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
aBS! / ... .[
Farm Fair Finery
i ]
In Gator Gras Gala
For Guests, UFers
By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Staff Writer |
Future farmers, will have a chance to select Ca Careers
reers Careers in Agriculture during the annual Agriculture
Fair, marking the beginning of Gator Gras, March 17-19.
Thirteen exhibits and demonstrations from Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture clubs and commercial interests will be available,
according to chairman Nelson DeCamp.
Each club will depict the special opportunities of offered
fered offered in its field. Exhibits will include a show of baby
calves from the dairy science department, mechanized
agriculture, and opportunities in teaching.

Saturday will be featured ai
career day. High school sen seniors
iors seniors will be ushered on a toui
of the campus and exhibits. 4
queen to rein over the Agriculture
Fair will be chosen Friday.
Parents Invited
Also heralding in Gator Gras
festivities is the second annua]
Parents Day, March 18. Parent!
can mix with returning alumni
who will be on campus for Spring
Assembly.
Alums and parents will be ser served
ved served coffee and donuts in Bryar
Lounge at the Florida Union ai
8:30 a.m. Discussion forums b>
outstanding teachers at the
versity will start at 9:30 a.m.
A special presentation for visi visitors
tors visitors is the Military Parade Re Review
view Review at 11. More food will tw
offered to parents and alums at
the Alumni Bar-B-Que at noon.
The Orange and Blue football
game, slated for 2 p.m. March
18, will honor parents at half halftime.
time. halftime. Parents of football players
will sit in special sections and
wear numbers corresponding to
those of their sons.
Military Ball
Military Ball is scheduled as a
climax to the day. The dance
features the Billy May band in
the Florida Gymnasium.
Later in the week humorist Og Ogden
den Ogden Nash will appear as part erf
the spring semesters answer to
Homecoming. Nash rSHB r recite
several of his verse# anef com comment
ment comment on the everifisof hi# life at
8:15 p.m. Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym.
Plans for the Climax of Gator
Gras are UfoVing more slowly,
according to chairman of Gator
Gras carniv|| jpifck Talley.
Talley sass response to booth
participation at the carnival to
be held at Graham field has been
so slow that only a dozen groups
have expressed interest.
Lack of tirierest
He felt the lack of interest
may he due to recent election
which kept most groups on earn earnpus
pus earnpus busy during the last few
weeks. ''
Any campus group xftay anter
a booth. Talley urged that those
interested apply in Room 315 of
the Florida Union aS sOOn as
possible.
Two trophies will be awarded,
one going to the booth showing
the greatest originality and the
other to the booth that brings
the most proceeds.
Money from the carnival will
go to the Florida Union fund.
RUNAWAY
PAIR HELD
Two missing UF Ashmen,
the object of a statewide alert
since February 18, were arrest arrested
ed arrested in New York Tuesady.
The pair, identified as Barry
Frenchman and Gerald Stephen
Greenfield of Miami Beach,
both 18, were thought to be on
their way to Italy; the alert
for them has been dropped.
*No further information was
available from either the Cam Campus
pus Campus police or the Alachua Coun County
ty County Sheriffs office as ot&Wednes ot&Wednesday.
day. ot&Wednesday.

Committee Will Nome Coaches
hr College Bow! TV Contest

By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Witter
Cbaches for the UPs May
21 appearance cm a nationally
televised quis program, The
General Electric College Bowl,
are being selected this week.
A nominating committee
headed by Dr. Charles A. Ro Robertson
bertson Robertson of the English Depart Department
ment Department is receiving recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations from members of the
committee and from faculty.
The committee consists of Dr.
Maurice Boyd of the Social
Science Department; Dr. Mann Manning
ing Manning J. Dauer, Political Science;
Dr. Robert F. Davidson, Hu Humanities;
manities; Humanities; Dr. L. N. McAllis McAllister,
ter, McAllister, History; and Dr, Harry
M. sialer, Chemistry.
WUI Nominate
The committee will meet this
week to nominate three or four
individual* to act as coach of
the UP team, m a memoran memorandum
dum memorandum to the committee Dean of
- Academic Affairs, Robert B.
Mauts request* that nominations
be seat to O. Skaggs at
a University News Bureau, as

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 53, No. 37

Bullock Installed;
Banquet Slated

Bruce S. Bullock officially became Student Body
President by taking the oath of office in an inaugural
reception in Florida Union's Johnson Lounge Wednesday
afternoon.
Bill Trickel, new chancellor of the Honor Court, ad administered
ministered administered the oath as about 30 persons, including out outgoing
going outgoing President Bob Park, looked on.
Park was first to congratulate the new president.


HALE HITS
VOTE POOP
Dean Lester J. Hale will
meet shortly with the biparti bipartisan
san bipartisan student government to de determine
termine determine better techniques of
campu# campaigning.
Members of both Student and
United parties as well as fac faculty
ulty faculty representatives will be
present at the meeting.
We shall try to find away
for getting the students in bet better
ter better contact with the candidates
without using messy, poop
sheets, said Hale.
He claimed that this election
was not as high-clas* ** stu student
dent student government really is in
operation.*
WU FT Eyes
Expansion
WUFT, the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida educational television station,
is studying an expansion Os pro programming
gramming programming of college credit cours courses.
es. courses.
Two new courses have already
been added to the four already
being taught over the educational
TV station.
The new lectures include Chem Chemistry
istry Chemistry 215, taught by Dr. John Bax Baxter,
ter, Baxter, and American History 245,
taught by Dr. John Mahon. These
will make their camera deibut in
September, 1961.
Already being lectured over
WUFT are Humanities, French,
Mass Communications 118 and
Magazine and Feature Writing.
The planned expansion would be
aimed at the College of Arts and
Sciences. Dr. Baxter will conduct
a survey to see what types of
courses could be offered on tele television.
vision. television.
Dr. Baxter has appeared on the
NBC television network program
Continental Classroom giving a
series of lectures on chemistry.
The professor has also filmed a
series of color chemistry pro programs
grams programs for use in the nations
high schools.

be is coordinator of the effort
The student team will be se selected
lected selected at a later date on the
basis of recommendations by
department heads, which will be
turned over to the nominating
committee.
To qualify a student must be
an undergraduate; he can be a
graduating senior, but at the
time of the show cannot hold a
degree. He must never have
received any prizes from any
television quis show.
Set Qualifications
The University Advisory Com Committee
mittee Committee on this program has set
forth three qualifications for
students who are interested in
appearing in the contest. The
students must have completed
96 credit hours by the end of
the current semester, at least
80 of which must be earned at
the UF. He or she must have
an overall 3.2 honor point av average
erage average and must have the en endorsement
dorsement endorsement from his major de department
partment department head or major profes professor.
sor. professor.

:
mim
m m 11 mm
RIDING AIR-CUSHIONED SAUCER

Earlier Trickel received the
oath from incumbent Chancellor
of the Honor Court Gavin
O'Brien.
Trickel also administered the
oath to new Vice President Jack
Mahaffey, secretary Treasurer
R. E. Shepard and dark of the
Honor Court Scott Anselmo.
The annual Student Govern Government
ment Government Banquet, recognizing outgo outgoing
ing outgoing and incoming officers, is slat slated
ed slated for 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at
the HoKday Inn,
Featured speaker will be Dr.
William G. Carleton, UF political
science professor. Carleton is the
author of The Revolution in Am American
erican American Foreign policy and num numerous
erous numerous magazine articles.
Bullock is also slated to speak.
Awards will be presented to
members of the outgoing Park
administration.
The banquet is open to mem members
bers members of both administrations. Tic Tickets,
kets, Tickets, costing $2 per person, are
available in room 811, Florida
Union.
FROSH SOCIAL READY
A freshmen social dance has
been planned by the Freshmen
Council for April 7, according to
Bill Nelson, president of the
council.
Nelson said the dance, the
purpose of which is to re-unite
the freshmen class,* will be
held In the Hub from 8:80 to
12:30 p.m.
A band is also scheduled for
the event.

Pan-Am Queen
Tops ISO Week

Winner of the Pan American
queen contest will be the UFs
representative to Nicaragua.
First prizes in the competition,
which is co-sponsored by the In International
ternational International Students Organization
and the Nicaraguan students on
campus, are two round trip tic tickets
kets tickets from Miami to Managua,
Nicaragua, via LANICA airlines.
The queen contest is only one

The contest is open to both
men and women students.
The College Bowl is a 80-
minute quiz show which pits
two teams of four students,
each representing different col colleges
leges colleges and universities, on a
quick response to questions of a
broad educational nature.
The questions are drawn pri primarily
marily primarily from the fields of Am American
erican American and European history;
American, English, and Europ European
ean European literature; science; philoso philosophy;
phy; philosophy; current affairs; music;
mythology; and the Bible.
Questions from these fields
have announced point ratings
and the team with the greater
number of points is the winner.
The winner then continues to
play until there la a new win winner
ner winner or until the former winner
has won five times.
The winning team receives a
$1,500 scholarship for their uni university;
versity; university; the losing team, a S6OO
scholarship. General Electric
pays all expenses to and from
New York.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, March 10, 1061

New President
Fills Two More
Cabinet Posts
Two cabinet and two other ad administration
ministration administration posts were an announced
nounced announced by Student Body Presi President
dent President Bruce Bullocks administra administrative
tive administrative assistant Harvey Sharron
Wednesday.
Tapped as Secretary of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs is Dennis McGilli McGillicuddy
cuddy McGillicuddy Jr., 2UC of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
New Secretary of Finance will
be Clarence ONeill, 4AS of Beta
Theta Pi.
Bullock said ONeill was highly
recommended by both United and
Student Parties. ONeill acted as
undersecretary of finance under
the Park administration.
Gene Stephens, independent
from Flavet I, has been chosen
Commissioner of Married Stu Students.
dents. Students. He was recommended by
Mayors Councils from all vil villages.
lages. villages.
Chosen for a new post as co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of inter-hall academic academicsocial
social academicsocial affairs is Jacquie Earley,
independent. She would be in
charge of such activities as cof coffees,
fees, coffees, and help sessions.
Announcements of additional
posts is being delayed awaiting
recommendations from organiza organizations
tions organizations as required in the Student
Body Constitution.
Navy Officer Team
Coming to Campus
The U.S. Navys officer program
team makes its annual spring
visit to tile UF campus on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, March 20, and remains
through Thursday.
The team out of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville will conduct interviews
with all students interested in the
Navys various officer programs.
They will set up shop in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union during the four-day
period, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

of the activities during Interna International
tional International Week, April 9-15. This year
Nicaragua hosts the functions,
while other Latin American coun countries
tries countries take turns during other
years.
Emphasize International
The main purpose of the week
is to emphasize international in interests
terests interests on this campus which are
reflected not only in the number
of foreign students but also in
the fact that we have professors
overseas in different universities
all over the world announced
Luiz Gomez, president of ISO.
Gomez said that he hoped that
this years International Week
would reach more United States
students than it has previously.
Host Dignitaries
Candidates for Pan American
queen must be sponsored by a
campus organization, must be sin single,
gle, single, and must be able to serve
as a hostess for ISO during the
next school year when visiting
students and dignitaries are on
campus.
A very important factor in the
judging is the ability to speak
Spanish. During the Nicaraguan
trip, the queen will meet student,
government and industrial lead leaders.
ers. leaders.
looks, Talent Count
A personal interview, general
appearance In an evening gown,
and talent will be the bests for
judging. Deadline for application
is April 6, and the interviews on
April 7.
The queen will be crowned
April 15 at one of the Interna International
tional International Week functions, announced
Roberto J. Atha, chairman of the
contest.
ISO will contact all organiza organizations
tions organizations about this contest, and any anyone
one anyone interested in the competition
can pick up forms to Room 314,
Florida Union.

..m
' '*
,/ m ;,*

\
NEBT"*** He
..
GOTCHA! SAYS ELECTRICAL

Partisanship Disrupts
UF Legislative Council

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Political party conflict erupted in the Legislative
Council chambers of the Florida Union Tuesday night
as both Student and United members sought to decide
the order of business. United Party won by a narrow
margin.
In question was the canvassing of last weeks stu student
dent student body elections, constitutionally required for Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays meeting. A slight United majority refused to can canvass
vass canvass the elections until they could secure approval of
six appointments (all United) to the Council.

