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
LIVE,
AND LEARN
$n Pag* 2

Volume 53, No. 31

Move To Register
Students, Faculty
In Local Flection
Hope University Vote Will Improve
Municipal Facilities in Gainesville
By am ALLEN CAUTHEN
Gator Staff Writer
A final all-out push to drum up campus registration
for the Gainesville city elections was launched this week
with Barry Coleman directing the drive.
Part of a momentum-gaining extended campaign,
campus residents and faculty eligible to vote in the city
are being presented the issues and are being urged to
register before the deadline today at 8:30 p.m.

A sub committee appointed by
the University Civic Affairs Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, and functioning under
Chairman Barry Coleman, is dis distributing
tributing distributing information sheet# con*
GATOR FOE
EYES DOUSH
Harold T. Johnston, Albert the
Alligators feeder who lost his
job because Iml wrestled bis
protege last semester, has an another
other another money-mnking scheme op
his sweater sleeve.
This bearded boy with ideas
on how to make money plans to
rent his 87-foot houseboat to UF
students over the Easter, sum summer
mer summer add semester break!.
Johnston, a sophomore, was
placed on probation until June
by Dean of Men Frank T. Ad Adams
ams Adams as the result of his wrestl wrestling
ing wrestling exhibition, which Johnston
put on for coins which specta spectators
tors spectators threw.
He had grappled with gators
previously, and was employed
at one time as a sightseeing
boat captain in the Everglades.

ACCEPT CHALLENGE
Little Great Debates Get
Nod From Wells, Bullock

Both student body presidential
candidate* said Wednesday they
were willing to face each other
in open debates during the cur*
rent campaign.
United Partys Charley Wells
and Student Partys Bruce But
lock issued statements to the At
ligator, meeting the papers edi editorial

The Candidates Speak

By CHARLEY WELLS
United Party
You are the UNITED
For two years the only bosses
of student government have
been the whole student body.
United is fighting to keep you
in control.
The past two years, under Joe
Ripley and Bob Park, student
government has been busy.
You've benefited from Dollars
for Scholars, from the Broward
Bops, from increased student
insurance benefits, from fee
support for the married milages,
and many other projects.
Right now our University
faces a money crisis. Will the
legislature give us enough this
spring to keep our professors
and meet our classroom short shortage?
age? shortage? Your United Party has got
a plan to help sell the legislature
on our needs.
Your present United Adminis Administration
tration Administration is preparing right now a
30-minute TV tape a documen documen£ary
£ary documen£ary on the problems confronting
our University. This ts pe will
be distributed to TV Nations
throughout Florida, canyrng toe
message of our needs to toe
people of toe state.
There are other to our
plan. Well need your help in
writing letters, circulating pe petitions
titions petitions and contacting legisla legislators.
tors. legislators. Together we can show the
legislature that the people o{
Florida want first-class univer universities.
sities. universities.
These are the kinds of pro programs
grams programs to which we hive com committed
mitted committed ourselves. When you see
toe United Platform, we think
youll say: That's something,
wanted, all right!*

ij m
THF FLORIDA ALIIGATOft

ceming registration to Flavets I
and in and the mens dorms.
Cities Off-Campus Housing
According to Coleman, student*
have many reasons to be interest interested
ed interested in the local elections.
He cited off campus housing
first, saying Gainesville ha* no
ordinances or regulatory body to
insure adequate, healthful, housing
to students who must live off cam campus.
pus. campus.
Rental prices are often exor exorbitant
bitant exorbitant compared to the quality of
housing, said Coleman. Mini Minimum
mum Minimum standards, rigidly enforced,
would go far to correct this pro problem.
blem. problem. Student* living off campus
pay very high utility rates as com compared
pared compared to the state average.*
Raps Municipal Facilities
Recreational facilities in
Gainesville are few and inadequ inadequate,
ate, inadequate, he said, The city needs
swimming pools, golf course*, and
parks. 4
Cultural facilities, except for
those provided by the University,
are almost non-existent, he con continued,
tinued, continued, a municipal auditorium
would be a good start here.*
(See VOTERS, Page l)

torial editorial page challenge to debate
each other.
Thanks Alligator
Bullock stated, I have a lot to
say on the very real Issues in
this campaign. Im sure Charley
feels the same.
We both thank the Alligator
for providing the impetus to the

K
mk
WBm Jff Jan

By BRUCE BULLOCK
Student Party
The dynamic expansion of
the University of Florida has
created problems which threat threaten
en threaten every tradition which is our
heritage as students. To speak
of weakness in the Honor Sys System
tem System is not enough. To decry the
election process is not enough.
We cannot blame our troubles
on toe Administration, because
the Administration can not do
for the student body what toe
students must do themselves. If
you, as a student, wish to see
the system changed you must
take affirmative action on your
own individual initiative and re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to change it
This is why I am in this cam campaign,
paign, campaign, and why Z want each stu student
dent student to consider his own re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility as well as my own.
We of the Student Party are
running to do a job and not
merely to get one. It little mat matters
ters matters to any Student candidate
whether he can count one vote
today or one thousand. We be believe
lieve believe in toe university of Flor Florida
ida Florida and we believe in respon responsible
sible responsible student government.
Each of Us welcomes any op opportunity
portunity opportunity to make our ideas and
our personal integrity and abil ability
ity ability known to each student so
that all toe students may decide
exactly which candidates they
feel have the thrive to get the
job done. Please hear us; eval evaluate
uate evaluate us as individuals. We need
your help to save the elective
process and with it Student Gov-,
eminent.

BERMAN ONFALL
... Bring*.Hi, Stool Along
ID CARP UNNEEPEP
Shelly Berman Bows
Before UF Audience
Cerebral comedy will make its debut in the Florida Gym Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday Feb. 21, when the Lyceum Council presents All Sides of Shelly
Berman.
Since this i* a special event, their will be a one dollar admission
charge for both students and non-students.

Perched on his stool, peering
into a yorld filled with pitfalls and
perils, Berman gives a pin point
satire of the things we encounter
in our every day lives.
His is the voice of the pathetic
young swain trying to make up
with his sweetheart, the party partygoer
goer partygoer floored by his morning after

idea of open discussions and we
hope there will be a real election,
he added.
Welcomes Debates
In his reply Wells said, Stu Students
dents Students must be aware of the
ideas and programs of both par parties
ties parties in order to make a decision
March 2.
Paul (Hendrick) and I look
forward very much to being able
to participate in joint discus discussions
sions discussions with Bruce and Jack (Ma (Mahaffey)
haffey) (Mahaffey) during toe campaign,
he continued.
The action and progress of
toe United Party depends on stu students
dents students having a part in its plans
for a new administration, Wells
concluded.
s
Student Tutors Needed
Tutors are needed.
Those interested must have
had -a 3.5 average last semes semester,
ter, semester, or now have a 8.5 overall.
Applicants should visit Room
303, Florida Union, Monday
through Friday between 2:30
and 4:30 p.m.

Student Party Meets,
Raps United Snow Job'

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Student Party presidential
Candidate Bruce Bullock as assailed
sailed assailed the United Party at an
open party meeting saying be
was sick and tired of toe snow
job thats been pulled on this
campus.
Bullock, the 27 year-old law
student who entered the cam campaign
paign campaign opposite Uniteds Charley
Wells, explained that one group
on this campus has been tagged
the good buys, and toe other
the bad guys.
Hear Candidates
In an official party meeting
Tuesday night at toe AOPi so sorority
rority sorority house, independent and
fraternity members beard Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Jack Mahaffey, vice presi presidential
dential presidential candidate, and Ron
Dykes, candidate for clerk of
toe Honor Court.
While Independent Bullock
strongly emphasized that he
stood for service and responsi responsibility,
bility, responsibility, his running mate Ma Mahaffey
haffey Mahaffey stated that we are not
representing any one group or
group of groups.
Mahaffey, a junior in engi engineering
neering engineering and an inactive Sigma
Nu, faces Uniteds Paul Hen Hendrick

University of Florida, GainesvilleFriday, Februory 17, 1961

recollections or the worried first firsttime
time firsttime airplane passenger, say re reviewers
viewers reviewers of Bermanism.
With three best selling record
albums on the market, he recently
completed a four week engage engagement
ment engagement in New Yorks Waldorf-
Astoria.
Appearing with him will be the
Cumberland three, a new folk
singing group fresh from an ap appearance
pearance appearance at New Yorks Blue An Angel.
gel. Angel.
Tickets are on sale at the in information
formation information booth across the street
from the Hub. The booth will be
open Fri., Mon. and Tues. after afternoons.
noons. afternoons.
The ticket booth in the Gym
will open 7 p.m., Tuesday night.
The show will begin at 8:15 p.m.
with no one being seated once the
show has started.
'BASKETBALL'
STARTS HOPS
A Basket Ball dance Satur Saturday
day Saturday night from 8:30 to 12:30
marks the first activity of Gator
Hop this semester.
Music will be provided by The
Rovers, a local rock n roll band.
Eight dances are planned for
the semester, five of which will
have live music, Gator Hop Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman Bill Pinney said.
The dances are free to all UF
students and their dates.

UNITED VOWS SERVICE
Education Improvement Pledged

By BILL CURRY
Gator Staff Writer
Improvements of UF education educational
al educational standards tops a tentative six
plank platform released by toe
United Party Wednesday.

drick Hendrick in the March 2 election.
The general meeting got un underway
derway underway after toe independent
representatives to the party held
a closed caucus. Some of toe in independents,
dependents, independents, who had bolted
United, voiced dissatisfaction
and discontentment for their
former party.
(Student Party is now com composed
posed composed of ten fraternities, four
sororities, while their independ independent
ent independent strength is undetermined.)
United Manipulated*
John Treked, fraternity chair chairman,
man, chairman, praised and criticized toe
opposition. He said that the
United Party has done some
good things for this campus. But
toe party has been manipulated
by a group of fraternities to
their own ends.
I have never seen such a
good sales job as has been done
by the United Party. They have
a 600-vote (edge) mon s ter.
They're shook theyre going
to lose.
Campaign donations to Stu Student-boosted
dent-boosted Student-boosted by extra amounts
from T&u Epsilon Phi and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon PM fraternities
were more than S9OO, according
to toe treasurers repent.

Dollars for Scholars Drive
Makes Goal, Goes Beyond;
Announcing Delayed Months

Compton Predicts Bright Future
For Society 'Laughing Among Stars'

By FAT TUNSTAUL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A future laughing among the
stars was predicted for the world
by Arthur H. Compton, speaker
at the Religion in Life Week con convocation
vocation convocation Monday.
This future can be obtained only
by the process of realizing the abi abilities
lities abilities of each individual to work
toward the greater good of man mankind,
kind, mankind, said the Nobel prize win winner.
ner. winner.
Speaking on theroles of Science
and Religion in Shaping Mans Fu Future,
ture, Future, Compton painted out that
the past 60 years will be re regarded
garded regarded as epochal in mans his history,
tory, history, considering the scientific ad advances
vances advances made.
Machines Lacklife
We have now evolved a think thinking
ing thinking machine, he stated, but this
machine does not possess what I
call the quality of awareness.
A human being is also a think thinking
ing thinking machine, he said, but a ma machine
chine machine made by man is not
aware of the process going on
within.
The realm of ideals and emo emotion,
tion, emotion, sensation and ideas give life
its meaning.
. . the way is open for us to
share the spirit of the universe,
. . to be aware of the God that
the mystics declare they know.
Look Within
Compton pointed out that one
must not look to science for un understanding
derstanding understanding of conscious moti motivation,
vation, motivation, but within himself.
We need technical knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, but informal education,
gained with other human beings
make us better people.
We should set our sights for a
society in which every man is giv given
en given equal opportunity to develop his
talents for the benefit of the socie society.
ty. society.
Unity Needed
The key to the good life is to
devote ourselves whole-heartedly
to make of our world the best we
know . through unity of pur purpose
pose purpose must we obtain this goal, he
said.
God is the best we know to
which we devote our lives said
Compton, quoting a conversation
with Indias Prime Minister
Nehrn.
(See COMPTON, Page *)

The platform was first outlined
to Uniteds slate of candidates at
an orientation program Tuesday
night at the Pi Lambda PM fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house.
Other planks concern cultural
and social improvements, commu community
nity community service, married students,
foreign students, and housing im improvements.
provements. improvements.
Steve Gardner, party chairman,
told candidates all planks are spe specific
cific specific and added toe party also
pledges continuance of programs
initiated under the Bob Park ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Evaluate Profs
In its education plank United
will lobby the state legislature for
more funds for higher education
through the American Association
of University Professors and to
establish campus curriculum arkl
professor evaluation committees.
The party also promised to have
C-course lectures replayed on tele television
vision television and have professors names
printed in scheduling books.
Heading the partys social and
cultural improvement plank is Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council expansion of popu popular
lar popular level performances and Veek Veekend
end Veekend activities.
United also pledged to establish
a fine arts festival, a weekend
coffeehouse in the Florida Room
of Norman Hall and a lighted
open air meeting area behind
the Hub.
Under its community service
plank United promises to establish
a Better Business Bureau to im improve
prove improve merchant-student relations.
Organizations' Filing
The plank also provides for bet better
ter better lighting on campus, a night
watch for Sorority Row, and filing
cabinet space in Florida Union for
all campus organizations.
United promises married stu students

|L. J
6' Ji
mm jfl
i J |p||£ | Ijlplg VH.'ff | s' || isl
DR. ARTHUR H. COMPTON
. . Address*. Religion Week Convocation
Board, Chooses Squaws
As New Seminole Chiefs

