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
FRATS
V. CUI?
See Page 3

Volume 53, No. 38

Name Performers,
Loral Talent Combine
Gator Gras Kick-Off

By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Staff Writer
Student* are in for a round of
top name performers and gala
entertainment during the third
annual Gator Gras March 17 to
25.
Ogden Nash, one of the nations
top humorists, will appear March
23 to tempt students away from
studies. Nash, author, lecturer,
and television personality, will
present several of his versse as
part of Gator Gras activities.
Nash will Also speak at the
Student Leaders Banquet at 5:30
March 23.
May Band Plays
The Billy May Band will appear
earlier in the week at Military
Ball which will climax the second
day of Gator Gras festivities.
May. once a member of the
Glenn Miller Military band will
introduce a band within a band,
the Nail Drivin Six. The perform performance
ance performance will also feature vocalist,
Frankie Lester. \
Home grown talent will be a
final feature of Gator Gras acti activities.
vities. activities. Ten acts chosen from 28
applicants for the Gator Gras ta talent
lent talent show will appear in a tent on
Graham field March 25.
Other Events
Other events during the week
long celebration include the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Fair March 17-19 with 13
exhibits and demonstrations of re recent
cent recent advances in agriculture
The choosing of Agricultural
Fair-Queen will highlight Friday s
events. A dozen coeds competing
for th title are sponsored by
student organizations. The girls
and their sponsors include Mar Marilyn
ilyn Marilyn Benson, Ag Economics Club,
Ava Marie Jenkins, Block and
Bridle; Marg Khul, University
4-H Club; I|enny Waldorf, Dairy
Science; Sandy Bryant, forestry,
and Kathy Spinks, Soils and; Agro Agronomy
nomy Agronomy Club.
Exhibits Included
Exhibits will include mechani-
Board Hit
By Jones
In Petition
Action has been delayed on a
petition to the Honor Court
charging the Board of Student
Publications with negligence in its
failure to ask Alligator Business
Manager Ron Jones for a re recommendation
commendation recommendation for his successor.
The delay was explained by
Jones, who said that he simply
had not had time to turn in the
petition, but had checked to see
that it was valid.
The petition will be turned in
today.
I have no idea what the ac action
tion action will be, said Jones, but
the court will decide whether the
Board should have called for my
recommendation as is mentioned
in the Constitution.
Jones said that he waited until
9:15 p.m. Monday night for the
Board to announce the new edi editors,
tors, editors, but was not called in to re recommend
commend recommend his choice for Animator
business manager 1961-62.

AT gQ FAIR
MAN LOSES, MACHINE WINS

# y f im &o
wwfwc# :
i mas a
I *j|
PRIZE WINNING MACHINE
. . Beat* Humans at Nems

the Florida alligator

j zation of agriculture, animals
poultry, and demonstrations of
; how the combination of soils and
: crops feed the world.
Parents of UF students will go

£3j afc
mmi
1 V w
HH Tm 9 K A J
FRANKIE LESTER
BILLY MAY
DON'T PLAY
ROCK, ROLL
OR JAZZ
Rock-and-rollers stay away!
The Billy May orchestra,
most known for its background
accompaniment to record al albums,
bums, albums, plays real dance music
rather than rock-and-roll or jazz.
Billy May, leader of the or orchestra,
chestra, orchestra, has arranged numbers
for the Dorsey band. His best
known composition is Chero Cherokee.
kee. Cherokee.
Lester To Sing
Frankie Lester, vocalist for the
group, has done solos with the
Buddy Morrow and the Dorsey
musicians.
Parachutes will cover the ceil ceiling
ing ceiling as is customary for a semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance in the gym, but in instead
stead instead of the normal two or three,
there will be from 25 to 30. They
will serve to make the ceiling
seem lower more like a ball ballroom.
room. ballroom.
Mautz Honored
This years dance honors Dean
Robert Mautz of Academic Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. He is a retired colonel in
the Air Force Reserve.
Parents of UF students may at attend
tend attend the Ball. As a part of Par Parents
ents Parents weekend, March 17-19, visi visitors
tors visitors may take a tour of the cam campus
pus campus Saturday morning. The tour
will end at the drillfield where
they can watch the Military Ball
parade.
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for the semiformal af affair
fair affair are being sold for 51.50 per
couple at the drill field, in the
booth across from the Hub, and
downtown at Robertsons Jewel Jewelers.
ers. Jewelers.
The three contestants for Mili Military
tary Military Ball queen will be honored
at the parade. They will be driven
in front of all the cadets on the
drill fields so that the ROTC stu students
dents students can get to know the queen
and princesses, who will be
crowned at the dance.

