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
ENGINEERS
PREPARE
See Page 3

Volume S 3, No. 35

Bullock Squeezes Into Presidency

Visiting Senators Asked
For More UF Money,
Make No Promises

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
A plea for more money was made by UF President
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz Tuesday when the Senate Appropri Appropriations
ations Appropriations subcommittee visited the campus to do some pre preliminary
liminary preliminary fact-finding.
The subcommittee, entirely composed of ex-UF stu students,
dents, students, was considered sympathetic by the administra administration.
tion. administration.

They were very responsive,
very attentive, UF Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President Harry M. Philpott said, but
added that the committee was not
thinking in terms of additional re revenue
venue revenue at all.
The kind of cloth they will cut
would have to be fitted into the
existing state financial pattern,
Dr. Philpott said.
Five Senators Attend
Attending the day and. a half
cession were Senator Wilson Car Carroway
roway Carroway of Tallahassee, chairman
of the Senate Appropriations com committee,
mittee, committee, and Senator L. K. Ed-

Greek Week Shrinks
To Day of Challenge

Greek Week has shrunk to
Greek Day for commemorating
Sunday with The Challenge to
the Fraternity System as its
theme.
Interfraternity Council Advisor
Bill Cross said purpose of the
day long program is th e re revaluation
valuation revaluation of the ideals and
values of the fraternity system
and particularly its value in rela relationship
tionship relationship to the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
What It Was
Greek Week was series of
exchange dinners and discussion
groups attended primarily by of officers
ficers officers of participating fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and sororities.
The event has been designed so
that many members will be able
to look at the fraternity system
and learn how they can partici participate
pate participate in its activities.
Phi Gam Addresses
William Zerman, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of Phi Gamma Delta, will
address the fraternity system at
a convocation in the University
Auditorium at 10:30 a.m.
At noon fraternities will have
luncheons at which the topic of
fraternity values will be discuss discussed
ed discussed between members and speak speakers.
ers. speakers.
Symposium Slated
A symposium is slated for Dan
McCarty Hall at 2:30 p.m. for
members wanting to work on be behalf
half behalf of the fraternity system. Five
members from each house, both
freshmen and sophomores, have
been invited to attend the sym symposium.
posium. symposium.
The days final event will be a
banquet at the Holiday Inn at
6:30 p.m. Donald Mallet, exe executive
cutive executive dean of Purdue Univer University,
sity, University, will address the fraternity

KsEsfij*! jg'jrafllr M m Kk / &JrmE3Kf^
. \
.$?-.-£. > ~ ; vi^fi?*'
ill J|

Hydraulically applying 200,000
pounds per square inch tension in
wire strands for pre-stressed con concrete
crete concrete are Peter Marchall, Jim Wil Wilburn
burn Wilburn (in rear) and Hans Wolfer.
Research in this field is being con conducted

* ::

wards of Irvine, chairman of the
subcommittee.
Visiting subcommittee mem members
bers members included senators John
Rawls, Marianna; Bernard Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, Titusville; and J. A. (Tar)
Boyd, Leesburg.
In a session Tuesday morning
Senator Rawls questioned Pres.
Reitz on the amount of time spent
on research by UF professors.
Rawls said there were but 160
work days in the two semes semesters,
ters, semesters, and that he thought consid consideration
eration consideration should be given to the

and sorority members and guests.
Sororities, Too!
Topic for the sorority convoca convocation
tion convocation will be Sorority Ideals,
Values and Purposes, according
to Flossie Copeland, Panhellenic
president. Other sorority activities
are to be similar to fraternity
program.
Cross said the program is be being
ing being received well and it is hoped
that it will aid the fraternity and
sorority systems in their cam campus
pus campus relationships.

IFC CONSIDERS
BLOOD APPEAL
Interfraternity Council is study studying
ing studying an appeal for assistance from
the University Hospital Blood
Bank, according to Stew Parsons
IFC president.
IFC heard a plea from Dr.
John B. Henry, blood bank di director,
rector, director, at its meeting Tuesday
night.
Dr. Henry offered full facilities
of the blood bank to work out a
plan to fit the schedule of stu students
dents students willing to donate blood.
More than 3,600 pints of blood
were used at the University Hos Hospital
pital Hospital last year and an even high higher
er higher rate is needed now, accord according
ing according to Dr. Henry.
TV Teaching Discussed
Teaching by Television the
Record Here so Far will be dis discussed
cussed discussed at the UF chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors meeting Tuesday,
March 7, at 8 p.m. in the Law
School Auditorium.
Robert Carson, Theodore Muel Mueller,
ler, Mueller, and Kenneth Kidd will speak;
Donald Williams will be chair chairman.
man. chairman.

PUTTING ON THC PRESSURE

more efficient use of profes professors
sors professors time.
Dr. Reitz said that less than
one-fourth of any professors time
is devoted to research, and de defended
fended defended that practice as moving
ahead professionally.
No Conclusions
Visiting for the purpose of hear hearing
ing hearing UFs requests and comments
on its budget, and to gether in information;
formation; information; the committee did not
arrive at any conclusions or
make any recommendations.
Also meeting with the visit visiting
ing visiting legislators were Broward Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, executive secretary for
the Board of Control, and Sena Senator
tor Senator J. Emory (Red) Cross of
Gainesville.
Pres. Reitz and Dr. Philpott
conducted the visiting senators on
a tour of the campus -Tuesday
morning from 11:45 12:45.
Facilities for which requests
have been made in UFs build building
ing building budget were shown the vi visitors,
sitors, visitors, including Benton Hall
and the Architecture Building.
Accompanying the committee committeemen
men committeemen were Dean of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert B. Mautz and UF
Business Manager Ellis Jones.
Caught on the sidewalks be between
tween between Peabody and Anderson
when the bell rang, Dean Mautz
reported that the visitors were
impressed with the tremendous
crush of humanity.
They looked in on one of Dr.
A. Didier Graeffes humanities
classes, and visited the language
lab in the basement of Anderson.
One senator wag interested in
seeing his old general science
classroom in Benton Hall.
In still another class, the group
spied a student fast asleep dur during
ing during lecture.
The visitors ftoted with inter interest
est interest that the campus warn all full
of paper, Dean Mautz said, but
we explained the reason for
that.
House Appropriations commit committee
tee committee members will visit the cam campus
pus campus at a later date, Dean Mautz
said.
FBK SPEAKERS SET
Lecturers for the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau will be
selected by five directors and
chairman Allan Poole before
Tuesday.
The "Top 25 to 30 lecturers
will talk to civic clubs and high
school students on the contribu contributions
tions contributions of the University to mem members
bers members of the audience and the
community.
Good will support for the UF
and higher education ig the plan planned
ned planned result.

PUBLICATIONS BOARD ACTION

Gator Business Bosses' Pay Slopped

Salaries of the Alligator busi business
ness business manager and his assistant
were indefinietly suspended by
the Board of Publications in what
Chairman Hugh Cunningh&m
termed a conditional action.
In its Wednesday meeting, the
Board heard complaints from Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Editor Jim Moorhead and

ducted conducted by the Civil Engineering
Dept., and" is one of the many
exhibits to be featured in the com coming
ing coming Engineers Fair, March 10-12.
J (See ENGINEERS, Page 3)

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, March 3, 1961


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'WE FOUGHT A GOOD FIGHT'
... Bruce Bullock, Jack Mahaffey ... In.