Attempts at a filibuster by Stu Student
dent Student Party member Bill Holt
were aimed at pressuring the
canvassing action. United Party
feared their appointments would
fail approval if Student Party
members walked out of the ses session
sion session after such canvass.
After a ten-minute recess and
party caucuses, United moved
to bring the appointments on
the floor. Holt, Student Party,
took tiie floor and stated, I
believe it is time the student
body Constitution was read into
our minutes.**
Holt began to read the Consti Constitution,
tution, Constitution, and a council members

Jones Raps Board, I
Says 'lncompetent' I

By PAT TUNBTAUL
3 Gator Editorial Assistant
A petition charging a violation
of the UP student government
3 constitution will be filed against
1 the Board of Student Publications
* by Alligator Business manager
Ron Jones.
r Jones said Wednesday that he
. had talked to the Honor Court
Chancellor and would file the pe petition
tition petition because he was not called
upon to recommend his choice
for the 1962 Alligator Business
manager, as provided for in the
constitution.
Explaining his action, Jones ex explained
plained explained that there were three
applications for the position. Two
were well qualified, with experi experience
ence experience on the Gator and other pub publications.
lications. publications.
The third was not. He was
an ad salesman in SB-SO, and
did not work on the Gator in
59-6O or 6O-6l. But the board
saw fit to appoint him to per perhaps
haps perhaps the most responsible stu student
dent student job on campus.
This points out the incompe incompetency
tency incompetency of the Board of Student
Publications. There are nine peo peo-1
-1 peo-1 pie on the board. There were six]
j or seven at the Monday meet meet'
' meet' ing, and when the business man manager
ager manager was selected, there were
; only five.
This appointment of the least
1 qualified applicant and number of
members present shows the in incompetency
competency incompetency of the Board of Pub-
L lications, and particularly of
chairman Hugh Cunningham.
BLUE KEY PICKS
SPRING SPEAKERS
> Speakers for the spring Flori Florida
da Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
1 were announced Wednesday by
: Chairman Allen Poole,
i Those selected will attend week week>
> week> ly speaker orientation meetings
until March 15 when the engage engagements
ments engagements win begin. The program
will end Apr. 30.
I Those selected include Kenneth
Henderson, Mac Melvin, Bob
Hendry, Becky Brandon, Susan
Straker, J. R. Kirkland, Anthony
Cunningham, Ann Brtel, Julian
Fant, Bob Perry, J. Ron Smith,
Bill Ade, Mike Crews, Fat Cilley,
Robert Harlem, Beverly Schkw Schkwser,
ser, Schkwser, and David Bludworth.
Others are Will Boleneatiqui,
Sheldon Uavitx, Charles Mildord,
Fred Emmet, Dick Adams, Jim
Borck, Marcia Mallinger, Sandra
Lieb, Janet Schminky, Wayne
Cobb, Anna Clift, and Becky
Brown.

Hurry, Hurry, Hurry;
See The Engineers
And Their '6l Fair

Culminating weeks and months of
planning and preparation, 1961 Engi Engineers
neers Engineers Fair contestants have promised
to enlighten the most learned, amuse
the most sullen and entertain each
and every visitor.
Over 30,000 are expected to attend
this annual extravaganza which open opened
ed opened its doors today.

milled about the room and in the
corridor, Mac Melvin, United In Independent
dependent Independent chairman, rot eto
question Holts action.
The ten-minute floor rule, lim limiting
iting limiting a speaker to ten minutes on
the floor at one time, forced Holt
to concede to another speaker.
In order to proceed with the
required business of the night,
a compromise was reached aft after
er after much argument from both
factions*
The conflict over the appoint appointments
ments appointments centered about only two of
the six. United Party wanted to
fill seat* formerly held by Phi

I understand that the Board
of Student Publication met for
elections on Monday Instead of
Wednesday when there would
have been a new group of stu students,
dents, students, one a Student Party
member.
I believe this action indicates
the control of the student mem members
bers members of the board by the United
Party.
Jones refused to name his
source for the information.
Board of Publications Chairman
Hugh Cunningham stated that
the meeting was held at the
earliest possible time when all
members could meet together to
decide upon an editor for the
Seminole.**.
(See BOARD, Page 2)

~ sasifc
kjjt ''' y 'Z
Wj lk 1 K. A I
m&mJ-, Si
g wm : MX MP

The Publications Electoral
Board approved six applicants
Monday for the top editorial and
business poets on next years Al Alligator
ligator Alligator and Seminole.
Neil Swan (left) was selected
as Alligator editor and Bob Kent
was accepted as editor of the
detotlwnlo
OvUUfIOJC.
Serving with Swan on the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator will be Bill Curry, (cen (center)
ter) (center) managing editor, and Skip

By GEORGE MOORE
Gator Staff Writer

Six Pages This Edition

Gamma Delta fraternity members
dropped from the Council. Debate
arose as to whether replacements
should be chosen from the same
fraternity or party in which they
originally ran. (Phi Gamma Del Delta
ta Delta belonged to United last fall
when the two seats were filled.)
Park Gives Opinion
Park was asked for his opinion
on the question, and stated, It
seems logical to me that the ap appointments
pointments appointments should be made from
the party that the previous can candidates
didates candidates ran with.
The motion was finally made
and passed that excepting the
two positions under debate, the
Park be passed
and accepted, with the substitu substitution
tion substitution of Mac Melvin for Don
Bode, taking Lee Drawdys
place.
The other two positions were
tabled for further discussion at
the next regular Legislative Coun Council
cil Council meeting.
Election results were reviewed
and accepted unanimously in a
bloc by the Council.
During the course of the eve evening,
ning, evening, campus politician* mustered
about the gallery to survey the
strife and lead their and direct
their parties in the voting.
In other action, Neil Swan and
Bill Curry were passed as Editor Editorelect
elect Editorelect and Managing Editor-elect
of the Alligator. Skip Browne,
Buslneess Manager-elect was ac accepted
cepted accepted after a motion to table
discussion on, the position was
first passed and then withdrawn.
Longer Vacation
A resolution on the need for
lengthened spring vacation was
passed, recommending that the
work of the Holiday Committee
be carried on during the next Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
Four items were passed un under
der under old business: financial re requests
quests requests from ttw Lair Review,
Mortar and Pestle, provision
for a campus display ease and
Gator Hops.
Poole made the motion that the
Council express its appreciation
for the work Dr. Austin Creel has
done in correction with Religion Religionin-Ldfe
in-Ldfe Religionin-Ldfe Week and other Council
projects this year. Hie motion
passed unanimously, and the
meeting adjourned with applause
in his honor.

Browne, (right) business manag manager.
er. manager.
Barbara Geyer and Judi An Anderson
derson Anderson will assist Kent on the
Seminole as managing editor and
business manager, respectively.
Competition for Alligator posts
was more intense than anytime
in the past six years, said Hugh
W. Cunningham, chairman of the
Board of Student Publications.
Kents appointment will fill the

A flying saucer, or as it is called by
its makers, the aeronautical Engine Engineers,
ers, Engineers, a man-operated air cushion ve vehicle,
hicle, vehicle, will hover about to demonstrate
its potential as the car of the future.
For those who think they can out outwit
wit outwit science, is a machine designed to
play, and usually win, the game of
Nems.

Students faced with a campus
transportation problem will want
to consult the mechanical brain
whose solution may be helpful,
and certainly amusing.
Weight Solution
Over-weight visitors may find
some consolation in weighing
themselves on Mars, Jupiter or
the Moon, whichever proves to bs
most favorable.
Two electric trains will whirl
about a maze of track stmul-.
taneously with no intentions of
meeting each other, a Prear Prearranged
ranged Prearranged sequence somehow
prevents their collision.
Air of normal temperature at
6o pounds per square inch pres pressure
sure pressure will be channeled through a
T joint to emerge from one
vein at 180 degrees and front the
other at sero degrees. Scientists
attribute this phenomena to vor vortex
tex vortex motion.
Blimp Floats
A radio-controlled blimp, six
feet long and almost three feet
in diameter will float overhead
as the aeronauticals explain~its
workings. They also have in *tWe
the Para Wing, a devioe for mis missile
sile missile nose cone re-entry by pant pantchute.
chute. pantchute.
The IBM wonder will shed Hs
veil as the electrical engineers
demonstrate its techniques tap taping
ing taping bow Flunkenstein works.
With no physical contact, the
bulb lights. Standing 20 feet trout
the magnetron oscillator, th
demonstrator magically com commands
mands commands the bulb to illuminate,
thus applying the high energy
electromagnetic radiation power..
Grains Loaded ~
The agricultural engineers plan
to explain the unloading patterns
of grains into different shape
bins to be re-filled by pneumatic
conveyors.
Use of thermocouples in de determining
termining determining the rate of grain dry drying
ing drying by forced hot air will be
demonstrated.
A modern tractor connected to
a strain guage will show the rel relative
ative relative traction on different types
of surfaces such as sod, concrete,
sand and clay.
(See SCIENCE, Page 2)
Cheerers Picked
For Next Year
Cheerleader Palmer Henrlksen
was chosen Friday to captain the
1991 squad.
Over 60 persons attended the fi final
nal final try-outs for the 12-member
squad. Those selected are Henrik Henriksen,
sen, Henriksen, Sylvia Palmer, Pat Williams,
Carol Sue Zimmer, Ann Danford,
Sally Spencer, Bonnie Butler,
Dennis Keegan, Fred Johnson,
Shell Cly&tt, Roger Mack, and
Jim Hughes.
Also chosen were six alter alternates,
nates, alternates, including Celest Sanches,
Stasia Kapa, Ann Brown, Cosmo
Rey, Bob Von Steenburg, and
Dan Williams. These will serve
if any vacancies should oocttr.
Members who served on the
1960 squad are Keegan, Henrik Henriksen,
sen, Henriksen, Johnson, Palmer, and But Butler.
ler. Butler.

vacancy left by Bonnie Stiller
who resigned last week a* 1*62
Seminole editor.
Miss Butler replaced Roger L&-
Voie, former editor of the 1901
yearbook, when LaVois was Assis Assisted
ted Assisted a leave of absence. T_ZTTT
The jobs of editor of both tbe
1961 and 1962 Seminole were-too
big to handle at one time, she
said when she submitted her jfS jfSsignation.
signation. jfSsignation.



Page 2

Hero Hendrkk Handles
Hot TaskBurning Bush
Was Secular, After All!

By FRANCES AIDMAN
Gator Staff Writer j
A burning bush UF style
threatened Tigert Hall Tuesday
afternoon.
Paul Hendrick, outgoing secre secretary
tary secretary of public relations for Stu Student
dent Student Government, proved its non nondivine
divine nondivine nature, however, when he
tossed a bucket of water into the
shrubbery, and the flame began
to subside.
Coffee Pot Brigade |
The blaze reached nearly to the
second floor windows of the
northwest corner of the building.
Secretaries in the office above
the yucca bush tried to extin extinguish
guish extinguish the flames with water from
a coffee pot.
Campus police and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville fire department were on the
scene, lights flashing, a few mo moments
ments moments after Jim Kronmiller, 3EG,
had called them. Kronmiller was
in Building E when the blaze
broke out.
Hex on Elections?
The crowd of 100 which gath gathered
ered gathered had varied opinions on the
cause of the fire. Some felt that
the firebug* was rebelling at
the results of recent Student Gov Government
ernment Government elections.
A more popular opinion was
that some careless person had
thrown a cigarette butt or a
match into the azalea plants sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the bush, and the un undergrowth
dergrowth undergrowth had kindled the shrub.
By the time officials arrived
the blazg had nearly been put
out. Maintenance men had taken
fire extinguishers from nearby
trucks, and a bucket brigade had
been set up. : i
&
Ebcor Tape Recorder
For Sale
Good Condition, I
pfe ism, I
Reasonable.
; FR 2-0110
20 N.W. 12th Terj
*
I
t
7" makes
a Big Difference
: ... for exomple
- our 40 size |
natural shoulder
suit Jkis a
33" waist trouser
. .. correctly styled
* to !Qive the
active man a
proportioned fit.
mcacna dona
6 South Mein St.

- WORLDS I
THINNEST WATERPROOF*
: AUTOMATIC
~ $ 1
POLEROUTER JET. 4 timing every SAS flight the
world over. Especially designed and engineered, Hie
Polerouter commemorates the Europe to America
flight vie Hie North Pole.
The Polerouter had to be a watch of extreme accuracy,
dependability and completely impervious to the
extremes of climatic conditions.
Universal Geneve prices start
where good watch investment begins.
14K $175.
: Gold filled 95.
I Steel 90.
LEWIS
JEWELRY CO.
200 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
Ipll sS Gainesvilles Leoding Jewelers'' /'-S
I y v For Over o Quarter Century \J ]
J I'foviited rrjrftal. *ma and eu* remain taurt i

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Match 10, IXI

Firemen Show Green Thumbs
The firemen brought out a two twoinch
inch twoinch hose to make sure the
flames were completely out and
at the same time watered the
other plants.
Campus dignitaries including
UF Vice President Harry M.
Philpott; Bill Fleming, acting di director
rector director of alumni affairs; and
Tom Carpenter of Housing viewed

Pharmacy To Add A Year
Despite Fire From Tally

Despite fire from Tallahassee,
the College of Pharmacy plans to
continue its new five-year pro program.
gram. program.
Gov. Farris Bryant and Comp Comptroller
troller Comptroller Ray Green have charged
that a fifth year of pharmacy
training is unnecessary.
Green, a pharmacist before en entering
tering entering politics said that even with
his single year of training, I
never saw anyone who could do
anything I could not.*
Adds Year
The furor arose when the Col College
lege College of Pharmacy added an addi additional
tional additional year to its previous four fouryear
year fouryear program in order to retain
national accreditation. If this
were lost, pharmacy graduates
UF Students Win
In Design Contest
UF students Jack Odin and
Mary Beth Gilfillan took first and
second places in a state-wide In Interior
terior Interior design contest.
Honorable mention went to Ro Roberta
berta Roberta Lane and Sue Baringer.
The competition, sponsored by
the American Institute of Interior
Decorators, was based on designs
submitted to judges representing
the institute.
Competing schools were the
UF, FSU, University of Miami,
and the Ringling Art Institute.

