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
Bullock 'Backs' United...

United Partys [ platform has won support
of Student Body Presidentelect Bruce Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock.
I feel last weeks election was an en endorsement
dorsement endorsement not only of me but also of United
Partys platform because of that partys
strong showing on the lower slate, he said.
Bullock, running under the Student Party
banner, defeated Uniteds Charley Wells for
president as United carried about 70 per
cent of the lower shite.
Expects Smooth Trudtkn
Taking office this Wednesday, Bullock
said he had been working with incumbent
President Bob Park and anticipated a very
smooth transition.
I plan to continue all Park administra administration
tion administration projects which I feel are feasible, he
said when interviewed in his resident coun counsellors
sellors counsellors apartment in Hume Hall Saturday
night.
Bullock said he will work with the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council in accomplishing Uniteds

* *
President Park
| 7 \
Peruses Past
Points Proudly
Outgoing Student Body President Bob Park has out outlined
lined outlined the accomplishments of his administration, point pointing
ing pointing with pride to the increasing student-faculty cooper cooperation
ation cooperation of the past two years.

It was personally satisfying
said Park, to have the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to work with so many peo people
ple people who were excited about what
they could do for the University.
Student government was for fortunate
tunate fortunate this year to be in a posi position
tion position to be helpful in many pro projects
jects projects that were initiated by stu students
dents students outside student govern government.
ment. government.
Lists Deeds
The Park administration ex expanded
panded expanded many social programs for
was supplemented by Shelly Ber Bermans
mans Bermans appearance; Gator Hops
were stabilized and have become
a regular event and vigorous
support was given to the Inter-
Hall Social Planning committees
in mens and womens dormitor dormitorles.
les. dormitorles. f
These activities began last sum summer
mer summer when watermelon socials
were combined with University
band concerts in the Plaza of the
Americas, and extended to the
coming outdoor band concert in
the Broward area. ;
These are some of the most
important concrete things we had
done in this area, said Park.
The annual student directory
was published under the direct direction
ion direction of Vice-President Allen Poole

Viewers To T est Selves
With Engineers' Exhibits

< s $ 4§|
As; H &n&£?
M &S f&M a| {SjWK
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: ; v' %<*Np S
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*. 0
platform as well as his own Student Party
program.
Recovering from his campaign, Bullock
offered his expression on the election and
its outcome as his wife, Lydia, served cof coffee
fee coffee and home-made angel food cake.
Bruce, delivered three campaign speech speeches
es speeches in his sleep during the campaign. Lydia
quipped, and the only way I could make
him quit was to clap.
Choice Made By Non-Committed
Returning to the election analysis, Bul Bullock
lock Bullock said he was sure that whichever can candidate
didate candidate had won, it would have been the
expression of the student body and not
just committed voters.
I am also happy over the clean way the
campaign was conducted, he said.
He said he was particularly pleased with
his victories in Hume Hall and in law school
Where he is known personally, adding
Id have left town if Id lost in my own
backyard.
BILL CUBBY

and Editor Owen Godwin.
Research and idea projects had
an important role in the Park gov government.
ernment. government. The Social and Cultural
Evaluation Committee has sub submitted
mitted submitted a. comprehensive report
on small group activities with
specific recommendations for im improvements,
provements, improvements, which dug into the
problems that beset many small
organizations.
The Scudder Commission on In International
ternational International Student Affairs head headed
ed headed by Dr. Delton Scudder and
Layton Monk probed the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere around foreign students
and the situations involving them
and the campus.
The Freshmen Forum and fee
revisions; a lobby group for the
University with alumni, citizens
and politicians; Get out the
vote drives in cooperation with
the Mayors Council; and the
completion of the Dollars for
Scholars and Yiankee Dollars
for Cuban Scholars number
among other products of the Park
program.
Student government is often
one crisis after another, said
Park, and it is a full time job
for many students.
But in the end, it is well worth
the trouble.

Gamble. Test your reflexes.
Check your nerves. Measure
your hand grip strength. Deter Determine
mine Determine your body resistance.
These are just a few of the
many amusement* waiting at
the March 10-12 Engineers Fair.
It is only part of the Electori Electoricals
cals Electoricals electronic carnival, made
up of ten separate exhibits.
Sound History
Also on display by the Elec Electricians
tricians Electricians will boa demonstration
of the history of sound from
Edisons gramophone to stereo stereophonic
phonic stereophonic sound.
Instant coffee will be produced
as the Chemicals spray regular
grind coffee through the drying
machine to leave residual instant
coffee.
AHs Flow
A display of fluid flow pat patterns
terns patterns with the use of doubly re refractive
fractive refractive fluids, chromatic light
and Polaroid plates will also be
featured.
The Stretch will highlight
efforts of the. Industrials. With
the aid of sound, lighting and
special effects, they plan to
show visitors through a simula simulated
ted simulated industrial engineering de department.
partment. department.
Included in this department
will be displays on plant layout
and control, engineering econ economy,
omy, economy, operations analysis, produc production
tion production and quality control and a
special display which the Indus Industrials
trials Industrials are keeping secret.
Water Treated
Modern water treatment fea featuring
turing featuring the removal of color and
torpidity by coagulation and
filtration win be featured by the
Civile.
The Wonder of Water Chem Chemistry
istry Chemistry will demonstrate colloidal
removal, water softening, re removal
moval removal of iodine and the chemi chemical
cal chemical and bacteriological examina examination
tion examination of water.
I The Civil# are alsb offering
free tests to determine water
hardness for those bringing sam samples.
ples. samples.
< -fH
Bomorc, On Your Mark
Hoisted to display position is
Redstone Arsenals Bomarc
missile, 46 feet high and 16
wide, part of the exhibit to be
featured at the Engineers Fair,
! March IMS.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 53. No. 36

Rolfs Visits
In Siosf a-f and
UF President, Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz left Friday for
a five-day visit to the Es Escuela
cuela Escuela Agricola Pan-Ameri Pan-Americana
cana Pan-Americana in Honduras.
Dr. Reitz, a member of
the board of directors will
visit the institution as a reg regular
ular regular board member func function.
tion. function. He is expected to visit
several UF alumni in the
area.
Returning to the campus
Thursday, he will leave that
evening for Tallahassee to
attend ceremonies honoring
the inauguration of Dr. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Blackwell as president
of FSU.
**-**********************
Peace Corps
To Be Eyed
By SG Group
A UF committee to deal with
President Kennedys pro posed
Peace Corps has been announced
by Chairman Louis Gomez.
The Peace Corps is a program
designed to send qualified college
graduates to foreign countries to
promote the interests of peace.
The selected graduates will be de deferred
ferred deferred from the draft for the dur duration
ation duration of their stay in that coun country.
try. country.
The National Peace Corps has
been placed under the supervision
of R. Sargent Shiver, who is cur currently
rently currently releasing preliminary plans
from Washington.
The UF committee will be
made up of Charles N. Nissly,
6AS; Robert Morris, lUC; William
Hollingsworth, ILW; John Flynn,
3AS; and Raymond Brackett,
ILW.
The committee is planning a
series of speeches on campus
during International Week later
this semester. Further plans will
be announced by the commit committee
tee committee when the preliminary legisla legislation
tion legislation is completed.