GROUP
TO PICK
GE BOWL
COACHES
Coaches will be selected next
week for the UFs appearance on
the General Electric College
Bowl. The coaches will aid UF
students who appear on CBS tele television
vision television network quiz show May 21.
Allen O. Skaggs, director and
editor of the UF News Bureau,
will head the selection committee
made up of faculty and admini administrative
strative administrative personnel.
Following selection of the
coaches, students selected to ap appear
pear appear on the program will be giv given
en given a series of sample tests. These
tests will help the contestants
prepare for the program, one
which examines students ability
to recall information.
Skaggs said that he received
information of Florida being se selected
lected selected to appear on the show last
week. However, he did not know
how the selection was made.
General Electric will pay all ex expenses
penses expenses for contestants and coach coaches
es coaches appearing on the telecast
which originates in New York Ci City
ty- City
Skaggs also stated that General
Electric will pay for a one minute
film about the UF to be shown
on the program.

student government Trea surer
Bob Perry against the business
manager, Ron Jones, and his as assistant
sistant assistant Ron Rothstein.
Must Comply
The Board withheld the two
salaries until notifications of com compliance
pliance compliance with certain measures al alleviating
leviating alleviating charges of inefficiency
and poor management.
Jones was made responsible
for getting his books in shape for
an audit, for reporting petty
cash actions, for seeing that aU
advertisers are billed for the first
of the month, and for mailing
subscriptions on days of publica publication,
tion, publication, among other things.
AU the stipulations objects of
complaints heard by the Board
were to be compiled with by
Monday.
Board member Dr. Ralph
Thompson was authorized to se secure
cure secure an auditor for the Alligator
books.
Editors Charges
One of several charges placed
by Moorhead was that advertising
layouts, diagram plan sheets need needed
ed needed in making up a newspaper,
had not been sent to the printer,
(the GainesviUe Sim) for the Feb.
7 edition.
Jones explained the dummies
had been misplaced.
For three consecutive issues
there was no apparent produc production
tion production manager for the AUigator at
the Sun on publication days, said
Moorhead.
Appoints Man
On the fourth time, Jones
came down, continued Moorhead.


AT ELECTION PARTY
Bryan Lounge Erupts
In Down-to-Wire Win
A calm election day erupted into a tense, dramatic scene at the
annual Alligator election returns party in the Florida Union last
night.
About 300 anxious people stood on one foot, then another, await awaiting
ing awaiting the outcome of the presidential race between Student Partys
Bruce Bullock and United Partys Charley Wells.

The suspense was intensified
when the Murphree Area booth
was checked secretly and the re results
sults results were tabulated by election
officials in the Honor Court office.
When Bruce Bullock was an announced
nounced announced 'as winner amidst TV
cameras, brilliant lights and radio
microphones, a gleeful roar of ac acclamation
clamation acclamation exploded in Bryan
Lounge.
Bullock addressed the cheering
crowd saying that we have al already
ready already fulfilled half our campaign
platform that was to conduct a
clean campaign. Weve uplifted
campus politics.
Wells Present
Standing 50 feet and 117 votes
away was loser Charley Wells,
flanked by sympathizing friends
and party members. Wells, in
conceding, commented, This
election was not an indication of
the opinion of this years work,
but this years candidates.
Don Cohen, secretary of the in-

Jones has since appointed a pro production
duction production manager, Jim Evernden.
When questioned by Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham whether Evernden had been
paid for the days he had not
shown up, Jones said he had.
Cunningham said he had been
contacted several times by the
printer because advertising copy
was late or because the produc production
tion production manager was not there
on publication days.
Further complaints ranged from
the irregular office hours held by
the business staff to the confused
conditions of the books.
Gator Not Solvent
Student Government Secretary-
Treasurer Bob perry said Alli Alligator
gator Alligator claims $12,223.06 in adver advertisements,
tisements, advertisements, but only $6,654.61 had
been collected, and $6,646.45 de deposited.
posited. deposited. These figures are for the
first semester, from Sept. 1.
through Jan. 31, 1961.
A grant of $3,478.79 from stu student
dent student activity fees has already
been spent to pay for some Alli Alligators
gators Alligators published this semester.
Sees Deficit
Unless the accounts are collect collected,
ed, collected, I see a large deficit at the
end of the year, stated Perry.
Perry cited other examples of
the state of the books. He de deliberately
liberately deliberately holds over a thousand
dollars in invoices for 30 days or
more. His financial monthly re reports
ports reports come in 15 to 18 days
later quite often.
The way the books are kept
down there makes the Alligator
the most fertile field for fraud
on this campus, claimed Perry.

terior, commended the poli politicians
ticians politicians when he contended that
this campaign was the cleanest
in many years.
Outgoing President Bob Park,
who leaves his office next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for Bullock, added: Bul Bullocks
locks Bullocks speech was surprising in
its simplicity.
Several oddities occured while
the election party was going on
according to Alligator staffers on
the scene.
Joke telephone calls from people
at critical moments relaying false
information about the crucial Mur*
phree area (the vote was virtually
deadlocked up to here) electri electrified
fied electrified the tense gathering. One
call came in reporting New
York University, 565 votes for
Bullock.
Speculation of the Gatorland
partys possible influence upon
the outcome of the election be became
came became a high point of the evenings
discussion. Although the write writein
in writein ballots have not yet been tab tabulated,
ulated, tabulated, the Farcical party
claims at least 700 votes in
protest.
All night celebrations by the
victorious Student Party, complete
with horn-honking and shouting,
climaxed the evening.
Mautz, May
Go Balling
This years un-military Mili Military
tary Military Ball will honor Dean Mautz,
dean of academic affairs and a
colonel in the Air Force Reserve.
Billy May and his Orchestra
will provide the sounds and music
for evening in his own big-band
style.
A highlight of the evening will
be the crowning of the new Ball
Queen by last year's queen, Miss
Karolyn Bagg.
The queen will be selected by
a ballot of all the students in the
combined Air Force and Army
ROTC units. She will receive a
crown and trophy, while her two
princes will receive silver cups.
Tickets for the Ball, to be held
March 18, are $1.50 per couple.
They may be purchased on the
drill field or, beginning this week weekend,
end, weekend, at the booth across from the
Hub.
APPLICATIONS
Applications for membership
in Florida Blue Key, mens hon honorary
orary honorary leadership fraternity,
may be picked up at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union desk between Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March I, and Friday,
March 17.

United Takes Seventy
Per Cent Lower Slate;
New Constitution Fails
By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Bruce Bullock is the new student body president.
Bullock and Jack Mahaffey by a slim margin
of 117 votesdefeated Uniteds Charley Wells and Paul
Henrick, 2,996 to 2,879 in what may have been the larg largest
est largest election turnout ever.

Most United Party candidates
below the top two did not falter
and swept 70 per cent of the po positions
sitions positions away from their Student
Party opponents in Thursdays
spring elections.
Trickle Highest
Students Bill Trickle garnered
the highest amount of votes cast
for one candidate with 3.002 in
defeating J. B. Ray for Honor
Court chancellor.
In the race for Honor Court
clerk, Uniteds Scott Anseimo pol polled
led polled 2.560 to Ron Dykes 2,757.
Not Passed
The proposed constitutional re revisions
visions revisions were not passed because
the votes cast were insufficient
to meet the requirement that one onefourth
fourth onefourth of the total electorate must
vote on the revisions for the count
to be considered.
R. E. Sheppard, Uniteds unop unopposed
posed unopposed candidate student body trea treasurer
surer treasurer received 2,885 votes.
President and vice-president of
the Lyceum Council went to Unit Uniteds
eds Uniteds Vicki Smith and Carolyn
Kapner who tallied 2,878 and 2,-
922 votes respectively to defeat
Students Jackie Early and Di Diane
ane Diane Dawning with 2,712 and 2,626
each.
United Sweep
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications members were filled by all
United candidates, including in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Dave Levy. Roger Lewis
(2,976), Levy (2,871), and Neil
Swan (2,743) outpaced Ed Robin
United Workers
Fined By Board
For Infractions
Five members of a United
Party fraternity were fined $5
each by the Election Board for
being in a group participating in
election law violations.
The United Party, was fined sls
for following a group to tear
down campaign material accord according
ing according to Bob Park, board chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Park said that David Croc Crockett,
kett, Crockett, a Kappa Sigma, was given
a reprimand and fined $5 for
planting a Student Party ban banner,
ner, banner, taken by a United Party
group, in the Sigma Nn house.'*
No Evidence
He stated that there is no evi evidence
dence evidence that the Sigma Nus par participated
ticipated participated in any way.
Four other Kappa Sigs, James
Daugherty, Roger Steinle, Charles
Burgess, and William Florence,
were fined for presence in a
group which is tearing down cam campaign
paign campaign material, as prescribed in
the Board procedure penalties.
At the hearing Wednesday,
the five were charged with 1)
tearing down Student poop, and
2) taking a Bullock banner
from Student Party workers.
All denied both charges.
They claimed they were un unaware
aware unaware of the intent of the group
they were with.
Placed Banner
However, Crockett admitted to
placing the banner, which had
been brought to his fraternity
house, in the Sigma Nu house.
Bill Hayes, former Kappa Sig,
president spoke for the five, say saying
ing saying they were the victims of
circumstances
We feel that Justice was not
rendered to these boys who
were tried. We will take some
action in the form of an appeal
to clear their names.**
Pending before the Board are
four more alleged violations.
These Include taro charges filed
against five alleged Student Par Party
ty Party members and four alleged
United members, a charge initiat initiated
ed initiated by the Board concerning dis disputed
puted disputed action by an unidentified
election official, and a charge of
misplacing poop file# against Stu Student
dent Student by Steve Gardner, United