Publications Board Under Fire

(Continued from Page ONE)
Since the board has been so
overworked this year, and be because
cause because March is the month for
choosing Alligator editors, I chose
to continue with the business at
one time. The Seminole is also a
problem of the old board.
The charge that the faculty
members of the board could be
swayed by student politics is
v *Slll
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

the fire.
Campus patrolman J. P. Cox
asked that students and faculty
watch that they do not throw cig cigarette
arette cigarette butts into the bushes.
Twelve minutes after the fire
hod started, it had been extin extinguished.
guished. extinguished. Members of the crowd
had hurried on their way. All
that was left was Tigert Hall
now slightly scorched.

would be unable to practice out outside
side outside Florida.
L. V. Gramling, Chairman of
the Pharmacy schools Curricu Curriculum
lum Curriculum Committee, pointed out that
a five-year pharmacy course is
standard throughout the country.
One state, California, requires six
years of training.
Dr. Gramling explained that
due to the complex nature of
their studies, many students
spent five years obtaining their
degrees even before the extra
year was made official.
In line with recommendations
from the American Council on
Pharmaceutical Education, curric curriculum
ulum curriculum of the 300-student college
has been revised. Fourteen new
hours have been added, and a
better distribution of courses has
been made. No additional staff
positions are planned.
Program Necessary
The new program, which went
into effect in September, provides
for two years of pre-pharmacy
and three of professional courses.
Dr. Gramling emphasized such
a program is necessary. Four
years arent enough to give a
pharmacy student the broad, all allaround
around allaround education plus highly tech technical
nical technical training he needs for to todays
days todays complex life, he stated.
The program had been ap approved
proved approved during the administration
of Gov. Collins, but has drawn
the wrath of the new Cabinet.

completely fallacious, but under understandable
standable understandable considering the source.
Jones also answered charges
that hi s billing wa inadequate
and late.
We had approximately $2,400
in accounts receivable th I m
week. This is not the same
money which was in accounts
receivable Jan. 81, as charged,
but indicates the normal sum of
accounts receivable.
Jones explained that about S7OO
was late from local advertisers.
The remainder is simply the
normal due for four editions of
the Alligator.
Record Complete
The auditor, Mr. Brubaker,
visited the office Wednesday and
stated that my records seem to
be complete.
*My books will be audited
Thursday and Friday. My con control
trol control of the money and my
books are more complete and
in better order than any kept
in the three years I have been
associated with the Alligator.
Answering former student body
treasurer Bob Perrys charges
that he deliberately held up in invoices
voices invoices for 30 days, Jones said
that Perry had instructed him to
do so until more student fee al allocations
locations allocations could be made.
Perry: Completely False
Perry termed this statement
completely false.
I cannot recall every single
conversation I had with Jones,
but I remember telling him that
these invoices must be processed
through our office he had al already
ready already held the invoices before
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 1958 Eng. Ford.
$650 good mileagevery clean
car. FR 6-6982.
Gainesvilles favorite band THE
CARR-TUNES Call FR 6-3437.
Grandmother living at home will
care for working mothers pre preschool
school preschool or small child. Call Mrs.
Garnovaky, 105 NW 7th Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, FR 2-0809.
FOR SALE: Tape Recorder-
Voice of MusicMonaural and
Stereo. $125.00 FR 6-4747.
FOR SALE: 1960 Lambretta mo motor
tor motor scooter3,ooo miless2so.oo.
Call FR 2-5812 before 5:00 and
FR 6-9854 after 5:00.
1959 Cushman Scooterwindshield
and a buddy seat. Call Taylor.
FR 2-9303.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE: 32 ft. furnished
house trailer, 1956 Prairie
Schooner. Call FR 6-2020, eve everungs.
rungs. everungs.

TV Teaching
Here To Stay,
Says AAUP
Teaching by TV is here to stay
and probably is the answer to in increased
creased increased enrollment, and lack of
money and space problems.
This seemed to be the consen consensus
sus consensus of thought of panel members
at a meeting of the UF chapter
of the American Association of
University Professors, Tuesday
night.
Benefits of ETV
Helping to get good profs to
outlying areas and new methods
of teaching and learning were cit cited
ed cited as benefits of educational TV.
But the possible effects of one
teacher teaching over wide areas
and the questions of pay, class
loads and royalties for ETV profs
were mentioned as ETV prob problems.
lems. problems.
Possible Danger
Dr. Robert E. Carson, profes professor
sor professor of humanities, said there was
a possible danger of too much
conformity of thought with the
use of one master teacher for
several state TV channels.
When questioned about possible
teacher royalties for TV pro programs,
grams, programs, panel members said they
hadnt thought of this and had
gone into TV teaching as an ex experimental
perimental experimental teaching experience.
Experience Panel
Panel members, all experiencd
in TV teaching, were Dr. Car Carson,
son, Carson, Dr. Theodore H. Mueller, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of foreign lan languages;
guages; languages; and Dr. Kenneth P.
Kidd, professor of secondary ed education.
ucation. education.
The panel members agreed that
one of the biggest problems of
ETV was the lack of personal
contact between students and pro professors.
fessors. professors. They also believed a pro professor
fessor professor should be relieved from all
other duties to work on his pro program.
gram. program.
Duck-Soup
Dr. Carson said ETV didnt ap appeal
peal appeal to the average or poor stu student
dent student because they didnt grasp
the instructional side of televi television.
sion. television. He also predicted freshman
and sophomore courses would be
duck-coup for TV instruction.
During the business meeting,
nominations for chapter officers
were made.
Candidates are: vice president,
John DeGrove, Nathan Starr;
secretary, Paul Hanna, Ralph
Thompson; executive committee,
Seymour Block, Philip K. Yonge,
Pauline Hilliard, Irving Waglow,
Lewis Berner, Wilse Webb, Aus Austin
tin Austin Creel, and Allen Sievers.

our secretary discovered that
they had not been processed.
Jones further stated that he
had- been informed via the
grapevine, that 'if you continue
in political activities, Perry will
get you. **
Jones said that as a student
interested in politics, disliking
threats and interested in Student
Party, he continued his activities
and was campaign manager for
Bruce Bullock and Jack Mahaf Mahaffey.
fey. Mahaffey.
Rumors Started
Then Perry started rumors in insinuating
sinuating insinuating that my office was not
being properly run,, when in fact
it was, said Jones.
Wednesday night Perry stated
that this was a political lie.
I have never threatened any anyone
one anyone with politics, Blue Keys or
anything else, he said. Until
late in the election I was un unaware
aware unaware that Jones wa even par participating.
ticipating. participating. I do not need to use
my office for threatening peo people!
ple! people!
p{ y awmimm f|
Friday, March 10
THE SUNDOWNERS
Robert Mtichum
NOOSE FOR A
GUNMAN
Jim Davis
Saturday, March 11
THE DALTON GIRLS
Merry Anders
VERTIGO
Kim Novak
HOUSE OF USHER
Vincent Price
sundoy-Monday-T uesdoy
March 12-13-14
WHERE THE BOYS
ARE
Lois Hart
IT STARTED WITH
A KISS
Debbie Reynolds
Wednesday, March 15 Only
SHERIFF OF
FRACTURED JAW
Jayne Mansfield
RALLY ROUND THE
FLAG BOYS
Joanne Woodward
Thursdoy-Frtday March 16-17
NO TIME FOR
SARGEANTS
Andy Grififth
AUTIE MAME
Rosalind Russell

WHAT MAKES OHO

WHAT MAKES OTTO

Otto just loves to embarrass
girls. GUIs just love to be em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed by Otto.
Ottos & big bruiser; hes got
arms of steel; hes got a chest
of steel; and hes got legs of


Science Show At Engineers'Fair
Designed Tn Entertain Everyone

(Continued from Page ONE)
Judging will be terminated late
Saturday when winners are an announced.
nounced. announced. Vieing for the top prise,
of S9O and a trophy are the seven
engineering societies. Runner-up
will receive a cash award of S2O.
Judges for the 1951 Fair are
Robert Cuthill, Chief Engineer
of Orlando Division of Martin
Co.; Frank J. Walker, presi president
dent president of Florida Development
Services, Inc.; J. Wayne Reitz,
UF president; and James F.
Shivler, president of the Flori Florida
da Florida Engineering Society.
Criteria for judging will center
on student ideas, engineering con content
tent content involved, presentation and
public appeal.
High Hopes
Publicity chairmenPete Meek Meekins
ins Meekins and Frank Harshaw ex expressed
pressed expressed hope that the visiting
high school students would visit
the Fair, which is intended to fo focus
cus focus the attention of the younger
FBI-Produced
Film Shown
A documentary film, Ameri American
can American Abolitionists, was shown
Wednesday night at the Delta
Sigma Phi fraternity house in
conjunction with their Engi Engineered
neered Engineered Leadership program.
Major E. H. Boyles, a member
of the Army Reserve Association
and an alumnus of the UF, pre presented
sented presented the film which dealt with
communist-inspired riots and gave
a short talk.
Prepared by the Federal Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Investigation, American
Abolitionist was filmed in San
Francisco during Mays Congres Congressional-investigation
sional-investigation Congressional-investigation of Communist
infiltration in that area.
This same committee on un-
American Affairs will convene in
Miami sometime this semester to
probe for Communists in that vi vicinity,
cinity, vicinity, according to Boyles.

For cooiptoo robxaKoo,
****** crviso to Somwla,Ntmoii,
Caribboon, Modboo-
SIBBS roooan, Hawaii, Roood Rooodtbo-WorW.
tbo-WorW. Rooodtbo-WorW. Aik for fro*
dmcripthro tttaratoro.
World Trove! Service
808 W. Univ. Ayo. FR 6-4641
Florida
TNIATKi
W
..Susan, U J ..Jute
Blnlfimill Hiiaaii SfljbeiMtJitt
mm Mcjsofi Ms
LAST 2 PAYS
i aSgflaj ISBKBIBI
\ *urwr

i steel.
Otto guards the entrance to the
Engineers Fair. Hes the bounc bouncer.
er. bouncer. He knows his business real
well because hes had the job be before.
fore. before.


generation on the many opportu opportunities
nities opportunities and advantages of an engi engineering
neering engineering career.
The two engineering honor
fraternities Sigma Tau and
Tau Beta Pi will combine
efforts at their booth from
which they will distribute infor information
mation information concerning general
scholarships, grants and fellow fellowships
ships fellowships available to graduate stu students.
dents. students.
Scattered about the campus in
the Engineering Bldg., Nuclear
Reactor Bldg., Statistical Labor Laboratory,
atory, Laboratory, Physics Bldg., and the
hangar near, the ROTC Bldg., the
exhibits will be open for viewing
today, Saturday and Sunday.
Hostesses from the Delta Delta
Delta sorority will assist the
civil engineers in conducting the
visitors about their displays.

ji
W sjpjjwj
I
/*% | r \:
.^PnFfP-lP tmffyt- pfimxM' WmPw'f
FOR THE NATURAL SHOULDER ADVOCATE ..
OUR DACRON/COTTON POPLIN SUITS
what pleoses most young men
about our poplin weave suits
is their trim comfortable appearance
the reason is the balanced blend
of 65% DACRON, 35% COTTON. Campus Togs
skillfully tailors these suits to give
you a natural unrestrained smoothness
in fit... styled three button, deep hook vent
and plain front trousers.
Drop in for a try-on . you'll like the new
colors . new lightness . and their
conservative cost.
s 4s
jRHEL\ ': V j- jgm
2111121 S dmaia
6 South Main St.

RUN? ASK AT FAIR

Otto really has a heart of gold,
or tin, I should say. Hes the
mechanical robot operated by his
parents, the electrical engineers.
Again this year he will fill the
role of goodwill minister as he
welcomes visitors at the Fair en entrance.
trance. entrance.
Last year Otto lost his arm
when a small enthusiast shook it
Coed Gonzalez,
Hit by Car, OK
A 21-year-old UF student, Flory
Maria Gonzales, 1702 W. Univer University
sity University Ave., is in good condi condition
tion condition at the Medical Center after
she was struck by a car crossing
University Ave. at 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday.
According to the police report
Miss Gonzalez was running from
the campus across University at
17th St. when a car driven by
Elizabeth Ponder Donaldson, 56,
923 NW 9th Ave. struck her. The
Donaldson car was making a right
turn onto University.
Police made no arrests.

off. Hell still be shaking hands,
though. Thats part of making his
guests feel at home.
Sporting a bright blue coat of
paint and a Florida F across
his chest, Otto stands six feet
tall.
Ottos show off repertoire in includes
cludes includes such acts as moving his
head, talking, blinking his nose,
wringing his arms, looking
around with his beady eyes and
wiggling his ears.
Ottos tactless personality
causes him upon occasion to em embarrass
barrass embarrass girls in all sorts of ways.
He usually exudes with charm
when he greets people, though.
And dont let his freshman
beanie fool you. Hes really an
oldtimer on campus says Joel
Minsker, chairman of the electri electrical
cal electrical engineers display.
the
EyesUH
HAVE IT
MARTIN
OPTICAL CO.
Rx Filled Lenses Duplicated
CONTACT LCNSIS
932 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0400



ON SOCIETY AND CULTURE
Sports Faction Friction Fought

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Otter Editorial Assistant
Small group sports was the target of a sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee attacking two main areas of ac activity.
tivity. activity. Asking the question, What can be
done in the area of sports to create better re relationships
lationships relationships between groups on campus, evalu evaluation
ation evaluation produced the several results.
In creating better relationships between
coaches and varsity athletic teams and the stu student
dent student body as a whole, more personal contact
in several forms was suggested.