Ogden Nashery A Feature
Os 'Spring Homecoming'

Second semester Home Homecomingseasoned
comingseasoned Homecomingseasoned with a dash
of Ogden Nashwill be the
theme for this spring's Gator
Gras, according to Public! t y
Chairman Bob Kiem.
In a report on Gras just re released,
leased, released, Keim said the internation internationally
ally internationally known poet humorist will
appear on campus following the
Student Leaders Banquet, March
28just before the windup of
the March 17*25 festivities.
We start off with Parents
Day, which will give the parents
and alumni a chance to see the
University and to understand bet better
ter better just what we do here, said
Keim.
The groups will be given a
tour of the campus after registra registration
tion registration and an address by UF Vice
President Dr. Harry Philpot
and can see just where we go and
what our physical plant is. he
said.
The tour will end with a mili military
tary military parade review and a bar barbecue
becue barbecue at noon Saturday.
Sports are to be highlighted,
including the Orange and Blue
football game, the Florida In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Swimming Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, tennis and baseball,
and the Florida Relays track
meet, March 24.
The student organisation pre president
sident president who has contributed the
most to the University will re receive
ceive receive a trophy at the banquet.
Dance* will begin and end
the week with Billy Mays band
at the March 18 Military Ball
and a local band at the Florida
Union Street Dance, March 24.
Ten top acts for the Gator
43ns Valent Show. March 25,

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BULLOCK

Leaders
Told Tools
Os Success
The keys to leadership success
were given to a group of select selected
ed selected student leaders by Dr. Kim Kimball
ball Kimball Wiles, acting head of the
College of Education, at the sec second
ond second annual Leadership Training
Conference Sdnday afternoon.
"The purpose of leadership is
to release the creative potential
in others, said Dr. Wiles. "The
first key is honest concern for
the feelings of the people whoiq
you are leading.
Leaders* Tools
"The least recognized and
most powerful tool of the lead leader
er leader is faith in his followers; oth others
ers others sense it when the leade#
does not believe in them.
Next the leader should focus
attention on a group solution
of the problem at hand rather
than trying to force his own
opinion on the others.
"The leader must be willing
to share the credit.
He should try to strengthen
the courage of other rath e r
than accentuating their fears.
Cites Research
Dr. Wile cited several recent
research projects into the na nature
ture nature of leadership which tended
to disprove some of the most
common stereo-typed ideas.
"Leadership is not a trait that
a person has or does not have;
it is a function of his relations
with others in the group. he
stated.
Leadership is more diffused
and widespread than we have
thought, he said. The leader leadership
ship leadership in a group shifts with the
situation; many times the for formally
mally formally recognized president is
not as influential as an unrecog unrecognized
nized unrecognized individual behind th 4
scenes.
Service To Others
"Leadership is a service to
others, not a mean of further furthering
ing furthering ones own goals, he added.
After Dr. Wiles talk there
was a general panel discussion
by Dr. Frank T. Adams, Dean
of Men; Bob Park, president of
the student body; Stepanie Bro Brodie,
die, Brodie, president of the Womens
Students Association; and Joe
Ripley, former student body
president.

will be selected Tuesday and
Thursday from among 28 appli applications.
cations. applications. Chairman Steve Hertz
will award two tickets or $l3O
to the winners of the Saturday
night show.

By MABYANNE AWTKEY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Permanent support for a stu student
dent student literary journal under the
supervision of a University ad administrative
ministrative administrative unit was urged by
the small group cultural activi->
ties sub-committee.
Judging by the number of
time* an attempt had been made
to create such a journal, the
committee felt that there were
definitely a number of students
interested in such a magazine
who should be encouraged and
supported.
Continuity Problem
The chief difficulty in pro producing
ducing producing a literary magazine in
the past ha* been securing con continuity
tinuity continuity and enthusiasm over a
long period of publication. For
this reason, University admini administrative
strative administrative supervision was rec recommended
ommended recommended by the committee.
Scope, the recently organis organised
ed organised campus general magazine, is
an example of carrying out sug suggestions
gestions suggestions of the committee. The

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, March 7, 1961

Greeks Red Targets?

New Increase
To Mean Class
In Auditorium?
An expected enrollment in increase
crease increase of 700 students next fall
may cause the UF to use the Un University
iversity University Auditorium for a class classroom,
room, classroom, Dean Robert B. Mautz of
Academic Affairs said.
We will have to accommodate
for the students in some way,
he said, adding that larger class classes
es classes will be utilized in University
College and Arts and Sciences.
Larger Classes
Larger classes will be used
when lecture classes permit in or order
der order to preserve the integrity of
instruction in small classes where
dicussion is esential, he aid.
President J. Wayne Reitzs spe special
cial special committee on crowded con conditions,
ditions, conditions, formed last September,
has been working in conjunction
with the Space Allocation Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, of which Dean Mautz is
chairman.
Maybe Solvable
"The studies of these commit committees
tees committees indicate that we may be able
to solve the increased enrollment
problem without the drastic
changes in scheduling which
have been under consideration,
he said.
Classes will be re-scheduled
through the better utilization of
classroom space, he said, adding
that all of these are temporary
measures.
Dorms Converting
When the new dormitories are
finished next fall, two of the old
frame dorms will be used as of offices
fices offices to help relieve the terribly
crowded situation we have here
at UF.
Dean Mautz said all these mea measures
sures measures are temporary, pending the
construction of a general social
science humanities classroom
building which has been request requested.
ed. requested.

Playboy' Sports Heated History

Heated demonstrations and
nightly arrests accompanied the
original Irish production of the
Florida Players next presenta presentation,
tion, presentation, Playboy of the Western
world.
The play, which will be given
March 22-26, was first seen in
the Abbey Theater, Dublin, on
January 26, 1967. It followed two
other plays by its author, J. M.
Svnge, who had caused the Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists in the audience to be-

Scope, WUFT, Coffee Hours Help

ON SOCIETY AND C

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This it tbe
fourth of o series of articles inves investigating
tigating investigating problems turned up by the
student government social and cul cultural
tural cultural evaluation committee.)

Scope charter was passed by
the Legislative Council and the
Board of Student Publications,
and given a grant for publica publication
tion publication by the Board.
Way Paved
Thus the way is paved for a
permanent magazine on campus,
with the support of student gov government
ernment government and an established Uni University
versity University administrative unit to
reinforce student interest in the
publication.
Another proposal for general
interest activity on campus was
directed to student government

.. Announces First Posts

Three appointive positions administra administrative
tive administrative assistant, a co-ordinator of on-cam pas
social activities and commissioner of hous housing
inghave housing been filled tentatively by student
body President-elect Bruce Bullock.
Harvey Sharron, Phi Gamma Delta, has
won Bullocks nod for administrative as assistant.
sistant. assistant. A junior in political science edu education,
cation, education, Sharron is from Graceville.
Housing Post Created
For the newly-created post of commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of housing Bullock has tapped Char Charlie
lie Charlie Barnes, off-campus, married law junior
Barnes said he plans to create a closer
li&son between student government and
housing authorities. He also said he plans
to have an advisory council of students
from each housing classification from single
on-cam pus students to married off-campus
students.
Saturday night, Bullock indicated he will
give Bill Pinney, 2UC, a new post in charge

b1 I iraMpfira i
j1 ....
mmr
rv- R|S £*
. Soon To Blow Up
New (hem Building
Gonna Blow Its Top
Experiments that cost SIO,OOO damage in the Chemistry Building
in 1058 are coming back to the campus.
But they will have a new home. I T

The square, squat, brick struc structure
ture structure going up behind the Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry Building is specially design designed
ed designed to withstand explosions. The
secret?
Roof Shaky
"The roof is not tied on very
well, said Dr. Paul Tarrant,
chemistry professor in charge of
the high pressure experiments.
When you have an explosion,
"somethings got to give, he
said, adding that the roof would
lift only several inches.
In essence, the building will
be a place where chemical re reactions
actions reactions can be carried out be behind
hind behind barricades so if the con container
tainer container breaks under pressure no
one will he hurt. The contain container
er container is called an autocalve.
After the December 1958 explo explosion,
sion, explosion, the UF administration asked

lieve he was attemtping to slan-
Irish peasantry.
After quietly accepting the first
two acts of Playboy, the
group broke into wild shouting
during the third act. The con controversy
troversy controversy continued and the pol police
ice police were summoned, but the
scheduled weeks run was not
cancelled.
Tickets for the play will be
sold beginning March 13.
Further information can be
obtained by calling ext. 426.