YEA, THEY
PROVIDE
Sm Pag* 2

Four Pages This Edition

(2,690), and Ruth Charmes (2,*
653).
Lyceum Council members elec elected
ted elected were Trish Bates (2,936), Fred
Lane (2,888), Gary Pritchard (2,-
693), and Nancy King (2,679). AM
were United candidates except
King.
Write-in for candidates and for
the, Gatorland Party will be
tabulated today.
Elected as Honor Court (HC)
justices and to the Legislative
Council (LC) were the following
unofficial winners:
Agriculture: HC, (undeterm (undetermined).
ined). (undetermined).
Arts & Sciences: HC, Phil Wahl Wahlbom
bom Wahlbom (252); LC, Elsie Kelly (221),
Dave Patterson (249), Wally Pope
(249), and Margie Reitz(273).
Business Administration: HC,
Bob McMullen (159); LC, Ron
Jones (156), Noel Helmly (146).
Education: HC, Bill Gorman
(128); LC, liana Eiger (128), Dave
Stanley (140), Sue Sands (138).
Engineering: (all f co-endorsed'
LS, Frank Harshaw (264), Ron
Smith (241).
Forestry: LC, Ron Smalley (16).
Health & Related Services: LC,
Liz Taylor (21).
Journalism: LC, Bob Kent (51).
Law: LC, Mort Perlin (95).
Medicine: HC, Ronald Prati
(28).
Nursing: LC, Carol Thorton
(31).
Pharmacy: HC, Randy Kiser
(54); LC, Jules Weiner (25).
Physical Education: HC, Lawrin
Giannamore (unopposed); LC,
John Tindall (11).
Sophomore: HC, Susan Mc-
Donald (821), George Sprinkel
(795); LC, Judy Stiles (835), Becky
Brown (832), Earl Conner (828),
Harvey Zeigler (8fl6), Bob Har*
lem (814), Pat McNicholas (808),
Maurice Plumb (Bss), Jack Block Blocker
er Blocker (805), Ed Mohler (744).
Freshmen: HC, Bill Nelson
(1,252), Bob Morris (895); LC,
Walker Lundy (1,040), Charlie
Bass (967), Don Sanz (95i), Bill
Lewin (943), Sally Rock (941),
Barry Sinoff (935), Erik Van Brero
(933), Tom Landphair (932).
60 PEPSTERS
OUT TO ROOT
Sixty students will compete
this afternoon for 12 regular
and six alternate spots on the
UF Cheerleading squad.
Gymnastic ability and knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of Florida cheers will be
the basis for the selection by a
six man board of judges. Dean
of men, Frank T. Adams; Dean
of Women, Mama V. Brady,
and Advisor to Fraternities, Wil William
liam William Cross will be the faculty
judges.
Ron Sarajian, Football Cap Captain,
tain, Captain, Jim Beaver, and Presi President
dent President of the Athletic Council,
Wayne Williamson will repre represent
sent represent the students in the judging.
Gator, Seminole
Top Jobs Opened
For 61-62 Year
Applications for editorial posi
tions on the Florida Alligator and
the yearbook, the Seminole, will
be accepted until noon Monday
for review by the Board of
Student Publications at 2 p.m.
Monday.
Dave Levy, spokesman for the
Board, announced that the forms
will be available in room 324,
Stadium.
Positions of editor and busi business
ness business manager of the Seminole
are open, as are those of Edi Editor,
tor, Editor, managing editor and business
manager of the Alligator.
Bonnie Butler, appointed edi editor
tor editor of Jhe 1962 Seminole, resign resigned
ed resigned officially Wednesday. Her r rsignation
signation rsignation had been held in abey abeyance
ance abeyance by the Board for a week.
Miss Butler will remain in he?
capacity as acting editor unti
the 1991 book is completed.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Member Associated CeQeeiete Na .
The IXOKIDA ALLIGATOR Is Ste ffteihl stsdent MVS MH ** ** |l>> !! l>>< *****
ThUij ud Friday moraine xey( total hottdaya ari ***** GATOR la raton* *<
alaaa matter at the United States Peat Office at Galmsarilte, Pterlda. 0ea ars teeated tm Bsa A **
-Dm Fterida Union Building Itaaamant Talayhaaa Patearalt 7 ad Flerida VB MHI Ist dh sad recaaat either edttterta.
edflee er knalnesa office.
Editor-in-Chief J ,m Moorhead
Managing Editor eeseeeeeeOeeooooooooaObbe '* I^ICIC
Business Manager R n Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
Frascet AUnu. Carol Balter. Sm Allen CMtbea,
Joe Cobb. Bill Carry, Dlnne Falk. Bobbie FleUehman,
Harvey Gold ate In, Nancy Hooter, Jaek Berea. Ida La-
Face, George Moore, Jody Lynn Prince, Phyllis Smith,
Neil Swan.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gera, tntramerals editor i Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzera, Jared Lebow, Ed Robin.

I Here we go again. The UF faces an
influx of 500-plus freshmen in the
fall. This means that these new fresh freshmen
men freshmen will have to be housed within or
without University facilities.
Four thousand freshmen in the fall.
No new faculty. The old faculty will
receive a 13 per cent raise from the
last biennium.
** i o
THE FIGURES read like a stock
market balance sheet. Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences up 1 per cent; University Col College
lege College up 7 per cent Faculty stationary.
UF professors, as do all professors
at state universities, face the produc productivity
tivity productivity quotas set up by the Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee arbiters.
Productivity refers to the number
of students per professor and to the
amount of class time spent by each
professor.
The statistics on class time are mis misleadinglike
leadinglike misleadinglike the small top tenth of
an icebergunless the under-lying
nine-tenths of the problem are con considered.
sidered. considered.
W # W
A MAN with 200 students daily
must also grade tests, prepare lesson
plans, be responsible for committee
work and serve as student advisor in
some colleges.
He is also requested to have his
own original work printed in the pub publications
lications publications of his field.
Yet, according to several UF pro professors,
fessors, professors, every time we meet the pro productivity
ductivity productivity quota set up, they raise it!
And the admissions keep coming.
* a e
THE UF is forced to meet its pro productivity
ductivity productivity quotas by simply increasing
the number of students per class
by finding larger rooms in which to
hold classes.
The request by Arts and Sciences
to hold classes in University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium is a harbinger of the situation
to come.
More students more requests for
productivity more productivity
more teaching at students and
still the number of faculty, despite
pay increases for those still here, re remains
mains remains the same.
So!
* *
THE ONLY method of lowering the
number of incoming freshmen is ac action
tion action by the Board of Control. Accord According
ing According to UC Dean Winston Little, this
action can be taken at any time.
I dont know what well do if we
do get 600 more freshmen, said Lit Littie.

