7 p.m.

. y ... rAftVAfAjLT/A
~ Jp ;
; ..J _.y V V £ f#?' v-
SS SB
: ft .; : .ft ft ft.
ftrg
GRAHAM, REITZ, S MATHERS
... Talk Ow Th Piwm.

The party has no candidate for
the office of treasurer and offered
to co-endorse R. E. Shepard,
Uniteds candidate. Although She Shepard
pard Shepard refused the co-endorsed bal ballot.
lot. ballot. Trekell said the Student Par Party
ty Party still plans to back him.
Honor Court Spots
Bill Trickel, freshman law stu student
dent student and a member of Pi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta fraternity, was named
to fill the partys spot for Honor
Court chancellor. He was clerk of
the court in the summer of 1957
and a justice in 1958.
Running for clerk of the Honor
Court on the Student Party ticket
; is Ron Dykes, ~k Navy" veteran
| and a senior in the College of Arts
and Sciences. He is an independent
and has been secretary of religion,
vice president of BSU and-served
two terms on the Executive Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Party Lineups
United Student
KS Fiji
PDT Th Chi
SX Beta
SPE A E PI
X Phi SN
Pike TEP
LXA PI K PM
Phi Ep PM Tau
Pi Lam KA
DTD SAE
ATO A O PI
A CM O D PM E
A D PI PM Mo
A E PM 8K
CM O
DDD
DG
KD
Zeta
Ga Seagle
CLO

AN EYE QN
THE TRf
See Pago 2

Four Pages This Edition

Filing Deadline
Sees 120 File,
One A Loner
Candidates filed up to the
third floor of Florida Union
to officially qualify with
student government Friday,
in the wake of a new Stu Student
dent Student Party formation.
Previously known as the
other side the political al alliance
liance alliance jelled on the final
day of qualification and an announced
nounced announced the candidacy of
Independent Bruce Bullock
as an opponent to Charley
Wells of United Party.
Trekell said Bullock might have
been nominated earlier but he
serves as a resident counselor in
Hume Hall and had to wait for
clearance from housing 1 authori authorities
ties authorities before he could enter the raee.
Leaders of both parties have
pledged a clean, well-order well-ordered
ed well-ordered campaign.
Records show 120 candidates
have filed applications for the
65 positions open sh the eleotion
slated for March 2.
One Unafillated
Os this total, United boasts 60
candidates and Student, 59, with
one unaffiliated candidate running
for Legislative Council for the
College of Agriculture.
Student Party, having no can candidate
didate candidate for the office of treasurer;
sought to co-endorae R. E. Shep Shepard,
ard, Shepard, Uniteds candidate, who de declined.
clined. declined.
Opposing Uniteds Paul Hen Hendrick
drick Hendrick for vice president
Jack Mahaffey. Student Party has
nominated Bill Trickel and Ron
Dykes to run for Honor Court
chancellor and clerk, respectively,
against Uniteds Jordan Ray
and Scott Anselmo.
Candidates Go-endorsed
Four candidates have been
endorsed by both parties. Three
of these positions are for Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council in the College of
Engineering. The other co-endors co-endorsed
ed co-endorsed post is for law school Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council.
United Partys slate for the
top five includes three inde independents
pendents independents and two fraternity men.
Student Party has two fraternity
men and two independents with
the one position (treasurer) op open.
en. open.
No candidate filed for Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council from the Col College
lege College of Medicine and the post?
tion will be open for write-ins.
Both parties are unopposed in
four posts, United Party remains
uncontested for treasurer, a Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council seat from the Col College
lege College of Education, and Honor
Court seats from the College* ni
Agriculture and Physical Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Student Party is unopposed Hot
an Honor Court seat from the Col College
lege College of Medicine and Legislative
Council positions from the School
of Forestry and the College* of
Pharmacy and Physical Educa Education.
tion. Education.



' I fIV
.<. £- : : : - : eil- : -.i" :: ; mmmr

Page 2

Tk* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR <*[ **"*-*3Z JmSL.^SS i WMIttR GATbR ,i |. \jE3f!? ££&
5^ 7 TS5* ££? rZrome.* !S^2^ r ISSJ; L^^JL^aLS
JteJlNlfaJMM Balldimg BHBt. MOk* UMtaiMl? M
Editor-in-Chief 1- Jim Moorhwid
Managing Editor ... Diek Hobart
Business Manager Ron Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
*' Frances Aldmxn, Carol Bailer, Sne Allen Ciatbea,
Joe Cobb, BUI Carry, Diane Folk, Bobbie Flelsehman.
HTSrrey Goldstein, Nancy Hooter, George Moore, FbyUls
Smith, NeU Swan.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
- Mike Gera. Mtraanrals edMort Robert Green. Jack
Horan, Ralph Larsera, Jared Lobe#, Soleason Bobbins,
Sandy Rosenthal, A1 Skolnick, Ed Witten.