that all experiments in closed
containers stop.
We were able to move off
campus and conduct our experi experiments
ments experiments in the labs of Peninsula
Chemical Research in Gaines Gainesville/
ville/ Gainesville/ Dr. Tarrant said.
' The walls of the new lab are
like those used by Peninsula.
Several explosions occurred af after
ter after the experiments were shifted
off campus, according to Dr. Tar Tarrant,
rant, Tarrant, but there were ho mishaps,
due to the labs construction.
The high pressure experiments
are being dame under Army
contract, and involve making
new types of rubber-like mat materials
erials materials to withstand Arctic tem temperatures.
peratures. temperatures.
Graduate and post doctoral
students will be using the auto autoclave,
clave, autoclave, and will be protected by
a barricade inside the building.
Sand Packed
One foot of sand will be pack packed
ed packed between the inside concrete
block wall and the exterior wall
of brick, Dr. Tarrant said. The
roof -will have a blasting mat in
it, such as is used with dynamite
and other high explosives.
The building is partially sunk
into the ground, and will be no
taller than its present height.*
Campus Engineer Calvin C.
Greene explained that pressure
relief doors are being built hi
the center of the roof and would
take care of normal pressures.*'

THUS

wt

and the School of Journalism
and Communications.
Further utilization of WUFX
as a means of communicating
with the University at large
through programs of general in interest
terest interest to the student body and
the community was highly recom recommended
mended recommended by the sub-committee.
Dul Results
It is felt the results of
the development of these pro programs
grams programs would not only provide
better communication regarding
activities in the University, but
also provide stimulating activi-

f on-campus social activities. A United
Party supporter, Pinney has been m key
worker on Gator Hops at Broward Hall
this year.
Bullock also indicated he would possibly
award other posts to United Party sym sym.
. sym. pathizers.
Half And Half
For the rest of his appointments, Bullock
said he plans to pick about half indepen*-
, ents and half fraternity or sorority mem*
bers. He said be has a screening board re*
viewing appointments which will be re released
leased released for publication in Fridays Alligator.
He said Saturday night he did not expect
any strong opposition to his appointments
in the United Party-dominated Legislative
Oouncil.
I hope all political battles will have al already
ready already been solved before appointments are
presented to the Oouncil for approval, he
said.

Four Pogos This Edition

Problem Posed
At Greek Day
By Dr. Mallet :
Fraternities are t h 4
prime targets for the Com Communist
munist Communist Party, according to
a Greek Day speaker, Dr*
Donald Mallet.
A member of the Alpha Tati
Omega fraternity and advisor
to the National Inter-Fraternity
Council, Mallet issued a chal challenge
lenge challenge to the fraternities and sor sororities
orities sororities Saturday, demanding that
leaders analyze, foresee and
meet critical evolutionary prob problems.
lems. problems.
Democratic Bastions'
In his concluding address at
the Holiday Inn, the executive
dean of Purdue University ex explained
plained explained that fraternities are
4 'great bastions of free enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise.
"Choosing ones own social
companions is a social right, not
a civil right, and is, therefore,
not subject to legal encroach encroachment,
ment, encroachment, it was pointed out by
another speaker, William Zer Zermatt,
matt, Zermatt, Phi Gamma Delta execu executive
tive executive secretary, who talked at a
morning session.
The efforts of the UIF fratern fraternity
ity fraternity system in presenting the
"day of challenge were sum-,
med up by Mallet-"it doesn't
solve problems, it only raises
them.
Both speakers repeatedly
stressed that the objectives of
the national fraternity, tho chap chapters
ters chapters and the institutions at which
each chapter ia located must
have and be working for the
same ideals.
Zerman stated that "personal "personality
ity "personality is the basis of success in a
fraternity system, not a conflict conflicting
ing conflicting element.
Channels of Analysis
Three channels for analysis
Mallet touched upon were "con "constituent
stituent "constituent attitudes, his belief
that "new problems need new
solutions. and the "future role
of the IFC."
He further stated that there
Is a definite limit to IFC powers
and that this, too, should be an analyzed.
alyzed. analyzed.
Referring to the application of
new ideas, Mallet stated that it
is "part of maturity to realize
that what you started has to be
finished by someone else.
A reception for Mallet and
Zerman was held at the Alpha
Tau Omega and Phi Gamma Del Delta
ta Delta fraternity houses, respectively,
to terminate the afternoon acti activities.
vities. activities.

ties on the part of students pro producing
ducing producing the programs and the
group watching them, stated
the committee in its final re report.
port. report.
The sub-committee spent some
time considering a report on the
student government coffee
hours. The recommendations in
this report were endorsed by the
committee. These included se securing
curing securing the Florida Room in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall every Friday night
for the series, and presenting
programs of broad scope in an
informal atmosphere.
Coed Endorsed
This committee again brought
out the point that small group ac activities,
tivities, activities, especially those of a cul cultural
tural cultural nature, should not be
Judged by attendance.
Looking over the past several
years, the sub-committee also
expressed the opinion that
wherever possible, small group
activities should be coeducation coeducational
al coeducational in nature.



THE FLOUtDA ALLI&ATOR

Page 2

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Te*si? m 4 FflliJ r-taf fet* OrtMfcHtoy t ** *****< a^JJl t *V M Ii iuta
IMS Matter *t til* United States F*st Ottto# M Oatowtt to. Ftoty. Og^^y, l 11
ike Florida Union Bulldia* Basement. Tetofke** Ualrers 7 m FMMI FE MMI. Eli. Bk ml rHMn " ,,r mnmnm.
of ft*# er kaslaess effto*. ..
Editor-In-Chief ...... J'"
Managing Editor 4 Hebert
Business Meniger .. on J ne#

EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances Aldman. Care! Belief, Sne Allen Csutken.
dee Cttli BUI Curry, Otoe* Falk. Babble Flalsebman,
Harrer Goldstein. Nancy Boater. Jaek Bafan. Ma La-
Faee. Georg* Maare, Jady Lynn Frtoee. FbylHs tk,
Nell Swan.
SHORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholtor
bflke Gera, jatramersls edltort Eabart Green. Balpk
Larzera, Jared Lebow, Ed BobM.

It was an interesting election.
It may well produce an interesting
year for student government.
*
AROUND 5,900 people votedal votedalmost
most votedalmost half the student body. That cer certainly
tainly certainly must be, numerically, the lar largest
gest largest number of votes ever cast in an
election on this campus.
And, it's the highest percentage of
voter turnout weve seen around here
in a long time.
The students of late are apparently
more interested in student govern government.
ment. government. The gorgeous day didn't hurt.
.* *
''THEY WENT to the polls and
elected the Student Party presidential
candidatethe representative of a
last-minute coalitionby a less than
two per cent margin over his United
opponent.
"Then turned around and put a
whopping seventy per cent of the low lower
er lower slate United candidates into office.
On t&kinff office, Bruce Bullock
faces a Legislative Council that can
throw a two-third United majority
against him whenever it so desires.
* *
PRESIDENT-elect Bruce has al already
ready already seen the handwriting on the
wall. He states elsewhere in todays
edition that he considers the election
a clear endorsement of the
-United platform.
And he certainly cannot lay claim
-to a popular mandate on his own part.
His victoryand perhaps this is
putting it a bit too simplywas a case
lof a tall, older Independent outpoint outpointing
ing outpointing younger, medium-sized fratern fraternity
ity fraternity mana spectacle not at all new
to this campus.
* *
- SO NOW, there's a fertile field of
opportunity for pure power politics
on the third floor, Florida Union.
This, we dont want to see. Contro Controversy,
versy, Controversy, yes, but a political free-for-all,
never.
Theres another opportunity of a
different kind. Theres a chance for
some good, two-party, checking-and checking-andbalancingworking

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE:
" ' f"

Alright' So What If I Ain't A Machine?