THEM
5 WHAT DIO IMS EARTHLING do] \ WHAT DID IT SAY WHEN VDO
WHEN YW MADE A THREATENING | ASKED IT ABOUT ITS GOVERNMENTS
GESTURE Vfwu X APPROXIMATE MILIfARYJ^-'"-
YOOR ZAPj-TDIDNT MOVE A MUSCLE STRENGTH ? JHZriCLAMMED UP!
HOW DID TT REACT WHEN YOU SAID, \NO DOUBT ABOUT fTf WE HAVE )
7AN EVENTUAL WAR OF THE WORUC 'VASTLY UNDER-RATED I}£S£)
tua/tTAfiLE? t~- EARTHLINGS.*
< IT JUST NODDED

Yea, They Provide

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary Anne Awtrey, Nancy Mykel. Fat Tanata.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ass't. Business Manager: Ron Rothstein
Ad Salesmen: Jeff Huberman Steve Baron; Classi Classified
fied Classified Ad Manager: Louise Boothe; Office Staff: Carol
Linger, Linda Merit; Dottie MacDonald; Production
Manager: Jim Everden; Subscription Manager: Steve
Hertz. >

tie. Littie. But well have to take them.
*
HOWEVER, limitations upon stu student
dent student enrollment within the upper di division
vision division colleges are made at the discre discretion
tion discretion of the faculty of each depart department.
ment. department.
Meanwhile the University must ad admit
mit admit students in the top 60 per cent of
Floridas high school graduating
class.
Which leaves the UF with an in interesting
teresting interesting prognosis; If the Board of
Control makes no provision for limit limiting
ing limiting further the number of students,
then after the mass of freshmen com complete
plete complete their required six C-courses,
some will be funneled into upper di division.
vision. division.
* *
THE REST? Who knows! But then,
Tallahassee has always provided in
the Past; perhaps they will in this
contingency.
Students ready for the most im important
portant important part of their career-prepara career-preparation
tion career-preparation will be shunted somewhere.
Only the Board of Control knows
where.
i
Congrats
The Alligator extends its congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to President-elect Bruce Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Vice President-elect Jack Ma Mahaffey
haffey Mahaffey and the other winning candi candidates
dates candidates in yesterdays election.
They have received a votq
from the student body registering ap approval
proval approval of their past records, their
present stature and the programs
which they set up as targets for the
future.
*
WE ENVY them not their tasks.
To insure a successful year for stu student
dent student government, they must embark
full-swing on their jobs and pursue
their mission diligently. It will often
result in many tiring hours with little
thanks in return.
But they have obligated themselves
to do so and if student government is
to continue on its present upward
trend, there must be no shirking of
the responsibilities, neither at the out outset
set outset nor throughout the year.
The Alligator pledges itself to
strive with them continuously for the
betterment of the University, and we
look forward to a constructive and
congenial working relationship in the
coming twelve months.

Friday, Morch 3, 1961

letters to Me Editor

'Shallowness'
Say Arabs
EDITOR:
So many of our American
friends were highly embarrassed
by the letter, Asks Arabs Go
Moscow. They were happily
relieved, however, after knowing
that the writer (Jan Gortz) waa
not American.
Contrary to what Mr. Gortz
stated about the UAR position
on the Congo and the UN, it was
the UAR which co-sponsored a
resolution (with Ceylon and
Liberia) to empower the UN to
stay in the Congo and to use
force if necessary to maintain
law and order.
see
THIS resolution, which was
approved by the Security Coun Council,
cil, Council, received the support of the
U.S. and not that of the USSR.
Obviously, Mr. Gortz had been
fed the wrong information.
The writer professed a pre preoccupation
occupation preoccupation with the question of
why Arab students accept edu education
cation education in the U.S. which is very
much antagonistic in its ideas
and policies to their own. He
then advised us to pack up and
go to Moscow.

FIRST OF ALL, Mr. Gortz
apparently does not realize
that the Arabs are independent
and free to chart their course
according to the dictates of their
own conscience, and that they
do not rotate in any countrys
orbit.
The Arab Homeland is no nobodys
bodys nobodys satellite. For this reason,
we seek education wherever we
choose. Arab students study in
England, France, Germany,
Russia, Italy, Canada, the U. S.
... you name it.
*
WE CfIOSE to come to
Gainesville. If Mr. Gortz objects
to the arrangement, thats just
too bad for him that isbe isbecause
cause isbecause we and our American
hosts are satisfied. Incidental Incidentally,
ly, Incidentally, Arab universities also re receive
ceive receive students from many
countries.
If Mr. Gortz really thinks that,
the Arab peoples determination
to remain independent and free
is antagonistic to Americas
ideas and policies, then his un understanding
derstanding understanding of America Is shal shallow
low shallow indeed!
Concerning the original issue
(proposed debate), we are of
the opinion that Mr. Hollander.
Is capable of answering for him himself.
self. himself.
MUHAMMED HAL3LAJ
Chairman, Arab Club
Publicity Committee
Vote For
Litter King
EDITOR!
The University of Florida was
once' known for its beautiful
campusbut no more. Those
who visit our campus could
hardly be impressed by the
beauty of thousands of Bullock
and Wells poops which now ob obscure
scure obscure our once decorative trees.
BOTH gentlemen get my vote
for UTTER-BUG KING of 1961.
R. T. FOOLS
WWIVet
Hits ROTC
EDITOR:
Been reading this ROTO Ar Article
ticle Article which I think is as out outdated
dated outdated as the oxcart days.
The Morrill Act of 180 is 8
years behind times of today.
If any sound thinking man
can tell me what is tbs sense
of spending two years in ROTC
with a peace time draft, which
we did not have in HMD.

I AM SURE a student ean
use this time to more good on
his studies. And a man with a
college degree should be able
to learn aQ this in six weeks
after he is drafted.
I also read your record which
only mention BOZO atudentn.

Now, please tell us bow many
men In Florida got the same
honors and have never seen
college or ROTC.

I AM A World War One Vet
and as long as we have a peace
time draft which I believe we
must have in these times, and
because it covers every able
bodied man.
So why penalize the students.
CARL PETERSON
Like, What's
With Cuts?
EDITOR:
Salutations, oh spreader of oftidings.
tidings. oftidings.
Say, Ed, what is this Cuts
business? Ive been here a big
semester, awready, and I am
bugged at juvenile treatment.
Howcum they bounce you if you
miss four classes, mmm? Whaz Whazzis
zis Whazzis . kindergarten?
If I want to flunk into civi civilian
lian civilian life, isnt that my business?
Are the instructors hard up for
classes to teach? Seems to me
Ive been hearing it the other
way, that theyre overworked!
Why cant I make the decisions
when I have to take the con consequences?
sequences? consequences?
* *
THE LITTLE boys that have
to have a threat hanging over
their heads as incentive dont
belong in the big boys school.
Personally, I cringe at juvenile
practices in adult worlds.
By the way, Oxford hasnt
done too badly without the
looming spectre of a cut flunk.
Perturbedly yours,
NAME WITHHELD
LX A Bitter
Over Thefts
EDITOR:
In all the years that Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity has been
on this campus this is the first
year that we have been forced
to lock our doors during the
night hours.
During the last school year
there has been stolen from the
Lambda Chi House over S6OO in
trophies, furnishings, etc. None
of thes-e items were ever re returned.
turned. returned.
*
LAMBDA COT is not the only
fraternity that has been forced
Into this position.
It has been a custom and
tradition for the fraternity hous houses
es houses on this campus to leave their
doors open at all times. But
due to the dishonesty of a small
minority, this tradition has come
to an end.