We are still in favor of a one-semes one-semester
ter one-semester delay in fraternity rush.
r. was our privilege Saturday to at attend
tend attend the six-hour session of the Inter-
Fratemity Council Rush Committee.
We were duly impressed with the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings and efforts which we saw.
But, we still contend the greatest good
for the greatest number rests in a one onejsemester
jsemester onejsemester delay.
- v
THUS FAR, our side has not pre prevailed.
vailed. prevailed. The new Rush Committee pro proposals
posals proposals do have merit and, in all fair fairness,
ness, fairness, we must say if Saturday's long
confab is any indication of the work,
thought and time that has lately been
put in on the problem, then Fraternity
Adviser Bill Cross and Ihe IFC are
due a lot of credit.
But, the committees new plan
seems to be little more than a re retread
tread retread allowing for a fsw modifica modifications
tions modifications and improvements of the old
post-Orientation rush program of a
few years back which proved un unsatisfactory.
satisfactory. unsatisfactory.
AND, if strict adherence isn't given
to the improvements and painstaking
compliance to the modifications once
they're adopted, then the program is
going to bog down early in the game
because that new structure is a dilly.
We wish we had room to print it all.
Now, we make one poinl; newer than
those advanced in previous issues.
In the not too distant future this
university will go on a ttfmester sys system.
tem. system. If the one-semester doesnt seem acceptable t& the frater fraternities
nities fraternities now although we think it
ought to be then a little foresight
will reveal it to certainly be the most
ideal plan when the three-full-semes three-full-semester
ter three-full-semester system rolls in.

INTERNATIONAL CORNER

Live, Learn With Foreign Students

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Rob Robert
ert Robert A. Morris it on Ameri Americanjtfudent
canjtfudent Americanjtfudent who ha* boon
action in many foreign stu student
dent student activities. He is Hie
public rotations officer for
Hte?tS.O., was orientation
coordinator of foreign stu students,
dents, students, and bat been ap appointed
pointed appointed chairman of the
foreign Speaker's Bureau.)
By 808 MORRIS
There hoe been a great deal
written lately about the role of
the fdl-eign student in univer university
sity university tile. The emphasis has
been placed heavily on what the
American students duties are,
to these people from other coun countries
tries countries as their host.
There is, however, a part of
this foreign and American stu student
dent student relationship which has
been-virtually ignored; though
it may well be the key to th 4
muchrsought relationship be between
tween between the two groups.
= * J
The Key is simply this: the
foreign student has Just as
much. Jo teach us as we have
to teach him.
Our contact with the ov it
four-bundred foreign students on
this campus should not only be
that jOf teachers of American
culture and of friendly hosts.
Our rote should also be that of
of the attentive student of the
foreign students cultures.

THEM
ooestfr unc so TW6H.' I'm < 'wtfnw sn*> me! I'm gowk in) >U Jusr ss if he's as mean s > w*r who cj= agewoemam ar£j
fiHNt #m> TWrCAfiB ASP WRESTLE THERE RtfHT NOW' a* DO I HATE J HE LOOKS' LET 60, MOW.' IMj-> MW, CLKUOE?_6WE IH6 LAW j'
-fH/ff 6Ly OLPAUJR*f Y~~-' v ALUIWSf
An Eye on The Tri-

Edita rig l

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary Anne Awtray, Nanay Mykel, Fat Tunstall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Astittant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
Ad Salat men: Joe Anthony, Chariot Abra niton, Bab
Ferkint, Allan DeLoach, Jint Brendan. Sandy MitekelL
BUI MeGaryt Adrertkdn* and Lay nit Bonnie Goad
ttain; Circulation Manager: Bay Walaoni Classified Ada:
Leslie Booth! national Adrertiting Manager: Boa Red*-
stein: Os flee Manager: Jnlie MoCbsrei OCflee Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MacDonald, Detta McPharan. Jane
Miller, Jan Watkins, Barham Nessler, Morel FlUgM FlUgMbont;
bont; FlUgMbont; Sabtcrlption Manager: Chris Llefried.

The foreign student seems to
be at a terrible disadvantage in
in the American college com community
munity community because of the language
barrier etc. However, as a tru truly
ly truly cosmopolitan individual he is
much more experienced than
most American students.

It is no longer adequate for
a person to be acquainted only
with his immediate environ environment.
ment. environment. He must broaden his hor horizons
izons horizons to keep pace with the ra rapid
pid rapid technological advances of
our age.
The foreign student has al already
ready already mastered the culture of
his native country, and is rap rapidly
idly rapidly learning our culture as
well. How many American stu students
dents students are learning about other
parts of the world?

In conjunction with the Blue
Key Foreign Student Sponsor
Program and the Council on In International
ternational International Friendship, some
programs should be developed
in which the American student
can draw from the foreign stu students
dents students varied cultural back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds.
Secretary of Public Rela Relations,
tions, Relations, Paul Hendrick, recently
took in the right direction by
establishing a Foreign Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau. This student gov government
ernment government sponsored speakers*
bureau is the first attempt to
provide a means of communica communication
tion communication from the foreign to the
American student.