back to classes this weekend
as part of the special activities
planned for the first Parents
Day, March 18. They will attend
half-hour discussion forums led by
outstanding professors in various
areas of study.
Parent Tour
After classes, parents will be
conducted on a tour of the cam campus
pus campus by the Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau, parents will be
shown both problems and progress
ot the University.
Spring assembly for return returning
ing returning alumni will be held simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously with Parents Day. Both
view a Military Parade Review
Saturday Morning at 11 a.m. on
the parade grounds. In addition to
seeing military exhibits the five
finalists for Military Ball Queen
will be presented to visitors.
Village Naming
Ceremonies officially naming
the two new married students
villages, will take place March 18.
The William W. Corry and Hubert
Carl Schucht villages will be
named in honor of former stu student
dent student body presidents who were
kiled in World War n.
Assembly is a springtime home homecoming
coming homecoming for UF graduates, and a
time when the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association conducts its annual general
meeting.
Barbecue
Other weekend events for alums
and parents include the annual
alumni faculty barbecue at Wil Wilmot
mot Wilmot Memorial Gardens and the
Orange and Blue Game March
18 at Florida Field.
Career Day, March 18, will
emphasize agriculture opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities in the state to visiting high
school students. After attending
discussions by University offi officials
cials officials the high school students will
tour the campus.

'INS' TO DINE
WITH 'OUTS'
UF politicians in and out
of office are scheduled to
attend the annual Student Gov Goverment
erment Goverment Banquet at 6:30 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night at the Holiday Inn.
Members of the Bullock and
Park administration can pur purchase
chase purchase banquet tickets for two
dollars in Room 311, Florida
Union, between 1:30 and 5 p.
m. today and tomorrow.
Student Body President Bruce
Bullock will deliver his inau inaugural
gural inaugural address, stressing plans
for the coming year.
The featured address is to be
given by Dr. William G. Carle Carleton,
ton, Carleton, professor of political science
at the UF. Carleton is one of
the national lecturers for Phi
Beta Kappa, and speaks fre frequently
quently frequently at civic, business, pro professional,
fessional, professional, and educational con conferences,
ferences, conferences, and at forums and
town halls.
During the past 15 years he
has had over 100 articles pub published
lished published on domestic politics, in international
ternational international relations, and his historical
torical historical Interpretation. Oarleton
has also contributed to refer reference
ence reference works and encyclopedias.

Game Os Nems
Takes Top Spot
Man suffered humiliating de defeat
feat defeat this weekend when an elec electronic
tronic electronic computer pitted its skills
against those of a human and
won and, in so winning, cop copped
ped copped first place honors in the an annual
nual annual Engineers Fair competition.
The device, dubbed Nemreic
and fathered by the electrical en engineers,
gineers, engineers, unleashed its mental acu acumen
men acumen by constantly defeating all
challengers in the ancient Chinese
game of Nems, the winner of
which forces his opponents to
switch off the last light on the
panel.
Second Place
Grabbing second place was the
electronic carnival, another fea feature
ture feature erf the electrical engineers.
Love meters, hand grips, Flunken Flunkenstein,
stein, Flunkenstein, reflex testers and gamb gambling
ling gambling devices drew the attention of
the carnival-goers.
Neck and neck all the way, the
industrial engineers galloped
ahead to receive third place by
a good "Stretch. Their secret ex exhibit
hibit exhibit focused upon various means
of stretching the dollar in various
aspects of industrial engineering.
First, second and third place
winners received SSO and a tro trophy,
phy, trophy, S2O and a red ribbon, and
a white ribbon, respectively.
(See FAIR, Page 3)

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, March 14, 1961

Legislators
Plan Battle
In Council
Floor Leaders,
Whips Named
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
The coming year in Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council is shaping
up as Student and United
Party lay battle plans and
chose leaders for the front
lines.
Student Body President-elect
Bruce Bullock announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Dick Herrick as mi minority
nority minority floor leader Sunday. Stu Student
dent Student party whips (organizers)
have not been formally appointed
yet, but will be announced by the
end of this week.
Bullock delay delayed
ed delayed announcing
further cabinet
appointments un until
til until grades of
those under con consideration
sideration consideration could
through the Reg Registrars
istrars Registrars office.
Hollingsworth
BUI Hollingsworth will be ma majority
jority majority floor leader, and will be
assisted in carrying out the Uni United
ted United Party pledge to the Student
Body, A more dynamic stu student
dent student government this year with
the bi-partisan government than
If the Student Party had been
given a clean sweep of both
branches, by three party
whips.