Coach Norman
Sloan reported
that the athletic
department has
made a survey
of this question
and concluded
that the world of
student life and
activities has, in
a large part, be become
come become separated
from the world
of football and
the other sports.

Both the committee and the Athletic De Department
partment Department feel that members of the department
should meet with as many campus groups a*
possible to explain the role of Athletics on
campus and to clarify any misconceptions that
the students might have regarding athletics.
Student Government can aid this program by
surveying the dorm sections, fraternities, and
various clubs to see if they are receptive to
this idea, and at least make the Athletic De Departments
partments Departments desire to speak known to these or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
A second important point is creating better

KNOTT'S BAR
Try our delicious sandwiches
with your favorite beverages.
Private room for parties.
616 N.W. 13th ST. FR 2-9274
ffcPOnCampi fette
(Auikoeof**! Was a Teen-age Dwarf, u The Many
" J : Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
rrr
"FVE GOT NEWS FOR YOU
T know aU of you have important things to do in the morning morninglike
like morninglike getting down to breakfast before your roommate eats all
the marmalades(| you really cannot be blamed for not keeping
up with all the news in the morning papers. In today's column,
therefore, I have prepared a run-up of news highlights from
campuses the country over. gaeway
.. r- IWHJI I mm
SOUTHERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY
Dr. Willard Hale Sigafoos, head of the department of anthro anthropology
pology anthropology at Southern Reserve University, and internationally
known as an authority on primitive peoples, returned yesterday
from a four-year scientific expedition to the headwaters of the
Amazon River. Among the many interesting mementos of his
journey is his own head, shrunk to the size of a kumquat. He
refused to reveal how his head shrinking was accomplished.
That's for me to know and you to find out, he said with a
tiny, but saucy grin.
NORTHERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY
Dr. Mandrill Gibbon, head of the department of zoology at
Northern Reserve University, and known to young and old for
his work on primates, announced yesterday that -he had re received
ceived received a grant of $80,000,000 for a twelve-year study to deter determine
mine determine precisely how much fun there is in a barrel of monkeys.
Whatever the results of Dr. Gibbons researches, this much
Is already known: Whats more fun than a barrel of monkeys is
a pack of Marlboro. There is seat and cheer in every puff,
delight in every draw, content and well-being in every fleecy,
flavorful cloudlet. And whats more, this merriest of cigarettes
comes tQ you both in soft pack and flip-top box wherever cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes are sold at prices that do no violence to Hie slimmest of
purses. So why dont you settle back soon and enjoy Marlboro,
the filtered cigarette with the unfiltered taste.
EASTERN RE9ERVE UNIVERSITY
The annual meeting of the American Philological Institute,
held last week at Eastern Reserve University, was enlivened
by the reading of two divergent monographs concerning the
origins of early Gothic runes, as letters of primitive alphabets
are called.
Dr. Tristram Lathrop Spleen, famed far and wide aa the dis diseoverer
eoverer diseoverer of Hie High German Consonant Shift, read a paper in
which he traced the origins of the Old Wendish rune pt
(pronounced krahti) to the middle Lettic rune gs (pro (pronounced
nounced (pronounced albert). On the other hand, Dr. Richard Cummer Cummerbund
bund Cummerbund Twonkey, who, as the whole world knows, translated
The Pajama Game into Middle High Bactrian, contended
In his paper that the Old Wendish rune pt" derives from the
Low Erse rune ms (pronounced gr).
Well, sir the discussion grew so heated that Dr. Twonkey
finally asked Dr. Spleen if be would like to step into the gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium and put on the gloves. Dr. Spleen accepted the chal- ;
tenge promptly, but the contest was never held because there
were no gloves in the gymnasium that would fit Dr. Twonkey.
(The reader is doubtless finding Hits hard to believe as
Eastern Reserve University is celebrated the length and breadth
of the land for the size of Its glove collection. However, the
reader is asked to remember that Dr. Twonkey lias extraor extraordinarily
dinarily extraordinarily small hands and arms. In fact, he spent the last
war working in a sinall-arms plant, where he received two
Navy E" Awards and was widely hailed as a manly little
chap.) ** * * <
t *
Now from tho maker s of Marlboro is the king-rise unfiltered
Philip Monk Commander made in a brand-new wag for a
bemtd-mm in smoking pleasure. Get aboard.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
! is the fifth in a series of ar articles
ticles articles investigating prob problems
lems problems turned up by the stu- K
dent government social and
[ cultural evaluation commit- jBKT* ||
'

Fraternity-Independent relationships through
sports. One suggested solution, / playoffs be between
tween between the two groups, was ruled out because
space limitations have the two groups par participating
ticipating participating in different activities simultaneously.
Coach S. Cherry, head of the intramurals de department,
partment, department, expressed his thought that playoffs
might also serve only to increase the friction
between the two factions.
A resolution was passed stating that the

available to students on the weekend was
thoroughly mulled over by the committee, and
a request has been made that the Intramural
Department keep the equipment room open on
Saturday morning.
Student government was urged to support
several sports activities, including a proposed
weight room in Hume Hall; advertising sup support
port support for the 30ccor team and financial aid as
well.
The committee also reported that upon
completion of the new mens dorms, a room
will be provided in the area to checkout ath athletic
letic athletic equipment; and that such a room should
be located in the Hum e-Tolbert areas as well.

Speaker Says
Delinquency
Can Be Cut
A former juvenile court judge
expressed in a speech at the UF
the belief that 85 to 90 per cent
of juvenile offenders can be sal salvaged.
vaged. salvaged.
Speaking before more than 200
College of Law students March 3
retired Duval County Juvenile
Judge Walter S. Criswell said,
Children need paternal, rather
than criminal, justice.
Judge Criswell said the state
must assume guardianship over
children when they find them in
the social and economic circum circumstances
stances circumstances which could lead to
crime. They must play the role
of the wise parent, he said.
Example is the only way to
influence human behavior, he
said.
Convincing the juvenile offender
that he is loved is the most im important
portant important thing, said Criswell. One
must not get the offense and the
offender mixed up.
Judge Criswell noted that pun punishment
ishment punishment is the easy way out.
His speech was one of six lec lectures
tures lectures scheduled last weekend in
the fourth Annual Juvenile Court
Forum, sponsored by the Florida
Council of Juvenile Court Judges
and the UF College of Law.
Youre a natural wonder in
POST-6RAD SLACKS
Any guy after the real goods (no
jazz, no corn, no gizmos) gets the
original, authentic natural look in
H*l*s Post-Grad slacks. Lean and
tapered to a fare-thee well, these
are the slacks other slacks try to
look like-but seldom do. Smooth,
pleatless front; pre-cuffed bottoms.
At your favorite campus store; in
a wide and wonderful selection of
washable all-eotton fabrics and
automatic wash-end-wear Dacron
polyester blends ... $4.95 to $8.95

committee was
in favor of a
University golf
course, because
the Gainesville
County Club fa facilities
cilities facilities are in inadequate
adequate inadequate to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate most
students at a
price they can
afford.
'Hie problem
of making sports
'equipment

goods (no

| Dean Says
Enrollment
Unlimited
Enrollment in the College of
Arts and Sciences is not being
discouraged, since the colleges
, major problems do not stem from
I registration in its upper divi division,
sion, division, Dean Ralph E. Page said
Tuesday.
Dean Page contradicted a cam campus
pus campus rumor that the Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences staff is trying to keep stu stuj
j stuj dents out of the college rather
i than attempt relief of overcrowd overcrowd!
! overcrowd! ed conditions.
Increased student course en eni
i eni rollment, not upper division en enrollment,
rollment, enrollment, is our problem, Page
explained. Since only 25 percent
of class enrollment is by students
registered in our upper division,
keeping people out of the College
of Arts and Sciences itself is im immaterial.
material. immaterial.

Large Enrollments
Records in the office of the re registrar
gistrar registrar show 1,455 students regis registered
tered registered in Arts and Sciences for the
spring semester, compared to a
total student body of 11,920.
Large class enrollments, insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient staff, and inadequate fa facilities
cilities facilities are major problem areas
in the college, Page said. He
expects a 10 per cent increase in
course enrollment next Septem September,
ber, September, following the trend of the
past decade.
At the top of Pages list of me methods
thods methods for overcrowding relief is
a proposed classroom building for
University College courses. Tak Taking
ing Taking C-course classes out of such
buildings as Anderson, Benton,
Peabody, and Walker would free
many classrooms for Arts and
Sciences courses.
Physics Adequate
Page believes physics to be the
only department of his College
now occupying adequate space
and facilities. has
probably the greatest understaff understaffing,
ing, understaffing, he said.
Appropriations for Arts and Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, like all other University
colleges, must" come from the
state legislature, but Page said
he and his colleagues plan no
individual program to push bills.
I feel that the presentation of
the Universitys problems to the
Legislature and the people of
the state should be centralized
and carried on by the Universi University
ty University Administration, he stated.
Will Consolidate

To handle next Septembers en enrollments
rollments enrollments Arts and Sciences
staff is planning to consolidate
several multiple section courses,
to increase the number of large
class sections, and to discontin discontinue
ue discontinue some courses which draw only
small enrollment.
Speaker Hits
.Short-Range
State Plans
State government needs people
who are ahead of their time,
Harold V. Miller said at the UF
Thursday, March 2.
Miller, executive director of the
Tennessee State Planning Com Commission.
mission. Commission. told business administra administration
tion administration faculty in a public finance
seminar, The needs of society
can best be met by the long
view. There are too many short shortterm
term shortterm solutions to state problems.
He said changes in state
growth usually develop from local
political pressures on state gov government,
ernment, government, from legislative deci decisions,
sions, decisions, and from direct adminis administrative
trative administrative decisions.
Long range programs are
harder to sell, and are much less
apparent than a short-range idea
that is immediate, simple, and
will go over with a bang on the
legislative floor, he said.
Miller, author of the interna internationally
tionally internationally accepted book, Mr.
Planning Commissioner, gave
several reasons for postwar state
growth and mounting expendi expenditures:
tures: expenditures: the inflated dollar; a
greater assumption by the states
of local responsibility; inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration of new programs; and en enhancement
hancement enhancement of traditional pro programs.
grams. programs.
Manaro's
Specializing in
PIZZA
fir Spaghetti
In ovary town or city you
go to you .will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it .
+_
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
FRatiklln 2-4690
2120 Hawthorn# Rd.
Noar Drive-In Thcatar
-

Five Coeds Vie In Beauty Battle
For Queen of 'New' Military Ball

This years Military Ball queen the Air Force and Army ROTC Alphonso, Bonnie Butler, and Ca Cawill
will Cawill be chosen from five finalists units. The five are: Carol Erick* rol Curran,
selected by judges representing son, Linda Jean Beckett, Karen The queenly hopefuls were
MIUTARYQUEEN FINALISTS:
Linda Jean Beckett, Carol Erickson, Bonnie Butler, Carol Curran, Karen Alphonso,
(1. to r.)

CORRY, SCHUCHT

Dedication Honors Ex-Presidents

Corry and Schucht villages, two
new living areas for married stu students,
dents, students, will be dedicated Saturday,
March 18.
The villages will be officially
named in the memory of William
W. Corry and Hubert Carl
Schucht, former student body
presidents who were killed in ac*

New Dorms To Be Named
After Three Men, Woman

Four new student residence
halls at UF will be named in
honor of three men and a wom woman
an woman who have given distinguished
service to the University and the
state.
Ceremonies naming the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories for Klein H. Graham,
Thomas M. Simpson, Mrs. May
Mann Jennings, and the late Har Harry
ry Harry Trusler will be held at a date
to be selected later.
Dr. Graham served on the Uni University
versity University staff from 1900 to 1951 as
business manager and as treas treasurer
urer treasurer of the University Athlet Athletic
ic Athletic Association. He received an
honorary degree of doctor of laws
from UF.
Dr. Simpson served simultane simultaneously
ously simultaneously as dean of the Mathematics

. afii
. ". : :; - ..
m s*"
- 1 :' v v s "*v / i. r i Jv ,V' *i\ £- 1 *, A ,;w t *- /~* 'Sjy
f IB -A tlf^/^^l
Srim, f / I < -
ap r I I rs ilml^ffWmMHWffwiOTrai
W 1 I (; P *M -&*v-VeL-.,i;- ;-O
# f r v *
ip I # A*-jm >
& mr I ISPL
p' flj ISHWmHmIMM IWBT f;
f |h fc/
r i affilHl H w&m-
II p |Hl|flln|lW|^^^^^^^^^WTT^^^WTTWT^WTTWT^w
f iUB B
L |gp&
£=k,
PnyVAID /A CTDAIIAIITIPC Before you decide on your professional association, check
UUnVMin/ HO I HUHHU I luO the advantages of Convair/Astronautics.
PTinTffc t/AlliiA Check the programs-Atlas, Centaur, Midas, ARENTS.
STARTS YOUNG Check the facilities new and modern in every respect.
/ Check the generous tuition refund plan for advanced
ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS / Check the location San Diego, a city of half a million,
11 f% has the finest climate in the U.S.
AM TUCip WAY IIP V Check all the advantages of a career at Astro with
Uli lllLilt TV ft I UI your placement office or with our representatives when they
visit your campus. If you prefer, write to Mr. R. B. Merwin,
IMMrniATPI Y Engineering Personnel Administrator, Dept. 130-90, Con vair
I Isl ITI LUIn I Lb I Astronautics, 5200 Kearny Villa Road, San Diego 12, Calif.
' ''
CONVAIR/ASTRONAUTICS IBM DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS
FRI 4H SAN DIEGO 12. CALIFORNIA
* T. ,** ***

', tion during World War 11.
The dedication will be included
in the program of the annual
| spring homecoming for UF alum alumni.
ni. alumni. Residents of the villages and
alumni will be invited to attend
the ceremony at 11:30 a.m. at
i Schucht village.