Tuesday, February 14, 1961

ENTRANTS to the University then
will be more staggered, the loudly ex expounded
pounded expounded expense problem won't be
nearly as considerable and the other
arguments in favor of the semester
delay will still be just as valid.
So, while we're open to change, why
not just as well go ahead and put In Into
to Into force a system containing the most
improvement for now and holding the
most compliance with University
makeup tomorrow ?
It's worth more consideration than
it's received, men.
Let's Debate
It's been a year for Great De Debates.
bates. Debates.
There was Kennedy-Nixon, Bryant-
Carleton and even the Democratic-Re Democratic-Republican
publican Democratic-Republican debate columns that ap appeared
peared appeared on our own pages during the
Presidential campaigns.
*
HOW ABOUT a Wells-Bullock de debate?
bate? debate?
We think the new student body
presidential candidates, and perhaps
their running mates, owe it to the stu student
dent student voters to get their names, ideas
and personalities in front of the lights
as much afe possible.
* *
IN NO single way could the qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications and competencies of the stu student
dent student government candidates be
brought more visibly to bear than
through the instrument of a common,
simultaneous platform of discussion.
Now that they've taken sides, let's
see them take the stand together.
* m

The function of this Foreign
Speakers Bureau is to present
programs and speeches by for foreign
eign foreign students which will be of
interest to the university at
large.
Speakers will be made avail available
able available to talk on any facet of
their cultures, or to express the
view* and convictions of for foreign
eign foreign students with regard to
current events.
These speakers will be made
available, as a service of stu student
dent student government, to all recog recognized
nized recognized university organizations
and clubs.
*
The Foreign Speakers Bur Burreau
reau Burreau will serve a dual purpose.
As Luis A. Gomez, President of
the International Student Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, wrote in an article
for the Alligator last year, A
speakers bureau usually en enlightens
lightens enlightens not only the audience,
but the speaker as well.
The foreign student, by ad addressing
dressing addressing fellow students and
contributing his share to t h e
Universitys cultural life, will,
truly be made to fell that he
Is an integral and vital part of
campus life.
The Foreign Speakers Bur Bureau
eau Bureau is on trial. The interest, or
apathy, that the students of this
university show in becoming
cosmopolitan individuals will
decide its future.

Why Net?
letters so Mr Editor

Soys Hebert
Too Coddled
EDITOR:
Like your columnist, Mr. He Hebert,
bert, Hebert, I too deplore the domi dominance
nance dominance of the text-book on the
American college campus, but
for entirely different reasons.
It seems to me evident that
the material presented by a col college
lege college lecturer must be supple supplemented
mented supplemented by reading. The lecturer
can only hope, in the span of
some thirty-five hours of lecture
time, to give a meaningful out outline
line outline and focus of the subject
matter.
e o> e
ALL FURTHER work is up
to the student to get out of
books. The question is not, whe whether
ther whether books, but what kind of
books.
Because they are written so
exclusively for a reader ship
whose previous education has
greatly neglected the training in
critical and analytical reading,
American college text books
tend by and large to be pre prechewed
chewed prechewed surveys.
I think that especially in the
upper class years students
should be encouraged to read
original materials and docu documents,
ments, documents, to read and analyse
conflicting accounts by estab established
lished established authorities in their Held,
add td develop their critical
faculties by being encouraged
to develop their own points of
view based on a mature under understanding
standing understanding of their subject.
*
BUT, ALAS, my ideas are ob obstructed
structed obstructed not only by the vested
interests of the UJS. publishing
industry/ but also by Mr. He Hebert,
bert, Hebert, speaking no doubt for a
large number of students.
Coddled by a decade of pain painless
less painless learning in which books evi evidently
dently evidently have not played a signi significant
ficant significant role, Mr. Hebert seeks to
liberate students from reading
altogether, and if that is not pos possible,
sible, possible, to instigate a rebellion
against the custom of buying
hooka.

ItOTC QUESTIONNAIRE
Over His pasts*inesters letters Have Hooded into
our offices regarding Hie UF ROTC program and its
relative wortli.
In view of student interest in the question of
requiring military training for Univarsity Callage
students, the Alligator has prepared a brief ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire which may be answered by any readers and
sent to our office. Room 8, Florida Union. Informo Informotion
tion Informotion and comments received from these questions
will be confidential and will merely be used tp take
a poll of the campus on Hus question:
"Do you wish to see required ROTC continued
on this campus, and what do you feel is the most im important
portant important reason for yoar stand?"
NAME:
Check One: STUDENTFACULTYOTHER
Do you wish to see required ROTC continued on
this campus ? Ye* No
REASON: (50 words or less; use separate sheet
if necessary.) *
Check One:
A. I AM NOW TAKING ROTC
B. I HAVE TAKEN ROTC
C. I HAVE NEVER TAKEN ROTC
IF C REASON:

HIS DEMAND that charts be
substituted for text books is
equivalent to a demand that the
pre-chewed intellectual fare be
replaced by pills.
He protests at the idea of hav having
ing having to spend S4O a semester on
books. Is this not a bit absurd
when we think it over?
At a time when hi* physical
growth has been arrested, and
when he has the greatest oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for intellectual growth
that he is ever likely to have,
Mr. Hebert protests at having
to spend one-tenth as much to
feed his brain as he casually
does to feed his mouth.
0 0 0
UNFORTUNATELY, too large
a part of the American public
consists of people like Mr. He Hebert,
bert, Hebert, people who feel that the
purchase of serious books is a
burden and who after an expen expensive
sive expensive college education largely
subsidized by public funds con confine
fine confine their adult reading to sexy
novels or books on how to build
chicken coops.
Is it not astounding that the
United States, with a system of
higher education far more exten extensive
sive extensive than that of any other na nation,
tion, nation, publishes far fewer books
per capita than most other
countries.
0 0 0
AND, too many of those books
being published are of the pre prechewed,
chewed, prechewed, how-to-leam-in -- one oneeasy
easy oneeasy lesson type, whether for
college students or adults.
The text-book publishing indus industry
try industry is becoming big business as
the publishing houses prepare
millions of such books for con consumption
sumption consumption by the vast college
generations of the next decades.
Will their products be (in
part) Rejected for reading of a
more challenging kind, or Will
Mr. Hebert and similar advo advocates.
cates. advocates. of education by pill
carry the day?
ARNOLD J. HEIDENHEIMER
Assist. Prof. (Pol. Science }
(HEBERT'S NOTE: For
a straight dosage, see Man Managing
aging Managing Editor'* Not#.)