. By DICK HEBERT
Last Thursday! election re*
tume partya hectic hubbub of
chalk marks, phone calls, jeers
and cheerstense and dramatic
to the last vote tally.
even guessed HEBERT
at the mean meaning
ing meaning of the hisses and jeers.
If so, he was probably wrong.
Why did Student Party mem members
bers members in Bryan Lounge take to
expressing their displeasure of
me? It is basically very sim simple.
ple. simple.
* *
POLITICIANS have a dou double
ble double standard by which they
judge political activity.
They play the game by their
own rules, resorting to what whatever
ever whatever means of trickery and de deceit
ceit deceit they can get away with.
They are out to win.
But I, a student newspaper
managing editor, cannot. I must
remain completely impartial

THEM
7 1 v v 1 sr? - o -=r I 1 .~"
- J BOY' these MEWS MA6A2IMES > SAY, BUD, LET ME SEE THAT ] / ~n / 9 \
YOU?
'"" "* *"*

In Good Faith

through it all. I must be a ma machine,
chine, machine, a robot who records facts
and opinions from both side*
in both my public And private
life.
*
WHAT THESE politicians
failed to realise i that I am a
student, a party interested in
the outcome of the elections,
especially so because of my po position
sition position on the campus.
It is possible to live two lives.
I feel I have done so. In my
work with the paper I have
been the robot the politicians
have asked for. I have been im impartial.
partial. impartial.
One need only ask members
of the United Party if the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator was biased in its news
coverage. Ask them about the
election morning edition, while
you are at it. They will tell you
it loet at least SO to 100 votes
for their candidate.
* *
BUT IN ALL of my spare
time I have done as much as
I could for the United Party
and Charley Wells. I believed in
themand still do. If I would
change anything I did during the
high-strung campaign we have
just completed, it would be to
work just a little bander for
the people I believe in.
Why am I so interested? Be Because

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary Am* Amt rtf, Noney Myktl. PM TwitslL
BUSINESS STAFF
Aut. Buiin.s. Manager! Ron Rothctcin
Ad SfttoiiMA: Jeff HuMfntbn §t*v# Strok: Cleeei-.
(ted Ad Manager: Louis* Booth#: Office Staff: Carol
Linger, Linda Merit: Dottle MacDonald; Production
Manafefi Jim Everden: Hu ascription Mantgor: Steve
Hem.

balancingworking checking-andbalancingworking toward construc constructive
tive constructive ends.
* *
* IF MR. Bullock, as president, really
recognizes the apparent popularity of
many of Uniteds causesand acts in
good faith when his United colleagues
genuinely and honestly attempt to
sustain them he will be doinff stu student
dent student government and the student body
a service.
And on the other side of the coin coinwhere
where coinwhere Uniteds legislative rank and
file are called upon to pass judgment
on programs, appointments and such,
of Bullocksif they then recognize
good faith on Bullocks part and act in
kind, a constructive cycle will be exe executed.
cuted. executed.
* *
TWO PARTIES, continually at each
others throats, could result in an un unholy
holy unholy mess.
Two parties, acting in good faith,
can continue a trend upwardeven if
a bit realigned.
Tally, Ho!
Dear Mr. Tallahassee:
Deep down in your statute books, I
am sure you can find the answer to a
problem that has been plaguing me
and my cohorts in this state for some
time. We have been unable to figure
it out.
Exactly what should a University
such as I be ? What should I be doing ?
It is obvious, my master, that thou art
the supreme arbiter of my mission in
life.
B
IT IS A serious request that I
make. Tell me what I am and what
my duty is to the world so that I
might carefully analyse whether I am
capable of fulfilling ifly job.
In more modern terms... I will con conduct
duct conduct an efficiency study of myself to
beat all efficiency studies. Then well
see what we can do about it, you and I.
Thank you for your consideration of
this matter.

Tuesdoyg March 7, 1961

cause Because of my position in die
press.
I deal with the elected offi officials
cials officials all year long. I have ac access
cess access to tne facts of their ad administrations.
ministrations. administrations. The politicians
play the game for a few weeks
and then recede into the back background.
ground. background. I am part of It through throughout
out throughout the year.
This is why I was hissed. This
is why they called for my head.
*
IN MY OPINION it was a
shameful example of immatur immaturity
ity immaturity in politics.
I would ask you, the students,
to judgefairly.
And, if I may, I would like to
personally congratulate Mr. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock and all the others who
move into student government
this weekwith a warning:
a man like Bob Park does not
present himself every year.

NOT ONLY is Park an ex extremely
tremely extremely efficient vote-getter .
he ts service-minded in behalf
of the students, and proved It
beyond a doubt.
I only hope Mr. Bullock
proves as good an administra administrator
tor administrator as he is a Vote-getter. Glib*
tongued he is. I pray he can
do something with the post he
has acqiured for himself. .
as much as it will do for him.

Better Leave That One Up A While.'
THE FLAIL
'Big Thrill, Waste of Effort'
Emcee Analysies Election

Second-guessing never did
anyone any food as affects the
issues they second-guess. But
the self-ego satisfaction of a
good hearty -lf they only. . .
is not to be denied.
Last weeks
Btudent elec elect
t elect i o n s proved
several things,
there is a
time and place
for everything.
An old adage,
Oft used, sel seldo
do seldo m heeded.
Pity, really.
Protests fit in into
to into the admon- MILLER
ishment of this old saw and,
when misplaced, usually cause
a resentment which makes them
in vain.
Such a protest was the much muchdiscussed
discussed muchdiscussed "G&torland Party,
hereafter referred to as the
GP. The GP was organized as a
into a serious satire on what
joke, initially, then changed
was considered the electione electioneering
ering electioneering excesses of the current
campaigns.
*
AS SUCH, as a farce, it had
a point to make and made it
well. The campaign platforms,
or "suggestions, of both par parties
ties parties left much to be desired. One
cannot but help feel that there
are more pressing issues than
lighted fountains behind the
hub.
At this point, what happened?
Support for the GP was evident.
The force of the support was
surprising, even to the GP. Its
founders were approached with
offers from the two parties
involved in the election, aeek aeekixfg
ixfg aeekixfg to swing the GP support to
their ticket.
#
AND HERE the milk began
to sour. Perhaps it was a feel feeling
ing feeling of power, perhaps an ef effort
fort effort on the part of a few indi individuals
viduals individuals to bring their name into
prominence at any cost, perhaps
the carrying of a satire to the
point of a sick joke. And, like
most sick jokes, upon examina examination,
tion, examination, it was not funny.
The decision of GP support support
support ers to write their party name in,

The Alligator Welcomes ..
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
... and limit them te 800 words
Names will he withheld on request
We reserve the right...
... to adit letters. .
... ter space purposes

or to abstain entirely from vot voting
ing voting for either deprived Mr. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock of a clear and decisive
margin of victory.
* #
IF THE reports that the GP
had signed 700 supporters are
true, it is obvious that half
that number could have changed
the election results in one di direction
rection direction and given the new ad administration
ministration administration a conclusive man mandate
date mandate in the other.
To be sure, the results show showed
ed showed mdre a battle of person personalities
alities personalities than a concern with is issues.
sues. issues. What issues there were did
not bum; indeed, they succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in giving off only enough
smoke to make the Ayes smart.
Mr. Wells, as a candidate,
. lacked the ability to project
himself in a manner which
the students could identify and
become involved. Such ability
could even be called tact. He
did not have it. It was, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, the same problem that
confronted Mr. Nixon in Nov November.
ember. November.

MR. BULLLOCK, on the Other
hand, impressed many (my (myself
self (myself included), as having a
marvelous prosperity for throw throwing
ing throwing a furious pout at the drop
of an innuendo. For a candidate
who spent the major part of
his campaign time crying foul,
sulking, and terming all radio-
TV efforts to present him and
his party to the student body
as "not worth my time, his
support was truly amazing and
a substantial tribute to the
efforts of his co-workers, his
boyish good looks, and that
starry-eyed worker of impres impressionable
sionable impressionable miracles, the Florida
coed.
It was this precise sort of
electioneering tile GP took op opportunity
portunity opportunity to decry. Little fore forethought
thought forethought was given to the pos possible
sible possible consequence of wasted
votes and misused support.
What resulted was a form of
political Onanism. It was a
brief thrill, perhaps, to those
involved. It was a bitter dis distortion
tortion distortion to those who had to
stand by and watch the right
misused.