Bonnie Butler and Barbara
Guyer will head the 1962 edition
of the UF yearbook, the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole.
CHEERLEADERS
SHOULD APPLY
The deadline for cheerleading
tryouts has been extended to
Monday, Feb. 20, according to
bead cheerleader Ron Sarajian.
Sarajian, commented that ap applications
plications applications In past years have
poured in, but to date relative relativeiy
iy relativeiy few have applied. He extend extended
ed extended an invitation to any one In Interested
terested Interested In cheerleading to come
and try out.
Practice is at 4 p.m. every
day on Florida Field.

dents students an allocation increase from
|6OO to SI2OO to provide for a co coop
op coop nursery, more-recreation facili facilities
ties facilities in Flavets I and n and speed
bumps in Flavets to slow traffic
for child protection.
United also vows to make al allowances
lowances allowances for married students to
buy suitable products at cost
from the infirmary and to broaden
insurance coverage for married
students' children.
(See UNITED, Page t)
Activities of
Newcomers
Are Queried
Activity interest questionnaires
from incoming students have sent
to UF organizations for review,
according to Joe Fleming, secre secretary
tary secretary of organizations.
Approximately 200 forms were
filled out by students during sec second
ond second semester orientation.
The questionnaires asked stu students
dents students their general club interests
and which organizations they
would like to join.
Club leaders in turn will con contact
tact contact students who have indicated
interest in their groups.
The program was begun last
semester for blooming foreign
students to help personalize the
University by direct contacts with
chib leaders.
Second semester the project was
extended to all incoming stu students.
dents. students.
Fleming said he hoped his suc successor
cessor successor would pass out question questionnaires
naires questionnaires to the entire incoming
freshman l,iM next fall#

Miss Butler will be editor, and
Miss Guyer will hold the maga magazine
zine magazine editors post.
Bonnie Butler agreed at the
Board of Student Publications
meeting Wednesday to act as
editor, and to take responsibility
for the Seminoles publication in
late May.
Work Nearly Complete
Seventy-five per cent of the
work has bden done on the book,
much by former editor Roger
L&Voie, according to Mias But Butler.,
ler., Butler.,
Running scar the positions elec elected
ted elected Wednesday, were Bob Kent
and Ruth Chames, for editor
and managing editor respective respectively
ly- respectively
The board also approved con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revisions which will be
sent to the legislative council
for approval.
Board May Appoint
The revisions grant the hoard
power to appoint and remove
editors of campus publications,
and to provide that the student
government will have to provide
for general campus circulation of
legal notices, such as election
dates and Honor Court proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings.
These and similar items of in information
formation information were formerly required
to by printed by the Alligator.
Student publications should be
agents of the student body, not
just of student government, said
Hugh Cunningham, chairman, to
explain the revisions.
Editors appointed by the board
may be rejected by legislative
council by a two-third majority
within three weeks.

NEW ALUMNI HUD NAMED

Assistant Made
Acting Director
Bill Fleming win succeed Le Leland
land Leland Hiatt as acting director of
alumni affairs at UF, Pres. Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz announced.
Fleming, formerly assistant di director
rector director of alumni affairs, will also
serve as acting executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Alumni Association,
another position hekl by Hiatt
A graduate of UF in 1968, Flem Fleming
ing Fleming is also president of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Boys Club.
While an under-graduate, he
was junior class and Delta Tau
Delta president, as well as a mem member
ber member of Florida Blue Key.

DON'T ASK
RECRUIT
So* Pag* 4

Six Pags This Edition

Slowdown Fear
Given as Reason
*
For No-Release
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
The 1961 Dollars for
Scholars drive has realized
its goal and gone beyond it
announced the office of Al Allen
len Allen Poole, vice president of
the student body, on
Wednesday.
Poole, who took over the office
of chairman of the Dollars for
Scholars campaign when he was
elected vice president, said that
as of Sept. 16, 1960, the drive only
lacked $2,000 from attaining the
goal.
Goal Readied
Poole revealed that the goal of
$20,000 was reached on Dec. 1,
1960, but that the announcement
was delayed until a more ap appropriate
propriate appropriate time, or until this of*
flee could ascertain the amount
that the alumni association had
contributed.
The reason the Alligator, was
not notified when the $20,000 goal
was reached was because I felt
that this would glow down the do donations
nations donations for this year, Poole add added.
ed. added.
Achievement of the goal sig signalled
nalled signalled completion of the UF stu student
dent student bodys pledge to furnish
$26,000 in contributions, to bo
matched by $70,000 from. Uni University
versity University and alumni sources.
Together, the two will make the
$90,000 Which the University has
pledged to contribute as its due duetenth
tenth duetenth part in a four-year, $900,000
federal program.
Poole Adds
(Poole added, however, that
with $26,826 already raised, the
drive would be continued as them
is no limit set by federal authori authorities
ties authorities on the amount of money a
school may raise for matching
federal funds.)
Dollars for Schafer* Is tho
slogan need for the scholarship
ftmd drive stated on campus late
in 1956. Hie Dollars for Bdm-
Jars drive Is part of the to 1
loan fund appropriation mad#
available to the NUttonal De*
fenso Education Act passed by
the Seth Congress. This act pro provides
vides provides federal money for student
aid daring a 4-year period.
Any needy student doing satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory (o work in tho Univer University
sity University is eligible to receive a loan of
up to SI,OOO a year. Hie student
will have 10 years from one year
after Ms graduation to repay tho
loan at tho rate of S per cent in interest.
terest. interest.
(flea DOLLARS, Fags
DONATION MARKS
HIATTS MEMORY
The Legislative coune has
agreed to approve the allocation
of a donation to tho Doars lor
Scholars fund hi toe name of
Lelaad Hiatt, the lata director
of Alumni Affairs at tho UF,
who did (January 24.
The donation, approximately
$660, and will be the largest
contribution to the fund, an announced
nounced announced Allen Poole, chairman
of the drive.
Everyone who was meeiifid
with Hiatt 1# making a donation
in memory of their late associ associate.
ate. associate.

FLEMING
... Replace* Hiatt
'4 "'y l ~'"



Page 2

Kookie' Candy Machine
Villain (Or Is H Hero?)
Os Broward Hall Fire'

* I
' A defective candy vending ma machine
chine machine caused an impromptu fire
idriil at Broward hall Tuesday
night, to the distress of several
hundred pincurled residents.
The machine, located in the
Third Floor East lounge, was di directly
rectly directly in front of a fire alarm bo*.
The glass on the box had acciden accidentally
tally accidentally been shattered earlier in the
.j

Dollars for Scholars Hits,
Exceeds $20,000 Goal

(Continued From Page ONE)
Poole has received the loos
himself for the last two years.
Over Idee students have received
the loan to date.
In 1900, Poole had been select selected
ed selected by Student Body President Bob
Peek to take over the drive from
past Chairman Barry Coleman,
who had collected SIB,OOO.
A Mai of 10,787 bad been rais raised
ed raised by student solicitation; $3,500
had been donated by the Pi Ka Kapa
pa Kapa Phi Idm fund; 15,500 was re received
ceived received from the Kate Wofford
ackolarehip fund; $509 from the
Bleary Wunderlich loan fund;
SBOO, .from the Leon Henderson
fond. I
Upon taking office Pojble had
been Informed there was a total
of $15,000 in the fund. The actual
amount--came to SIB,OOO, with a
$2,000 deficit to be made up.
No Soliciting
ThPCii has been no all out so solicitation
licitation solicitation program under Pooles
guidance; the previous administra administration
tion administration had relied on solicitation from
students, faculty, and Gainesville
residents.
Poole concentrated on an indivi individual
dual individual approach and did much of the
actual fundraising himself.
Ajfega! of $8,258 was raised
undvr Pootes cHrectorshlp,

IiMaEM For the BEST in
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100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
IHI Use Your Central Charge
FVxKb Experienced Recapper
I Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
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Men's Shop,
VAN HEUSEN
SHORT SLEEVE
|I|S W" jy~y CUT NARROWER
IN THE WAIST
toiler fffiffwK FOR THAT TRIM
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just ask for the
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TRIM-LINE SHIRTS
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AND, REMEMBER, \|AN HEUSEN IS YOURS
I

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Fob. 17/ 1961

day, but the breakage had not beer
s reported.
r No Candy
I Someone deposited a coin in tin
machine at 8:55 p.m. When tin
! candy failed to appear, a aitemp
was made to jolt the machine. A;
. Miss Margaret Hewitt, resides
counsellor, put it, When you pusl
s a candy machine up against a fire

which brought the total up to
$26325.
Under Joe Ripley's administra administration
tion administration as student body president in
1958-59, the alumni bad pledged to
raise $70,000 if the student body
would raise $20,000.
UF Must Match
A total of $250,000 will be avail available
able available to the University from the
federal government if the UF can
match the funds. The first year,
1959, the UF did not match the
funds, but they succeeded in 1990
and 1981.
Although this is a four-year pro program,
gram, program, the UF did not participate
the first year. The next year, 1990,
will have been the last unless Con Congress
gress Congress renews the program; renew renewal
al renewal is considered likely.
Poole hoped to clarify the dis distinction
tinction distinction between the Dollars for
Scholars loon program and an
ordinary scholarship. "This Is
the most liberal loan function
ever," be stated, "Any needy
student Is eligible if he has the
minimum two-point average."
Poole expressed thanks to all
those involved in working with his
program, especially L. L. Gravely
of the administrations.
The student government has
met its pledge and I am interested
in seeing how much the alumni
loyalty fund raised, Poole stated.
I hope they will be able to meet
their challenge of $70,000."

box, something is bound to hap happen."
pen." happen."
Immediately a loud buzz, the
fire signal at Broward, was heard
throughout the dormitory. Resi Residents,
dents, Residents, many of whom had dressed
for bed, quickly kft the building.
Girts still wet from showers hud huddled
dled huddled in coats and tried to keep
away from the male guests. Some Someone
one Someone shrieked, My hairs a
mess!"
The buzzer sounded again, sig signaling
naling signaling the end of the alarm. Those
residents who were properly dress dressed
ed dressed entered through the main en entrance,
trance, entrance, the only one open at that
hour.
Beys and Giggles
The girls who had dressed for
bed had a problemthe lobby was
filled with boys. By the time the
side doors were finally opened the
giggling had become slightly hy hysterical.
sterical. hysterical.
When everyone had ca 1 med
down, it was discovered that, as
fire drills go, this one was a
success.
It went beautifully, said Miss
Hewitt, One-two-three and thty
were out. After ah, a fire can hap happen
pen happen any time. This was a really
good deal?*

Campus-Wide Open House Slated

An dorms, religious centers,
fraternities, sororities, and stu student
dent student organisations are to parti participate
cipate participate in a campus-wide open
house, a new addition to Gator
Gras, announced Nelson De Decamp,
camp, Decamp, general chairman.
The open house, to take place
March 19, during the first week weekend

Student Engineering Satieties
Will Build Fair Exhibits, Models

Contributions of the various
fields of engineering in the 1990s
is the theme of the Engineers
Fair to be held March 10,11, and
. |, T
Ball Queen
Needs No
Entry Sponsor
Any interested coed may enter
the Military Ball Queen contest
this year, whether she is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by an organization or not.
Applications may be picked up
at the Florida Union beginning
Friday. A photograph must ac accompany
company accompany each entry.
The Queen and her two princess princesses
es princesses will be crowned the night of
the ball, March 18. Dance tickets
are $1.50 per couple, and may be
purchased on the drill field from
flight and company commanders.

I NOW OPEN SORRENTO'S
New Exotic Foods Homemade Salads Pizza
Hero Sandwiches Lasagna Jewish Delicacies
And all types of Spaghetti Dishes to Go.
We Cater to Large Parties.
SORRENTO'S DELICATESSEN
921 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-6743
Sat. Eve., March 4,8:30
dQL He. tWwdilfe Carlos 3^
"The Guitar Witardy of "... Fantastic technique ...
Montoya a a complete master of his
he isn't 0 soloist, he's a string instrument."
orchestra by himself." Son Francisco Chronicle
Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Gainesville High School
Auditorium
Ticket*: $2.75, 1.75 At Top Tune, Record Shop
FR 2-2728

j

fMac sex:
It was only four months ago that we ex expanded
panded expanded Wfe made the place twice as large
- to take care of the overflow, but doggone it,
we have to make even more room for our cus customers.
tomers. customers. They couldn't all be suckers our
food must be good!
Maybe it's our
K. C. STEAK
DINNER AT
$1.35
WONDER HOUSE
14 S.W. 2nd STREET
BEHIND SEARS

Gator Gras!
Top Talent
To Travel
Two trips to Nassau will be
awarded to the winners of the
Gator Gras talent show to be
held Saturday, March 25.
The talent show and a carnival
will climax the festivities enter entertaining
taining entertaining students and visiting
parents and alumni.
All Talent Welcome
Any type of student talent is
eligible to apply for the talent
show. Applications will be taken
in Room 315 of the Florida Union
until March 3. Tryouts will be
held to select 10 acts to appear
in the talent show.
The winning act may take the
two trips to Nassau or divide
$l2O among the members of the
act.
Gras Carnival
The Gator Gras carnival will be
held March 25 on the track across
from the Engineering Building.
Booths at the carnival will be
managed by campus organizations
and trophies will be presented
to the most original booth and
to the booth making the most
money.
Fraternities, sororities and other
campus organisations Interested
in sponsoring a carnival booth
should send a representative to
a meeting to be held Thursday,
Feb. 23 in Room 315 of the Flori Florida
da Florida Union.


end weekend of Gator Gras, will be in
conjunction with Parents Day.
It will give the parents and
alumni a chance to see the Uni University
versity University in its entirety.
Student guided tours of the
university and talks by profes professors
sors professors on subjects of interest to
the visitors are slated.