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Pill Learning Rather Take Doughnuts!

By DKK HEBERT
Education fay pill?
No my dear reader . that
la not what I advocate. It la
what I deplore.
Because of
lack of space
in previous col columns,
umns, columns, I was
unable to fully HLj
explain what I BB v
consider the \m y
wise move ||| jf
courses. This |
has resulted in HEBERT
many a false
interpretation of my comments,
even to the point of the moat
heartwarming of all commen commentary,
tary, commentary, a letter to the editor.
For this i feel my meek ef efforts
forts efforts at oolumnary literature are
being received, at least But
now I must dear up many of the
misinterpretations I have been
subjected to.
e e
YES, OUR present textbooks
are an abomination. Yes, I feel
a course should be charted out
and this chart should be sub substituted
stituted substituted for texts in dor book**
store shelves.
But NO! I do not want to do
away with reading. Such read reading
ing reading can well be assigned in the
library, in books that do not
pre-chew course material, as
my letter writer so rightly ab abhors.
hors. abhors.
My proposed chart should not
be a pill. It would be more
like a doughnut, as I envision it.
A big fat doughnut, with a wide
gaping hole at its core, and
many pockets of empty air
throughout.

A GOOD SUGARY doughnut,
full of holes though it be,
is adequate to fill me for
breakfast. But come lunch and
dinner, I need more and win
get it.
The rim of airy dough is the
facts of life as set down by the
phikwophes before us. These
are the factual materials
learned at the breakfast table of
education, grade and high
school. These are the memorized
materials out of which we will
and can get a full intellectual
meal to chew out ourselves.
000
THEN MIGHT we try to fill
in the core, the central meaning
of the whole of life, and fill in
the pocket gap* of relationships
and meanings we have develop developed
ed developed tor ourselves.
To begin with, life in all
its arts, numanities,. ethics, sci sciencesand
encesand sciencesand technologiescan be
mapped out to indicate relation-

NEARSIGHTED?
b your viatan setting wow year after
year? A sew method makes it possi possible
ble possible to regain normal viatool For fur fur
fur flier information, writs to Dr. D. S.
Rehm, hrar VMtamnes, Gata 29. Ha Hagersten,
gersten, Hagersten, Sweden.

.., i ,a,. V j
. '* I B "--' <-v .., T' Wr- i .'; >a?
nHB v < ifc- 'feac -
Hras ngi^M
B- W '^^Hk
'?'/,-% 5 I s
vf&vffi /rjfflK''/jl£eW7s7 At. aCrv /// fl?'A

8,000 Management Opportunities!

That** right. There will be 9,000 supervisory
jobs filled from within die Western Electric
Company by college graduates in just the next
ten years! How come? Because theres the
kind of upward movement at Western Electric
that spells executive opportunity. Young men
in and other professional work can
choose between two paths of advancement advancementone
one advancementone within then own technical field and one
within over-all management.
Your progress up-tbe-ladder to executive
positions will be aided by a number of special
pro&ams. The annual company-wide person personnel
nel personnel survey helps select management prospects.
This ties in with planned rotational develop development,
ment, development, including transfers between Bell Com Companies
panies Companies and experience in a wide variety of
fields. Western Electric maintains its own full fulltime
time fulltime graduate engineering training program,
seven formal management courses, and a tui tuition
tion tuition refund plan for college study.
After joining Western Electric, youl be
planning production of a steady stream of

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button canters In 12 cities and installation haadguartars is IS cities. GenersJ hssdquartsru 195 freadwajr, Row York 7, M. V,

ships and cross currents. This
is the overall plan.
From this parent chart, a seg segment
ment segment esa be separated for each
course taught in a university.
ee e
THIS SEGMENTARY chart is
the ingenious one, that attempts
to show how wise** men have
described the flux of life down
through the ogee. It would con contain
tain contain facta, dates, specifics, but
would also portray how these
facts have played the game of
life.
The pocket boles? These are
the gaps which ws ss students
must fill in for ourselves, so to
speak. As true students, we must
use our noggins for something
other then memorization. (I ful fully
ly fully second what Professor Heid Heidenheimer
enheimer Heidenheimer has laid down as basic
assumption number one.
0 0 0
AS A STUDENT, I expect to
be able to view the whole pat pattern,
tern, pattern, as thought out by others,
the factual data upon which they
have relied, so that I may de develops
velops develops my own thoughts build building
ing building upon this foundation.
- Does not one generation try to
build on what has come before
and profit of the earlier mis mistakes?
takes? mistakes? Is this not true progress
in education?
No, the chart would not tie me
or my fellow scholastics to a
string of memory. Jt would lib liberate
erate liberate our minds from the
lengthy memorisation process as
laid down in most of our
present textbooks.
0 0 0
THEN MAY we absorb what
our lecturer has to offer byway
of chart interpretation, what lib library
rary library reading has to offer, and
thus get a true evaluative pic picture
ture picture of what life in this world
means, by the time we have run
the gamut of education.
The argument that advocates
pending ss much to feed the
mind as the mouth holds no wa water
ter water at all.