* Letters to the Editor
.. I .mill m ~

Why Miklos
Didn't Vote
EDITOR:
Student government could
have no stronger advocate than
I. Tet, I did not vote.
While student* in countriea
all over the world are heatedly
debating issues of national im importance
portance importance and coming to grips
with the great problems of this
age, the biggest issue on this
campus was how to get more
entertainment for the Florida
student.
* *
WHILE African students are
making nations, the Florida stu students
dents students are making girls.
Whlls Japanese students are
seeking to safeguard their
rights, tha Florida student does doesnt
nt doesnt bother to think about his.
While' the Indian student is
actively participating in the po politics
litics politics of his country, the Florida
student loses interest in his once
he is on campus.
While students all over tha
world are eagerly coming to
grips with the serious realities
of life, the Florida student i 3
escaping from them.
* *
I DO NOT seek to under undermine
mine undermine the importance of our
extra-curricular activities, but
they are not the primary pur purpose
pose purpose or sum total of college.
I am sure that the Park and
Ripley administration must
have done some serious and
worthwhile things.
Just what can one think about
the seriousness of purpose of
the members of an adminiOra adminiOration
tion adminiOration which holds forth as its
proudest achievements the di diversions
versions diversions it created, which points
with pride as an example of
its most outstanding work to
dances and carnivals.

I DONT like Ripley or
Park personally, but I have
been convinced from their talk
and the talk of their admirers
that they are nothing but play playboys.
boys. playboys.
I dont know Bullock or Wells
personally either, but their par party
ty party spokesmen have harped so
much on the social aspect of
student government and have
praised the Park and Ripley
administrations so much that
cannot help but doubt their ser seriousness
iousness seriousness of purpose.
I admit that they are probab probably
ly probably real nice boy*, but you can
remain a boy for only so long.
* *
A ROY of 21 is said but a
boy of 27 is pathetic. I am sure
that there must have been some
serious issues in this campaign.
Yet, 1 certainty never heard of
them. There are surely many
vital problems affecting our
lives, dealing with our educa education,
tion, education, confronting us every day.
None of these were brought
into this most frivolous campaign.
Doesnt anyone stand for any anything
thing anything anymore? What happened
to the idealism of youth? Joe
Gator, where is your backbone?
*
AFTER reading about and fol following
lowing following the struggles of and ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments of the students
of Africa, Europe and Asia, to
have to vote for one of our fri frivolous
volous frivolous candidates is just too
much.
I dont wish to misrepresent
anyone. I challenge members
of the Park administration to
prove themselves and the stu students
dents students to ponder this.
I ask the members of the
new administration to exonerate
themselves through this column,
to outline a serious program, to
raise some serious issues, and
to TAKE A STAND.
MIKLOS WASS de CZBJGE
A & R
USIP
AUTO
PARTS
>
PARTS FOR ALL
MAKES AND MODELS
WRECKED CARS &
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TELETYPE SERVICE
COVERING THE
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"WHAT PART bO
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WC SPKCIALIZK IN PARTS
> FROM LATS MOOS!. WRICKS
WE BUY WRECKS
FRonklin 6-3935
1 Mile West of
The Medical
Center on
Archer Re mi

Please, Clean Our Campus

EDITOR'S NOTE: This
letter wot received Sunday
written on the bock of on
electio'n poop sheet.)
EDITOR:
To Successful and Unsuccess Unsuccessful
ful Unsuccessful Candidates for Student Gov Government
ernment Government Office:
I found this little scrap of
paper along with several mil million
lion million other little scraps of pa paper
per paper on the Plaza of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas today and decided that it
would be appropriate to write
you a little letter on it.
SO, this is an open letter to
all ot you who filled every
tree, fence and corner of the
grounds with paper advertis advertising
ing advertising your desires to obtain stu student
dent student government office. It is
a personal letter, expressing
my personal complaints and
requests.
I ask that you remove the
"poop." It seems no longer
necessary as it has been four
days since elections. It also
defaces the grounds and of offends
fends offends many eyes, including
mine. Perhaps those of you
who w r on could remove the
poop.
THIS WOULD be far more fit fitting
ting fitting than having Plants and
Grounds employees remove it;
Campus
Day
Lanes
Wednesdays
9-5 R.m.
Bowling 30c
Shoes 10c
Bowling's the game
Bowlero's the name

Our Speciality
RENAULTFIATHILLMAN
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Barkley Motors, Inc.
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CAFETERIA |
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DINNER LUNCH
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BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE FR 6-4491
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Complete Special Luncheon 58jg
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Coffee or Iced Tea

they are paid by the State of
Florida which has very little in interest
terest interest In student elections. This
would not matter if I didnt
have to support the State of
Florida.
Finally, I would like to pose a
question: What do you. the
new Student Government of officials
ficials officials intend to do for me?
More, what have you done
for me?
A FANATIC
LETITIA J. KORBLY
(EDITORS NOTE: Door
Min Fanatic. As to your
first point, we agrtt. As to
your final question .
please read the Alligator
news column for your an answer.
swer. answer. )
CLASSIFIED
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Reliable transportation. S2BO
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Here Are The Candidates You Have Elected

BULLOCK MAHAFFEY
) |

Heart Attack
Kills Student
A senior in the College of Ag Agriculture,
riculture, Agriculture, Samuel V. Smith, died
Friday night in Starke following
a heart attack.
Mr. Smith, 22, was watching a
high school basketball game be between
tween between Quincy and Ferry when
he collapsed. He was! rushed to
Bradford County Hospital where
he was pronounced dead on ar arrival.
rival. arrival.
Mr. Smith was a native of
Quincy and was scheduled to
graduate in June with a bache bachelor
lor bachelor of science degree in agricul agricultural
tural agricultural economice.
He was a member of the First
Baptist Church in Quincy.
At the UF, he was a member
of Kappa Alpha Order and serv-j
ed as dining room manager, and
on the pledge, prudential and
house decorations committees.
He was also president of his
pledge class.
He was a student assistant for
the University Board of Exami Examilip

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BRUCE BULLOCK (S)
President
JACK MAHAFFEY (S)
Vice-President
R. E* SHEPARD (U)
Treasurer
VICKI SMITH (U)
Lyceum President
CAROLYN KAPNER (U)
Lyceum Vice-President

lip Examilip :
wSagjlfa.
SAMUEL SMITH
ners and a member of the Ag
Economics Club.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at the First Baptist
Church in Quincy. Members of
Kappa Alpha served as honorary
pallbearers. A memorial service
is planned this week by his fra fraternity
ternity fraternity

LYCEUM MEMBERS
Tish Bates (U)
Nancy King (8)
Fred Lane (U)
Gary Pritchard (U)
PUBLICATIONS BOARD
Dave Levy (U)
Roger Lewis (U)
Neil Swan (U)

Bowles Strikes Up Band,
Free Symphonic Concert

Gator Symphonic Band, under
the direction of Richard W. Bow Bowles,
les, Bowles, will present a free concert
Wednesday, at 8:15 p. m. in the
University Auditorium.
Dr. R. S- Bolles, whose profes professional
sional professional experience as a flutist in includes
cludes includes performances with the
Brooklyn Bympnony, the Radio
City Music Hall Orchestra, and
the New York Worlds Fair
Band, will be featured as a so soloist
loist soloist with the band.
Dr. Bolles, now Assistant Dean
of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts and former head
of the Department of Music, will
;play the Concertino by Cecils
Charminade.
Also scheduled for performance
is the "Overture to Candide, by
Leonard Berflstein. This number
i reflects the satirical nature of the
original work by the noted
French author Voltaire.
Original band works to be
presented include Paul Crestons
"Zanoni, selections from the
Wood, and the march paraphrase
jj Campus I
iCalendarl
+ I
* T
TUESDAY, March 7: Bridge
Lessons, 7 p. m., FU Social
Room.
TUESDAY, March 7: Film*
Committee Meeting, 4:30 p. m.
Room 315, Florida Union.
TUESDAY, March 7: Movie,
|T h e Black Rose, 7 and
9:15 p. m., FU Auditorium.
TUESDAY, March 7: AAUP
meeting, 8 p. m., Law Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, Panel Discussion.
WEDNESDAY, March 8: Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Dance Lesson, 7 p. m.,
FU Social Room.
THURSDAY, March 9: Dr.
Fayette Parvin will speak at
Geography Club on AGRICUL AGRICULTURE
TURE AGRICULTURE INSTITUTIONS IN MID MIDDLE
DLE MIDDLE EAST, 7:30 p.m., 108
I Floyd.