I Department and the Graduate
| School. He is recognized in Whos
Who in America and American
Men of Science.
Dr. Trusler was a member of
the first law faculty of UF and
became dean in 1915, serving un until
til until 1947. A member of the Amer American
ican American Bar Association, Florida Bar
Association, several professional
fraternities, and the Woodmen of
the World, he died in 1959.
Mrs. Jennings, widow of Gov Governor
ernor Governor William Sherman Jennings
(1901 -05), ha* been active
throughout her life in state, com community,
munity, community, civic and political af affairs.
fairs. affairs. She is the pioneer in beau beautification
tification beautification of Florida State high highways.
ways. highways.

Tbe Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1961

| William Corry enrolled In the
| University in 1939 and graduated
with honors in 1943 with a de degree
gree degree in Business Administration.
He was elected president of the
student body in 1942 and was
j chosen for the 1942-43 Hall of
Fame.
Hubert Schucht served as stu student
dent student body secretary-treasurer and
was elected president of the stu student
dent student body in 1936. He was instru instrumental
mental instrumental in the founding of the Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Loan Fund for students and
was also selected for the Hall of
Fame.
Corry and Schucht were both
teams and Florida Blue Key.
Both were commissioned as ar artillery
tillery artillery officers and were killed
overseas in World War n. /<

| KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY
and
Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Are. 1717 N.W. lit At*.'
DRIVE IN
Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M. Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.
B

chosen from a group of 16 semi semifinalists
finalists semifinalists because of their beauty
and personality. a queen
and two princesses, will be
picked in a vote to be cast by
all ROTC cadets.
The three winners will be pre presented
sented presented at the Military Ball Pa Parade
rade Parade on the morning of March
Is. That night the queen will be
crowned by K&rolyn Bagg, last
year* queen.
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for the demilitarized
Military Ball are now on sale at
the drill field. Robertsons Jewel Jewelers
ers Jewelers and at the booth across from
the Hub for $1.50.
The Ball has been streamlined
for several reasons. In previous
years there were speeches,
awards and a grand march for
graduating seniors. This march
took 30 minutes and was consid considered
ered considered a waste of time by many
cadets according to King Lovin Lovinger,
ger, Lovinger, publicity chairman of the
Ball.
Since the event is the only
large dance on campus this
spring, it is for ail students. It
is sponsored by the military de department,
partment, department, but is for the whole
campus. All military details, in including
cluding including required wearing of uni uniforms
forms uniforms has been cut out.
Music by May
Billy Mays orchestra will pro provide
vide provide music for the semiformal
dance in big band style. The 15-
piece orchestra will accompany
vocalist Frankie Lester.
The candidates for royalty all
came from Florida.
Carol Erickson, 3 HRS, was
sponsored by AGR. She copies
from Winter Park and is major majoring
ing majoring in occupational therapy.
Ft. Lauderdale junior, Linda
Jean Beckett, is majoring in
nursing. She is sponsored by
A TO.
History Student
Karen Alphonso, 3ED, was this
years Homecoming Sweetheait.
Sponsored by SAE, she Is from
Tampa and is studying history.
Carol Curran is a junior from
St. Petersburg and is majoring in
social studies.
Agricultural Fair Queen, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Butler, 3ED, is sponsored by
DTD. The Clearwater coeds field
jf study is art education-

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Member Associated CeUeatate Press
Tka FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official ataiaat wviMPtr el the Uaivcrsitr * FWHA* aa4 la pablished emy
Taeaday and Friday morning except Carlas halidaye and xa cation periods. The SUMMER GATOR la entered aa eeeead
class Matter at the United States Pest Office at Gaiaesxil is, Florida. Offices are located la Rooms S, 1 and U In
the Florida Union Building Bass Meat. Telephone Ualxersit 7 of Florida FR S-3SSL Fxt. 06*. aad reaest either edttierial
office or hasiaess office.
Editor-iii-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Mansaer Ron Jones

EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances Aidman, Carol Buller, Sue Allen Cauthen,
Mike Colodny, Diane Falk, Bobbie Fleischman, Harvey
Goldstein, Linda Hamel, Nancy Hooter, Jack. Horan.
Ida LaFace, George Moore, Judy Lynn Prince, Phyllis
Smith.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzera, Jared Lebow, Ed Robin, Ed Witten.

We greet with pleasure and a
measure of caution the recent news
that the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications has passed a resolution calling
for the creation of a full-time execu executive
tive executive secretary to act in an advisory po position
sition position for student publications.
Pleasure, because we feel there is
a need within limits for such a
position.
Caution, because of the need for
tlie limits.

SUCH A proposal, carried to ex extremes,
tremes, extremes, could result in faculty and/or
administrative control over publica publications
tions publications an eventuality we would op oppose
pose oppose most strenuously.
But such a post meeting specified
conditions which we would consider
fair is, we feel, long overdue and
would be a welcome innovation in a
fisld of student activity that would
benefit greatly from mature, profes professional
sional professional advice and counsel.
* *
IS particularly true in the
area of publications financial opera operations.
tions. operations. This;* area has grown into a
large scale complexity, one unduly
difficult for student handling, and it
is seldom a student business manager
dispatches his duties to the complete

THE TOP DRAWER

SG: A Tragic Abortion of Purpose

By FRED FROHOCK
This is an even more amazing
time of year than I first imag imagined.
ined. imagined.
With th* completion of student
government elections and the
momentary termination of dra dramatic
matic dramatic speeches, it might be well
to investigate exactly what the
whole affair really meahs.
First, student government
does function. It would be ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous to deny
this. All one
has to do to
verify this tru- W
ism is to climb
up three i
flights of Flor- B Mm
Ida Union
stairs and 'II
gaze at the
many busy po politicians
liticians politicians scur scurrying
rying scurrying back and' FROHOCK
forth.
Second, student government is
not involved in earth-shaking
decisions. Anyone on this cam campus
pus campus can testify to this. No disa disagreement
greement disagreement so far.
e
THIRD it has been contended
by voices on this campus that
the role of student government
is a vital one, even though it
performs an admittedly tedious
and humdrum function. Here
the concesus ends. |
The justification for this view viewpoint
point viewpoint rests on an analogy be between
tween between student government and
local government. It is said that
such non-dramatic but impor important
tant important matters as fire protection
and traffic regulation must be
borne by local government, and

( HOUJS IT GON6, MILDRED?) ( UDELL,ITS GETTING LATE? I
/ BEEN KEEPING A STIFF S ( I REALLY MUST DASH /
\opwrlip and all-ihat ?)
f SAY, ARE YOO GROWING ) ( FUNNY You SHOULD NOTICE? I
L_ A MUSTACHE? j 7 * j

But Not Too Fast

student government performs a
comparable service to the uni university.
versity. university.
Therefore, campus politics are
important.
*
THE description of local gov government
ernment government in this line of argument
is interesting and could well use
closer scrutiny. But aside from
this, even accepting the submit submitted
ted submitted function of local government
is the parallel valid?
Local government defined as
such does perform vital serv services.
ices. services. It is necessary to the prop proper
er proper functioning of a community.
But campus government?
I cannot in any sense of the
word understand how the con concerns
cerns concerns of student government
can be labled essential to the
purpose of a university.
*
IT SEEMS to me that the mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding of student gov govenment
enment govenment characteristic of those
viewing from within the system
goes back to a misunderstand misunderstanding
ing misunderstanding of the role of a university.
Contrary to what seems to be
an accepted opinion, one should
come to college to acquire an
education not to learn a social
trade. /*
What this means is that the
majority of time in college
should be spent in reading.
Books should be the students
primary activity. Let the com committees
mittees committees wait.
*
UNFORTUNATELY, student
government has evolved into an
admittedly full-time job for
many students. This is a tragic

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryanne Awtrey, Bill Curry, Nancy Mykel, Neil
Swan, Pat Tunatall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ass't. Business Manager: Ron Rothstein
Ad Salesmen: Jeff Hubennan 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.

satisfaction of the parties concerned.
With professional supervision, there
is no question the managerial burdens
would be easier to bear and more
presentable at auditing time.
* *
THE EDITORIAL side of publica publications
tions publications is where the advisory role
would have to oe most expressly stat stated
ed stated and abided by.
The value here would be found,
not in even the remotest form of pol policymaking,
icymaking, policymaking, but in the form of a read readily
ily readily accessible ear and a helpful voice
of advice.
Board Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham has said his group has no desire
to control, but only to render service.
Acting in this kind of good faith, the
Board certainly would lend needed
assistance without infringing on the
free expression which publications
here enjoy.
* *
SO WE ARE glad to see the Board
finally came through with such a
recommendation. With the passage
of the resolution, it is now propitious
to move ahead but not too hastily
with the matter.
Well be glad to help. We think
we know a good thing within
bounds when we see it.

Friday, March 10, 1961

abortion of the purpose of col college.
lege. college.
One result of this warped em emphasis
phasis emphasis is that many college
graduates in this country enter
the complexities of life believing
that all problems can be solved
by panel discussions. There is
unfortunately much more to life
than this.
* *
THIS IS to me the most justifi justifiable
able justifiable criticism of student gov government:
ernment: government: it is caught up in the
narrow and meaningless at pre precisely
cisely precisely the time when individuals
should be broadening their hori horizons.
zons. horizons. It is an enormous waste
of time during the most impres impressionable
sionable impressionable period of life.
No one .realistically expects
student government to present
significant issues to the electo electorate.
rate. electorate. It cant. Its whole exist existence
ence existence is insignificant. This criti criticism
cism criticism is directed not to this in inability
ability inability but to the vast amount
of time and money tied up in
meaningless activity.
* *
IT IS ALL very well and good
to speak authoritatively of
the necessity for building good
government as good citizens.
But personally I would not so
quickly or so frivolously link the
role of a college student to the
role of a committee-prone and
conscientious civic leader.
The question is not one of men
afraid to participate in student
government. It is a matter of
values. It is a matter of em emphasis.
phasis. emphasis.
The learning process does not
tolerate a preponderance of ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activities.

"May I Help You?"
MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE:

Teen-agers of The World,
Let's Think and Grow Up!

By DICK HEBERT
Some time agobefore all this
political mess swept us into an
abyssl recall saying we didnt
think right.
I have changed my mind, as
all fickle people do (especially
after elections):
We dont think at all!
An old phi philosophizing
losophizing philosophizing ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance of MRMK":' J
mine, once
said, Ameri- mm*!
can babies
grow up to
be children,
children grow 9
up to be teen- M 1
agers, teen- i fm I
agers grow up HEBERT
to be adult
teen-agers, and adult teen-agers
grow up to be elderly teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. The ultimate age of ev every
ery every American today .... is
teen-age-hood.
He was a man after my own
"teen-age heart. A cynic.
I WOULD like to add to his
commentary on life by saying
the best indication of this phe phenomenon
nomenon phenomenon world immaturity
is what we, as people, say
and do. Especially say.
Our mouths are the escape
hatches of our minds, our men mentality.
tality. mentality. They give away the fact
that we are non-thinkers. We
go through most of our lives
without an original thought or
idea about anything.
*
EXAMPLES abound. How
many times have we referred
to some of our fellow humans
with remarks such as,
Hes a Communist.
Hes a fascist.
Hes a nigger-lover.
These words have become
odious and condemnatory over
the years. We say them with without
out without a firstmuch less a second
thought.
Forinstance: do we really

FROM AN EDUCATION STUDENT

Learning How to Teach,
But, Won't Know What!