12 at the Engineering Building.
The Benton Engineering Council
is sponsor of the 16th annual
event.
Prizes to be Given
Each of the student engineering
societies wiH build exhibits per pertaining
taining pertaining to their respective area.
Prizes will be awarded to the win winning
ning winning societies.
Over 20 industrial exhibitors will
participate in the fair. Both stu student
dent student and industrial exhibitors will
center their interests around dem demonstrations,
onstrations, demonstrations, working models, and,
spectator-participation displays.
To Entertain Public
The purpose of the fair is to en entertain
tertain entertain nd educate the general
public and to focus the attention
of high school students on the op opportunities
portunities opportunities of cm engineering ca career.
reer. career. Over 260 high schools are
being invited to submit students
science projects for display.

'Live And Learn'

By NEIL SWAN
Gator Staff Writer
A pioneering program to ex extend
tend extend the classroom into the dor dormitory
mitory dormitory which has been introduc introduced
ed introduced by authorities of the University
housing office is gaining interest
and approval not only on the UF
campus but also from officials of
other oolleges.
Housing Director Dr. Harold C.
Riker explained that the philoso philosophy
phy philosophy of his office was based on
helping students help themselves.
Education Everywhere
Students must recognize that


Lear n-fo-Sludy Sessions
'Well Received - Frosh

A Learning to Study program
is again being offered this semes semester
ter semester for incoming freshmen as an
effort to provide the new stu students
dents students with advice and study hint*
which are not available through
regular academic courses.
The program, first offered last
September, is handled by resi residence
dence residence counselors and staff mem members
bers members and is held in the Univer University
sity University residence halls.
Fart Os Program
It is part of a broad program
directed by residence staff mem members
bers members and members of student hall
councils to extend the learning
process from the classroom to the
dormitory.
Other aspects of the program
are intended to make the student
aware of the intellectual com community
munity community of which he is a part and
of the academic opportunities on
this oampu*.
Current Sessions
Last week a session entitled
Learning to Study in College
was held for interested students.
Successful Reading sessions are
being held this week in the Mur*
phree, Tolbert and Hume areas.
How to Prepare for and Take
Tests" will be offered in the same
hall areas next week. Dr. George
Spache, head of the Reading Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory and Clinic, will conduct
a second session on reading prob problems
lems problems in Broward Hall on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Feb. 23.
Still Pilot Stage
Fred King, assistant director of
Compton Sees
Bright Tomorrow
Among the Stars
(Continued From Page ONE)
Six generations of pioneering
spirit have made America great
as it is today, he said. God is part
of our life, not an escape from
reality, as He is in India," said
Compton.
Love Neighbors
The pioneering spirit of Ameri Americans
cans Americans is based on a feeling for our
neighbors, he said. Social con consciousness
sciousness consciousness is a seed planted by
Christianity.
The heart of religion is the
love of God the best we know
to which we devote our lives.
If we keep our eyes on this
goal, our life takes on meaning
and we truly live.
One finds that his needs for
himself come almost automatical automatically.
ly. automatically.
Chain Reaction
A chain reaction will be set off if
we strive for this goal," said
Compton, A chain reaction of far
greater significance than the one
I was priviledged to witness on
1942.
Only by striving together for
the good of the world can man mankind
kind mankind hope to survive the wonders
of the science he ha* created.
Harmond R. Holcomb comment commented
ed commented Tuesday on the feeling that
modern students have that reli religion
gion religion is obsolete.
Strive For Good
In the second seminar of Reli Religion
gion Religion in life week, Holcomb point pointed
ed pointed out that love of God is not a
mechanical relationship, that one
must strive for good instead of
waiting for the world of science to
produce good.
Scriptures are largely meta metaphorical,
phorical, metaphorical, said Holcomb, winner
of Harvard Universitys Bowdo Bowdoin
in Bowdoin Prise, but he predieted that
moat of tiie Bibles predictions
will come true.
Three categories mark contem contemporary
porary contemporary thought about the ability of
science and religion to meetthe
categories include complete se separation,
paration, separation, complementing qualities
of both (to enable the two to work
together) and Tillichs theory that
mans ultimate concern is with
God, though science is secondary.

DORMS HAVE A P LAM-

education does not stop at the
classroom doors," he said. "Op "Opportunities
portunities "Opportunities are available tor a full
rich education in every aspect of
University life."
Several specific programs have
been introduced by University
housing authorities in recent years
to augment classroom education
with leas formal instruction offer offered
ed offered in residence halls.
Students Unaware
ftiker said, "Many students seem
to have the Impression that the
University is simply a disconnect-

housing and coordinator of the
"Learning to Study" series, said
the program is now in a pilot
stage but may be expanded into a
broader series.
King said most incoming stu students
dents students are eager for "tips" on how
to study and adjust themselves to
academic life.
A survey of 306 students who
participated in last semesters pro program
gram program shows that 195 would sug suggest
gest suggest a similar program for fresh freshmen
men freshmen in the future; only one stu student
dent student thought the program had no
value and 10 did not answer.

N PERSON
SHELLEY
BERMAN
with the
CUMBERLAND THREE
Presented by
LYCEUM COUNCIL
TUES. NITE, 8-15
SHARP!
Florida Gym
ADMISSION SI.OO

-
' MU SYSTEM
INTERVIEW TEAM COMING SOON i
6 >
management employment opportunities available ...
Seniors and Graduate Students in Engineering, Mathematics
and Physicsmake a data to talk with a Bell System Inter Interviewer
viewer Interviewer when he visits your campus.
Representatives will be on the campus
Mrary 27,28, March 1 and 2
Group Meeting: February 275:00pm., Engineering Building
Interviews: February 28, March X and 2 tom 9:00 am. to
5:00 pm.
SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER
FOR AN APPOINTMENT
Companies to be reprmnted: v
American Telephone and Telegraph Company
Long Lines Department
Bell Telephone Laboratories
oanaia vorporanon
Southern Bell Telephone and Tiltgroph Comply
Western Bsdric Company
Manufacturing Division
Field Engineering Forces

ed series of courses, e lass rooms
and instructors.
"Too many students are un unaware
aware unaware of the University as a cen center
ter center of research and progress. It
really presents an exciting "in "intellectual
tellectual "intellectual said Riker.
Bridge The Gap
The unique programs introduced
by housing officials are an attempt
to bridge the gap left by the for formal
mal formal nature of classroom instruc instruction
tion instruction Riker said.
The Educational Forums held in
residence halls are one example of
the housing offices plan. These
forums allow students to discuss
subjects paralleling their course
work under the supervision of fa faculty
culty faculty member*.
The forums were originally held
as a means to increase apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the arts, but in 1957 the
programs were extended to parall parallel
el parallel course material covered in C C-51,
-51, C-51, Humanities. Later, C-11, Amer American
ican American Institutions, was included in
the program.
Not Cramming Session*
Professors from these depart departments
ments departments volunteer their time to
eome to the residence halls to lead
discussions. The forums are not
"cramming sessions, said Riker,
but are held throughout the se semester
mester semester and are offered within one
week of the time similar material
is covered in the claseroom.
Faculty and student# alike have
voiced approval of the increased
freedom of discussion found in!
these forums. Often, films or slides
pertaining to the subject precede
the general discussion.
About 1,000 students attended the

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OUTLINE OF PHILOSOPHY
Bertrand Russell
POLITICS IN AMERICA
D. W. Brogan
THE SEA WOLF
Jack London
SEVEN PLAYS
Strindberg
OUR HOUSE DIVIDED
John Boch McMastera
LEGEND OF THE WANDERING JEW
Joseph Gaer
KINC SOLOMON'S MIN E5
H. Rider Haggard
DAVID HARUM -f
Edward N. Westcott
THE BELL IN THE FOG
John Stephan Strange
AMERICAN WAYS OF LIFE
George R. Stewsrt
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE
Located in the Student Service Center

forums when they were first offer offered
ed offered in 1957-56. Last year, approxi approximately
mately approximately 3,000 attended duscussions
in C-i, C-5 and subjects of general
interest.
Says Program Unique
Riker said he knows of no similar
program being offered by housing
authorities at other college*. As
the program expands, Riker said
he has been receiving increased
request for information concern concerning
ing concerning the program by officials at
other colleges.
In a similar program, the hous housing
ing housing office introduced this year the
"Learning to Study series so that
incoming freshmen can reeeive in instruction
struction instruction on study disciplines and
reading habits in their dormitory
areas.
Fred King, assistant director of
housing, said it appears students
tvould rather attend these ses >> is
when they are held4n their dormi dormitory
tory dormitory area rather than some dis distant
tant distant area of the campus.
Sessions Successful
Other programs for "extending
the classroom include the student
hall council sponsored help ses sessions
sions sessions which are usually held Just
?rior to C-course examinations.
hese sessions usually conduct conducted
ed conducted by an advanced student
have been especially successful in
Broward Hall.
A third program will be institut instituted
ed instituted next year when the housing of office
fice office plans to set aside certain re residence
sidence residence hall sections for students
with the same course major.



Flo. Blue Key Bureau
To Stress Realities
On Speakers Trips
They talked about roses, we talk about realities, said Allen
Poole, newly-appointed chairman of the Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau.
Appointed early this week, for the spring of 1961 by Dave Strawn,
president of the chapter, Poole was interviewed in his office Wednes-

day evening.
Previous to last fall, student
speakers representing Blue Key
over the state told only the good
side of the UF Speakers
wers not representative as they
talked to civic clubs, high schools,
and various other organizations.
Learn of Problems
When fitrawn took aver the pro program
gram program last fall ths audiences be began
gan began to hear of Blue Key's prob problems
lems problems as well as contributions in
the state.
Poole's program is jobs a con continuation
tinuation continuation of Strawns but with
equal emphasis on the high
schools as well as eivic clubs. He
aid that with quality speakers
(he intends to use less than fif fifty)
ty) fifty) he can attract more of the
preferred students, that is, those
in ths top ten to fifteen per cent
of the graduating classes.
To Provide Training
The newly elected chairman
eaid, I intend to use as many
speakers as possible I visualize
having to take in some who will
need training. I will uqe those who
spoke last semester and the ad additional
ditional additional number needed to make
my program effective. So that our
training program may be concen concentrated
trated concentrated on information, I will pre-
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I NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY.

4 ;
fer experienced speakers.
Poole asked the cooperation of
the various colleges in his pro program.
gram. program.
In ths form letter sent out to
other colleges this week he says,
I have talked to UF Pres. J.
Wayne Beits and he suggests that
I ask each college dean to com compile
pile compile a list of the most important
contributions each college has
made in the last few decades, or
even since the existence of that
college.
"This does not need to be an
extensive report, it read, but
two or three pages including the
outstanding contributions made by
instructions, research, and publi publications."
cations." publications."
Poole went on to say, This se semester
mester semester I intend to contact R. S.
Johnson, registrar, to see if it
would be possible for a select
group of Florida Blue Key.speak Key.speakers
ers Key.speakers to complement his Career Day
program."
Work All Semester
I would like to build up the
speakers bureau to where the
speakers could be used at all
times during the semester ex except
cept except during finals, he added.
Previously we concentrated ac activity
tivity activity in I*l Vi months, he con continued.
tinued. continued. We will again use con concentrated
centrated concentrated periods but will also try
to keep enough speakers available
to fill all requests.
I have also suggested to Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key that we should have
a permanent file of names avail available
able available to Blue Key brothers for spe special
cial special occasions, he said.
I would like to continue Dave
fitrawns program and I look for forward
ward forward to establishing a high-qual high-quality
ity high-quality speakers bureau with in increased
creased increased prestige in order to pro promote
mote promote the purposes of ths UF, he
concluded.
Voter* Urged
To Register
(Continued From Page ONE)
It would be well for them to
live in a city they could be proud
of during these four very import important
ant important years of their lives, Coleman
added.
Call Faculty Vote Vital
The faculty vote, for apparent
reasons, is also vital to this com community,
munity, community, This is a civic duty which
is important to them as promin prominent
ent prominent members of Gainesville, said
the chairman.
A committee will form after re registration
gistration registration closes, said Coleman,
Its members will be working with
the University administ ration,
downtown officials, and student
government to help improve pre present
sent present conditions.
Coleman said he feels that the
future purpose of the committee
will be to interest people on cam campus
pus campus in civic affairs, registration,
and voting.
Reglstnirtloii Times Gives
Registration books will be open
from 8:80 a.m. until 8:80 p.m. to today.
day. today. Registration is in the City Fi Finance
nance Finance Office, first floor of the City
Hall at U7 N.E 1 Street.
Eligibility requirements include:
1) The student must be 21, have
held residence in Florida for one
year, and city residence for six
months.
In addition te this the student
must nor be registered in any oth other
er other county or city.
County and city registration is
separate, Coleman cautioned,
People living in Fiavets I and
HE on campus are within the city
limits and are eligible to vote.
Those In Cbrry, Schuck, and Fla Flavet
vet Flavet II are not eligible. Off-cam-pus
voting is determined also by the
city limits.

i '* . ai
v, ? £ r/ 'i-rf gV- j
->- ' '
PINNED BY ROYALTY
Pat Bledsoe, Womens Glee Club President
DURING SEMESTER BREAK
Women's Glee Club Tours
S. Florida, Puerto Rico