IT SHOULD be remembered

DON'T BE THE FABULOUS FUN
ONLY ONE WHO FILMED IN FLORIDA!
HASNT BEEN WHERE
THE BOYS ARE SEE IT TODAY!
~ b Ctaewatcep* M METROCOLO*
PLUS! "FOOTBALL HI LITES OF 1 960"
Dpn'f Blame Gina Till You Sse Her Story! Thurs.!

that the funds we save by not
purchasing textbooks could be
turned into registration fee in increases
creases increases for the University to use
as it seeg fit, perhaps to provide
more and better library mater material
ial material or facilities, higher faculty
pay to draw top-notch instruc instructors
tors instructors or whatever happens to be
the need of education at the
time.
Much more could be said at
this time on the subject, but I
do hope I have cleared the air
of misinterpretation. Believe me,
my one hope is mat I wiJ be
able to learn fully what has
come before, and develop this
to better what is to come.
And I hope that all my fellow
students who do not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily concur with my stands, by
the way will have the same
desire and the chances to fulfill
them.

STUDENTS!
sous
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HEELS
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systems and components such as transistors,
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our manufacturing plants are working to bring
new developments of our associates at Bell
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In short, the skys your Knot* at Western
Electric.
Opportunities rwd for slettriiat, mncfcsmcwl, Mw>
trial, dvR nnd chemical engineers, os waU os physical
trisneo, Choral arts, mad business majors. for awn
infs wonting. o your copy at Consider o Csnsr of
Western HnWrir from yovr Placement Officer. Or write
CoipQ Relations, Romm BIOS, Western Electric Com Company,
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orraojo foe a Western decide interview who# the Bel
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mammactimm ano jumr V/ unit of thi biu syiti
; vi, v -:*



Survey Shows Many
Are Early Risers;
555 Classes 7:40 s

More than five per cent of the
claesen last semester were 7:4os
a new survey report from the of office
fice office of academic affairs shows.
The survey, showing distribution
of classes according to time of
meeting, showed 55ft classes meet meeting
ing meeting at 7:40 in the morning last
semester, and 411, or 4 per cent,
meeting at night
Academic Affairs Dean Robert
B. Mautz said Sunday that this sur survey
vey survey is part of the study which
will be presented to thie legislature
and others with respect to class classroom
room classroom utilization. 1
The survey, the first of its kind
at UF, reflects the policy of the
University, which is :to "encour "encourage
age "encourage scheduling throughout the day
and into the evening, beginning at
7:40 a,m.
"We have been aware of in increasing
creasing increasing utilization of so-classed
unpopular hours, and hence the
greater Utilization of space, Dean

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Sport Coats, $35; Slacks, (15J>0 Dufm rffcfW
FREMACS

Mautz said.
The popular hours of 8:40,
9:40 and 10:40 comprised 12.6, 13.5,
and 13.2 per cent of die classes
respectively.
More than 500 classes were of
Bond in Pirato Parodo;
Loads Gosparilla Goto
The Fightin'a Gator Band repre represented
sented represented the UF in the Gosparilla
Parade in Tampa Monday. The
Gator Band was the first band un unit,
it, unit, following on the heels of the
parade marshals and the Pirate
Krewe.
The Gator Bands giant bass
drum, the Corps of Gatorettes, and
the Flag Corps marched with the
ensemble which was viewed by a
street-side audience of a half-mil half-million
lion half-million people.
The parade televised in Tampa,
ended at the State Fairgrounds in
front of the Governor's reviewing
stand.

the to arrange category, most of
which meet late afternoons or
evenings.
Because professors must do
some preparation before they can
walk into the class room, and 7:40
classes represent a significantly
earlier beginning of the working
day than the average officer work worker
er worker who begins at 8 a.m., the
dean said.
Bio-ScinHsTs To Spook
Three prominent bio-scientists
will be introduced at a symposium
on the basic principles of biological
sciences meeting at the UF, Feb February
ruary February 19-22. Dr. Paul Sears from
Yale, H.F. Robinson from North
Carolina State, and Dr. Philip
Handler from Duke will speak.
The symposium, sponsored by
UF and the Southern Regional Ed Education
ucation Education Board, will be one session
of a three-day science seminar
under the direction of Rae O. Wei Weimer.
mer. Weimer.
E^mtS
HAMILTON
STANDARD
DIVISION OF
UNITED
AIRCRAFT
CORPORATION
WILL INTERVIEW ON
Feb. 20
concerning career positions in
design, analysis, test, sales,
electronics and manufacturing.