I was a vegetable for the De Department
partment Department of Education.
I used to be a reasonably
honest person, even courageous courageously
ly courageously so. Some ex-friends have
even called me blunt.
I was above lying, cheating,
and soft-soaping professors. I
delighted in signing the Honor
Pledge at the bottom of my
examination papers with a
bit of a flourish, at that. Now
this shifty-eyed writer doesnt
even dare to sign her name to
this article.
m *
60 HERE I am: bitter, dis disillusioned.
illusioned. disillusioned. My psyche is pale
and haggard, my concept of
self is well, I never did
learn what they meant by con concept
cept concept of self, but Im sure that
in my case its nothing to brag
about.
Ive spent so much time this
semester worrying about John Johnnys
nys Johnnys emotional growth, my own
is shattered beyond repair.
Its a plot, thats what it is
a plot of mediocre people
who have created their own
egocentric empire at the ex expense
pense expense of American society.
* *
ITB A collection of people,
unable to acquire the skills of
academic growth people too
lazy and afraid of competition
even to try. So theyve gathered
together an assembly of pseudo pseudoscientific
scientific pseudoscientific data, consisting of one
cliche after another, full of
sound and fury and signifying
nothing.
Democracy in the classroom
is one of their favorite phrases.
Every student must be treated
kindly and impartially ; his dig dignity
nity dignity must not be endangered.
He is as good as anybody, and
hes given ample opportunity to
believe it.
He believes it, because hes
never given any occasion not
to. He must never be disciplin disciplined
ed disciplined to master such insignificant
skills as reading and writing;
rather, his prime obligation
is to learn joy of living.

LET ME TELL you about
the democracy in our college
classroom at Oh-Be-Joyful Hall.
Is there freedom of thought? Is

understand what we say when
we brand one a Communist?
What kind? For what reasons?
What is so bad about being a
Communist?
* *
OR NIGGER lover.
Wouldnt it be more accurate
to say such a person is hu humane.
mane. humane. He loves humanity in
general? He likes people, his
own kind human beings?
We have many nationality
brands that could be cited
here. But are they useful in
any sense of the term? Looks
to me like they merely add color
to our un-thinking conversation
the color of offal.
A negger lover may hate
other groups of people, perhaps
Kikes, or Spies. But this mere merely
ly merely indicates that he is just like
the rest of us: ignorant and
narrow-minded.
*
WE HAVE GOT to start think thinking
ing thinking through our statements if
we hope to get anywhere. Pro Progress
gress Progress makes sense. It doesnt
sound logical if we hope to
get progress by being .nonsen .nonsensical.
sical. .nonsensical.
If we plan to use an un unthought
thought unthought out phrase, lets just
warn our audience in some
way so they can recognize our
stupidity. (After all, this is
what I do with you, my faith faithful
ful faithful readers. That way you can
ignore what I say and thus not
incure any damages.
It is time we grew up. Weve
been labeled a teen-age people
for too long by others like my
philosopher friend a non nonnative.
native. nonnative.
It is time we saw worth in
the world, saw problems and
tried to cope with them instead
of trying to create new ones.
It is time we forget the un unimportant
important unimportant things, reflected a
little on the big picture of things.
Lets start thinking.

there freedom of speech? May
we dare to have opinions, much
less express them? What do
you think?
And is everybody happy?
Well, it depends on our con concept
cept concept of self. Some of us strong strongminded
minded strongminded ones are DETERMIN DETERMINED
ED DETERMINED to be happy. Others of us,
unfortunate enough to be en endowed
dowed endowed with an unsquelchable
creative streak, keep her
mouths and minds closed.
I fall into the latter category.
I havent spoken one word out
of the realm of hypocrisy for
the past three and a half
months. Its painful.
* *
I WORRY about my children.
Education films have convinc convinced
ed convinced me that there'* no hope for
them unless they somehow ac acquire
quire acquire a new set of parents.
And even if we could, in col collaboration
laboration collaboration with the educationists,
keep them joyful enough to get
them through school, what will
happen when they have to face
reality? But perhaps by that
time there wont be any reality.
*
PERHAPS the best solution
would be to teach them to wave
red flags (joyfully) and sing
Russian 'songs so that they can
easily adjust to the reality well
all have to face if we continue
to avoid inevitable competition.
As for myself, is it too late?
My behavior patterns are be being
ing being cemented into conformity
with a forced method of teach teaching
ing teaching Which diametrically opposes
the few finer instincts I have
left. When Ive learned HOW to
teach, Ill do longer remember
WHAT to teach.
*
LIKE THE rest of the robot robotproducts
products robotproducts of Education De Departments,
partments, Departments, Ill turn out uncrea uncreative,
tive, uncreative, unimaginative, stupid, but
well-adjusted and joyful future
citizens.
But theres hope: I still have
one education course to go, and
my maladjusted character may
yet shine through and get me
expelled. For the time being,
thi is my only outlet and my
name, as befits my new charac character,
ter, character, must be repressed.
NAME WITHHELD

Letters to the Editor

'We Accept':
Pres. Bruce
EDITOR:
This is a general, all-purpose
letter in response to the re results
sults results and byproducts of the
election and subsequently pub published
lished published letters to the editor.
First, my sincere thankg to
those members of the Student
Body who put Jack and my myself
self myself in office whatever their
motivation may have been.
* *
AN ANALYSIS of the elec election
tion election returns will reveal that it
was not the coed vote which
was decisive in our victory, but
rather the colleges of Law and
Engineering, and the Mens
Residence Areas. Both parties
fared pretty much the same
in the womens polling areas
with a slight edge to Unit United.
ed. United.
We feel the election was de decided
cided decided on a little more mature
basis than a popularity contest
or physical comparison. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the Alligator might be in interested
terested interested in conducting a large largescale
scale largescale poll of the campus con concerning
cerning concerning the question: Who vot voted,
ed, voted, how, and why? We only
know we won . and the work
begins.
*
ON THE subject of littering
the campus Both parties
have had cleanup crews work working.
ing. working. plants and Grounds has
been working. The campus is
finally looking like something
more than goat atlley. Its
amazing how easy it is to find
people to put up posters during
the campaign . .; how many
there are who seem to enjoy
tearing them down . .; but
how few can be found to clean
up after its over.
A bi-partisan, student-admin student-administration
istration student-administration committee will meet
shortly to find an answer to the
balance between the publicity
needs of campus campaigns and
the esthetic rights of the cam campus
pus campus as a whole.
* *
I LEAVE it to Bob Park to
tell Letitia J. Korbly what Stu Student
dent Student Government has done es especially
pecially especially for her. I believe that
he is preparing an answer
if his comments on the front
page of the last edition did not
help answer it.
It remains to the two par parties
ties parties working together to
say what will be done. The Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council controls the
purse strings, and United con controls
trols controls the Council at this time.

* *
WE PLAN a continuation and
expansion of the playboy ac activities
tivities activities Gator Hops, Inter-
Hall Social Planning, etc.
which Mr. Wass de Czege de decriesnot
criesnot decriesnot because we are play playboys,
boys, playboys, but because these have
been demanded by the student
body.
I will not inject my person personal
al personal tastes into this particular
area because I feel I was elect elected
ed elected as a representative of the
student body not as a dicta dictator,
tor, dictator, benevolent or otherwise.
*
WE FACE more serious pro problems
blems problems here on the campus, and

l ' t '
t .. ' 4-.,
-
After elans?
-;; gg
r .- ;v /
;
-v.>
- ;
* -...v
wSgm
Sophisticated, topical > earthy, often hilarious.
The Limeliters brighten the folk music world with
unprecedented variety. Everyone is applauding the driving
style of these rousing folknik hipsters! You will too!
* Livina SUre r Monaural Hi n HCA\ K TOR
S ask ysur EAiee about the compact 33, the newest oea in recoups

the solutions will be pursued.
Skyrocketing enrollments have
made of the University an enor enormous
mous enormous aggregation of people
from whom many services
not just Student Government
seem far removed.
The time has come for a re reevaluation
evaluation reevaluation of many agencies of
the University in relation to
student and faculty needs, and
this re-evaluation is underway.
* '*
I REGRET that there were
no "vital issues in the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Both parties neglected to
include non recognition of Red
China in their platforms. Should
Russian tanks come to the Unit United
ed United States, Mr. Wass de Czege,
I believe you will find that Joe
Gator does have a backbone.
The United States student is
basically in accord with the po policies
licies policies of -'M-p-nment and
hence does not feel the need to
make dramatic changes in the
national structure which have
motivated students in other na nations.
tions. nations.
Were similar conditions to
exist in the United States, I
believe that the North Ameri American
can American student would react the
same as his brother in less lessfree
free lessfree nations.
* *
TO MR. Miller, my apologies
for neither appearing on radio
or TV. Had the appearances
been scheduled earlier I would
have been delighted to appear.
As it was, we were running
very much behind in appear appearances
ances appearances and thought it best to
stick to the person-to person
campaign in the dorms.
Most television sets on this
campus are in fraternity and
sorority houses, and these were
considered committed. The
night we were to have appeared
on television, I spoke instead
to students in the Tolbert
area, and I think the results
from Tolbert justify the effort.
* *
I MIGHT add that I saw on only
ly only one TV in Tolbert, yet spoke
to about three hundred students
there.
In colsing I would like to say:
For the election . thank you,
thank you very much; for the
appearance of the campus my
apologies and those of all other
candidates; for the challenge .
. we both parties accept.
BRUCE -BULLOCK

"NO TIME FOR SERGEANTS"
March 10,-FrtdOy
March 11, Saturday
7- 9 P.M.
C-B SPECIAL
"Adventures of Mark Twain"
March 12, Sunday 2-7-9 P.M.
March 13, Monday 7-9 P.M.
i
March 14, Tuesday 7-9 P.M.
Recommended that all
C-3 students
see this picture.
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

'Godspeed 7 :
Pres. Park
TO THE STUDENT BODY:
You gave me a job last
spring. Now that I am coming
to its end I want to thank
you, again.
This job of representing you
has taught me many things. I
would like to tell you of them,
the interesting, sometimes mad maddening.
dening. maddening. often frustrating, al always
ways always challenging problems this
job involves.

I WOIIJ) like to tell you ol
the unusual and conscientious
students who have worked for
you this year, in and out of stu student
dent student government, and of their
many accomplishments and dis disappointments.
appointments. disappointments.
If I could just tell you of the
sacrifices they made, and that
faculty and staff have made to
help build for you a strong,
humane university, you would
be a little embarrassed and
deeply pleased.
* *
BUT I cannot tell you, now.
It would take booktf? Instead,
let me speak of the future.
Together, we face a strange
age. Our time is disjointed,
confused by uneven successes in
weapons, power and govern government.
ment. government. And we know that things
will get worse.
As a friend, let me urge you
to treasure in these hours one
idea above all others, the free freedom
dom freedom to ask questions, any ques question.
tion. question.
*
THIS IS the essence of a uni-
versity, the very seed of demo democracy.
cracy. democracy. And, for the rest of your
life, this freedom will be under
attack. For Gods sake, defend
it.
Nothing you can do will bet better
ter better repay your university, its
faculty and friends, than to
fight for the right to inquire.
No loyalty is more important
to the survival of a free people.
No standard is more reliable
than free inquiry.
*
IN GRATITUDE for the sup support
port support and friendship and oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities you have given me, I
would like to leave office em emphasizing
phasizing emphasizing the most urgent prin principle
ciple principle of government I know: the
right of the people to inquire
into any and all things, freely.
To each of you and to. our
university, Godspeed.
808 PARK



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks To Select Sweethearts,
Honor Initiates and Visitors,
And Stage Variety of Parries

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Greek parties this weekend will
honor new initiates, visiting
guests and two new fraternity
sweethearts.
Sigma Chi Sweetheart Weekend
begins Friday at 5 p.m. 41 Ocala
with a party honoring | all gii>ls
pinned or married to Sigjna Chis.
After dinner in the Skynne Room
at Silver Springs the ;Pyramids
will play at a formal dance, at
which time the 1961 Sweetheart

IN THE DARK

Marital Mix-ups Are Run
Through Mill This Week

A bunch of frivolous marital
problems are due to get a thor thorough
ough thorough going-over this week on
Gainesville screens.
"The Grasg is Greener, now
at the Florida, tells of : the trou trou~
~ trou~ [
Escorted, all-expense
tours for ages 1840.
Brownell College Tours
feature excellent steamers,
choice hotels, all meals,
comprehensive itineraries,
frequent departures by
sea and air. 39-7(3 days.
From $1093. f
Also, Popular Toijtrs, no
age limit, from: $991.
World Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641

;
MEN
Heres deodorant protection
YOU CAN TRUST
Old Spice Stick Deodorant.. .fastest, neatest way to all- .
day, every day protection! Its the active deodorant for
active men... Absolutely dependable. Glides on smoothly,
speedily...dries in record time. Old Spice Stick Deodorant
most convenient, most economical deodorant money can
buy. 1.00 plus tax.
td&uce ST,CK
S H U LTO N
Buy Your Old Spice Needs
At
22 E. Univ. Aye.