The Womens Glee Club
toured Puerto Rico during se semester
mester semester break. As guests of the
University of Puerto Rioo, the
30 members stayed on the island
for five days from January 31
until February 4.
The tour was arranged by the
Economic Department of Tour Tourism.
ism. Tourism. Eduardo Rodriguez Perez,
the head of this department was
in charge of the performances
and the tours of Puerto Rico.
Concert on TV
The glee club gave a concert
that was carried on all of the
island's television stations
through the government all allisland
island allisland chain.
They were also honored with
United Announces
Service Platform
(Continued From Page ONE)
Under housing improvements
are pledges to install better betterequipped
equipped betterequipped lounge study halls in
dorms, install a beauty shop on
campus, and provide more com complete
plete complete vending machine services in
dorms.
United also recommends provi provision
sion provision of an off-campus housing
forum during orientation week.
The platform offers foreign stu students
dents students special televised tutoring
sessions, their own secretary of
foreign affairs and arrangement
for housing over UF holidays and
breaks.
Science Seminar et UF
A science seminar, sponsored by
the Southern Regional Education
Board and the UF School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications, will
,begin Sunday, Feb. 19, with a talk
by Dr. Wallace R. Brode.
The seminar will feature infor information
mation information officers from 16 southern
Universities, with the dosing ad address
dress address being given by Dr. Warren
Weaver, vice president of the Al Alfred
fred Alfred P. 81oan Foundation. Dr.
Weaver will discuss The New
Unity on Feb. 23.
WTBZZSri
HfcrvrjTLj
FRIDAY,
FEB. 17
"Inherit the Wind"
Spencer Tracy fir Frederick March
"Killers of
Kilimanjaro"
Robert Taylor
SATURDAY,
FEB. 18
"The Wonderful
Country"
Robert Mitchum fir Julie Leaden
"Room At The Top"
Lowrenoo Harry
"They Come
toCordura"
Gory Cooper fir Teb Hunter
SUN. MON.
"Focts of life"
Bob Hope fir LsciKo BsR
"Man On A String"
Imest Borgniite
TUES. O WED.
"All tho Young Mon"
Also Ladd
"Bonjour Tristesse"
Deborah Kerr
THURS. FRI.
"I'm All Right Jock"
"Surprise Package"
Yml Iryneer
Mttxi Gaynor

a reception at City Hall by the
mayoress of San Juan, Felisa
Rincon de Gautier, who pinned
an orchid on Pat Bledsoe, pres*
ident of the glee club.
Numerous Concerts
The group gave numerous
concerts including once at May Mayaguez,
aguez, Mayaguez, the University of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture and Mechanical Arts Col College.
lege. College. Another concert took place
at the El Morro N.C.O. Club in
San Juan.
The group which is directed
by Dr. Delbert Sterrett, toured
South Florida for three days be before
fore before leaving for Puerto Rico. In
all their concerts they had a
guest flute soloist.
Double-Barrel
Science Fiction
In Florida Union
By ROBBIE ROBOT
Strange things are happening
this weekend on the Florida Union
movie screen. Forbidden Planet
and The Invisible Boy co-star in
the fantastic other-world-produc other-world-production
tion other-world-production pair.
Showing Friday will be For Forbidden
bidden Forbidden Planet, where in a space
cruiser is sent to investigate the
disappearance of some scientists
near the star Altair. As is cus customary
tomary customary in science fiction, a sinis sinister
ter sinister unknown force appears (or
disappears) on the scene to com complicate
plicate complicate life.
Sundays screen production,
The Invisible Boy, tells the tale
of the strangest of relations .
friendship between a young boy
and his super-computer. Again,
as is usual with such super com computers,
puters, computers, our young lads friend goes
berserk and tries to rule the world.
This lighter-vein science fiction
drama stars Richard Eyer, Philip
Abbott and Diane Brewster, In
I Forbidden Planet will appear
Walter Pidgeoo, Anne Francis
(shes the one who is forbidden)
and Leslie Nielsen. Here, again,
Robbie the Robot makes the scene
as well.
Inter-hall Socials Again
The program of tatter-dorm
social* will bt minted this se semester,
mester, semester, reported Oathy Johnson,
Commissioner of Social Affairs.
The socials, considered a suc success
cess success last semester, ant being
executed tat answer to the needs
of the students, stated Miss
Johnson.
SS3HSSBES3H3SSES3BSSSSE-3BBIC3BSSESSS
Manaro's
Specializing in
PIZZA
fir Spaghetti
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it. K
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL 1
FRankJin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-la Theater

IN THE PARK
Lollobrigida
In Double
Sex Dose
By BOBBIE FLEISOLMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Drama, deception, and foolish foolishness
ness foolishness are scheduled to appear on
Gainesville screens this week.
Go Naked in the World, now
at the Florida, is billed as a tor torrid
rid torrid romantic drama.
Gina Lollobrigida stars as a lov lovable
able lovable young lady whose only inter interest
est interest in men is measured in terms
of their financial value. Things get
out of hand when a young G.I.
falls in love with her and pro proposes
poses proposes marriage.
The Florida will present The
Great Impostor beginning Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
This is the true story (with a
few frills) of Ferdinand Waldo
Demara Jr. who assumed a va variety
riety variety of identities as he wandered
about the nation.
Curtis in Disguise
Tony Curtis, in the starring role,
pretends to be a professor, a
monk, a prison warden, and a
Navy doctor. Ferdinand Waldo
really got around.
The State is now showing Car Carry
ry Carry On Nurse.
Its a comedy about the shenan shenanigans
igans shenanigans which supposedly go on all
the time in the mens wards of
hospitals. The tender loving care
which nurses are expected to give
apparently goes to all sorts of ex extremes.
tremes. extremes.
The stars are Kenneth Connor,
Charles Hawtrey, Wilfred Hyde-
White, and Shirley Eaton.
Fast and Sexy*
Fast and Sexy and The
Nights of Lucretia Borgia will
begin Sunday at the State.
Fast and Sexy is about a
beautiful widow who returns to
her home town in Italy from
Brooklyn. Wealthy by Italian
standards, she is pursued by all
the fortune hunters in the area.
La Lollobrigida stars in this
one, and is assisted by Vittorio
De Sica, Dale Robertson, and Am Amedo
edo Amedo Nazarri.
The Nights of Lucretia Borgia
tells of the escapades of the
wickedest woman in the world,
who spends all her time ensnaring
visiting heroes.

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I

SOCIALLY SPEAKING ;
Sororities To Entertain
Prospective Pledge&

By CAROL DULLER
Gator Society Editor
The social spotlight falls on Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Drive this weekend as
sororities offer Cokes and chit-chat
to prospective pledges.
After a round of four parties Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon the rushees will
return to two houses Sunday
where that all important last im impression
pression impression will be made before pre preferences

CENTER NEWS
Religious Houses
Plan Busy Week

By PHYLLIS SMITH
Gator Start Writer
The religious centers are plan planning
ning planning an eventful week with a ban banquet,
quet, banquet, a motorcade to Jacksonville,
and lectures by outstanding men.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
There will be a formal Sweetheart
Banquet held Feb. 18 at the stu student
dent student union at 6 p.m. The price is
SI.OO. Rev. Newsome will speak at
Vespers on Feb. 21 at 5 p.m.
CATHOLIC CENTER: The Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center wishes to re remind
mind remind all Catholic students that
Lent began on Ash Wednesday,
Feb. 15, and to urge all Catholic
students to attend the Rosary De Devotions
votions Devotions in the Chapel Monday,
through Thursday each week dur during
ing during Lent at 5 p.m. Students are
also urged to attend the stations
of the Cross each Fri. at 6:30 p.m.
The ordination of Father Bowles
will be held at the 10 a.m. Mass
on Sun., Feb, 19, and a reception
will follow from from 3 to 4 p.m.
EPISCOPAL CENTER: On Feb.
19 at 1:80 p.m., cars will leave
the Center for the Bryan Green
Mission at the Coliseum in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Bryan Green is a Church
of England evangelist who is be being
ing being sponsored by the Diocese of
Florida.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: What
We Believe About Israels Mis Mission
sion Mission will be the topic at the *erv *ervices

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Fob. 17, It6f

ferences preferences are matched.
Rida come out Wednesday.
CSii Omega carried out the
theme of Religion-in-Life Week
with an exchange dinner with the
SAEa Tuesday. The Chi Os have
also taken more beauty honors re
cently in JoAnn Wood who has re
turned from reigning over tiu
Mardi Gras spectacle in New Or
| leans.

ices *ervices on Feb. 17 at 7:30 p.m. A
service for faculty, graduate and
married studente will be held
Feb. 18 at 8 p.m. when a discus discussion
sion discussion on Myth and History will
be led by Dr. Frank Haber.
Brunch will be served at 11 a.m.
on Feb. 19. Should I Date a Non-
Jew will be the subject at the
12:30 Confrontation. The Student
Council will meet at 7:15 p.m. on
Feb. 19. On Feb. 20, C-52 music
may be heard at 7:80 p.m.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Beginning on Feb. 19 and
continuing through Apr. 23 the
First Lutheran Church will offer
lectures on Christian fundamen fundamentals
tals fundamentals every Sunday at 7:45 p.m.
The annual Mid-Winter Seminar of
the Gulf States Region of Gamma
Delta, International Association of
Lutheran Students will begin this
weekend. The theme of the Sem Seminar
inar Seminar is Christian VocationsPart
Time and Full Time.
The Seminar will conclude with
a square dance Saturday night
and divine services at First Luth Lutheran
eran Lutheran Church Sunday morning.

V V (Author of *7 Woo a Teen-ags Dwerf\ u Tks Many
bom of Dobie QilUi, ok.)
HOW SMALL CAN YOU GET? -J
Today let us address ourselves to a question that has long rocked
and roiled the aoademic world: Is a student better of! at a
small college than at a large college?
To answer this question it is necessary first to define terms.
What, exactly, do we mean by a small eollege? Well sir, some say
that in order to be called truly small, a college should have an
enrollment of not more than four students.
I certainly have no quarrel with this statement; a four fourstudent
student fourstudent college must unquestionably be called small. Indeed,
one could even call it intime if one knew what intime meant.
But I submit there is such a thing as being too small. Take, for
instance, a recent unfortunate occufrence at Crimscott A and M.
Crimscott A and M, situated in a pleasant valley nestled
between Denver and Baltimore, was founded by A. and M.
Crimscott, two brothers who left Ireland in 1706 to escape the
potato famine of 1841. As a result of their foresight, the Crun- I
scott brothers never went without potatoes for one single day of
their livesand mighty grateful they were! One night, full of of
- of after a hearty meal of Freneh fries, eottage fries, hash I
browns, and au gratin, they decided to show their appreciation
to this bountiful land of potatoes by endowing a college. They
stipulated that enrollment should never exceed four students I
because they felt that only by keeping the college this small
could each student be assured of the personalised attention, the
camaraderie, the feeling of belonging, that is ail too often lacking
in higher education.
Well sir, things went along swimmingly until one Saturday a
few years ago. On this day Crimscott had a football gams
scheduled against Minnesota, its traditional rival. Football was,
of course, something of a problem at Crimscott, what with only
four students enrolled in the entire college. It was easy enough
to muster a backfield, but finding a good lineor even a bad
linebaffled the moat resourceful coaching minds in the country.
Well sir, on the morning of the big game against Minnesota,
its traditional rival, a capricious destiny dealt Crimscott a cruel
blowin fact, four cruel blows. Sigafoos, the quarterback,
woke up that morning with the breakbone fever. Wrichards, the
slotback, was unable to start hie motorcycle. Beerbohm-Tree,
the wingback-tailback, got hie necktie caught in his espresso
machine. Lengerhans, the fullback, wae stolen by gypsies.
Consequently, alas, none of the Crimscott team showed up at
the game, and Minnesota, its traditional rival, was able to score
almost at will. Crimscott was so out of sorts that they immedi immediately
ately immediately broke off football relations with Minnesota, its traditional Z
rival This later became known as the Dred Scott Decision.
So you can see how only four students might be too small an
enroUmeni The number I personally favor Is twenty. How :
eome? Because when you have twenty students and one of of-a
-a of-a peck of Marlboro Cigarettes, there are enough to
go around for everybody, and no one hae to be deprived of!
Marlboros fins, mild flavor, of Marlboros easy-drawing filter,
of Marlboros joy and seat and steadfast oompanionship, and
as a result you have a student body that is filled with sweet!
content and amity and harmony and concord and togetherness:
and soft peek and flip-top box.
Thats how oome. mt hmm**

You wiUaieoMnd twenty eigarettee-twentg incomparable
unaltered king-size etgeretteein each pack of MarlboroTe~
mew partner in pkeeaurethe Philip Morris
Welcome aboardi
is :

New pledges and rushees will be
honored at the phi Ep house at a
stag get-together tonight. Saturday
will be the Phi Ep a ami annual
aw&rds banquet at which time
awards will presented to the best
other Lenny Bernstein; best ath athlete,
lete, athlete, Marty Gallant; and best pled pledges,
ges, pledges, Warren Spiller and Larry
Cooper.
Its to the woods for the Delta
this weekend Ocala National
Forest to be exact for a canoe canoeing
ing canoeing party. Saturday night festivi festivities
ties festivities include a barbeque and
dance with music by Terry and
Pirates.
Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha
and KA plan belated Valeriune
theme parties over the weekend.
After a yard party Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the KAs will adsaTparty-tn adsaTparty-tnformally
formally adsaTparty-tnformally following the basketball
game that night.
In another theme, a madras
outfit is a prerequisite for admis admission
sion admission to quarters behind the Red
Door at the Theta Chi house
Friday night. Fraternity Row will
shake, rattle and roll Saturday
night when Joe Turner,-recorder
of a song by the same name, per performs
forms performs at the AEPI house.
Fat Daddy to Pl&y
Fat Daddy will play at the Phi
Dedt house at a casual party Fri Friday
day Friday night.
Delta Delta Delta hae Installed
Bonnie Butler as new president.
Other officers are Francis Torrar
ca, vice president; Debbie stohl stohlman,
man, stohlman, Recording Secretary; Vicki
Smith, Corresponding Secretary;
Ann Sessions, chaplain; and Kar Karolyn
olyn Karolyn Bagg, marshall. The DDDs
also claim the new sweetheart of
Alpha Tau Omega, pledge Carol
Erickson.
Other sororities have been en entertaining
tertaining entertaining guests in their chap chapter
ter chapter houses. AOPi was visited this
week by National President Mary
Louise Roller and the Phi Mus
entertained Mrs. Garnet ftyndah,
District resident.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Pag4 | Editorials Fridoy, Februory 17, 196?
. y . ter.-, ....
narniac except iiriu Uditji sai H eattta |rMi. The SUMMER GATOR Is entered u teetad
, t T7,dU4 States Fast Office at Gateasrll la, Florida. Offices are located te Raasas S, 1* aad U la
Florida *-ia lunwai. Tilfftaaa UaiYora* 7af Florida FI MW, lit. CBS, aad regeest either edttieria;
Editor-in*c"hieT Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor D, k H f b ,t
Business Msnsger R B Jones
EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS

Franeec Aid man. Carol Batter, Sae Alien Caatkea,
Joa Cabh, BUI Carry,
Harvey Goldstein, Nancy Hooter, Jack Heraa, tseerfa
Moore, Phyllis Smith, Nett Swaa.
. SPORfS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gora, latramnrals editor! Robert Green, Ralph
Laisera, Jared Lebow, Solomon Robbias. Saady Roeea RoeeathaL
thaL RoeeathaL Al Skolnlek, Ed Wljtten.