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you. And special High Porosity paper air-softens every puff.
Get acquainted with the springtime-fresh smoke of Salem
and its rich tobacco taste! Smoke refreshed. . amoke Salem!

HONOR COURT

BILL
TRICKLE
Chancellor
SCOTT
ANSELMO
Clerk
TRICKEL

b., Harry Alford of the melody,
The World is Waiting for the
Sunrise by Lockhart-Seitz.
The program for the 70-piece
I student ensemble also Includes
i "Dance of the Tumblers by
! Rimsky-Korsakov and a trumpet
selection, "Victoria Waltz by
Leonard Smith, played by Rob Robert
ert Robert San Martin of Tampa, John
Owen of Palatka and Frank
Young of Miami.
Other selections include "Sea
Shanties by Haydn Wood, and
compositions by John Philip Sou Sousa,
sa, Sousa, Leroy Anderson, and Frank
Skinner.
Conductor Richard W. Bowles
iis a composer for school band*
! bands, with more than twenty
published band numbers.
His best known concert march,
Burst of Flame, ia now in it*
sixth edition.
Tlu concert, sponsored by the
UF Department of Music, i*
free to the public.
GROUP SCOOP
S'all Dames
Wednesday
UC DAMES: Meeting Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 8, at 8 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Robert Carson, 707
NW 14th Ave. Mr*. Don, Williams
will present a movie on the Man Manufacturer*
ufacturer* Manufacturer* Outlet Store.
AG DAMES: Wednesday, March
8 at 8 p.m., Ag Dames will meet
at Mrs. George Freeman* home,
115 SW 43rd Terrace. In a Mad
Hatters Contest, the member de designing
signing designing the most original hat will
win a gift certificate. Rides will
be available at the Perry House
at 7:40 p.m.
A&S DAMES: Meeting Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 8, at 8 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. William Pierson,
1818 NW 10th Ave. Those need needing
ing needing a ride, call Mrs. Schilling,
FR 2-1286, or Mrs. Upham, FR 2-
3827
GEOGRAPHY CLUB: Dr. Fay Fayette
ette Fayette W. Parvin will speak on The
Agricultural Institutions in th*
Middle East in a meeting of the
group Thursday night, 7:80 p.m.,
in Room 108 Floyd Hall.

JUSTICES
Charles McGill (write-in),
Agriculture; Phil Wahlbom
(U), Arts and Sciences; Bob
McMullen (8), Business Ad Administration;
ministration; Administration; Bill Gorman
(U), Education; Ronald Pratt
(S), Medicine; Randy Kiser
(U); Lawrin "Bo Gianna Giannamore
more Giannamore (U), Physical Educa Education;
tion; Education; Susan MacDonald (U)
and George Sprinkel (U), So Sophomore;
phomore; Sophomore; Bob Morris (U) and
Bill Nelson (8) Freshman.

Gatorland Idea
Gets 69 Votes
In Ballot Tally
Speculation that the protest
Gatorland Party might have
drawn enough votes to influence
the outoome of Thursdays stu student
dent student body election was shattered
when it was learned that th #
party collected only 69 write writein
in writein votes.
Leaders of the Gatorland move movement
ment movement had circulated petitions
around the campus shortly be before
fore before the election.
More than 700 students report reportedly
edly reportedly agreed to write-in "Gator "Gatorland
land "Gatorland instead of voting for one
of the two qualified candidates
for president in protest against
the campaign methods of the
two qualified parties.
Originator Bob Golden said
the number of vote* drawn by
the party was limited because
many voters could not operate
the write-in device on the voting
machines.
In other post-election action,
a tabulation of write-in votes
shows that Tommy Landphair
and Charles Edwards are tied
for one of the legislative Council
seats from the freshman class.
The tied candidates will meet
to decide whether to divide the
term between them or to flip a
coin to select one man to serve
the entire term.

ManALL YOU CAN EATWomen
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with a meal card)
MEAT TWO VEGETABLES BREAD DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 85c
Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dlehes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. Block North of Bldg. 1
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

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MANHATTAN COU.COI. N.V.C.

Questions they ask me about the Womens Army Corps
by Ist, Lt, Janet McManus, Women's Army Corps Officer Recruiter

tires, straightforward information. A sample
of die most frequent questions and answers
might be interesting to 701.
What dam a WAC officer do?
The WAC officer has an important job as an
executive. As such, her duties are adminis administrative
trative administrative and supervisory. The jobs open to her
are equivalent to civilian jobs such as Man Management
agement Management Consultant, Edwstiae Program Co Coordinator,
ordinator, Coordinator, Public Relations Director, Budget
Director, and Personnel Specialist.
Where are WAC efficers stationed:
Currently tbeym f tiinai at over 150 pasts

FRESHMAN
Charlie Bass (S), Bill Levin
(U), Walker Lundy (U), Sally
Rock (U), Don Sans (U), Erik
Van Brero (U), Barry Sinoff
(S), Dan Honeywell (S), Tom Tommy
my Tommy Landphair (U) and
Charles Edwards (8) art tied.
SOPHOMORE
Jack Blocker (U), Becky
Brown (U), Earl Conner (U),
Bob Harlem (U), Pat McNich McNicholas
olas McNicholas (U), Maurice Plumb (U),
Judy Stiles (U), Edward Moh Mohler
ler Mohler (U), Harvey Ziegler (U).
ARTS AND SCIENCES

Two Be Or Not Two Be 1
Tis The Political Question

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Chances for a strong two-party
system emerged Sunday as stu student
dent student leaders planned transitions
into and out of offics.
The 70 per cent United majori majority
ty majority in offics holdtrs contrasted
with the Bruce Bullock-Jack Ma Mali
li Mali afley executive arm makes, ac according
cording according to one source, "a two twoparty
party twoparty system a valid possibility.
Still Service
Mack Melvin, United Party in independent
dependent independent chairman pointed out
that "there are of course some
ares* in which we were defeat defeated,
ed, defeated, and need no longer attempt
to operate, this would become
agitation instead of service.
"With the legislative coun council
cil council majority, we will still be
able to be beardeven If our
programs dont go through.
Students Bullock and Mahaffey
have been spending considerable
time since Thursdays election in
the Student Government offices,
"transitioning.
Bullock: Unlikely
Bullock did not feel that a two twoparty
party twoparty system was likaly, however.
"Campus history is against it,
he pointed out. "Usually such
groups end up as coalitions. The
name may stay the same, but
the inner stability will likely
change.