Mac Melvin was appointed in independent
dependent independent whip, Bob Harlem, Pi
Lambda Phi, fraternity whip,
and Judy Shay, A Chi O, was an announced
nounced announced as sorority whip on the
United slate.
Expect Death
The usual thing to be expect expected
ed expected when a student party is de defeated
feated defeated in a presidential election
is partial disintegration or opposi opposition
tion opposition against the new administra administration
tion administration purely for the sake of poli politics
tics politics and opposition, said Hol Hollingsworth.
lingsworth. Hollingsworth.
The United Party Is not go going
ing going to do either, he continued.
We feel that by virtue of our
election in Legislative Council
by almost a two-thirds majority
places as much responslbUlty on
us as a party as if we had also
been elected to control the ex executive
ecutive executive branch.

Delegates Debate
Boca Raton Plan

A tri county delegation of
South Florida legislators, officials
and businessmen, backing estab establishment
lishment establishment of a university at Boca
Raton, will visit campus Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Students from Dade, Broward,
and Palm Beach countries will
assemble at the Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas at 9:45 a.m. to greet he
group in a 5-minute reception.
Legislators, and school offic officials,
ials, officials, among them a number of
UF alumni, will be part of the
contingent desiring to show their
interest in the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida and to show concern in South Southeast
east Southeast Florida for a university
at Boca Raton in Palm Beach
county.
UF Vice President Harry Phil Philpott
pott Philpott will greet the visitors at the
Plaza reception. Student leaders
will speak.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz will address the visitors at
6:30 p.m. Saturday at a dinner
in the Holiday Inn.
The group will attend Gator
Gras festivities during their visit.
Jan smith heads a campus
committee contacting student
to attend the reception Saturday
morning. He is assisted by Jim
Stadelman, Lew Adams, Johnny
Ormond and Dave Henry.
ISO Auditions
To Find Talent
A melting pot of entertainment
w!ll characterize the Internation International
al International Student Organizations Talent
Show.
Acts from various countries of
the world are needed for the pre presentations
sentations presentations to be held April 14 and
15 at 7:30 p.m. in the University
Auditorium in conjunction with
International Week.
The week from April 9-15 will
emphasize various activities of
the ISO on campus and will in include
clude include a beauty contest and a
dance.
Format of the show will be six
15-minutes acts representing var various
ious various ateas of culture. Ayditions
for the performance will be held
Wednesday evening in the ISO of office
fice office in the Florida Union.
Titose interested should contact
Arthur Rosbury, director, or
Ahmed Rodriguez, producer of the
show, at the ISO office, Room
314, Florida Union.

Convocation Calls Pros
To Fight ROTC Battle

Jr. Gl Drill Poll Tells Tale:
More Slams Than Praises

By NEIL SWAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
The required ROTC program on
the UF campus probably would wouldnt
nt wouldnt stand a snowballs chance
if the students were allowed their
say-so.
The results of a questionnaire
published in the Alligator on whe whether
ther whether required ROTC should be
continued show that 87 per cent
of those who answered the poll
are opposed to required military
training in college.
After their first contact with
military training in ROTC, many
of the students doubted whether
the ability to dress-right dress,
present arms and spit polish
shoes rally had a place in space spaceage
age spaceage warfare.
Not Representative
Apparently those who took the
trouble to fill out the question questionnaire
naire questionnaire do not represent a true
cross section of opinion on
campus, however. Os the 101
people who answered the ques questionnaire,
tionnaire, questionnaire, 78 either have taken
the ROTC program or are cur currently
rently currently enrolled in it.
Most of those who answered
felt that ROTC should not be
completely abolished but should
be put on a voluntary basis.
Again and again, the charges
of waste of time were leveled
against the military program.
ROTC is too Mickey Mouse
now; the drill is very sloppy; you
can read the feelings of many
cadets in their faces: I just have
to play around out here for
awhile and its over for another
week, said an Army veteran.
Other reasons for opposing re required
quired required ROTC were:
Tells of Apathy
I do not benefit from the
course and I feel that 90 per
cent of the students taking
it are not interested in the
course. Unless a person is in interested
terested interested in a course, he does
not really obtain any know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge.
If the time spent in ROTC