V I
Don't Ask-Recruit

A lot of people are circulating
around the campus a large part of the
time these days and expounding the
values of student government in the
lives of each of ui.
They tell us what student govern government
ment government has done for us in the past, what
itos doing now and what it will do if
they are elected! Make no mistake,
they'll be careful to include something
applicable to everyone.
BUT, it strikes us that although it
does indeed do many things for all of
us, sometimes we are prone to over overlook
look overlook those areas of student govern government
ment government endeavor that are more subtle
in character, less universal in applica application
tion application yet so valuable to the University
as a whole.
Such an area would be that of
teacher-recruiting.
* a
NOTHING FLASHY about it, it
probably wouldnt directly affect a
great many of up, but we can think of
-no way in which student government
jgZluld do a greater service to the Uni Uni-versity
-versity Uni-versity than through the successful
launching of a program that would
continually draw top prospects to a
field that is often overlooked in the
harried period of pre-graduation job
interviews.
At present, most students attracted
to the ranks of college instruction get
there through the interest and en encouragement
couragement encouragement shown them by one or
more of their own instructors, im impressed
pressed impressed with their work. It's nice and
personal, but not very comprehensive.
f
THROUGH an organized proced procedure,
ure, procedure, not only would more students
with teaching-potential gain greater
contact with representatives of the
profession; much of the could
be cleared away from the professional
life, a life that is ginning ii#remunera ii#remunerative
tive ii#remunerative aspects, is unmatched for intellec intellectual
tual intellectual enjoyment and is accorded only
the highest respect.
Furthermore, with the professionals
and the prospects meeting on the com common
mon common ground of the interview table,
any and all misconceptions of what
either side is looking for could be
cleared away fast, . and anyone in*
terested would have a chance to be
heard.
* *
WE FEEL SURE such a program
would be of great benefit to both

THE TOP DRAWER
Notes on A Mystic Sunday in Fla. Field

By FRED FROHOCK
Swivel hipped and smooth
cheeked. Svelte suit with button buttondown
down buttondown collar and glistening
Shoes. Tie flipping mildly in the
wind.
Bow your heads. Hand raised
mildly in admonishment. Then
tapped back on podium with
emerald side of ring up to hea heaven.
ven. heaven. Hush. Gods ways are
strange. Complete silence. WMI
no one move please.
e
THE SLATE-BLUE sky cur curves
ves curves over the stadium li|te an
overturned bowl. A single cloud
hovers over the flag pole on top
of the press box two-hundred
feet up. Over on the handball
courts across the field of char charred
red charred grass the soft slaps of ball
meeting wall.
The slight twist of a smile
not quite beginning. The wide
Shoulders, knife sharp sway swaying
ing swaying back. The hand raises again
to pull the waiting string. jaise
your heads. Twenty-two thous thousand
and thousand at once.
Hello. The full smile. Two big
hands smooth the
long hair back from the fore forehead.
head. forehead. For Christ. Thats what
were here for. My. The crowd
hums. The wind breaks sharply.
It is still.

THEM
mmm I j
DOW KNOW WHO YOURE TALKING I
r to? IAM THE BIG6EST MAN ON 4
L CAMPUS! I AM PRESIDENT OF
IMOLLUSK UUH/EfiSITYS STODfur BODYM
$ IS

Mary Anne Aw trey, Nancy Mykel, Fat Tanitatt.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Mgr: Girl Griffith
Al Sale*aeen: Jo# Anthony, Charles Abramson, Bob
Forklns, Allan DoLoaeh, Jim Eversion, Sandy Mitchell,
Bill McGarttyj Advertising and Layout: Ronnie Good*
stein; Circulation Manager: Ray Watson; Classified Adst
Louise Booth; National Advertising Manager: Ron Roth*
stein; Office Manager: Jnlie MeClnre; Office Staff:
Carol Linger, Dottle MacDonald. DeEtte MePheron. Jana
Miller, Jan Watkins, Barbara Nessler, Marel Fitsgib*
bens; Subscription Manager: Chris Liefried.

sides . and it would as well serve
to point out one more fertile area of
potential in which student government
can work constructively with the fac faculty
ulty faculty and the administration.
We urge the faculty possibly
through the instrument of the AAUP
the administration and student gov government
ernment government to pool their talents and ef efforts
forts efforts in this direction and bring to rea realization
lization realization a program that could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably go far in the advancement of
learning.
Help Thyself
A word of thanks to the men of
ideals in the division of housing. We
need not go on at great length ex explaining
plaining explaining the progressive programs
thejLjgve instituted on campus, for
th eylmve touched most of the stu students.
dents. students.
For some time now we have ab abhorred
horred abhorred the concept of education
strictly confined to the classroom. In
the dorms we find the nucleus of what
could turn out to be a revolution in
student mentality toward learning.
AAA
FORUMS, recreational and study
guide films, study rooms, study help
sessions form what we might call a
new idea in dorm living . supple supplementing
menting supplementing classroom education 24 hours
a day.
Housing officials are trying to in instill
still instill in students* minds the idea that
education and life in a University
community such as we have here is an
exciting intellectual adventure.
AAA
HOUSING OFFICIALS agree, their
program one of the best in exis existence
tence existence is but a beginning, an experi experiment
ment experiment almost. To become a true, worth worthwhile
while worthwhile reality it must snowball into a
full-scale project.
It is up to every student on campus
to make this thing work, to make edu education
cation education an exciting adventure. Only
when students consider the totality of
life on and about campus as the ave avenue
nue avenue of learning will they begin to
benefit.
Education is exciting and worth worthwhile.
while. worthwhile. Housing thinks so, we think so.
Students must think so, and do some something
thing something about it. Participate, join in
these programs, and we feel sure you
will truly find them an adventure.

an ALMOST invisible relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation ripples over the body. The
shoulders shrug the coat forward
imperceptibly. What is man. A
boyish nod. Palms turn upward
as the brow wrinkles helplessly.
What Is man.
Everyone stirs. The smooth
forefinger sweeps upward and
halts frozen at the end of a rigid
body. Why are we so unhappy.
The wind suddenly comes in un under
der under the edges of the custom custommade
made custommade suit. An usher yawns.
For Christ. With feminine
grace the figure turns in a quick
arc to the other side of the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. Fierce eyes strike sullen sullenly
ly sullenly out at the murmering crowd.
Thats why we are here.

THE MEN finish counting the
money downstairs. Give me a
cigarette. You think itll be over
by 5:80. I have to call my wife.
When I am with you everything
that I dream comes true.
Let me tell you. The eyes turn
to two flickering flames. The
nostrils flare. The mouth clamps
to a thin tight slash. There
is a- hell. Yes. Two open
hands swing up in quivering
arcs. A long sigh.
Where the hypocrites go. A
hum from the crowd like the
spinning of a giant top. The hair
fails recklessly over the eon eoncrets

y "" 1 W SB
| DOW REALIZE JUST HOW IMPORTANT]
fUK POSITION IS ?I AM YOUR A
LEADER! THE FATE OF THE WOLE A
W CLAM WORLD IS IN MY HANDS'
* * I

crets eoncrets forehead. Where tbs tbshyprocrites
hyprocrites tbshyprocrites go.
*
THE SHADOW of the stadium
creeps uncertainly across the
grass football field. The hand handball
ball handball players leave. A tennis
player aibeentmdndly bats a bald
against one of the court walls.
The single cloud has disappear disappeared.
ed. disappeared.
If there is only one ehanee in
ten that there is a hell. A cur curtain
tain curtain slips down over the burn burning
ing burning eyes and they became bland
and aloof. Only one in ten then
it is not worth taking that thatchance.
chance. thatchance. A pause, the adams
apple bobs once. The velvet skin
slips into a unmoving solidity.
Come. The voice lowers to a
rolling whisper. The upper body
bends toward the microphones.
Come out on the green grass
and dedicate your life to Christ.
The words purring. Come.
* e
FROM THE now shaded sta stadium
dium stadium the automatic figures rise
slowly and walk down to the
field. Come. Filing like shuffl shuffling
ing shuffling bowling pins to the growing
group at the base of the speak speaking
ing speaking platform. For Christ. Come.
They come. A mighty decision.
Ushers pushing out more liter literature.
ature. literature. We are on a salary.
Come down -for Christ.

L' ( C r C C v
<* C £
r c _C C C
c C c
c Cc c c c c
mi AF-. *: \ / TU
/ worm> /
/ CARft* / CA# £R I
CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION
Honor Court Proposals
Not Same As Originals

By BILL, HAMILTON
Chairman
Constitutional Revision
Thus far we have discussed
the proposed revisions of the ar article
ticle article concerning the Legislature,
Executive, and Finances. How However,
ever, However, we have only touched on
the Honor System Article con concerning
cerning concerning the temporary justices
and Attorney General.
Contrary to the beliefs of
some, the proposals which came
from the sub-committee are not
the revision which will appear
on the ballot on March 2. The
Constitutional Revision Commit Committee
tee Committee has consulted many of the
Honor Court leaders and worked
with them in forming an im improved,
proved, improved, more functional system.
o*o
ONE OF THE main revisions
pertains to the quorum required
in order for the Court to func function
tion function and the number of justices
required for a verdict of guilty.
The present Constitution re requires
quires requires that only eight of the
thirteen justices need to be pres present
ent present to hold a trial. It also states
that no matter how many over
the minimum number of eight
justices appear, the requirement

GUEST COLUMNIST SAYS
We Lost Out This Week
With Casual Indifference

By MELVIN L. TURNER
It would appear that (if I may
infringe upon the benefits of C C-11)
-11) C-11) our acculturated society,
which is often times referred to
as the University of Florida, is
rather indifferent to the essence
of knowing, or. perhaps our ac acculturating
culturating acculturating society would be a
more appropriate paraphrase.
For acculturated in this sense
would indicate to me a person
or group who has a reasonable
acquaintance with some of the
basic values that go to make up
the foundations of knowledge.
* *
EVIDENCE points to the fact
that these basic values are not
instilled here, if they are even
present.
To clarify my point, or further
confuse you as the case may be,
we tend to overlook some of the
opportunities to learn that are
even present.
A good illustration of this is
the reaction of the students to
the free knowledge that was
offered them by the Nobel prize prizewinning
winning prizewinning Dr. Arthur H. Compton
on this past Tuesday. To say
the least, the reaction was one
of indifference on the part of
many students.
* *
IT IS ROTE to continuously
hear and see the dogmatic idea
embodied in something like,
. we dont take advantage
of the opportunities afforded us
. but this is certainly driv driven
en driven home In this case.
To let a figure Mke Dr. Comp Compton
ton Compton come and go without tak taking
ing taking complete advantage of the
opportunity afforded is showing
ignorance of the very fact that
brings us here, the quest of
knowledge.
*
YOU UNDERSTAND, I am

UTMOST (M RESPONSIBILITY/
TO EPITOME OF POLITICAL POWER/ H
. CHIEFTAIN OF THE COLLECTS TRIBES/
MONARCH OFIHE W-VALVE NATIOS/jj
****
1

for a verdict of guilty is seven
assenting votes.
Therefore, a situation might
arise whereby a student could
be convicted with a dissenting
opinion of six justices, which
constitutes a very reasonable
question of doubt. For this rea reason
son reason the committee has recom recommended
mended recommended the following revision:
A O
THE NUMBER of justices re required
quired required to hold a trial shall be
ten. This gives a defendant the
chance to be tried before more
than a bare majority of justices
of the Court.
To obtain a verdict of guilty
would require a two-thirds vote
of those sitting on the Court.
This structure more nearly
approaches unanimity and elim eliminates
inates eliminates the possibility of a stu student
dent student being convicted in the face
of reasonable question of doubt.
A
THE COMPLETE Honor
Court Revisions are available
in the student Government of office
fice office along with copies of the
present Constitution of the Stu Student
dent Student Body.
Next week the revisions will
be printed in full in this column.

only using this learned man as
an undisputed example, as the
opportunities laid before us this
past week were innumerable.
Among these were opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities to hear such people as Eld Eldwin
win Eldwin A. Burtt, the noted contem contemporary
porary contemporary philosopher and profes professor
sor professor at Cornell University; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Corwin; Harmon R. Hol Holcomb;
comb; Holcomb; Nolan P. Jacobson; and
others. They represent some of
the great thinkers of our time.
We have only to look at their
records.
One of the strong stimuli for
the writing of this piece was the
one or two shallow conversa conversations
tions conversations which I overheard, that
seemed to indicate that Dr.
Compton was not a good speak speaker.
er. speaker.
* *
THIS DOES not merit com commentnot
mentnot commentnot even from me. These
shallow-minded souls do, how however,
ever, however, bring us back to the point,
the essence of knowing, and our
apparent lack of this essence.
This layman, for one, hopes
that in the due course of educa education,
tion, education, I can learn to weigh the
value of what is offered; and
perhaps those shallow-minded
individuals will improve also.
Simply put, the opportunities
of the week have come and
gone, not for one year, or ten
years, but forever. We can but
look forward to the opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities of the future and try to see
what mistakes can be avoided
next time.
*
MAY I propose an appropri appropriate
ate appropriate ending to this inspiring week
in the words of THE PROPH PROPHET:
ET: PROPHET: . . even as each of you
stands alone in Gods knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, so must each one of you
be alone in his knowledge of
God, and in hds understanding
of the earth.