Classes Out
For Convocation
This Morning
(Continued from PAGE 1)
when many more listeners turned
up than was expected.
Dr. Burtt is the featured speak speaker
er speaker at the forums tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night in the University
Auditorium at 7:30. At the forum
last night Dr. Burtt spoke on
Science and Religion today.
Tonights address will be Tbs
Existence of God. After the
speech, a panel of three noted
speakers on religion will discuss
the topic and answer questions
from the audience.
Tomorrow nights address will
be The Nature of Mam After
each forum, a coffee will be held
at the Florida Union to give
members of the audience a
chance to ask individual questions
of the speaker and panel m e ot others.
hers. others. The forums, along with the
seminars, the mainstays of the
Religion-in-Life Week program,
since these events will give the
students a chance to get at the
heart of many ideas and prob problem*
lem* problem* on an individual basis.
Also scheduled today are sem seminars
inars seminars by Virginia Corwin at 2:30
in the Florida Union titled Vin Vinoba
oba Vinoba Bhave: Religious and Social
Reform. ; Christianity and Sci Science,
ence, Science, by Harmon R. Holcomb at
3:45 at the same place; and ano another
ther another seminar by Ernest M. Ligon
on Personality, Character and
the Family at 6:13 at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Union.
Herta Pauly and Nolan P. Ja Jacobson
cobson Jacobson will speak on Science vs.
Theology today at 3:30 at the
Episcopal University Center.

\ Campus Calendar

TUESDAY, FEB. 14: Bridge
Lessons, Florida Union Social
Room, 7 p. m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14: Movie
Man Called Peter, Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium, 7 and 0 p. m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 74: Film
Classics: An Evening of Shorts,
MSB Auditorium t p. m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14: Student
Music Seminars required of all
music majors. 3:40-4:30 p. m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14: KARS
meeting for members interested
in Military Affiliated Radio Sys System
tem System 7 p. m.
TUESDAY, Feb. 14: UF Reha Rehabilitation
bilitation Rehabilitation Association meeting.
Room Ml 12 MSB. subject: Pros Prostheses.
theses. Prostheses.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14: Religion
in Life Week Convocation. Speak Speaker-Artfiur
er-Artfiur Speaker-Artfiur H. Compton, Florida
Gym, 10:30 a. m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15: Bus Business
iness Business Administration Dames
meeting, crazy Hat Party, 7:80 p.
m. parking lot near Rolfs Hail.
Wednesday, feb. is: Board
of Student Publications, S p. m.
Room 11, Florida Union.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15: For Forum
um Forum Program, The Nature of Man,
University Auditorium, E. A.
Burtt and Panel, 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15: Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Dance Lessons begin,
Florida Union Social Room, 7 p.
m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15: Film
Classics: An Evening of Shorts,
MSB Auditorium, 8 p. m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 16: Mathe-
CLASSIFIED
STUDENT HELP for room: Un Unusually
usually Unusually good opportunity for
a male student to earn his
room in exchange for part time
work. Conveniently located to
campus. For information call
FR 6-8012.
FOR BALE: 1986 Chevrolet Belair
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transmission, radio and heater.
Brand new: engine, clutch, and
tires. Contact David Cerf, Sledd
F Room 96. FR 2-9352.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools,
Bens, Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Are.
FR 6-2836.
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FR 6-9089
1228 <4 W. Uarfv. Ave.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
life Insurance Company
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Westrick AbsolvedNew Policy?

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Asitotoat
James Weetriek had a conflict
of interests in hi* job with Off*
Campus Housing, but there is no
evidence that he took advantage
of the situation.
This was the conclusion drawn
by the student governments
fecial investigating committee,
in a final report on its three*
month investigation.
. The Nov. IS, 1900 Alligator had
disclosed that Westrick was per performing
forming performing services for compensa*
tkm for a landlady while he was
a part time employee of the
housing office and, further, that
he listed leased rooms of his
own in the office files.
Westrick. job entailed select selecting
ing selecting rooms for students from
which they could choose. The

GROUP SCOOP

Clubs Plan For Spring;
Elections, Dances On Tap

Campus clubs are back in the
swing this semester with meet meetings,
ings, meetings, new officers, and plans for
future activities.
PfX>RIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY: Meeting Feb. 15 at
T:00 p. m. in room 324 of the
Florida Union. New officers will
be elected.
AG ECONOMIC CLUB: A meet meeting
ing meeting will be held Feb. 14 at 7:00
p. m. in 168 McCarty Hall.
PHARMACY DAMES: Plans
have begun for the Annual Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Ball to be held at the Ho*
tel Thomas, Feb. 25. from 8:00-
12:00 p. m. The dance will be se semi-formal
mi-formal semi-formal with music provided by

mattes Colloquium, Mr. Odell,
Actural Mathematics, 209 Walk Walker
er Walker HalJ, 2:30 p. m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 16: Busi Business
ness Business Administration Faculty Sem Seminar,
inar, Seminar, Dr. Wm. Fox, The General
Problem Solver Computer
Program,l3 Matherly Hall, 3:-
40 p. m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 16: Student
Florida Education Association get
acquainted party, 8 p. m. Roo m
34 Norman Hall. Refreshments.

McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure. I
H
^
SEVEN BARBERS
Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718 W. Univ. Ay*.