Badges and nameplates for stu students
dents students to wear at the Plaza re reception
ception reception may be obtained at a
booth in the Plaza at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday.
Alachua County legislators will
also be guests at the dinner Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Bowles New Acting
Director Os UF Bands
Dean Turpin C. Bannister Fri Friday
day Friday named Richard W. Bowles
the acting director of the UF
Bands. Bowles replaces Reid
Poole who last month was nam named
ed named head of the Department of
Music.
Bowles first came to the UF in
1958. Then he was an assistant
professor of music. Now he is the
director of the. Gator Marching
Band.
Bowles, who has authored over
200 well known band composi compositions,
tions, compositions, received his undergraduate
training at Indiana University and
his Masters Degree from the Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin.

Cast Your Vote for
Tho Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
This year, as in the* past, the Alligator is pre preparing
paring preparing to select the Alligator Man of the Year.
But, this year we ask our readers to help us select
the person who has contributed most significantly
to higher education in Florida over the past
school year, especially with regard to the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
So cast your vote. Submit only one name along
with your reasons for nominating him. All names
will be considered and judging, by the Alligator
editorial staff, will be final. Nominations should
be sent to the Alligator Office, Ro.om 8 Florida
Union, and postmarked by midnight, April 28.
I would like to place in nomination for Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Man of The Year, (Name)
for the following reason: (50
words or less) |
Your Name:
(Used m attached sheet of paper if necessary)

(for preparation and actual par participation)
ticipation) participation) were spent for the
reading of books, a student
could read approximately 84
books, if he spent four hours
on each book.
Put ROTC on a voluntary bas basis
is basis would make it a much better
department for those of us who

TENSH HUT
Cadet Howard Hall
Silber Sentencing
in Bribery Case
Next Tuesday
Philip Silber. 19 year -old for former
mer former UF student, who pleaded
guilty and testified for the state
during the November trial and
conviction of Aaron Wagman on
bribery charges, will be sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced on March 21.
After losing a Circuit Court
fight for a new trial, Wagman
was sentenced to five years in
prison and fined SIO,OOO for bri bribery
bery bribery of UF fullback Jon Mac-
Beth. The case is now under ap appeal.
peal. appeal.
Point Shaving Discussed
According to testimony, Wag Wagman,
man, Wagman, a 27 year-old New Yorker,
paid Maceth $1,500 to shave
points in the UF-FSU game here
September 24. He allegedly
gave Silber $1,200 to arrange the
contact.
(See SILBER, Page 3j

CENSORSHIP NOT INTENDED

Gator May Get Advisor-Overseer

Alligator editorial and business
staffs may have an advisor-over advisor-overseer,
seer, advisor-overseer, according to a resolution
proposed by the Board of Student

wish to receive commissions such
as myself.
On the other side of the pic picture,
ture, picture, many of the 14 people who
favored required ROTC express expressed
ed expressed the belief that the cadets were
actually getting more out of the
program than they realized.
Faculty Favors
The pool shows that there
may be a tendency for people
to show greater appreciation of
the values of ROTC training as
they grow older. Three out of
the four faculty members who
answered the questionnaire fa favored
vored favored required military train training
ing training in college.
Reasons for retaining the re required
quired required program centered around
its contribution to national mi military
litary military preparedness and the
face that it offers much-needed
training in discipline. j
Said one faculty member:
Among those who object to
ROTC most are the very students
who most need the discipline in involved.
volved. involved.
An ROTC cadet: This is no
time to abandon this source of at
least minimal military contact.
The future leaders of our coun country
try country need a touch of discipline,
and the nation needs ROTC as a
course of military expert e n c e.
What we do NOT need is any
more of the let George do it
spirit.
A furor over compulsory ROTC
arose this year when it was learn learned
ed learned that some other universities
offer the program on a volun voluntary
tary voluntary basis. M
Policy Bound
At present, a contract be between
tween between the Board of Control and
the U.S. Defense Department
binds the University to a po policy
licy policy of compulsory ROTC for
freshmen and sophomores.
The Military Department is
making plans to reduce the
number of hours spent in mili military
tary military training next year.
In September, the Air Force
will eliminate one semester of
drill for basic ROTC cadets.
Freshmen will drill the first
semester and sophomores the
second semester.
Army ROTC freshmen will sub substitute
stitute substitute an academic course for
one semester of ROTC classroom
studies, although they still must
participate in drill that semester.
Health Dean Appointed
The Society for the Rehabili Rehabilitation
tation Rehabilitation of the Facially Disfigured
announces the appointment of
Dr. Darrel J. Mase, Dean of the
UFs College of Health Related
Services, to its council.
The Society is active in spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring plastic surgery research.