Vlis* I SORVEY/s=4y/;
50
. Oo gj;j|

4 tw-Bm v-
Wxy Letters to the Editor j

Christianity
Rode Agoin
EDITOR:
Briefly, I would like to lodge
a protest against the wholesale,
uncontested acceptance of the
Billy Graham Team and the
product they sell.
Graham stated that he liked
students and found them extre extremely
mely extremely receptive because they
were searching for answers and
that he had the answer. This
well-known answer, he main maintains,
tains, maintains, has had a most profound
influence for good in America.
I feel that it has had just the
opposite impact.
That poor, innocent students
were subjected to these harm harmful
ful harmful platitudes is not the crun of
my contention.
* *
MY CONCERN is that Gra Graham
ham Graham was sanctioned and bless blessed
ed blessed by all officials of the state
and University (how could they
do otherwise and maintain their
positions?), and that he utilized
state property, doubtless with
many concessions on the part of
the state (such as offer of free
plane ride from Tallahassee to
here), while if a member of a
non-protestant faith proposed a
similar hard-sell campaign, it is
questionable whether or not he
could even gain entrance to the
Administration Building and if
he did so would soon be escorted
out by worthy Christian police.
May this policy of censorship,
favoritism, and restriction along
with its author, Christianity,
soon take their proper place as
a contributing historical fact.
G. WADE SWICORD
Cartoon Not
So Apropos
EDITOR:
I question the appropriateness
of your cartoon in the Friday
issue (Feb. 10, p. 4) of THE AL ALLIGATOR
LIGATOR ALLIGATOR depicting the Florida
student in the torments of de decision
cision decision between Darwin and the
Bible.
Surely the inquiring student
who is expected to discriminate
so neatly between Billy-Gra Billy-Graham
ham Billy-Graham Christianity and the Reli Religionrin-Ldfe-Week
gionrin-Ldfe-Week Religionrin-Ldfe-Week variety (cf.
your editorial) should be aware
as well that the old contro controversy
versy controversy between the theory of
evolution and the Biblical ac account
count account is a dead issue, except
in certain hyper-sectarian cir circles,
cles, circles, and at whatever differ differences
ences differences may exist between the
scientific and religious views of
life are no longer considered
as making those views respect respectively
ively respectively exclusive.
* *
CERTAINLY there is a ten tension
sion tension (and a misunderstanding)
between the two perspectives
which justifies the selection of
this years Religion in Life

FROM THE BUSINESS OFFICE
"- 1 1
UF Budgeting: A 14-Month Calendar

(EDITOR'S NOTE:
Through the kind coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of UF Business Man Manager
ager Manager Ellis Jones and his
office staff, we hare been
able to secure the follow following
ing following material which explains
in detail the University of
Florida biennial budgeting
process, from inception to
completion.)
The University of Florida be began
gan began preliminary work on the de development
velopment development of the legislative
budget for the biennium 1961-83
early in May of 1960.
This meant that projections of
student enrollment, class teach teaching
ing teaching loads, income from registra registration
tion registration and other fees, and staff re requirements
quirements requirements to implement the
proposed educational program
were originally made approxi approximately
mately approximately 14 months in advance of
the beginning of the budgetary
period to be covered.
* *
THESE estimates are careful carefully
ly carefully reviewed as they are devel developed
oped developed and all available data for
evaluating their accuracy are
brought into focus before final
determinations are made.
The chronological steps in the
budget process are referred to
as the budget calendar. The
following are the major steps in involved
volved involved in the development of the
University budget:
1. BASIC POLICY DETERMI DETERMINATION.
NATION. DETERMINATION. This step took place
during May and June of 1960.
Student enrollment was project projected
ed projected on the basis of trends and
forecasts at the state, regional
and national levels. Forecasts of
college enrollment for Florida
indicate an increase from 60,121
college students in 1960 to 155,-
223 by 1970.
The gross enrollment estimat estimated
ed estimated for the University must be
further refined by level of in instruction
struction instruction (lower division, upper
division, graduate) and by col college
lege college and department. Balary pol policies
icies policies must be determined sup supply
ply supply and demand representing a
major criteria.
A salary study was conducted
jointly by the institutions, the
Board of Control and the State
Budget Director. These findings
fonned tbs basis of salary rec recommendations

Week theme, and your basic at attempt
tempt attempt to describe that tension
graphically is commendable.
Your choice of representative
elements of the two views in the
cartoon, however, only beclouds
the real issues and does a serv service
ice service neither to science nor reli religion.
gion. religion.
ROBERT DETWELLER
Fla vet I, 312-D
Indecent 7 of
Crowd Tues.
EDITOR:
Whenever someone visits for foreign
eign foreign countries or even "remote
parts of his own homeland, he
recognizes at once differences in
landscape, architecture, lan languages,
guages, languages, peoples behavior, etc.
Quite often he expresses these
differences by means of criti criticism,
cism, criticism, favorable or unfavorable
whichever the case may be.
*
BEFORE I start my criticism
I would like to give my defini definition
tion definition to the word decency. To
me this means good behavior,
good manners, and not being
cruel to others. You could even
include tact.
Now I put my criticism into a
question:
Why can youngsters, students,
faculty members, guests, and el elderly
derly elderly people be so indecent and
tactless as to walk in and out
of an auditorium (or classroom)
when a speaker tries his best to
present a lecture?
* *
AGREED, what someone else
has to say may not interest
them at all, if that is the case,
why come at all?
Everyone must agree that
when people leave a classroom
they disturb their neighbors as
well as coarsely hinting to the
speaker that they couldnt care
less what he has to say.
Different problems occur un under
der under different circumstances.
What I consider to be a prob problem
lem problem may not be a problem to
another.
Dont you believe this is a
problem? People are showing
their selfishness in such an ob obvious
vious obvious way.
* *
IF YOU call thig indecency a
general problem too, may I de describe
scribe describe how we in Switzerland
tried to solve a similar difficul difficulty.
ty. difficulty.
1) Only people who are suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently interested go to meet meetings.
ings. meetings.
2) If one has to attend and
he doesnt like the subject mat matter
ter matter or the professor, then he at
least keeps quiet and remains
seated.
* *
3) IF FOR some reason a per person
son person knows he will have to leave
before the lecture ends, he sits
close to the exit.
4) Late-comers look for a seat
close to the door.
If you attended Tuesdays con convocation
vocation convocation in the Florida Gym,
then you know why someone
had to bring the subject up.

ommendations recommendations for each level in
the academic rank.
* *
2. POLICY CONSIDERATION.
In late May and early June of
1960 the President discussed the
different programs of the col colleges
leges colleges and departments of the
University witlj respective ad administrative
ministrative administrative heads within the
broad policy framework estab established
lished established by the Board of Control.
The President utilizes the Uni University
versity University Budget Committee as an
advisory group in these hearings
and discussions. Plans are for formalized
malized formalized for the development and
presentation of the preliminary
budget document and its prepa preparation
ration preparation is begun.
* *
3. PRELIMINARY BOARD
CONSIDERATION. On July 15,
1960, the Board of Control con considered
sidered considered the budget request of
the University and directed that
certain minor revisions be made.
*
4. FINAL BOARD CONSIDER CONSIDERATION.
ATION. CONSIDERATION. On Oct. 15, 1960, the
Board of Control gave its final
approval to the budget request
of the University. The questions
that had been raised in July
were resolved and by formal
adoption of the budget it became
a part of file Boards total budg budget
et budget request of the Legislature.
*
5. BUDGET COMMISSION
HEARINGS. On January 24,
1961, hearings on the budget
were held by the Governor and
the Cabinet, sitting as the State
Budget Commission. These hear hearings
ings hearings are a requirement of law
and are followed by a formal
recommendation to the Legisla Legislature.
ture. Legislature.
As in previous years, mem members
bers members of the subcommittee on ap appropriations
propriations appropriations in the House and
Senate sat with the Budget-
Corn mission during these hear hearings.
ings. hearings.
*
. SUBCOMMITTEE HEAR HEARINGS.
INGS. HEARINGS. The members of the
House and Senate subcommit subcommittees
tees subcommittees on appropriations have, in
previous years, made to
the campus to review the pro programs
grams programs of the University and to
acquire more specific informa information
tion information on its needs.
This hearing requires from

Verily, Who
Permitted It?
EDITOR:
And so it came to pass.
They said unto him: Come to
speak to the students; for you
have the word. You may use our
facilities on the taxpayers pro property
perty property to spread the Gospel.
Fear not; for none will object,
for they care not when their
rights are transgressed upon.
*
BUT THEN one of them spoke
up and saith:
"Verily, I say unto you; Why
should we allow this man to use
the public domain to spread his
thought? Last fall, did not the
politicans want to assemble on
the grounds to spread their
thought? Were they not refused
all but one small room to hold
their assembly?
**
DOES NOT the law of the
land prohibit such gatherings on
public property? Do you not
care?
But no one really cared.
NAME WITHHELD
Arabs Stump
For A Stump
EDITOR:
The remark is often made that
Americans are not interested in
what goes on in the world.
On November 14th, 1960, upon
the invitation of the Arab Club,
Mr. Tarek Jabri of the Arab
States Delegations Office spoke
to the student body on Arab
Foreign Policy.
*
HIS SPEECH ig still being
discussed on the campus as
evidenced by the repeated ex exchange
change exchange of letters to the editor
between Mr. McNulty and Mr.
Hollander.
This exchange of letters and
other discussions of Mr. JaJbris
speech have indicated that there
is a great interest among Flori Florida
da Florida students in Americas rela relations
tions relations with other nations.
*
FOR THIS reason, the Arab
Club, dedicated as it is to fur further
ther further understanding between the
American and Arab nations will
continue to invite competent
speakers to the campus.
Mr. Hollanders letters, how however,
ever, however, indicate that he is so much
in disagreement with Mr. Jabri'i
speech and Mr. McNultys let letter,
ter, letter, and that he only lacked
space to show how erroneous
their contentions were.
* *
THEREFORE, the Arab Club
would like to suggest that a
public debate should be arrang arranged
ed arranged between Mr. Hollander and
one of the Arab students on the
campus.
The Club would gladly accept
any such arrangement.
M. HALLAI
publicity Chairman
JURG FFISTER

one to two days and often re results
sults results in many items being clar clarified
ified clarified to the mutual advantage
of the committee members and
the University. The Senate nub nubcommittee
committee nubcommittee has scheduled its vis visit
it visit for February 28, 1961 and a
definite date has not yet been
set for the House subcommittee.
* *
7. APPROPRIATIONS COM COMMITTEE
MITTEE COMMITTEE HEARINGS. During
the legislative sessions the Pres President
ident President and other representatives
of the University may be re requested
quested requested to appear before one or
both of the committees on ap appropriations
propriations appropriations of the House and
Senate.
Brief presentations of the
budget requests are made and
the committee members use
this occasion to clear up any
questions relating to the budget.
*
8. LEGISLATIVE ACTION. A
general appropriation bill is in introduced
troduced introduced in each house of the
Legislature by the Committee on
Appropriations. These bills in include
clude include proposed appropriations
for each of the state agencies
and may or may not have sig significant
nificant significant differences.
When the bills are passed by
the respective houses any differ differences
ences differences are settled by a joint con conference
ference conference committee appointed by
the Speaker of the House and
the President of the Senate. The
conference bill is enacted into
law prior to the closing of the
legislative session.
* *
t. DEVELOPMENT OF THE
OPERATING BUDGET. As soon
as the appropriation made by
the Legislature becomes known
an operating budget for the first
fiscal year of the biennium
(July 1, 1961 June 30, 1962) is
prepared.
This budget is prepared with within
in within the framework of available
funds, any limitations imposed
by the Legislature, and regula regulations
tions regulations of the State Budget Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
* e
16. APPROVAL. The open opening
ing opening budget, subsequent to its
preparation, must have the Ap Approval
proval Approval of the Board of Control
and the State Budget Oommis Oommission
sion Oommission before it becomes effective.