In recent months Ive
met hundreds of bright
college girls who want
to know about a eom eommission
mission eommission in the
Womens Army Corps.
They ask basic,
important questions.
They want facts, fig-

LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL

in the UJS. and around the globe. Some major
(met are San Francisco, Chicago, New York,
Munich, Rome, Tokyo, Honolulu, Monterey,
New Orleans, Atlanta, West Point, Boston.
What is a WAC officers salary?
WAC officers receive the same salary and al allowances
lowances allowances as male officers. A 2nd. Lieutenants
starting salary plus allowances is $328.00 per
month. Also, there are medical and dental
benefits, and thirty days paid leave every year.
Host long must a WAC officer serve?
Exactly 2 years. The first few months are
spent at the WAC Officer Basic Course. The
remainder of the tour is spent at a post and
assignment selected to reflect the individuals
interest and abilities.
College juniors may "sample the WAC
without commitment. Under a special a aexpense
expense aexpense paid program they spend 4 summer
weeks at the WAC Center, Fort McClellan,
Ala. Here they receive baaic orientation in

The PlerMe Antgeter, Twwfcy, Mere* 7, 1761
* i. -r-'

Elsie Kelly (S), D&be Pat Patterson
terson Patterson (U), Wally Pope (U),
Margie Relts (U).
EDUCATION
Lanl Eiger (U), Sue Sands
(U), Dave Stanley (U).
ENGINEERING
Frank Harshaw and Ron E.
Smith both co-endorsed, Tom
Righetti (write-in).
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Noel Helmly (S), Ron Jones
(S).
Agriculture: Don Jordan
(Unaffiliated). Architecture:
Susie Baringer (6). Forestry:

Mahaffey, busy with helping
to choose cabinet members
felt chance* were pretty good
for the gystenp. "The stability Is
doubtful. It would be a very
good thing if such a system did
develop. There is a good chance,
with the split in power.
The only disadvantage, said
Mahaffey, is that people might
tend to work only for a party,
not for the student body.
Incumbent President Bob Park
disagreed.
Park: likely
, With a two party system,
which is quite likely, he said,
"I believe that the parties would
have to work more directly for
service, because they would real realize
ize realize that the student body would
have the decisions anything that
would benefit the party would
then have to benefit the student
body and university.
"And a two-party system
would help to balance to stop
the degeneration Into a person personality
ality personality contest.
Charley Wells, defeated presi-
Campus
Lanes w
Wednesdays
9*5 pm.
Bowling 30c
Sheet 10s
Bowling's fho game
Bowlero'f Hit no mo

Ronald Smalley (S). Health
and Related Sciences: Lis
Taylor (U). Journalism and
Communications: Bob Kent
(8). Law: Mort Perlin (Oven-
dorsed). Medicine: David
Pauliger (write-in). Nursing:
Carol Thornton (U). Pharma*
cy: Paul Tavei (write-in).
Physical Education: John Tin Tindall
dall Tindall (8).
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Although
several write-in candidates are
listed as winners, they will not
take office until a check shows
they meet grade average re requirements.)
quirements.) requirements.)

dential candidate predicted a
strong two-party system.
"We still have a voice, he said,
"and I believe that the change
will be good.
Ne Predictions
"I cant predict stability for
either side now. Bidding for the
support of sorority groups will
be especially strong in the fall
elections.
John Trekell, Student Party
Chairman said that for the dur duration
ation duration of the semester, the
groups will remain stable, but
a political life of even four
years on campus Is equal to
about 100 In the outside political
world.
The stability of the groups al alter
ter alter the present leaders graduate
is dubious.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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15 MINUTES
HEELS
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5 Minutes
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the Womens Army Corps. If they desire,
they apply for commissioning after gradua graduation
tion graduation from college.
Is it feminine to be an officer?
Certainly, just as its feminine to be a
businesswoman, a doctor, or a diplomat. In
todays fast-changing world women have
taken on many new responsibilities, and they
meet these without ever losing feminine
poise and dignity.
*
A COLORFUL NEW BOOKLET tells how
young women may serve the U.S. as respon responsible
sible responsible executives in the Womens Army Corps,
U.S. Army. To get your copy, simply write:
The Adjutant General, Department of the
Army, Washington 25, D.C., Attn: AGST.
Ask for '"Selected for Success. Please give
your name, address, college, date of gradu graduation,
ation, graduation, and field of study.

Page 3



Page 4

Tankers Triumph; Gator Five Tops Georgia

Swimmers Win Sixth Straight
SEC Title; Capture 10 Events

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
The Gator swimmers won their
sixth consecutive Southeastern
Conference championship in a
three-day meet at Athens, Ga.,
this weekend.
Florida rolled up 139 points in
winning 10 of the 16 events, the
Georgia Bulldogs were second
with 99 points, Georgia Tech ran
third with 74 points, followed by
Alabama, 30; Tulane, 29; Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, 24; and Vanderbilt, 1.
Records Fall
Four meet records fell in the
Friday night competition, with
the Gators providing two indivi individual
dual individual record setters; sophomores
Ed Reese of Daytona Beach and

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INTERVIEWS
ON CAMPUS
MONDAY
in
TUESDAY
MUCH
13 sl4

CONVAIR/FORT WORTH
J *** ;v ? a

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 7, 1961

Terry Green of Miami.
Green captured the 220-yard
freestyle in 2:12.2, breaking the
old mark of 2:15.2 set by Paul
Bollinger of Kentucky in 1964.
Reese put forth a 2:12.0 in the
200- yard butterfly to knock
down the record of 2:14.5 held by
Phil Drake of Florida since 1957.
The Florida 400-yard med medley
ley medley relay team; Buddy Floyd,
Jeff Oromaner, Harry Wilder
and BUI Cullen, turned in a
meet mark of 4:04.0, shading
the record of 4:04.6 set by
Florida in 1960.
Floyd, although losing to Char Charles
les Charles Gentry of Georgia in the
100-yard backstroke, set a new
Florida varsity mark of 1:00.7,

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11l

A DIVISION or
GENERAL DYNAMICS

Gentry set a new meet record of
:59.7 in the event.
Florida diver Steve Mcride
won the high board event with
the best score of his career,
456.65 points.
Floridas Charles Schaumburg
took second behind Mcride in
both 3-meter and 1-meter diving
events.
Other individual winners for
the Gator mermen were Alan
Lauweart, 100-yard butterfly,
:50.7; Oromaner, 160 yard
breaststroke, 11:07.8 (now Geor Georgia
gia Georgia pool record); and a new
UF Varsity record, and Oro Oromaner,
maner, Oromaner, 200-yard breaststroke.
Georgias Rolffs Pinkerton and
Gentry tied for individual honors
with 17.5 points each. Pinkerton
successfully defended his 100-
yard freestyle title, going the
distance in :51.8. He won the
50-yard freestyle for the second
consecutive year with a time of
:23.1.
The Gators take on FSU this
Saturday at Florida pool. The
Seminoles defeated the Gators
at Tallahassee earlier this sea season,
son, season, 63-31, sweeping eight first
places and breaking 16 records
in the process.
FSU Senior All-Americans Buck
Hile s and Paul Thompson will
be on hand to offer the Gators
stiff competition, and Steve Mc-
Bride will be seeking revenge
for defeats at the hands of Cur Curtis
tis Curtis Genders in the last UF-FSU
meet and in the Georgia AAU
meet.

Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

PRACTICE PAYS OFF
As Gators Cop 6th Consecutive SEC Swim Crown.
IIPA> IICC
Bowling Ends;
Zetas Cop Title
By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
The Orange and Blue League bowling tournaments
draw to a quick close this afternoon at 4 p.m. at Row Rowlero
lero Rowlero Lanes.