I BELIEVE that the students
of the University of Florida
should hang their heads in
shame because the day has
come when everything cm our
campus must be kept under
lock and key because some of
us do not respect the property
of others.
Many of our more prominent
elders have said that they have
great faith in American Youth
but bow can this be true
If we dont have faith in each
other.
J. Koselka
President LXA
LETTERS INVITED
The Florida Alligator
invites letters to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (in ink or pencil)
name and local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld
from publication. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject any letter
or shorten it to meet space
requirements. Normally,
lectors may not exceed
500 words, should bo
triple spaced, and must be
typed on only one side of
the paper.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Party Again

Another weekend means an another
other another full schedule of social ac activities
tivities activities for UF participants.
It is Miami Triad Weeke n d
Sigma CU, Beta Theta Pi and
Phi Delta Theta. Celebration will
be in honor of the Triads found founding
ing founding at Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio, in 1855.
Harbeque Saturday
Partying will begin Saturd a y
afternoon with a barbeque at
Glen Springs and will continue
at the Beta house that night
where The Road Runners will
provide dance music.
Friday night the Sigs will
have a social with the Tri Del Deltas.
tas. Deltas. Entertainment will be of offered
fered offered by the pledge class who
will perform a skit on rush.
The Phi Eps will hear the Py Pyramids
ramids Pyramids at a mishugana party
tomorrow night. All members
must come dressed as mishugan mishuganas;
as; mishuganas; that is, explain the Phi Eps,
when they figure out just how
a mishugana dresses. A prize
will be given to the most mis mishuganic
huganic mishuganic (?) couple.
Fijis Party
Also Saturday night will be
an informal party at the Fiji
Hut.
Kappa Sigma will observe its
annual Founders Day banquet
Friday night. Speaking to the
Kappa Sigs will be the national
scholarship commissioner of the
fraternity. Leadership awards
and stipends are to be awarded
to a qualifying junior and sen senior.
ior. senior.
A progressive dinner beginning
at 4 p. m. Friday will host the
Pi Lams, AEPhis, KDs and the
PHI DELTS. The Pi Lams will
join the KDs at the AEPhi
house for hors dhouervee to
be followed by dinner at the
KD house, dessert at the Ph i
Delt house and partying at t h e
Pi Lam house.
Snakes Tubing
Activity at the Sigma Nu
house this weekend will be plen plentiful
tiful plentiful as the Snakes have a rec record
ord record party Friday night and then a
tubing Party Saturday afternoon.
Saturday night It will be a
haunted house party with the
Blue Rockers from Ocala play playing
ing playing for all the spooks.
The ADPis were guests of the
Sigma Nus at a social Friday.
Phi Mu has announced the
continuation of their coffee hours
twice monthly on Tuesday nights
from 9:30 to 10:30. Phi Mus
hosted the Lambda Chis at a
social Wednesday night.
Name Officers
Phi Mus recently installed new
officers are Ann Anderson, pre president;
sident; president; Margie OConnor, vice
president; Gloria Sturm, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Eileen Pfieffer, treasurer;
and Nancy King, rush chairman.
Zeta Tau Alpha announces
Anne Sisler as president for
1961; Cathy Green, vice presi president;
dent; president; Connie OLeary, correspon corresponding
ding corresponding secretary; Diane Carta, re recording
cording recording secretary; and Joan
Heydigger, rush chairman.
Completing the* new slate of
sorority officers, ADPi elected
Trudy Andringa; president; Sue
Carr, recording secretary; Ann
Eatel, corresponding secretary;
Gainesville
Letter Shop
Printing
Lithographing
Mimeographing
10 N.E. 3rd Ave.
FR 2-8151
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL/S
LATELY?
Manaro's
Specializing in
PIZZA
& Spaghetti
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it .
m
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
FRanklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthovne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater

and Carol Pope joy, treasurer.
The Alpha Chis were pleas e d
and proud of Anita Ottos selec selection
tion selection to the Alpha Tau Omega
Sweetheart Court.
New and old pledges and ac-

IN THE DARK

Ships, Chariots Roll Out

Sailors, screwballs, and chario charioteers
teers charioteers dominate Gainesville screens
screens this week.
The Wackiest Ship in The
Army, now at the Florida, tells
about the comical of trials of a
skipper with a temperamen t a 1
craft.
Seaelck Sailors?
Jack Lemmon plays a Navy
captain who has been loaned to
the Army for a special mission.
His main problem seems to cen center
ter center about the fact that his crew
of soldiers knows nothing about
the sea. As a matter of fact,

Follow the Eating Crowd
rto the
CAFETERIA j
1212 N. Main Street
Gainesville Shoping Center
(Just 5 Minutes East of Campus).
DINNER LUNCH
4:30 11:30
8:05 2:05
EAT BETTER FOOD FOR LESS!
BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE FR 6-4491
U. S. Choice and Prime Meats
used exclusively
Complete Special Luncheon 58<
including beverage
i .11 mi A AFREE!
FREE! AFREE! Your Second Cup of
Coffee or Iced Tea
** ON THE SQUARE
OPEN FRIDAYS AND MONDAYS
9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. FOR YOUR
SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
fr m van heusen s
"417 COLLECTION"
A PULLOVER WITH A PUNCH!
SLIMLINE CHECK SHIRTS
llf
i ii iii 11 Mifiiff i if:
SHOWN:
Tapered To The Waist. Full Tailed For Greater
Comfort & Neatness. Pullover Button Panel For
Added Slimming. 'Vantage Finish" For Real
Wash And Wear! Gingham Check. Short
Sleeves. Button-down Collar AND VAN HEU HEUSEN
SEN HEUSEN IS EXCLUSIVE WITH WILSON'S.

tives enjoyed a slumber party
at the Alpha Chi house Frid a y
night. Saturday was turn-around
day, when pledges took over for
two hours, assuming the roles
of actives.

there is some tendency toward
seasickness.
Not to be discouraged by such
a minor detail, Lemmon pushes
and pampers his charges into
something faintly resemb ling
a crew.
Ben Hur is now in its sec second
ond second week at the State.
The famous film version of
General Lew Wallaces Biblical
epic stars Charlton Heston.
It is one of the longest, goriest,
most widely discussed, and most
loudly publicized films produc produced
ed produced to date.



AWTKEY

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
is the third of o series of
articles investigating prob problems
lems problems turned up by the stu student
dent student government social and
cultural evaluation com committee.)
mittee.) committee.)
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
The inward reaction of the sin single
gle single student tjoward the total cam campus
pus campus was the focal point of sug suggestions
gestions suggestions made by the commit committee
tee committee on small group social activi activities.
ties. activities.
Social activities were defin definl
l definl ed as the individual students out-
er manifestation toward his fel fellow
low fellow students outside the class classroom,
room, classroom, and recommendations
made are directed toward en enhancing
hancing enhancing the | community spirit
of the University.
Mens Dorms' Smokers

Our Specialty
RENAULTFIATHILLMAN
Foreign Car Service And All Fomoco Products
BARKLEY MOTORS, INC.
Gator Land
Happy
Every Fri.
j- f "Ss* I
THE BLACK ROSE
Sunday, March 5
Mondoy, March 6
Tuesday, March 7
t and 9:li> P.M.
1-
Fla. Union Auditorium
Sat. Eve., March 4,8:30
Martin Attractions Presents
Tig, dn&fidilfc Cados^S
World's Foremost Flamenco Guitarist
"The Guitar Wiurdy of ". . Fantastic technique .
Montoya; complete master of his
he isn't a soloist, he's a string yv instrument."
orchestra by himself." Son Francisco Chronicle
Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Gainesville High School
Auditorium
All Seats Reserved
Tickets: $2.75, 1.75 At Top Tunes Record Shop
FR 2-2728
THE "SKI-KATS" ARE HERE!
. VijS. v ;.*xo.
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Postage Free Adult Sizes, S,ML,XL, 4.95
Send Check or Money Order To .
ALONGI'S >8 W. Main St., Duquoin, 111.
c-Copyright 1961, John R. Alongi

on society and culture
'Spirit Building' Smokers Set

Suggestions for male oriented
get-togethers, such as a series of
smokers, were given to the Inter-
Hall Social Planning Committee
in the mens dormitories, where
more imagination seems needed
in programming.
Dr. F. W. Parvin, Assistant to
the President, and head of the
presidential committee on Cam Campus
pus Campus Development was interview interviewed
ed interviewed about landscaping a few spots
around the campus as natural
meeting places.
Noer R. Lake, campus land landscape
scape landscape gardner, attended a com committee
mittee committee meeting, and presented
plans for landscape gardens
which have not as yet received
financial approval from the ad administration.
ministration. administration.
Support Hub Garden
Final recommendations of this
committee were that these plans
should be backed by student gov government,
ernment, government, and if the University