ROTC QUESTIONNAIRE
Ovir Hit pott semesters letters heve Hooded into
our office regarding the UF ROTC program and Its
reletiee worth.]
In view of student interest in the question of
requiring military training for University College
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. Informa Information
tion Information and comments received from these Questions
will be confidential and will merely be used to take
a poll of the campus on this 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 your stand?"
NAME:
Check One: sJtUDENT FACULTYOTHER
Do you wish tjo see required ROTC continued on
this campus ? Yes No
REASON: (50 words or less; use separate sheet
if necessary.)
I
Check One:
A. I AM NOW TAKING ROTC
B. 1 HAVE TAKEN ROTC
C. I HAVE NEVER TAKEN ROTC
IF C REASON:
Tennis Team Starts # 6l
Season With Tough Slate
Three returning* ettermen, including last year top performer
Jim Shaffer, will the UF tennis team into a 22-game schedule
that features Presvbtferian. Tulane and Miami, three of the nations

Uitii lemuico j. uuuu
strongest net squads.
Coach Bill Potters netters will
depend upon Bhaffek a junior
from St. Petersburg, ind SEC sin singles
gles singles champions Art Surloff (No. 4
champion), a junior from Miami
Beach, and Morrill Hay, of At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Ga., (No. 6 champion), to
carry the load this spring.
Added Incentive
An added incentive* is the SEC
Championship meet which will be
held at the Florida vs.rsity courts,
May 11-13.
Sophomore Bill Tym of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, who was out of action
last year, will boost the Gators
stock and may push! Shaffer for
the number one spot.
_________ I
Sanders Loses in Playoff
Doug Sanders, former UF golfer
lost a heartbreaker in a playoff
for the Pheonix Open champion championghip.
ghip. championghip.
Sanders was beaten, by Arnold
Palmer by three strokes in the ex extra
tra extra round. The former Gator links linksmen,
men, linksmen, who shot a 270 over the 72-
hole regulation course, was a pu pupil
pil pupil of coach Conrad Rehling, pre present
sent present golf mentor.

Attention Social Chairmen
The favorite band in the
Gainesville area for 6 years,
IKE ORR-TUMES,
is back in circulation. Call 6-3437 for the most
professional sound in. town.

0 I a'
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The difference is this: Tareytons Dual Filter gives you a
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dual 1 v//vC/f c Pnduarf Jfcj/LmumMtm > ofllffi ***

ttitu ivnaiiu, till cc ui iiauwuo
The return may compensate
for the loss of Francisco Monta Montana.
na. Montana. who was the No. 2 man on the
squad last reason and of John Ad Adler.
ler. Adler. Both dropped out of school.
Kick-Off Schedule
The netters kick off their sche schedule
dule schedule Mar. 18 at Jacksonville in a
match against Jacksonville Uni University.
versity. University. It will be the first time
the two schools have meet on the
tennis courts.
Tulane is another newcomer to
the dual match -ate. The power powerful
ful powerful Greenies are perennial SEC
champions and this years squad
has been rated as one of the best
the Wave has had in many a
year.
Highlights of the home season
are the appearance of Presbyter Presbyterian,
ian, Presbyterian, Duke and Florida State. Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian inflicted one of the two
defeats the Gators suffered la3t
season.
Duke always fields a strong
team and the Florida FSU T*i T*ivalry
valry T*ivalry is always a fierce one. The
Gators have topped the Seminoles
for the past two seasons.

SEC ROUNDUP
Gators, 'Cats,
Vandy, LSU,
Want Top Spot
By JACK HORAN
This years loop cage race is
simulating an economic axiom:
The Have-nots want what the
Haves have.
The Haves in this case are Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, currently leading
the twelve-team league, Florida
and Vanderbilt who are neck and
neck in second.
Louisiana State, who just edg edged
ed edged into the crowded second spot,
and a rejuvenated Kentucky five
can be termed the voracious
Have-nots.
Popping back smartly after a
lanquid early season, bot the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers and the Wildcats are scrap scrapping
ping scrapping their way up the standings
mountain with aspirations of de dethoming
thoming dethoming the king at the summit.
King Maroon
The king, a safe distance away
from his rivals with an 8-1 re record,
cord, record, is coach Babe McCarthys
Maroons.
A hop and a jump away are
the Gators and Vandys Commo Commodores,
dores, Commodores, who hold the best overall
winning percentage. Each have
identical 6-3 marks.
Louisiana St. also sports a 6-3,
while the surging Wildcats are
6-4.
With postseason tournaments at
stake, three of the four teams
will probably be in contention
for any national playing. The
school which might be out of the
picture is Miss. St., because of the
states racial feelings.
Runner-up May Represent
Th 5, could mean that the run runnerup
nerup runnerup in the SEC may be the re representative
presentative representative elsewhere.
Monday night Kentucky blotted
the Maroons perfect loop chart
with a 68-62 lashing. Vandy caught
a Tigers claw in the face as
LSU rolled 65-61.
Florida bounced back and hum humbled
bled humbled ast years champion Auburn,
78-60. Georgia Tech won their
third SEC fray of the season,
with a 81-79 clipping of Tulane.
Mississippi snuck by Tennessee
57-55; and Alabama crept up a
notch by bopping Georgia 55-51
in overtime.
Broward Athletes
Co Into Action
The Womens Intramural pro program
gram program is presently at full steam.
In the distaff circuit the basket basketball
ball basketball tourney is swiftly moving to toward
ward toward a close. ADPi faced Phi Mu,
the winner being one of the final finalists
ists finalists while the loser faces the win winner
ner winner of the losers bracket to choose
the other party in the loop finale.
In the Womens Independent
league, Table Tennis is the pres present
ent present sport. WOCS has already se secured
cured secured a finals berth with three
consecutive victories and will
play the winner in the bracket
containing South Rawlings, North
Rawlings, and North West Bro Broward.
ward. Broward.
The girls from North West Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, led by Judy Band, already
have a commanding loop and a
win in table tennis would put
them in excellent position for
championship honors.

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JIM SHAFFER
... .UF Tennis Ace Shews Style as Season Nears

SPRING SPORTS SCCNC # "i
Baseball, Track Teams, Train

Head coach Percy Beard faces
a tough rebuilding job as his Flor Florida
ida Florida track team starts an eight
meet schedule including the 18th
annual Florida Relays March 25.
In addition to the relays, the
Gators will face Georgia Tech, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, FSU and Auburn; a triangu triangular
lar triangular meet with Duke and Navy;
and the Florida AAU and South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champion championships.
ships. championships.
The biggest blow to Floridas
conference title hopes came not on
the track but in the classroom,
when ace pole vaulter Henry
Wadsworth flunked out of school.
Defending SEC Champ
Wadsworth was the defending
SEC pole vault and high jump
champion. Last year he was an
alternate on the U.S. Olympic
team. On four occasions Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth soared over the 15 foot
mark.
In the recent Millrose games in
Madison Square Garden he
cleared 15-14, to beat out de defending
fending defending Olympic champion Don
Bragg.
Three other conference cham champions
pions champions will be missing from this
years roster for various rea reasons.
sons. reasons. Ron Allen who set the SEC
record in the half mile last sea season,
son, season, has graduated, conference
hurdles champion Tom Michels
and Art Foster have also re received
ceived received their sheepskins, Foster
was the conference broad jump
champion in his junior year.
John Hale, who won the confer conference
ence conference javelin championship in 1959
and took second last year has
dropped from school.
Among the returnees are Bill
Lowenstein, of Clearwater, Ted
Mealor of Atlanta Ga. and Don
Goodman of Miami.
Lowenstein was second in the
conference 440 last year, and
ranks as the squads best quarter
miler. His position will be hard
pressed by Mealor who is fast im improving
proving improving in the event. Both will
team up on what should be an ex excellent
cellent excellent mile relay team.
State Hurdle King
Goodman, a state hurdle cham-

pion while in high school, will be
counted on to take up the slack
in that department left by the
graduation of Michels.
In the field events, Jim Beaver
and Walt Beuttener are returning
veterans. Beaver placed fifth in
the conference shot put last year

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. . Al 1-SEC Catcher Leads Gator Nine

while Buettener was fourth in the
discus.
* *
With the beginning of the base baseball
ball baseball season only a few weeks
away, Coach Dave Fuller's dia diamond
mond diamond men are starting to jell as
a unit.
The Gator base bailer* who fln flnto

mmmKSr9lrMm. WM m
Or J > JBfe m, uw
W s '* m / Jig .
iM piV^l
fV JSM
T J1
Loren Gergens briefs two of his salesman on new telephdn* services for business customers.
; i '*' . ~'?, !; !J
' ;4 *1 -j. ) > '.
I DIDNT WANT TO BE STOCKPILED

When Loren Gergens was working for his
B.S. degree in Business Administration at the
University of Denver, he had definite ideas about
the kind of job he wanted to land. He was de determined
termined determined to profit from the experience of several
of his friends who had accepted promising jobs
only to find themselves in manpower pools
waiting to be pulled into a responsible position.
I didnt want to be stockpiled, Loren says.
Thats no way to start.
As a senior, Loren talked to twelve companies
and joined The Mountain States Telephone &
Telegraph Company, an associated company of
the Bell Telephone System.
From his first day challenges were thrown at
him thick and fast. First, he supervised a group
of service representatives who handle the com communications
munications communications needs of telephone customers. Then

tCHtr number one aim is to have in all
management jobs the most vital inielli- |\
gent, positive and imaginative men we
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

MURAL MIISS :
TEP Cagers Land Berth

By MIKE GOKA
Gator Mural Editor
Tau Epsilon Phi defeated Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Bigma 27-33 Wednesday even evening
ing evening to be the first team to clinch
a semi finals berth in the Orange
League Basketball Tournament,
while in Blue League competi competition
tion competition Lambda Chi Alpha has post posted
ed posted two quick victories to move in into
to into a favorites position in that
league.
Led by hot-shooting Steve Katz
and the rebounding efforts of Lar Larry
ry Larry Wasserman aijd Dick Jacobs.
TEP pushed to its third consecu consecutive
tive consecutive victory and wrapped up a
spot in the Orange semis.
Leavits Ball Handling
The TEPmen had previously
beaten ATO and Theta Chi. In the
first tw r o contests it was Ken Lea Leavits
vits Leavits fine ball handling and Katas
hot hand coupled with the re rebounding

ished second to Mississippi to
the Southeastern conference
last year have a good chance to
go all the way thU* season.
Behind the plate will be Senior
Paul Booher. Booher who hails
from St. Petersburg, was named

to flnto the SEC second team for his
play last year.
At second base will be veteran
Dale Landress a junior who saw
a great deal of action last season.
Starting Outfield?
The starting outfield may con consist
sist consist of Dane Piercefield, Jim
Dzuris and Bill Saba, a big stick

The Florid# Afligattr, Friday, Ftb. 17, 1961

bounding rebounding of Andy Knonsiadi and
Jacobs that brought home the
brackett 2 championship for the
TEP#.
In bracket 1, SAE and Beta
Theta Pi posted wins over AEPi
and Sigma Chi and faced each
other Thursday evening, the win winner
ner winner to be* named the bracket
champ. /
The results were not avail available
able available at press time. The Betas
victories were of the close var variety,
iety, variety, over AEPi SI-29 and over
Sigma Chi tt-29.
The Lionmeri. on the other hand,
is a comparatively easy time de defeating
feating defeating AEPI 33-19 and Sigma Chi
33-21. High for the Betas in their
two contests was Tom Hayward
who scored 10 and 16 points res respectively
pectively respectively while Tom Donahoo and
Terry Long each had IS for SAE.
In bracket 111, Phi Delt has

on last yearg squad, will be count counted
ed counted on heavily in the power hit hitting
ting hitting department.
At first this year will be Butch
Talbot, an outfielder on last
years squad. Other infieldera of
note are, Lynn Howie, Norbert
Lado and Charley Bean.
Others to watch on this years
squad are catcher-outfielders Len
Schienhoft and Dave Porter, in infielders
fielders infielders Carrol Laneoux and Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Haskens, pitchers Dennis
Aust, Ricky Smith, Dave Nichol Nicholson,
son, Nicholson, C. W. Price aftd newcomer
Frank Sullivan who will be in
the outfield.

Opening Evenings Free Parking
C AAADI K For the newest campus
** /ai i fashions in hair styling
SPECIAL! and fashion tinting, cal'
sU#|so CLARA McDADE pill*
||R|ll| FfAff MAUTY SHOP
HBrAIB w 1516 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-4424
Men ALL YOU CAN EAT Women L
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with a meal cord I
MEAT TWO VEGETABLES BREAD DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 85c
Fritd Chicken, Steak or One Os Menv Other Delicious Morn Duhos
Served each night. 2 Vegetables, Desert and Bread.
Single Rooms Available '.'l
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. Vi Block North of Bldg. I.
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

he served as manager of several telephone busi business
ness business offices. In these jobs Loren had to prove
himself on the firing line, make right decisions
and carry them through. He knew his next jump
depended on only one manLoren Gergens.
In July, 1960, he was made Sales Manager
in Boulder, Colorado.
lm on the ground floor of a newly created
telephone marketing organization. And I can tell
you things are going to move fast! Loren says.
Its rough at times, but hard work is fun when j
you know youre going somewherein a busi business
ness business where theres somewhere to go.
If youre interested in a job in which you can
be your own prime movera job in which you* re
given a chance to show what you can do t right from
the startyoud want to visit your Placement Office
for literature and additional information

victories over KA (35*31) and 6FB
(29-21) and needs a win ova* Ph,
KA to clinch their playoff
Don Rutledfe led PDT in both bothvictoriee
victoriee bothvictoriee coming up with 14
in each contest.
In Bracket IV, last years cham champion
pion champion Sigma Nu cage squad had ~
to pull away after a clOs§ first
half to win out over DTD (23-17)
and had to stave off a last* ditch
rally by Tom Moore and Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau to emerge the victor 28-
20.
Al Lopes and Terry Mangold
teamed to lead the Snake* in
their try for a second consecu consecutive
tive consecutive cage championship. How However,
ever, However, the Sigma Nus have one
more obstacle in their path in
the, form of a relatively weak
Pi Lam cage squad.
The Pi Lam-Sigma Nu clash,
day evening was played Thursday
evening.
In the Blue League, Lambda
Chi Alpha, led by Steve Smith,
dumped DU 41-10 and Pi Epsilon
Pi 27-13 to emerge the favorite in
the still muddeled Blue League
picture.
Tight Defense
AGRs tight defense held the
hapless DSP eager# to five points
winning 21-5 while Phi Gamma
Delta squeaked by Pi Kappa Phi
22-19. Tony Klatt was high for
the Fijis with 9.
In other Blue action, Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi gained a split for their
weeks work by upending Delta
Chi 30-15 and Chi Phi outclassed
PEP to the tune of 43-14. ...
The playoffs in both leagues-will
get underway later next week. In
the Orange bracket one winner
(SAE or Beta Theta Pi) will face
Bracket 2 champ TEP, while the
winner in bracket 3 will play the
winner in bracket 4.