Have a real cigarette-have a CAMEL
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t
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committee pointed out that
Westrick was in a position to se secure
cure secure discipline of students
through his function as & media mediator.
tor. mediator.
Following the original Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator article, a special UF stu student
dent student faculty committee met for
five hours one Sunday night, and
absolved Westrick of charges.
However, student government
delved further into the issue be because
cause because they felt that the story
had broken prematurely, with without
out without sufficient facts.
The special investigating com committee,
mittee, committee, originating from the of office
fice office of Scott Anselmo, student
government inspector general,
was headed by vice president Al Allen
len Allen Poole and conducted by law
students Wendell Harris and
J. M. Starling.

tbe Bill ByeFs Orchestra, Ad Admission
mission Admission is 92.00. Open to public.
LANGUAGE AND LITERA LITERATURE
TURE LITERATURE CLUB: Meets at 8:30 p.
m. on Feb. 15 in room 408 of the
library.
PHI DELTA DELTA LEGAL
FRATERNITY, INTERNATION INTERNATIONAL:
AL: INTERNATIONAL: Met Feb. 3 at the UF Col College
lege College of Law at which officers
were elected and new members
initiated. Dr. James W. Day was
elected faculty advisor. Following
the meeting a chapter dinner was
held.
JAX BOY INJURED
IN DORM TUMBLE
David Jones, two-year old son
of James A. Jones, Jacksonville,
is in the J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center, suffering from cuts and
bruises sustained in a fall down
stairs in the Fletcher area dor dormitory.
mitory. dormitory.
The child had left the room in
which his father was visiting a
brother, UF student, Jerome
Jones, according to Joe Ripley,
resident advisor.
The father heard a thud, said
Ripley, and, when he arrived, he
found the child had fallen about
15 or 20 feet down the stairs.
He was taken to the Medical
Center where he was held for ob observation.
servation. observation.

Ths Wsrlds AHigfr, Tuesday, Fat. 14, 1961

This committees recommen recommendations
dations recommendations were:
1) That students in the em employ
ploy employ of the University be inform informed
ed informed that they should avoid econo economic
mic economic interests that conflict with
their official position.
2) That student government re request
quest request the University administra administration
tion administration to inform all employees of
the University of the dangers of
conflicting interest and that
more stringent business ethics
are demanded of public than
private employers
3) That no action be taken in
relationship to James Westrick
since no dishonesty on his part
had been shown.
The investigating committee

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defined conflict of interest as
in no way imputing dishonesty,
but a perplexity of conscience
or incompatible duty or desire.
Mr. Westrick was in a posi position
tion position of conflicting int e r e s t s.
There is no evidence that he
took advantage of the situation.
The report said that such a po position
sition position as his would put a person
in a tempting position and
that this is the modern under understanding
standing understanding of conflict of interest.
Westrick. who received !his
masters degree this past semes semester
ter semester in business administration,
will continue with the housing
department on a month to month
basis after his contract expires
on February 28.

Page 3



Page 4

| ggj
Road Jinx Stymies UF

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Once again Floridas twin buga bugaboos
boos bugaboos the road and the free throw
line struck as Floridas flounder floundering
ing floundering b&sketb&llers lost their third
SEC game in a row.
Florida having trouble in find finding
ing finding the winning formula on the
road, failed to discover it again
Saturday night as the bowed to
Alabama 64-58 in Tuscaloosa.
Outscore From Field
Once again the Gators outscor outscored
ed outscored their opponents from the floor,
hitting 26 field goals to Alabamas
38. But once again free throws
spelled the difference as Ba ma
hit 18 of 28 attempts.

_ i ""T"
: Have Yoii
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY^
;i f

EUROPE and RUSSIA
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70-77 DAYS abroad in select and
absolutely congenial company of
fellow students from all over the U.S.
3 different intineraries with departures
in late June by Ship or Jet
visiting All of Western Europe, SOVIET UNION,
Poland, and Berlin
Unusual and uniqjue features available only
to members of thjs tour ! !
European and American Tour Leaders?
Thii is NOT on ordinary student tour;
spacs is limited, so hurry
Ask for names of former tour members on this compus; they
wiii tell you what a fabulous time youll have ...
Details: Peter W. Skovs
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HP 1281 Westwood Blvd.
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CONTROL SYSTEMS:
ORDERS FROM A COMPUTER
NOW CONTROL
GIANT OIL REFINERY UMT

BofSI tms, gtomwtiftiteigert separates
Md ofl into ten dMfaiont categories which end up as six
JMLm 1 mlLmm, £ ** - >- -J -- --
iimmimi gappons of nmsneG products.
This meotees continual monitoring of 196 instruments, foi foitowed
towed foitowed by precise balancing of controls. To operate at peak
efficiency, control directions are changed seventy-two times
daily to compensate tor a muttiliiite of variables.
The IBM computer that recently took over this job now reads
the instruments, makes the calculations, and issuas the
orders lor tty control changes. It is guktod in its work fay
TSjOOO metre chore stored In its alactronic memory.
towt a tew years ago otedmaic control of each a compter

The Florida Alligator, Tsdsy, Fob. 14, 1<1 |

It is also interesting to note
that while Florida only col collected
lected collected six charity shots, the 5
only had eight chances to go to
the line.
The only bright spot in the
Florida picture was the contin continued
ued continued fine play ot sophomore for
ward Joe Metzger who picked up
23 points to be high scorer for
the Gators.
Darker Side
On the darker side Lou Merch Merchant
ant Merchant Floridas scoring leader was

BULUTIM
Henry Wadsworth, UF pole vaulter and high
jumper, was dropped from school for academic de deficiences.
ficiences. deficiences.
Wadsworth, who recently upset Olympic champion
Don Bragg in the Millrose Games at Madison Square
Garden in New York, has cleared 15 feet four times.
His best was 15-4 at the Millrose Games.
Wadsworth holds the Southeastern Conference
high jump record with a leap of 6-7*4. He was an
alternate in the pole vault for the Olympic team this
spring.