Modern Limits to Freedom
Hit by Banquet Speaker

The danger of losing valuable
freedoms the rights to be and
-to become was forecast by Dr.
M. M. Young as the most press pressing
ing pressing problem of the new genera generation
tion generation Wednesday night at the Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship Banquet in the Student
Service Center.
These other freedoms are
casualties in the battle for social
security and social stability," he
continued, and the impending
night can be held back only by
a reasoned defense against so social
cial social manipulation."
The individual was pictured by
Dr. Young as being submerged
into the group mind and person personality;
ality; personality; the answer to the problem
lies in the "golden ones," the su superior
perior superior students.
We must protect ours elves
against the forces of science and
technology when they are appli applied
ed applied in the wrong way," he added.
We need to realize that fear
and anxiety may be triggers for
heroic action and must not be
obliterated blindly that the
lonely crowd may undo all the
victories we have tried to win."
The banquet was held in honor
I Campusl
ICalendarl
Â¥ 1
* T
FRIDAY, MARCH 3: "Kismet"
will be shown in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium beginning at 7
and 9 p. m. tonight and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The Florida Composers League
Concert presented by the Univer University
sity University Symphony Orchestra and
Choir will be presented at 8:15
p. m. in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
SATURDAY, MARCH 4: Gator
Hop tonight at Broward Hall
Recreation Room beginning at
8:30 p. m.
Florida Composers League
will present "Piano and Cham Chamber
ber Chamber Music" at 8:15 p. m. tonight
in the University Auditorium. Op Open
en Open to the public.
The "Greek Day" address will
be delivered by Mr. William Zer Zerman
man Zerman in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 10:30 a. m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 5: The
Leadership Training Conference
will meet in the Florida Union at
3:30 p. m.
Band Concent Sat
The UF Symphonic Band will
present a concert Wedneiday,
March 8, at 8:15 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The program, with Richard
Bowles conducting, will include
selections by Rimsky-Korsakov,
Leonard Bernstein, Leroy Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, John Philip Sousa and
many others. Dr. Robert Bolles
will be flute soloist.
The concert will be free to the
public.

PUBLIC NOTICE
~ 8E IT RESOLVED:
That the editor ond monaging
editor of the Florida
Alligator be reminded that
the news and editorial pages
of the Alligator should be
kept distinct, and that the
i news columns should represent
impartial coverage of news,
and the editorial page be
t reserved for opinion.
The Board of Student Publications

feels unable to finance a propos proposed
ed proposed Hub garden with a fountain,
that it might be desirable for stu student
dent student government to take on part
of this expense.
Further recommendations were
made concerning keeping the Hub
open for student activity at night.
Hub Manager W. R. Poteat was
contacted, and expressed agree agreement
ment agreement to the plan if it can be
made economically practical.
Student government will pursue
this proposal with University
Business Manager Ellis Jones,
and look into the financial pro problems
blems problems involved with treating the
Hub floor for dancing.
The need for more publicity
for many events was also stres stressed
sed stressed in the committee report, es especially
pecially especially with regard to getting
the Hub open at night and keep keeping
ing keeping student interest in this arous aroused.
ed. aroused.

of all campus residents with a
3.75 average or better, all off offcampus
campus offcampus students with a 4.0 av average,
erage, average, and the deans of various
colleges.
Also attending were Dean of
Women Marna Brady; Harold C.
Riker, Director of Housing; Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz, Dean of Academic
Affairs; Perry A. Foote, Dean of
the College of Pharmacy; D. K.
Stanley, Dean of the College of
Physical Education and Health;
Joseph W'eil, Dean of the College
of Engineering; M. A. Brooker.
Dean of the College of Agricul Agriculture;
ture; Agriculture; and Ralph E. Page, Dean
of the College of Arts and Sci Sciences.
ences. Sciences.
Teacher Testing
Slated On 14th
The examination to fill vacan vacancies
cies vacancies for general scholarship
loans for the preparation of tea teachers
chers teachers is scheduled for March 14
in the Army Reserve Building,
1125 N. E. Bth Avenue, and Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln High Schol, 1001 S. E. 12th.
College students planning to ap apply
ply apply for scholarships must regis register
ter register with the Counseling and
placement Office, Room 140 Nor Norman
man Norman Hall, by Feb. 17.
Students who plan to take
the scholarship test on March
14 are requested to register with
the Counseling and Placement
Office so that the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent in the county where the
student will appear to take the
examination may be notified by
Feb. 20.
Applications may be picked up
at Room 140, Norman Hall.
Family Workshop
Registration for the first Fam Family
ily Family Workshop in Camping and
Outdoor Recreation will begin at
2 p.m. Friday, April 21, at
Camp Crystal Lake, located near
Highway 100, four miles north
of Keystone Heights.
The purpose of the Workshop is
to focus attention on equipment,
procedures and techniques to in increase
crease increase family pleasures and out outdoor
door outdoor recreation.
There will be a registration fee
of |5 for family groups, $4 for
couples, and $2.50 for individuals.
Scientist To Speak
Dr. Shields Warren, a radiation
and atomic medicine consultant to
the Atomic Energy commission
and Military Services, will speak
tomorrow night at 8 p.m. at the
UF Teaching Hospital Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, room H-eil.
The talk is a port of the Col College
lege College of Medicines Spring Cancer
Education Lecture Series.
Dr. Warren will also meet with
the Northern Florida Pathologist
Association at 3 p.m.
Starling Heads Review
John M. Starling has been
elected editor in-chief of the UF
Law Review for the spring se sermester.
rmester. sermester.

CENTER NEWS
Eats, Meets,
*
Conferences
End Campaigns
Religious centers are busy this
week. Many events will carry
jthe students through the last
week of campus politics. Sched Scheduled
uled Scheduled are a religious conference,
dinners, and group meetings.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER:
The Baptists may attend a
spring conference to be held in
Leesburg, Florida, March 10-
12. The conference will be held
at the Methodist Youth Camp
and is open to any Baptist stu student
dent student on campus. The charge will
be $6.50.
CATHOLIC BTUDENT CEN CEN;
; CEN; TER: There will be a bake d
ham dinner after 11:00 Mass on
; March 5. The dinner will be fol followed
lowed followed by an afternoon outing at
Camp Wauburg.
i On March 6, Father J. C. Fa Fahey
hey Fahey will deliver a lecture on
Proving the Existence of God
at 7 p. m. at the Center.
Rosary Devotion will be held
at the St. Augustine Chapel ev every
ery every Monday, Tuesday, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday during Lent
at 8 p. m.; stations of the
Cross each Friday at 6:30.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: There will be a work par party
ty party at the center March 4 begin beginning
ning beginning at 9a. m. Lunch will
be a family supper beginning at
6 p. m. Entertainment will be
provided for the children while
parents will view a movie from
the Religion and Music" series.
LUTHERN STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: At 5:30 p. m., March 5,
there will be a Lutheran Student
Association supper. Following
the supper Dr. Henry Schumach Schumacher
er Schumacher will deliver a lecture on Re Religion
ligion Religion and Psychiatry."
HILLEL FOUNDATION: There
will be a meeting of the college
age group of the United Syna Synagogues
gogues Synagogues of America on March 5
at 8 p. m. in the Hillel Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation. Refreshments will be serv served.
ed. served.

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Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M. Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.