Monday after SAE met Sigma
Chi and Phi Kappa Tau met Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta the winners to meet
in finals this afternoon.
In the first two rounds many
record and near record scores
were turned in. Kent Taylor led
tile Delta to an 1800 plus series
with a high of 248 in the two
game set, In the same match
the Delt team averaged a fan fantastic
tastic fantastic 183.
Semi finalists SAE also had
men high on the keggling to totem
tem totem pole. Bob Poole led the Lion Lionmen
men Lionmen in their first match with a
high game of 237 on the way io
a 388 set. FYed Muatoe took up

Backs Shine; Line Play
Questionable in Scrimmage

The Gator football team com completed
pleted completed its third week of practice
with another scrimmage last Sa Saturday
turday Saturday afternoon, but the situa situation
tion situation remained the same as when
the spring drills started: the
backs are strong but the line is
a question mark.
The Gators lost several men
in the line due to graduation and
are giving guard, tackle, and
center prospects a close look
in hopes of finding needed re replacements.
placements. replacements.
Bright Spots
However, there have been sev several
eral several bright spots in the drills and
the situation should be alleviated
by the Gators opening game with
Clemson in September.
Wade Entzminger and John
Oliva, both Tampa boys, are
holding down guard positions
and have done well there.
Charle Gill is another who has
played well, but he suffered
an injury which may force
him to miss practice for a
time.
Captain Jim Beaver and
Frank Lasky have both done
well at tackle while Floyd Dean,
who is expected to be a starter
next fall, is hurt.
The backs continued to im impress
press impress observers, particularly
quarterback. Tom Batten was
the most impressive on Satur Saturday
day Saturday as be hit his targets with
great ease while playing for
the first team. He then direct directed
ed directed the reserves to a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown.
Ron Stoner, Air Force Acade Academy
my Academy transfer, also did well, scor scoring
ing scoring two touchdowns.
Russ Brown, starting end on
the freshman team this season,
made the play of the day when
he grabbed a pass from Larry
Libertore, shook off two tack tacklers,
lers, tacklers, and went 48 yards to score.
Hell definitely play for us
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the lead in second match with a
220 and a 384 set.
Blue League
In the Blue League, league
leading Phi Gamma Delta met
Phi Epsilon Pi and Chi Phi met
Pi Kappa Phi in Mondays act action.
ion. action. (scores not available). The
victors in these two battles will
face each other in the finals.
In the sorority league Zeta Tau
Alpha defeated Kappa Delta last
week in the finals of the sorat
basketball tourney. Starring for
the Zetas was Judy Nelson while
Marylin Grace led the KDs.

next year, said Head Coach
Ray Graves. Graves termed the
practice as a whole as satisfac satisfactory.
tory. satisfactory.
EUROPE Heodins for Eu
" rope? See us for
sea, air tickets.
Top tours, toe.
World Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641

K:> : : 3
;g ;;

1

i
Dear Dr. Frood: I have a confession.
All my life I have been trying to J
learn how to whistle. I just cant
Please, will you tell me how to |
* whistle?
Puckered §
DEAR PUCKERED: Watch the birds.
Notice how they gather a pocket of |
air deep within the breast, then
push thin jets of this air into the
throat through the larynx, up and |
around the curled tongue, and then
bounce the air from the roof of the §
mouth out through the teeth (which
act like the keyboard on a piano).
Practice this. In no time your
friends will be amazed at the beau beautiful,
tiful, beautiful, wartriy trills that flow from
your beak.
4\
t \f u < *-***

V I \
y&M-. V # \
Vm-f. \
W ClCBtlttS\

T' IT V t
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change
ojrncm hmba 4 rg idmmmmm tVfUmi m m m'iMi j

Florida Gp
Hosts State
Cage Tourney
The state high school basket basketball
ball basketball tournament will get under underway
way underway Wednesday afternoon with
32 of the states finest high school
teams participating.
St. Petersburg Dixie Hollins
sports a 25-2 record in AA com competition
petition competition and will rule as co cofavorites
favorites cofavorites along with F't. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale Stranahan, conquerors of de defending
fending defending champ North Miami, and
Hialeah, winners over Miami Sen Senior.
ior. Senior.
Daytona Seabreeze earns the
favorite role in A play with Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Robinson and fast-coming Jax
Englewood ruling as dark horses.
Tallahassees Florida High is
the B favorite and perennial class
C titliest Cambellton returns for
their fourth stragint trophy
surge. They will receive stiff
competition from powerful Cedar
Key and Mount Dora Bible
School as well as darkhorses
Hilliard and Poplar Spring.
Linksmen Open
With Victory
Marlin Vogt fired a 60 last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to lead UF golfers to a
23 1 /& to 3Vs victory over Stetson
University.
It was the first match of the
year for both teams.
Frank Beard and Robert Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, both of the Gator squad re registered
gistered registered par 71 rounds in the vic victory.
tory. victory.
The Gators played FSU Mon Monday
day Monday at Gainesville. There next
match is an away meeting with
Florida Southern in Lakeland in
preparation for the Florida Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Invitational to be held
in Ocala March 16, 17, 18.
Csmpu*
Day
Lanes
Wednesdays
9-5 p.m.
Bowling 30c
Sheet 10c
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Bowlero's the name

LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS:
DQEIDRiTrSOD;
DR. PROODS THOUGHT FOR THB DAY: Itl College it
isnt who you know that counts its whom

m 1 nm i mm
| m
I a
Dear Dr. Frood: I just can t seem to
| get in step with the rest of the students m
here. They enjoy parties, dancing, folk |j
singing and dating. None of these p
| things interest me at all. Am I behind gs
I the times or what?
Left Out fj
I DEAR LEFT: You're in the right times; {
| you're just one of our squares. p
j 5 jj
i Dear Dr. Frood: What do you think ac- M
I counts for the fact that college stu- |
I dents smoke more Luckies than any f
| other regular?
Marketing Student |
1 DEAR MS: Collegiate Lucky smokers.

t* n/* Dear Dr. Frood: My coach is writing this tetter
f\u>* for me because lam illiterate. We want to
1)6 know if I got to learn how to read to get into
\r u college. I am the best football player, in the
y state. X
DEAR X: Every college today will insist that
you meet certain basic entrance requirements.
I s m afraid youre Just out of luck, X, unless
you learn how to read diagrams and count to
eleven.

ARE YOU READY FOR THE FLOOD? Most students today live a carefree, devil-may-care
existencebuying their Luckies day to day. Only a handful have had the good sense to set
aside an emergency cache of three or four Lucky cartons, wrapped Hi oilskin. When the dam
breakstheyll be ready. Will you?

UF Cagers End Year
With Georgia Win

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas basketballers, wound
up their finest Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball season in his history
tory history in familiar fashion Saturday
night as they put on a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous second half rally to top
Georgia 78-74.
The victory gave the Orange
and Blue on SEC record of 9-5
and an overall mark of 15-11.
Last season the Gators were 6-16
overall.
Freshman coach Norman Sloan
guided his charges to a third
place finish in the conference.
Miss. State finished first and
Kentucky and Vanderbilt finished
in a tie for second.
The finish was the highest
Florida has finished in the con conference
ference conference since the 1952-53 sea season
son season when they wound up In

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Sat: 8 a.m. Noon
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third place with an 8-6 SEC re record.
cord. record.
Saturday nights game was ty typical
pical typical of most of Floridas victor victories.
ies. victories. Trailing for almost the entire
game, the Gators got the winn winning
ing winning basket with only 35 seconds
left on the clock.
Merchant Hits
All SEC guard Lou Merchant
hit a soft one hand push shot to
put the Gators ahead 75-74.
After that Florida picked up
three free throws while holding
the Bulldogs scoreless. the
third time this season that Flor Florida
ida Florida has beaten Georgia.
Georgia led by as many as 13
points on several occasions and
threatened to turn the game into
a rout in the first half, which
ended with the Bulldogs out in
front 46-36.

Dear Dr. Frood: Hamlet killed Polo*
nius. Macbeth stabbed Duncan.
Richard murdered his little neph nephews.
ews. nephews. Othello strangled Desdemona,
and Titus served Tamora her two
sons in a pie before killing her. Dont
you think this obsession with vio violence
lence violence would make an excellent sub subject
ject subject for a term paper?
English Major
DEAR ENGLISH: No, I dont, and my
advice to you is to stop running
around with that crowd.
- w. ir'tnatr-