MtimMy hetpe

held to eight points and Cliff
Luyk and Bobby Shiver, main mainstays
stays mainstays in the scoring department,
were held to seven and nine
points respectively.
The loss brought Floridas
Conference record to 5-3, with
their over mark now 10.9.
Hie Gators, who played Au Auburn
burn Auburn hi the Tigers lair last night,
return for a three game home
stand beginning this Saturday
night with a game agaipst the
league leading Mississippi State
Maroons.

We all make mistakes I
Jan
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Industrial process would have bean impossible. But such is
the progress in computer systems that in the sixties it wit
become commonplace.
This dramatic progress means exciting and important jobs
at IBM for the college graduate, whether in research, de development,
velopment, development, manufacturing, or programming.
If you want to find out about opportunities in any one of these
areas, you are invited to talk with the IBM representative. He
will be interviewing on your campus this year. Your placement
office can make an appointment. Or write, outlining your
background and interests, to: Mgr. of Technical Employment
Dept 898, IBM Corp., 590 Madison Am., New York 22. ft Y.

Spring Football j
Begins; Green,
Ellenson Switch
Only a month and 12 days aft after
er after finishing their finest football
season in history, the UF Gators
began to prepare for next fall as
93 varsity candidates reported
for the first day at Spring prac practice
tice practice last Saturday.
This season may be tougher
than last, however, since Clem Clemaon
aon Clemaon replaces George Washington
on the schedule and five of the
ten games are out ot the state.
At any rate, the team isnt
wasting any time getting ready.
Players donned pads on Satur Saturday
day Saturday and blocking and tackling
wre stressed in the 90 minute
drill.
A major change was made in
the coaching department as Gene
Ellenson, defensive line coach
last season, and Jack Green in
charge of the offensive line, re reversed
versed reversed their assignments.
Coach Graves said such chang changes
es changes were part of his policy and
were to familiarize coaches with
all positions. Coaches would
also benefit from each others
ideas. Graves planned to make
such switches from year to year.

Swimmers Earn
Weekend Wins

Floridas swim team raised its season mark to 4-2
with victories over Alabama and Sewanee this weekend.

The Gator mermen swamped
Sewarmee 63*32 on Saturday, win*
jning nine of the eleven events.
(Friday, Alabama went down be before
fore before the Gators, 61*30.
In the Sewannee meet, soph soph
soph | more Eddie Reese of Daytona
Beach paced the Gators, break*
. lag a pool record in the 200-
,j yard individual medley and tak*
t ing a leg of the 400-yard free free,
, free, style relay.
Reese went the medley dis distance
tance distance in 2:13.5 to break the rec record
ord record of 2:16.2 set in 1960 by Ray
, Schaltenbrand of Miami Jackson
High School.
Terry Green and Alan Lauwaert
took firsts in individual events
against Sewannee, along with
Mark Sheridan, Bud Floyd, and
Jim Proctor, as well as swim swimming
ming swimming on the relays.
Friday, sophomores Green and
Wilder led the mermen with
legs of the 400-freestyle relay
with Lauwaert and Reese.
Freshman Jerry Livingston set
a new freshman record of :57.3
in the 100-yard butterfly, break breaking
ing breaking the old record of 1:00.6 set
last year by Eddie Reese.
Durham Ellis of Alabama was
a double winner, taking the
220-yard and 440-yard freestyle
events.
Alabamas freshmen handed
Floridas freshmen their first de defeat
feat defeat in 15 meets, winning 49*4-
45*4.
Steve Mcride won the diving
Graves Moves;
SMU For '64
Coach Ray Graves and his am ambitious
bitious ambitious Gator football team have
added another tough' intersection intersectional
al intersectional foe in their bid for national
recognition. The Southern Metho Methodist
dist Methodist University Mustangs of the
Southwestern Conference will
play the Gators in the 1964 sea season
son season opener.
The contest will be played in
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl on
Sept. !9, 1964 and will be the first
meeting of the two teams. The
Gators are now playing a series
with Rice of the same conference
and have played Texas in past
years.
The game will also bring to together
gether together two former teammates.
Bill Meek, coach of SMU, and
Graves both played together on
the 1041 Tennessee team. Grav Graves
es Graves was captain that year wh i le
Meek was a sophomore.
The game is another in the
series of top flight intersectional
contests that have been placed on
future UF schedules. The Gators
will meet Duke in 1962 and North Northwestern
western Northwestern of the Big Ten in 1965-
66. Other future teams may be
played with the service Aca Academy,
demy, Academy, Notre Dame, UCLA, USC,
and Washington.

.... K 'ffiW', J '- fl
Get these twelve great original recordings-in one
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events against Alabama and 257.31
in the Sewannee meet.

The Student's
Gift Shop
Free gift wrapping and delivery.
Watch end Jewelry Repairing by
J. D. McMillan Jr.
105 N.W. 13th Street

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