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(on rye / egg roll, or onion roll)
SHELLEY'S Original Italian
Sandwich on a 15 inch Italian roll
Regular (with salami) 50c
Special (with boiled ham) 60c
Combo (with both) - -65 c
Delicious Purity Ice Cream
Tall thick shakes 30c
v : v
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- 424 N.W. 13th St. (Corner sth Ave.)
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or call
For FREE Delivery
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Open to 1 A.M. doily

Engineers Cnkulnte
final Fair Plans
With 'Eye on Future'

By GEORGE MOORE
Gator Staff Writer
Engineers Fair 1961 promises
to surpass all previous attempts
as it directs its eye to the future
upon new developments in all
fields of engineering.
Set for March 10-12, the annual
event sponsored by the Benton
Engineering Council will feature a
combination of student designed
and demonstrated exhibits, re research
search research projects and features of
state and national industries.
Focus Attention
Os its many purposes, the Fair
is presented to focus the atten attention
tion attention of high school students on
the opportunities and advantages
of an engineering career.
With its ever-increasing atten attendance
dance attendance and recognition, the Fair
each year stimulates keener com competition
petition competition between the seven en entering
tering entering engineering societies.
Fraternity Booths
Setting precedents for the 1961,
Fair will be a booth co-sponsored co-sponsoredby
by co-sponsoredby two engineering honorary fra fraternities
ternities fraternities Sigma Tau and Tau
Beta Pi which will have
available a wealth of information
concerning general scholarships,
grants and fellowships available
to graduate students.
Scattered about the campus in
the Engineering Bldg., Nuclear
Reactor Bldg., Statistical Labora Laboratory,
tory, Laboratory, Physics Bldg., and the Han Hanger
ger Hanger by the ROTC Bldg., the ex exhibits
hibits exhibits will be judged on the fol following
lowing following merits: student idea, en engineering
gineering engineering content involved, pre presentation
sentation presentation and public appeal.
Cash Award
The winning society will receive
a cash award of SSO, plus a tro trophy,

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March I, 19(1

phy, trophy, while the runner-up will re receive
ceive receive S2O.
Judging the entries will be Ro Robert
bert Robert Cuthill, Chief Engineer of
Orlando Division of Martin Co.,
Frank J. Walker, President of
Florida Development Serv ices,
Ind., J. Wayne Reitz, UF Pre President,
sident, President, and James F. Shivler,
President of the Florida Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Society.
Etheredge Heads
Fair Chairman, Charles E.

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What's New in Paperbacks
THE DESIGN OF HIS POETRY
T. S. Eliot
THE NEW MEN
C. P. Snow
PROBLEMS OF ART
Suson K. Linger
THE SNOWS OF KILIMANJARO
Ernest Hemingway
SOCIAL THOUGHT IN AMERICA
Morton Whita
THE NEXT MILLION YEARS
CKories Darwin
GIANTS OF GEOLOGY
Carroll & Mildred Fenton
FABIAN ESSAYS IN SOCIALISM
G. B. Shaw
RESURRECTION
Leo Tolstoy
THE SECRETARY OF STATE
Don K. Price
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE
Located in the Student Service Center

Etheredge, appointed aa Assistant
Fair Chairman, Ray Dollar.
Assisting them will be Publicity
Chairmen. Frank Harshaw and
Pete Meeklns; Exhibit Director,
James E. Jover; Correspondence
Chairman, Jack Blanton; Floor
Manager, Edgar E. Kittleson;
High School Chairman. Paul F.
Martin; and Judging Chairman,
Wayne Watkins.
There will be no admittance
charge to the Fair.

Page 3



Page 4

Covers Close Season

r
V
By JARED LEBOW
Z Gator Sports Writer
Floridas basketballers close
ost one of their most successful
seasons in history Saturday night
uihen they journey to Athens,
Georgia to take on the Georgia
Bulldogs.^
Floridas chances of racking
ug their third win of the season
oyer the Red and Black were giv give#
e# give# a boost the week when center
Cliff Luyk, foward Bobby Shiver
g)£d guard Paul Mosney were re*
irfetated to the squad.

Attention Social Chairmen
The favorite band in the
Gainesville area for 6 years,
I THE CARR-TUNES
is back in circulation. Call 6-3437 for the
most professional sound in town.
ML J.L J-J4srl now
SI 111 I 1 rtiSSHi* I 1:30 And 7:30 P.M.
FIRST TIME AT POPULAR PRICES
Mat. sl.ooEre. sl.2sChild 50c
WINNER m ACADEMY BPCT BI#4TIIBM
OF 11 AWARDS n including BEST PICTURE
from MFTRO GOLOtYTA MAYtR WILLIAM WYLER'S
* f. JW|) .r.*ir*Tio* v
SPECIAL STUDENT SHOW I
SATURDAY MORNING 9:00 A.M.
Students 80cChildren 35c
SATURDAY LATE SHOW
STARTS I r=| RAOL. DAVID I STARTS
M.DnTgHT J MIDNIGHT

leemneymJ. 17]
"vRRy
[pH
l J| F I
; Dont waste a second! Hurry to Penneys \
* or our slack buyo the *e*son. Penneys
has combed cotton bedford cords in new \
* beltless continental style and popular \ jCrf* J plain-front University-Grads. The tailor- K
f ing? Superb! Easy-to-care for . they
/ wash and wear, need little ironing. Favor-
I ite colors . suntan, black, antdlope,
[ A antique blue, olive, charcoal, brick. Now,
at Penneys ... get 2 pairs for just s7l

The Florid* AlHftor, Friday, March 1, 1961

The three had been suspended
after the Vanderbilt game for vio violation
lation violation of training rules.
Sat Out Loss
They sat out Mondays 92-50
loss to Georgia Tech. A loss
which all hut obliterated the Ga Ga.
. Ga. tors hopes of a trip to the NCAA
regional tournament in Louisville.
In two previous meetings with
Georgia this season, both in the
Jacksonville Colliseum, Florida
came out on the long end of 73-58
and 90-50 scores.

[ Previous scores are usually for forgotten
gotten forgotten when the Gators and the
Bulldogs get together in Athens.
Smallest Gym
Georgia has one of the smallest
gyms in the conference, and for
most games it is packed with
highly partisan Georgia fans.
The big guns for Georgia this
season have been 6-4 foward Phil
Simpson, 6-8 center and Jon
Johnson and 5-9 guard Allen
Johnson.
In Monday nights game, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, playing without two of their
starters, put up a tremendous
fight before bowing to Tech in
Atlanta.
Everything was against the Ga Gators
tors Gators Monday. Undermanned, and
supposedly dispirited they were
faced with a crowd of 7,000 that
had turned out to cheer Techs
All-American Roger Kaiser, in his
final game for the Jackets.
Tight Gator Defense
The crowd had little to yell
about in the first half as a tight
Florida defense held Kaiser to 4
points. The All-SEC performer
hit out, 2 of 11 shots during the
period.
To everyones surprise, when the
first half ended the Gators led
31-30. Lou Merchant, who end ended
ed ended with 14 points, and Carlos
Morrison, with 13, paced Norm
Skans quintet.
In the second half, Kaiser be began
gan began to hit and Tech employed
stalling tactics to squeeze out
their 52-50 win.
The loss left Florida with an
8-5 conference record and slipped
them into third place. Their over overall
all overall mark is now 14-12.
Before Monday night Florida
had been in a deadlock for sec second
ond second place with Kentucky and
Vanderbilt.
Kentucky beat Auburn 77-51 and
Vanderbilt dumped Georgia 78-
76, Monday night.
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GEORGE JUNG
... Soph Freestyler

Swimmers to Defend
SEC Title This Weekend

Floridas perennial Southeastern Conference swim swimming
ming swimming champions will seek their sixth straight league
title this weekend at Athens, Ga.

Coach Buddy Crones tankers
will be out to break six new
marks in the process and are a
heavy favorite to retain their
crown.
Alabama and Georgia, with
sprinter Rolfs Pinkerton are the
only two expected to give the
Gators any trouble.
Expected to lead the record
shattering assault on SEC swim
standards are Saurian sophomore
sensations Eddie Reese, Terry
Green and Harry Wilder.
Reese has his sites set on the
200-yard individual medley while
Green and Wilder specialize in

THE SPORTS HUB
Spring Sports
Scene Glitters
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

Spring is here and a young mans fancy turns to sports.
And What a lineup of spring spectaculars for UF sportin
fans to see.
Next Wednesday comes the Florida state high school has hasketball
ketball hasketball tournament. It continues through Saturday and prom promises
ises promises to be one of the best in the states history.
Saturday afternoon, Florida State Universitys powerful
swim aggregation comes to town to swim against the Gators
at the Florida pool.
18TH ANNUAL FLORIDA RELAYS
March 25 will be the running of the 18th annual Florida
Relays. This years relays are expected to be the best ever
and 27 universities and colleges have already entered teams.
Northern schools sending athletes to compete are Williams,
Lehigh, Dartmouth and Princeton.