of Sigma Chi and her court will
be revealed.
Informal Party
An informal party honoring the
new sweetheart Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon will be followed by a smor smorgasbord
gasbord smorgasbord dinner. For a Roaring
Twenties party Saturday night the
chapter house will be turned into
an authentic speakeasy with wall
murals, a player piano and floor
show. The Pyramids will again
entertain.
Sweetheart Weekend will close
Sunday afternoon with a combin-

bles resulting when a stately
BriUsh mansion is opened to the
public.
It seems that theres a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful countess, a rich American, a
sweet but stuffy earl, and a mad madcap
cap madcap bachelor girl who s wild
about His Lordship.
Somehow, the group undergoes
a mix-up, and for a while Its
difficult to determine who belongs
with whom. The resulting duels,
deceptions and clinches complete
the effect.
Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr,
Robert Mitchum, and Jean Sim Simmons
mons Simmons star.
"Ben Hur will continue to
play at the State over the week
end.
"The Marriage-Go-Round will
begin Sunday at the Florida.
The marriage of a professor of
cultural anthropology and a dean
of women has, after 16 stable
and scholarly years, met a slight slightly
ly slightly peculiar snag.
A young houseguest is of the
opinion that nothing would be
more perfect than for her to
have a child with the profs as assistance.
sistance. assistance.
This gives the dean a perplex perplexing
ing perplexing predicament, especially since
she isnt quite convinced that her
husband is against the idea.
The stars are James Mason,
Susan Hayward, and Julie New Newmar.
mar. Newmar.

t ed lawn and house party for the
pledges.
Pi Kappa Alpha will crown its
6l Dream Girl at an Orchid For For,
, For, mal dance Saturday night. Lit Lit
Lit tie Jake and the Blenders will
. provide music and the house will
. be decorated with orchids ship ship|
| ship| ped from Hawaii. White orchids
\ will be given as favors.,
Schedule Barbeque
t The Pikes will celebrate Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon with a barbeque,
square dance and woods party.
Pi Lamg are hosting, visiting
basketball players on campus for
the state basketball tournament.
' The Pi Lams honored their thir thirteen
teen thirteen new initiates at a dinner in
the Park Lane cafeteria last
weekend.
Also entertaining high school
basketball stars and potential
rushees this weekend are the
AEPis. The Apes and guests will
hear the band of the Rovers.
Phi Tans announced Ron La-
Face new president in elections
held last week. Dutch Schaeffer
is vice-president and Jack Har Harris
ris Harris the new pledge master. Phi
Taus and dates will be partying
this Saturday afternoon and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday DGs and Phi Taus
! enjoyed a social Tuesday night.
The Fijis plan a "Beat record
party Saturday night also party party,
, party, ing Saturday night with live mu music
sic music are the Pi Kaps.
Entertain Professor
In sorority news, the KDs
> claim the new president of Pan Pan:
: Pan: hellenic, Flossie Copeland, who
was recently installed. The KDs
[ Thursday night entertained Dr.
Jajiume Nakamura, chairman of
! the of Indian and
l Buddhist, philosophy at the Uni Uni;
; Uni; versity of Tokyo and visiting pro pro
pro fessor at the UF.
ATO and KD socialized Wed Wed!
! Wed! nesday night.
Honors came to the Zeta house
) recently with the Panhel 1 e n i c
. Award for highest scholarship of
all senior girls awarded to Sandy
Blodgett. Zetas were entertained
at the SAE .house Wednesday
- night with a casual social.
Eight Initiated
News from the AOPis is of
eight new initiates and a victory
coffee held at the AOPi house last
< Friday night. More than one hun hundred
dred hundred well wishers dropped in
between 7:00 and 8:30.
Sigma Kappas have been hos hostessing
tessing hostessing their traveling secretary,
Miss Barbara Williams, for the
past two weeks. The Sigma Kap Kappas
pas Kappas have chosen Sandy Brady
their new president.
New Chi Omega president is
Mary Williams. Other top officers
are Jean Bennett, vice-president;
Sara Lynn Alday, social chair chairman;
man; chairman; and Joan Bleyer, pledge
trainer. The Chi Omegas re recently
cently recently returned from a sorority
convention in Atlanta.

SPECIAL OFFER...
For Jr
Pipe Collectors a
Genuine imported hand-carved SB7 I mill
cherry wood pipe... WlilW
that really smokes I A jaa
This unique two-headed pipe is a
real conversation piece... a must
and picture of
for your collection! Hand-carved sir waiter
in the Italian Alps and finished R.iaigh
in gay colors. Stands alone on from n w
pouOh pick
its own tiny legs. Ideal for
your desk, mantel, or booksielfEHflMJ^S^^i^
...mighty good smoking, too!
This is a wonderful value! jh
Send for your two-headed %
pipe today! %
JV Sir Walter Raleigh
in the
new pouch pack
keeps tobacco
Choica Kantucky Buri.y
Shawn Extra Agadt
Appoximdtaly Smalls grand! Packs right I
% Actual Siz. SmokM iwottl Cant bit.!
! Clip Today! j
Plmm sand mo prepaid |
1 ..... 2-twoded pipo(t). Enclosed is $1 |
I Sir Waiter Raleigh (no stamps, please) and tha picture |
! So* 303
I Lovuviiia I, Kantucky aocH pip# ordered. t
I
1 1
J NAME
- t
J ADDRESS [
! CITY ZONE STATE i
J COLLEGE
i This offer food only in U.SA Not valid in states where prohibited, taxed, or other- j
wise restricted. Offer expires June 30, 1961. Allow four weeks for delivery.

CENTER NEWS

Discussion,
Food At
(enters
The Centers are definitely plan planning
ning planning an eventful week. There will
be dismissions on many interest interesting
ing interesting and thought-provoking sub subjects.
jects. subjects. Also included in the plans
are activities for helping the stu student
dent student to relax in an enjoyable
way.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: Vespers will be held
every Tuesday and Thursday at
9:45 p.m. in the center.
"Christianity and Erastential Erastentialism
ism Erastentialism will he the topis at the 8:30.
a.m. worship service March 12.
"Living under Christian Com Commitments
mitments Commitments will be the subject at
the meeting beginning at 4 p.m.
March 12. Following the meeting
supper will be served beginning
at 5 p.m. A program will begin
at 6 p.m. and following that wor worship
ship worship service at 6:45 p.m.
Between 5-6 p.m. on March 13
the study and discussion group
will be considering "Psycho Ther Therapy
apy Therapy and Religion.
The Annual Spring Retreat of
the student center will he held at
Lake Placid March 17 19. Jack
Lewis will be the speaker.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER:
Dr. Harry Sisler will be guest
speaker at 4 p.m. March 13. He
will speak on "Faith and Sci Science.
ence. Science. On March 14 at 2:30 p.
m. the subject "Christ in the Sy Synaptic
naptic Synaptic Gospel will be discussed
during the seminar.
On March 15 at 5:30 p.m. there
will be a YWA meeting for all
interested girls. Following the
meeting there will be an African
dinner. Mrs. Parham, a mission missionary
ary missionary to Africa, will be the speak speaker.
er. speaker.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Reli Religious
gious Religious Services will be held at
7:30 p.m. on March 10. The sub subject
ject subject will be "What We Believe
About Holidays.
On March 12 Hebrew classes
will begin at 9:30 a.m. Brunch
will be served at the Founda Foundation
tion Foundation between 11-12:15 p.m. on
March 12. Following lunch Con Confrontation
frontation Confrontation will begin at 12:30. The
subject will be "Can I be reli religious
gious religious and doubt miracles?
The student council will meet
at 7:15 p.m. on March 12.
C-52 music may be heard at
the foundation at 7:30 on March
13.
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP:
ULRA will host Dr. William Mas Massey
sey Massey March 12 at 7:30 p.m. in
Johnson Lounge; Dr. Massey will
lead a discussion on "Anthro "Anthropology
pology "Anthropology and Religion. The public
is invited.
EPISCOPAL CENTER: Fami Family
ly Family suppers for married student
and faculty families continue on
Wednesdays at 6 p.m. Parents
and children have a covered dish
supper together, and then adults
are shown a movie on modern
music and it s religious signifi significance.
cance. significance.

WEAPON EXHIBIT VISITS CAMPUS

Army Shows Its 'Bag of Tricks'

HHr

BANG! BANG! YOU'RE DEAD... THE NEW WAY
With Redeye Anti-aircraft. . And Feather Weight Machine Gun

I Campus Calendar
t

Top notch activity in a week weekend
end weekend is headed by the Engineering
Fair, Friday, Saturday and Sun Sunday;
day; Sunday; the Sigma Chi weekend Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday, and the State
High School Basketball Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, Friday and Saturday.
Other Events
Friday, March 10: Tonights
movie is "No Time for Sarge Sargeants
ants Sargeants in the Florida Union Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, at 7 and 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, March 11: Swim Swimming
ming Swimming Meet between Florida and
F.S.U., will be in the Pool, 4 p.
m.: Frosh, 2:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, March 11: Student
Auditions for National Federation
of Music, 122 R, Music Building.
SATURDAY, March ll: Movie,
No Time for Sergeants, FU
Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, March 11: Gator
Hop, Broward Hall 8:30 p.m.
SUNDAY: Dr. Fred Conner, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean of the Graduate
School and Professor of English,
speaks on the "Impact of Emer Emerson
son Emerson on Christianity at 11 a.m.
in the Florida Union Auditorium.
Free coffee will be served by
the Unitarian Fellowship from
10:30 to 11.
SUNDAY, March 12: Movie,

JapgREADSi For the BEST in
ta RECAPPING
100% grade cold rubber
frSIIS Use Your Central Charge
Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE fir RECAPPING
1027 %. MAIN STREET PHONE FR 2-2187

j Jn^ 1 IL ] win '..
I DONT THINK THERE'S ANY END
TO THE OPPORTUNITY IN THIS BUSINESS

When Gene Segin got his B.S. in Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration at the University of Illinois, he was
in touch with 8 prospective employers.
Gene joined Illinois Bell Telephone Company
because: The people I talked to here made it
very clear that I would not be shuffled into some
narrow specialized job. I thought this job offered
the greatest opportunity for broad experience.
On his first assignment Gene was sent to Spring Springfield
field Springfield where he conducted courses in human rela relations
tions relations for management people.
His next move was to a traffic operations job
in Rock Island. On this assignment he was in
charge of all personnel who are directly responsible
for handling telephone calls in this heavily popu populated
lated populated area. Here Gene earned a reputation for
sound judgment and skill in working with people.
He was promoted to Traffic Supervisor.

H. ; ,*% Oar number one aim is to have in all ..pwuy
management jobs the most vital, intelli
sent, positive and imaginative men we R Jjg^H
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
4

jSVi^. '''dKw^vl^^^R^V .^jS?^. fc '? ***V^?*X
; y jfr -J? -^gga

"Adventures of Mark Twain, FU
Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
MONDAY, March 13: Tennis:
Florida vs Presbyterian College.
MONDAY, March 13: State
Board of pharmacy Examination,
University And., 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
MONDAY, March 13: Movie,
"Adventures of Mark Twain, FU
Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
Fla. Union Installs
Newly-Elected Officers
Nelson DeCamp took office as
president of the Florida Union
Board for Student Activities Mon Monday
day Monday night.
The other officers are: James
Stadelman, vice president; Ann
Rothenberg, secretary; and Paul
Hendrick and Alan Geiger, direc directors.
tors. directors.
New committee chairmen are:
dance, Bill Pinney; films, K e s s
Meyer; fine arts, Sonny Brock;
forums, Bob Stanford; hostess,
Ann Ertel; public relations, Bob
Kiem; recreations, Mike Wesson;
special projects, Bill Barfield.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1961

Interview Dotes Set
Interviews for registration fee
schoarships for summer session
will be held March 15 through
April 15 in Room 128, Tigert Hall
by appointment.
Scholarship interviews for fail
semester are slated from March
15 through May 15 and from
July 1-15 in the same room.

Our Specialty
RENAULTFIATHILLMAN
Foreign Car Service And All Fomoco Products >v
BARKLEY, MOTORS, INC.
DOING IT THE HARD WAY by US*
(GETTH .6 ItlO OF OMWHVFF,.rHAT.ISr^^^^
easier 3-mlnute way for men: FITCH
Men, get rid of embarrassing dandruff easy as 1-2-3 with
FITCH! In just 3 minutes (one rubbing, one lathering, one M
rinsing), every trace of dandruff, grime, gummy old hair
tonic goes right down the drain! Your hair looks hand- ImWwM''
I somcr, healthier. Your scalp pvfiEjP*
m I W *IJ tingles, feels so refreshed. Use I f
Im. aI M FITCH Dandruff Remover ji M
SHAMPOO every week for M f
LEADING MAN'S positive dandruff control. !**** a
CUAMDAA Keep your ha r and scalp itP Ji:
Oil Am rUU really clean, dandruff-free 1

Today, Gene's chief responsibilities are in man management
agement management training and development, and company companyunion
union companyunion relations. The latter includes contract bar bargaining
gaining bargaining and helping settle labor disputes.
How does Gene feel about his job? Its a real
challenge. I'm in some of the most vital and in interesting
teresting interesting work in the country.'/ And about the
future" Well there aren't any pushover jobs
around here. It's tough. But if a man has what it
takes, I don't think theres any end to the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity in this business."
* *
If you're looking for a job with no ceiling on ita job
where you're limited only by how much responsibility
you can lake and how well you can handle itthen
you'll want to visit your Placement Office for literature
and additional information on the Bell Companies.