Page 5



Page 6

THE SPORTS HUB
UF vs. Maroons O
In Showdown Tilt J*£L
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
A standing room only crowd is anticipated for the important
Southeastern Conference basketball game between Florida and
Mississippi State Saturday night
And they will £et their money's worth, or if theyre stu students,
dents, students, their ID cards worth.
For coming to the Florida Gym will be two of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding players in the SEC, several of the top sophomore talent in
the conference, and two of the more devoted and brilliant
coaches in the loop.
In 6-6 Jerry Graves, the Maroons from Starkville, possess
one of the finest all-round eager* in the south. Molded in the
true Bailey Howell tradition, Graves is a shooter and re rebounder
bounder rebounder deluxe who also dabbles in play-making and assists.
Graves debut at the Florida Gym, as a soph two years ago,
was not auspicious, but he was then playing in the shadow of
the great Howell who scored 44 points that night to set a new
gym record. (This record is for college performers only).
DEADLY SHOOTING MASKED MAN
Floridas outstanding counterpart is Lou Merchant, the
deadliest shooting masked man since the Lone Ranger. Mer Merchant,
chant, Merchant, whos specialty is a long-range jump shot that resembles
a missle blasting in on target has been compared to Techs
Robert Kaiser as ft shooter, no small feat.
Against Kentucky, he hit 8 for 11 despite constant harrass harrassffient
ffient harrassffient by the guards. He beat that performance against Auburn
with a remarkable W for 12. He is currently the No. 7 scorer
* in the loop. j
- Mississippi State also brings to Gainesville two of the
better sophomore stars in the league. J. D. (Red) Stroud, a
hustling 6-1 guard, and 6-5 forward Joe Dan Gold are two
reasons why the Maroons are leading the SEC.
Stroud has hit for over 20 points in his last three games
and teams with Graves to score States key buckets.
Florida retaliates with the hot-shooting antics of Joe
Metzger and Carlos Morrison. Metzger, a 6-4 deadeye, and
Morrison, a 6-3 Moose with springs in his legs both seemed
to find themselves oh the recent road trip.
LEADING GATOR SCORER
Metzger was the Gators leading scorer against both Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Alabama and Morrison hit 7 of 8 shots against Au Auburn
burn Auburn in a brilliant show.
. Goritta' Morrison . Milby
Both will start alpng with Merchant,* captain Bobby Shiver
and 6-7 Cliff Luyk. Luyk draws perhaps the toughest assign assignment,
ment, assignment, the battle of the boards with the smooth-functioning
Graves. Florida rooters feel confident that the big junior will
be equal to the tast.
The difficult job, of holding Merchant apparently falls to
the No. 2 veteran Miaroon, heady guard Jack Berkshire. Will
he be able to contain the hot shooting Gator? Florida fans hope
not.
Finally, two of the conferences better coaches, personable
Norman Sloan, and outspoken Babe McCarthy, will lead their
clubs into battle. Their appearance alone promises to make
this battle an interesting one.
TABLE-HOPPING
A certain football player has earned the nickname Gorilla
due to his hairy environment.
Apologies to Bob Wehking for leaving his name from the 3.0
or better list among first and second teamers. Wehking earned
a 3-3.
Bob Milby, the UF jpotential All-American might get a chance
to work out this spring if his knee holds up. If not, he Will wait
till fall and hope that it heals sufficiently.
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Ths Florida Alligator, Friday, Fob. IT, If 61

Basketballers Host Maroons, Ole Miss

Key Conference Jilt
May Decide SEC Race
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas resurgent basketballers, bouncing out of a
three game losing streak with a 78-60 victory over Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, take on league leading Mississippi State Saturday

night in the Florida Gym.
The Maroons, all alone atop the
Southeastern Conference with an
8-1 record, lost their first league
game of the season Monday night
when they bowed to Kentucky 68-
62. Their overall mark is 16-4.
Tomorrow's game could be de decisive
cisive decisive in deciding this years con conference
ference conference champion. If the Gators
win they will be right in the thick
of the SEC race with a 7-3 record.
Have to Play Best
The Gators will have to be at
their best, though, to stop Coach
Babe McCarthy's Maroons who
have not lost an SEC game on
the road this year, a feat that no
other team in the loop can claim.
The key to the State attack is
the play of 6-6 foward Jerry
Graves. The lanky senior from
Lexington, Tenn., one of the lead leading
ing leading scorers in the conference,
picked up 27 points in a losing
cause against Kennedy Monday
night.
The Gators were just about
counted out of the title picture
until they rose up to smash
Auburn Monday night.
Hitting a phenomenal 69.1 per percent
cent percent of their floor shots, the Ga Gators
tors Gators took the lead early and were
never headed.
Both Lou Merchant and Bobby
Shiver played standout games
against the Tigers. Shiver led the
point producers with 24 points,
while Merchant who personally
accounted for 22 of Floridas

FACE GEORGIA TOO
Swimmers Seek Seminole Scalps

The UF swimming team, boast boasting
ing boasting of a two meet winning streak,
face their toughest test of the sea season
son season this weekend as they meet the
Florida State team in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee on Friday night. The Gators
iwill also face Georgia in Athens
an Saturday.
The Seminoles always boast of
Dne of the strongest teams in the
south while the Gators are equal equally
ly equally rugged, being SEC champions
for five years in a row.
In the ten meet* so far, the
Tribe has taken 7 victories
against two Gator wins with one
tie score. The UF mermen have
never won in the Injuns home
pool.
Last season, FSU took both
meets, 60-35 and 50-45.
Sophomore Sensations
The Gators will pin their hopes
for victory on two sophomores
sensations, Eddie Reese and Ter Terry
ry Terry Green. Reese has broken
pool records in the 200-yard indi individual
vidual individual medlay and the 200-yard
butterfly while Green holds the
varsity 220 and 440-yard freestyle
records.
The two will also team with
Alan Louwaert and Bill Cullen in
the 400-yard freestyle relay and

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points amazed the highly partisan
Auburn crowd with his ad bet
play making.
13 of 21
Florida hit 13 of 23. field goal
attempts in the first half, while
Auburn unable to penetrate the
Gator defense with their shuffle
offense, hit only 34 per cent of
their shots in the half, enabling
Florida to go to the dressing room
with a 31-24 halftime lead.
In the second half the Gators
scored at will, out hitting their
opponents 47-36.
One of Hie sparkplugs for Flo Florida
rida Florida in the second stanza was
sophomore foward Carlos Mor Morrison
rison Morrison who scored 14 of his 16
points in the final half. His
three quick field goals in the
first 1:29 seconds started the
Gators second half-spurt which
mounted to a 22 point lead with
six minutes left in the game.
Monday night, Mississippi will
invade the Florida gym. The Re Rebels
bels Rebels are 3-6 in the conference and
8-11 overall. In their most recent
contest they dumped Tennessee
57-56.
Two Rebels to watch are 6-4
Jack Waters and Sterling
Ainsworth, both pushed 15 points
through tiie hoops against the
Vols.
Waters is the No. 3 scorer in
the league behind Ga. Techg Ro Roger
ger Roger Kaiser and States Graves.

may have a good chance to break
the school record.
Another top point getter for
the Gators is Steve Mcride,
the top diver. His dual with
Curtis Guilders the undefeated
Seminole diver could be the
high point of the meet.
Henry Wilder hag also been
performing well in the freestyle.
The Seminoles will also have

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JIH *:* i;
EDDIE REESE
. Soph Butterfly Expert

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PAUL MORTON
Hot Frosh

several stars to match the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. The foremost in Bunky Hiles,
the Tribes all American at any
event.
Others who star at all events
are Rissto Pykko and Paul
Thompson. These, as well as the
other Seminole swimmers, have
all brought down their times as
the year went on.
One Loss

Freshman Five
Meet Manatee,
Ocala Teams
The Baby Gator Basket ball
team will face two rugged junior
college teams over the weekend in
preliminary games at Florida
Gym. Saturday night they meet
Manatee Junior College and on
Monday they face Central Florida
JC.
The Gators will be after re revenge
venge revenge in the MJC game as the
Lancers downed the frosh in the
teams opening game of the
year, 85-79 in overtime. The
game was played in Bradenton.
Lancers Boast Holt
The Lancers boast of Bill Holt,
who had scored 37 points in his
last two games against the fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen. They have a 17-5 record
( playing against other Junior Col Col|
| Col| lege in their area.
Central Florida may be even
| better than the Lancers. The
Ocala team has several star play play!
! play! ers and should give the Gators all
they can handle. The frosh de defeated
feated defeated them earlier in a close
game in Ocala.
The CFJC team is lead by 6
loot d men An ay itusso, a
guard and 6 foot 5 inch David
Vaughn.
The freshmen had Florida Gym
all to themselves on Monday as
they were the feature game while
the varsity w_as out of town. They
made the most of the opportunity
by downing the Florida Southern
Junior -Varsity 76-50.
Paul Morton led the team with
25 points while Eddie Clark and
Taylor Stokes had 15 each. Mor Morton,
ton, Morton, in particular, has played very
well in the last few games.

The Seminoles have only lost
once this season, that on a road
trip in Texas where the SMU
Mustangs stopped them. They
have faced several of the teams
the Gators have swum against.
The mermen took their first
two meets this season, against
Georgia and East Carolina but
lost to North Carolina and North
Carolina State. The last three
meets were on a mid-semester
road trip.
The last two wins were against
Alabama and Sewannee last
week-end.
The freshmen team will go with
the varsity on the trip and com compete
pete compete against the Georgia and FSU
frosh.

New additions to the family!

V

TELEPHONE \sgo

Footballers Toil
In Spring Drills
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Under a broiling summer-type sun, the Florida Ga Gator
tor Gator football team completed its first week of spring foot football
ball football practice and prepared for a scrimmage on Saturday.

The intra squad game will
start at 3:00 at Florida Field and
will serve as a preview of the
Orange and Blue game in March.
The exact date for that contest
has not been set. It will either be
on Friday night, March 17 or Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon, March 18.
Heavy Duty
The team has settled down to
heavy duty work and limited
scrimmages are being held at
practice. Last Wednesdays drill
featured offense, and several new newcomers
comers newcomers to the varsity did well.
Ron Stoner, a halfback transfer
from the Air Force Academy, was
a particular standout. He was in ineligable
eligable ineligable last season under NCAA
rules, but should see much play playing
ing playing time in the next two seasons.
Another hard running half halfback
back halfback was Hagood Clarke, up
from the freshmen. Jim Lepper,
who started for the 1959 frosh
team, has returned to school
and could give the Gators more
depth at quarterback.
Newcomers are also doing well
in the line, where the Gators lost
heavily by graduation. Jack Katz
has been a pleasant surprise for
UF coaches with his aggressives
play at Guard.
Key West Conker
Katz, from Key West, went to
the Citadel before he came here,
and must sit out a year before
playing.
John Dent, up from the fresh freshman
man freshman team, was also a standout.
Dent played tackle last season,
but with the loss of Bill Hood and
Bob Wehking at center, has been
moved to the pivot position and
appears to be a fine prospect.
Joe Messer, another guard
prospect, has also been doing
well in practice. Messer played
in 1959, then dropped out of
school for a year.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

The two new telephones In the bassinet are the
result of a perfect marriage of research and design.
They illustrate the way Gen Tel constantly strive*
to make the telephone an ever more convenient and
helpful service of modern life.
The Starlite* phone in the foreground is a new
compact"only half the size of a standard desk
phone. Its PANELESCENT* (electroluminescent)
dial glows in the dark for easy dialing, and can ba
turned up to serve as a night light
The Space-Maker* phone can be hung anywhere anywhereon
on anywhereon posts and in tight corners. Both dial and handset
can be adjusted to fit the space and the conven convenience
ience convenience of the user.
These new and modern phones for the home were
developed by our subsidiary, Automatic Electric,
largest supplier of telephone equipment to Ameri America's
ca's America's Independent telephone industry.
They are but two examples of how General Tele Telephone
phone Telephone & Electronics works to improve equipment
and advance communications for the home, for
industry and national defense-both here and
abroad. *Tra*Mk

However, the returning mem members
bers members of the 1960 team, still have
something to say about who plays
for the Gators in 1961.
Little Larry Libertore and Bob Bobby
by Bobby Dodd, have both continued to
play well at the vital quarterback
slot.
Halfback continues to be a
strong point for the Orange and
Blue with three star returning
lettermen. Bob (the Mover) Ho Hover,
ver, Hover, Dick Skelly, and Gelindo In Infante
fante Infante have all been running well
in driUs. Both Skelly and Infante
were held back by injuries
season.
LINDY INFANTE
... Lookin Good

JC Grid Star Departs
Junior College transfer David
Walston, who was expected to
bolster a sagging interior line
corps, has returned home to Tex Texas.
as. Texas.
The 205-pound guard, who was
an outstanding junior college per performer,
former, performer, gave homesickness as his
reason for departing.
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