Coach Dave Fullers basebal baseballers
lers baseballers open their season on the
back on the 17th and 18 for a
two game series against Georgia.
Fuller would also like to an anball
ball anball team to meet at Perry Field
at 3 p.m. Monday afternoon.
The annual Orange and Blue
football game is also on tap and
is scheduled for Mar. 18 at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field.
Later in the spring will come
the state high school track meet
and tennis meet and the SBC ten tennis
nis tennis meet which will be held at
the varsity courts.
TABLE HOPPING
Asst, basketball coach Bob
Swander will head north this week weekend
end weekend as a talent scout. Object of
the search will be 6-6 Mike De Denoma,
noma, Denoma, a husky from Molin, 111.
Next on the itinerary will b e
sharpshooting Tom John, 6 3
standout who leads Terre Haute,
Ind., basketballers in scoring.
Asst, sports editor Mike Gora
announces the womens All-cam All-campus
pus All-campus basketball team in the next
issue. Look for it.
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equipment. UNIT UNITED
ED UNITED RENT ALLS. 625 NW Bth
Ave. FR 6-2835.
1958 English Ford, good milage,
very good condition. Only $650.-
00. FR 6-6982.
WHAT THE BOYS WEAR
their own custom tailored suit
in 2 weeks. Alsoslacks and
sport coats. EveningsF 6-
9039.
EASTER VACATION VISITORS
TO FT. LAUDERDALE. Make
your reservations now for a
room on the 87 ft. house boat
Tred Avon in FT. LAUDER LAUDERDALE.
DALE. LAUDERDALE. over 3,000 sq. ft. dance
space, motor boat trips to the
beach, air conditioned. Contact
Harold Johnston. FR 6-4995.
GOOD USED FURNITURE:
Chests-of-drawers, dinette set,
tables, lamps, bookcases, couch,
dishes, etc. Also Bantam cargo
trailer. Contact Dick Bishop,
Melrose. Turn right at boat
ramp road, Ist house on left.
All day Friday and Saturday.
- Cheap?

Br*
h cl M
. i ; : ; X-'
M '- **
TERRY GREEN
. Spider's Finale

the springs and freestyle events.
Divers Steve Mcridge and
Charles Schaumberg should battle
it out in their division while
breaststroker Jeff Oromaner and
backstroker Buddy Floyd will be
seeking new marks in their spe specialties.
cialties. specialties.
Green has been the real apple
of Coach Crones eye. The speedy
soph has bettered or nearly bet bettered
tered bettered almost every existing var varsity
sity varsity record in the freestyle cir circuit.
cuit. circuit. He is a definite threat to
set three new standards in the
conference this weekend.

MMMg r~-rr- >** *i ***. <**%. |.r"wr;nwppujj
feiiJl* : &jo'-' W'; **l
JL k. iP^i m Mi
|Hb w
\JF Wff|||mg
Telephone engineer Bill Pigott, left, and helicopter pilot plan aerial exploration for microwave tower sites.
"I ENGINEERED MICROWAVE TOWER LOCATIONS
ON MY FIRST ASSIGNMENT"

When Bill Pigott knocked on the door of
Pacific Telephone, he had two big assets. One
was an electrical engineering degree from Seattle
University. The other was a craving to jump
right into vital engineering problems.
It was not long before Bill was exploring
Washingtons rugged Cascade Range in a heli helicopter
copter helicopter to find sites for microwave relay towers
part of a multimillion dollar telephone con construction
struction construction job. Today, its considerable satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to him to see these towers spanning the
mountains, knowing that his planning helped
put them there.

J|k Our number one aim is to have in aU
management jobs the most vital, intelli intelligent,
gent, intelligent, positive and imaginative men we
can possibly find* 9
Frederick R. Kappel, President
American Telephone k Telegraph Co.

Lambda Chi Cops Crown
Greek Bowling Begins

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Lambda Chi Alpha wound up
Intramural basketball season by
defeating Phi Gamma Delta 25-21
to win the championship in the
Blue League.
The win enabled Lambda Chi
to gain a strong hold on third
place behind the Fijis and Pi
Kappa Phi.
Bowling Begins
Bowling has gotten underway in
both Orange and Blue Leagues.
The first days results showed
a rash of upsets.
In the Orange, SAE thwarted
Tau Epsilon Phis hopes for a
GRIDDERS
BATTLE
Ray Graves fightin Gators
close their third week of spring
football with another scrimm scrimmage
age scrimmage at Florida Field. Theyre
set to knock heads at 3 p.m.
This is the third in a series
of Saturday scrimmages which
will be climaxed by the Orange
and Blue game March 18.
Sophomores stood out in prac practice
tice practice sessions this past week.
Leading the way were a pair
of guards, John Oliva, from
Tampa, and Jerome Jones, of
Jacksonville. Oliva was a tackle
on this years frosh while Jbnes
was a starter on the unbeaten
frosh outfit of 59.
End Russ Brown, center John
Dent and halfback Hagood
Clarke are other first year
men who have excelled.
Veteran Larry Libertore and
captain Jim Beaver paced the
veterans and junior Floyd Dean
continued to improve till an
injury forced him out of ac action.
tion. action.
Registration Begins
All Pre-Professional stu students,
dents, students, including pre-med, pre predent,
dent, predent, and other related fields,
are required to register in pre preprofessional
professional preprofessional counseling in Room
12, Flint Hall, before March 10.

Hi
MARTIN
OPTICAL CO.
Rx Filled Lenses Duplicated
CONTACT LENSES
932 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0400

MURAL MUSE

fourth consecutive keggeling
crown by coming on strong in
the final stages to dethrone the
TEPs by 20 pins. Ironically the
SAEs were the TEPs opponents
in the bowling finals for the last
three years.
Other favorites that were up upset
set upset were Sigma Nu, who lost to
Theta Chi, and Phi Delta Theta
who lost to Delta Tau Delta.
In other first round matches
AEPi swamped Pi Lambda Phi,
Phi Kappa Tau defeated ATO,
PKA defeated Kappa Sigma, SPE
defeated Beta Theta Pi, and Sig-

KISMET
Friday, March 3
Saturday, March 4
7 and 9 P.M.
Color and Cinema Scope
Sorry, No Sunday Matinee
llnrida booming with
fIPiATRf 1 LAUGHTER!
ROARS AND SO WIU- MDU
Its a panic on the Pacific/
RiCKK
LEMMON NELSON
The man in The Apartment hitting tha high C as
. Theyj/JH M!H'J
WM& in the 13223
'A I 1 fir \ \ JOHN LUND CHIPS RAFFERTY TOM TULLY. JOBY BAKER
Mm is IWARREM1 WARREM KRIIN(S£R HJRm DR,scotl
COM ING SOON!
"THE ALAMO"

Other important assignments followed: engi engineering
neering engineering maritime radio systems, SAGE systems
figuring engineering costs for Air Force Titan
missile bases.
"Our people respect a mans engineering
trainingyou really get a chance to show what
youve got on the ball, Bill says. 1 was up to
my neck in tough engineering problems right
from the start.
If you want a job where you put your training
to work from the day you hang up your hatyoull
want to visit your Placement Office jor literature
and additional information

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES

ma Chi defeated Kappa Alpha.
In second round competition
SAE defeated SPE, Sigma Chi
won out over Theta Chi, PKT
beat AEPi and the Delts defeated
PiKA.
Swim Show Casts
Final casting for the Swim-fin-
Aqua Gator Spring Show will be
made Saturday at the Universi University
ty University pool.
Any one who is interested par participating
ticipating participating in the production, eith either
er either as a swimmer or a techni technician
cian technician is invited can contact Karl
Wiedamann at FR 2-9343.