A new, light machine gun that
can be fired while held ovex-the
head of a soldier, was among
Army developments revealed at
the Army Ordinance Corps Exhi Exhibit
bit Exhibit at UF, Monday.
A team of weapon demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators from Aberdeen Proving Coun Council,
cil, Council, Md., showed ROTC person personnel
nel personnel newest weapons developed by
the Army for use now and in the
future.
The air cooled M-60 machine
gun, adopted by NATO, fires 430-
600 7.62 mm. cartridges a_min a_minute.
ute. a_minute. Weighing only 23 pounds, it
replaces several older weapons,
including some of WWT vintage.
Included was an air defense
Redeye missile that follows its
target by the heat generated, the
all purpose M-14 rifle that has
replaced many standard small
arms, and LAW, the four-and four-andone
one four-andone half pound disposable anti antitank
tank antitank weapon.
The team answered questions
concerning equipment and activi activities
ties activities of the Ordnance Corps which
spend about of the
Armys budget. The Corps is re responsible
sponsible responsible for all Army missile
and rocket research and develop development,
ment, development, as well as weapons for the
new infantry, armored and air airborne
borne airborne divisions.

Page 5



Page 6

1 Tankers Renew Seminole War
mm

py MARYANN E AWTRE Y
Gator mermen, fresh
from taking their sixth consecu consecutike
tike consecutike SEC Championship last week,
igfcet the FSU tankers Saturday
aSernoon at 3:15 in Florida pool.
The meet between the best Ga Gatgr
tgr Gatgr and Seminole teams in recent
years will be the second of the
aSason. The Gators will be seek seeking
ing seeking to avenge a 63?31 defeat in
the first meet which saw the
SCeminoles set 19 new records.
All Americans
-FSUs three All Americans,
ducky Hiles, Paul Thompson and
Cjjfrtis Genders will not be easy
marks for the Gators. Florida
performances in the medley relay
m the freestyle relay could
swing the meet in either direc direc..w
..w direc..w
toon.
"'Coafh Buddy Crone comment commented
ed commented that the freshmen team has
been working hard and has a
g£>od chance to top the Seminole
frosh in their home pool.
I Saturdays meet will be film filmed
ed filmed in color and covered on tele television
vision television by Channel 12, Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Florida fans will be looking for
sgphomore breaststroker Jeff Oro Orontaner
ntaner Orontaner to boost his season record,
(ffomaner was a gold medal win winter
ter winter at the SEC meet, setting an
Athens pool record in the 100-
yard breaststroke of 1:07.8 and
establishing a Florida varsity re record.
cord. record.

I What's New in Paperbacks
THE DESIGN OF HIS POETRY
T. S. Eliot
THE NEW MEN
C. P. Snow
PROBLEMS OF ART
Susan K. L anger
THE SNOWS OF KILIMANJARO
Ernest Hemingway
SOCIAL THOUGHT IN AMERICA
Morton White
THE NEXT MILLION YEARS
Chorles 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

Isf I lllifs
. .. '
SB i i n
H
You are invited to:
11(1 HERS' FUR
UF COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
-
r B
I Friday-Sunday March 10-12 I
H i- 2-10 P.M. Fri. & Sat.? I
I 2-8 P.M. Sun. I
1| 1 FREE ADMISSION I
I Student and Industrial Exhibits I
I 1 Industrial Exhibits by- I
I Boeing Airplane Company Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co. I
J- WSmSi
EH
Buckeye Cellulose Corporation Sperry Electronic Tube Division
Mm { V \ /*', BHfl
I E. I. Dupont De Nemours and Co. Sanford Engineering Supply I
I Florida Power and Light Co. Western Electric Company I
I Humble Oil Company Vitro Laboratories I
I Lufkin Rule Company U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey I
Martin Company U.S. Corps of Engineers
I Reynolds Metals Company U.S. Army Ordnance Missile Command
B |
ft I Marshall Space Flight Center I
it^B 0

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1961

j Oromaner has a high academic
average at the University, and at atended
ended atended high school at Jacksonville
Fletcher, known statewide for its
excellent swimming record.
Other Florida swimmers ex expected
pected expected to make a strong show showing
ing showing in the UF-FSU meet include
Alan Lauweart and Eddie Reese,
SEC gold medal winners.
We have stronger swimming
competition with FSU than any
other school, said Crone, and
Saturdays meet may be the
best one of the year or even
the past few years.
Crone continued, It will be an
exciting afternoon, and we really
want a good turnout for this
meet
Floridas (r.eihman swam
against Bolles Military Academy
of Jacksonville Wednesday, win winning
ning winning firsts in events except
the 400-yard freestyle and the 400
freestyle relay.
Pool Record
Jerry Uvingston set a new
Florida pool record of :56.8 in
the 100-yard butterfly, in a meet
hampered by intermittent rain
and gusts of wind.
Dick Farwell turned in a sen sensational
sational sensational performance in the 100-
backstroke, with a time of 1.03.*
3. This is Farwells first year in
competitive swimming. Ruppen Ruppenburger
burger Ruppenburger placed third.
Paul Hess won the 100-yard
breaststroke for Florida, Bolles

finishing second, and Floridas
Green placing third.
Frank Herrera and Bruce Mou Mourner
rner Mourner placed first and second in
the 200-yard freestyle.
Grover Wins
Bill Grover took the 100-yard
freestyle with a clocking Os :55.5,
and Mounier took third place.
In the 50-yard freestyle Gator
Buddy Hogan came in first in
:24.3 and Barry Richter followed
second, Bolles running third.
Bolles delivered a first and sec second
ond second in the 400 yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, Floridas Wanick taking
third.
The 200-yard individual medley
went to the Florida frosh, Bill
Grover taking first place with a
time of 2:22.5 and Ruppenburger
placing third.
Lansing Price placed first in
the diving event, and Bill Olin Olinger
ger Olinger came in second.
Swimming on the winning med medley
ley medley relay for Florida were Far Farwell,
well, Farwell, Hess, Livingston and Rich Richter.
ter. Richter.
*
Merchant Gets
Unanimous Vote
For SEC Team
Named on every ballot for the
1961 All-Southeastern Conference
basketball team was Florida guard
Lou Merchant.
Merchant and three other play playersRoger
ersRoger playersRoger Kaiser of Georgia
Tech, Jerry Graves of Mississippi
State and Bill Depp of Vanderbilt
were unanimous choices for the
team, picked by the coaches of
the 12 SEC member schools.

SHELLEY'S
Kosher Corned Beef Original Italian
Hot Pastrami Sandwich
FOR FREE DELIVERY
After 5 P.M.
(All Day Saturday)
CALL
FR 2-6582 or FR 6-9286
Come in crnd see us
at our new location.
424 N.W. 13th ST.
NEXT TO GATORLAND
Open 'til 1 A.M. 7 Days

k;.; W
JEFF OROMANER
Soph Medal Winner

Gator Golfers Blast FSU;
Beard Leads Fearsom Sixom

Coach Conracf Rehlings Gator
Golf team swept their first two
matches of the year with lop lopsided
sided lopsided victories over Stetson, 23 1 / £-
3%, and FSU, 21%-5% on March
4th and 6th.
The win over FSU was parti particularly
cularly particularly impressive since all the
golfers turned in fine scores over
the Gainesville County Club. Cap Captain
tain Captain Frank Beard led the way
with a 67 followed closely by
Marlin Vogt and Phil Leckey with
68s.
Chip Anderson had 70 while
both Harry Root and Sandy Reese
came in with 73s. Dowling Grey

W -x.w,
ff gIWBBW£.-. . v Mk ; :% s^>i
m
I Wfc*W|r igSj
kMfci Vi J 8
f 7 WMm M H
& -v :.-: <:'
LYNN HOWLE
.. Returning Letterman

had a 68 to lead Florida State.
Frosh Win
The Gator freshman team also
defeated their Seminole counter counterparts,
parts, counterparts, 16*4-1%. Coach Rehling Is
very optimistic over the Golf
teams future based on the fine
play of the frosh.
Mickey McMann, Ross Kentz,
Reed Tull, and Don Scartz make
up the freshman team.
The Gatorg face Florida Sou Southern
thern Southern in their next meet, but
their real tests comes in
the Florida Intercollegiate Tour Tournament
nament Tournament in Ocala on March 16-
18. This year, Houston and
Georgia will enter teams along
with Miami, FSU, the UF, and
the other annual entries.
Houston and Georgia boast of
two of the finest golf teams in
the South.
Georgia, along with defending
champion Louisiana State, will be
the Gators hardest foes in the
SEC championship match at
Athens on May 4*6.
Although the Gators have a
relatively inexperienced team,
Coach Rehling expects the team
to have a fine season with a few
breaks.
Gridders Work Nights
Still working toward thiir
March 18th Orange and Blue in intra-squad
tra-squad intra-squad game date, the Gator
football team continued their
workouts this week.
On Wednesday night, the team
worked out under the lights of
Florida Field for the first time
during their 20 day practice time.
Although the team plays all
their home games in the daytime,
they will have three night road
contests in the 1961 season. They
face Vanderbilt, Tulane, and Rice
under the lights.

UF Nine Opens Senson Friday

By ED WITTEN
Gator Sports Writer
The UF Fightin Gator basebal baseballers
lers baseballers open their season this week weekend
end weekend facing Rollins at Winter
Park. The Gators were eastern
division champs of the SEC last
year, and began this season with
hopes to repeat.
The Gators will face the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Bulldogs in their home opener
March 17th and 18th. This will
also be the Gators first SEC en engagement
gagement engagement of the season.
Captain Landress
The team will be led by Cap Captain
tain Captain Dale Landress, who will hold
down the second base position.
Other returnees along with Land Landress
ress Landress are All-SEC catcher Paul
Booher," and outfielder Bill Saba.
Several newcomers on the
squad are expected to see plen plenty
ty plenty of action, included are A1 Lo Lopez
pez Lopez Jr. from Tampa, Bernie Has Haskins
kins Haskins from Lakeland, Don Ringold
from Bartlesville, Okla., Dave
Porter from St. Petersburg,
Carol Lanoux from Jacksonville,
and Bill Sullivan from Bowling
Green, Ohio.
The strong point of the team
this year will be the depth of.
the pitching staff which will
be led by Dennis Aust, Rickey
Smith, and Jerry Nicholson.
Coach Dave Fuller will be ris rising
ing rising the major league platoon sys system
tem system this season as he feels he
has the needed depth.
Lou Mentioned
On All-America
University of Florida guard
Lou Merchant has won honor honorable
able honorable mention on the 1961 Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press All-America basket basketball
ball basketball team.
RELEASED^
W S44t l:En El Agua; Come All You Fair |
I and Tender Ladies; Jug of Punch; I
Bonny Hielan* Laddie; Utawena; II
1 Hard Travelin'Side 2: Hangman; I
Speckled Roan; The River Is Wide;
I Oh, Yes, Oh!; Blow The Candle Out: I
Blue Eyed Gal Stereo ** I
& Mono f fhjadoC 1 1*"*' I

Butch Talbot of Gainesville will
alternate with Charlie Bean at
first base. Second will be Land Landress
ress Landress and Carol Lanoux.
Third will be Lyn Howie and
Norbert L&do. Shortstop Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, and Haskins. The outfielders
will include Ringold, Sullivan,
Leon Dorsett, Jim Dzuris, Bill
Saba, Jim #iercefield, and Jim
Duncan.

Delts, Phi Gams
Keggling Champs

Kent Taylor bowled a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous 258 first game finish with
a 201 average to lead Delta Tau
Delta to a hard earned bowling
championship victory over Sigma
Chi in the Orange League.
Showdown
The Delta had beaten Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta, Pi KA, and Phi Tau on
their way to Wednesday after afternoons
noons afternoons showdown with the Sigs.
Sigma Chi had defeated Kappa
Alpha, Theta Chi, and SAE be before
fore before being derailed in the finals.
A protest against an ineligible
player, settled Thursday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, gave Pi Lam a first round

Two approaches to the
"mans deodorant problem
If a man doesnt mind shaving under his arms, he will probably
find a womans roll-on satisfactory. Most man, however, find it
simpler and surer to use Mennen Spray Deodorant. Mennen Spray
was made to get through to the skin, where perejjflration starts.
And made to work all day. More men use Mennen Spray than any
other deodorant. How about you? BOt and SI.OO plus tax

Booher, along with Len Schein Scheinhoft
hoft Scheinhoft and Davd Porter, will handle
the catching.
The Gators this season will be
missing All-SEC selections Perry
McGriff, Don Fleming, and Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Overcash. McGriff and Flem Fleming
ing Fleming were lost by graduation and
Overcash signed a major league
contract with Kansas City.

victory over AEPi. The Pi Lams
were defeated in their second
round match with Phi Tau.
Phi Gams Wins
In Blue League bowling Phi
Gamma Delta increased their lea league
gue league lead by defeating Pi Kappa
Phi in the finals.
High for the Fijis were Gary
Klatt and Mike Houchard who
matched 340 sets. The Fijis gar garnered
nered garnered 1662 total pins In their
close 28 point win.
The Phi Gams hid posted wins
over Alpha Gamma Rho, and Phi
Epsilon Pi on their way to the
finals.