Publications Wednesday.
The post, planned as a full fulltime
time fulltime job, will entail overseeing
the business staff, and acting as
advisor upon request to the edi editorial
torial editorial staff.
Not Nixing Boss
Dave Levy, student member of
the Board, explained, This new
office will not abolish the busi business
ness business manager, but seeks to put
someone to oversee full time
the proceedings.
According to Levy, Board chair chairman
man chairman Hugh Cunningham stated
that the advisor '. . will not
set foot into the editorial office
unless asked.
Reitz Informed
Copies of the resolution have
been sent to Student Government
officials and to University Pres President
ident President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
The Individual and from what
college he will be selected has
been left undetermined, said
Levy.
"The idea is to let the money
for publications which now goes
FBK FORMS READY
Applications for Florida Blue
Key membership are available
at the Florida Union Informat Information
ion Information desk.
The forms will be available
until Friday,, which is also the
deadline for submitting them at
the desk.

LAST
RESORT?
See Page 2

Four Pages This Issue

Yale Editor
Heads Talk
On Question
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
ROTC students at the UF
will have an opportunity to
hear the positive advant advantages
ages advantages of the reserve system
m the first Military Convo Convocation
cation Convocation in Florida Gym to today
day today at 4 p.m.
The keynote speaker will
be John James Ellis Palmer
editor of the Yale Review
and lieutenant commander
m the U. S. Naval Reserve,
Palmer will speak on The
Responsibility of the Citizen as a
Military Man.
Controversy Inspired
Due to the recent campus con controversy
troversy controversy about the worth of the
ROTC program, student govern government,
ment, government, under the past administra administration
tion administration of President Bob Park, form formed
ed formed a committee to arrange a pro program
gram program to present the other side
of the picture.
The program is planned to co coincide
incide coincide with Military Ball, schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for March 18.
According to Don Cohen,
chairman of the program, stu students
dents students should have the oppor-.
tunity to hear the positive aide
of the ROTC controversy from
those who have actually distin distinguished
guished distinguished themselves in the mili military
tary military reserve program.
A reception at 8 p.m. in the
Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union will precede the convoca convocation.
tion. convocation.
The active participants and ho honored
nored honored guests of the program will
be men who have distinguished
themselves in civilian life and
who have at the same time given
their *utmost to keep the nation
militarily strong, according to
Cohen.
Palmer has held many respon responsible
sible responsible literary position; he has
been editor of the Yale Review
and lecturer in English at" Yale
University since 1954. He serves
(See YALE, Page 8j

Debate Team
Takes Second
UF debate team placed second
among 30 competing teams at the
recent Cherry Blossom Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament in Washington D.C. The af affirmative
firmative affirmative team of Gary Brooks
and Jim Shapro gained the sec second
ond second place finish after being nar narrowly
rowly narrowly edged out of first.
Meanwhile, in the mid west
another Gator contingent reached
the quarter finals in the Univer University
sity University of Kansas Tournament. The
UF team, composed of Bill Bige Bigelow
low Bigelow and Joe Fleming, participated
against the finest teams in the
country. Bigelow gained recogni recognition
tion recognition as the fifth best speaker of
the tournament,

through the Board and then to
the student government secretary
treasurer and to the 'finance de department,
partment, department, go straight frpm the
Board to the finance department,
said Levy.
The Board has a dual func function,
tion, function, appointment and counselling
there is not time for adequate
counselling under the present
system.
We have no idea of censor censorship,
ship, censorship, stressed Levy.
Ployers Produce;
ID Gets You In
Tickets are now available for
the Florida Players production of
Playboy of the Western World.
They can be obtained daily at
the student service booth oppo opposite
site opposite the Hub from 12 to 1 p.m.
and from 3:30 to 5 p.nu until
March 22.
Students with identification
cards will receive their tickets
free and all others will be admit admitted
ted admitted for 75 cents. All seats are
reserved.
The play, by Irish playwright
J. M. Synge, will be presented in
the Norman Hall Auditorium on
March 22, 23, 24, and 25. First
and second night curtain! will
rise at 7:30, and on Friday and
Saturday the performance will be begin
gin begin at 8 p.m.



IHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the sCffeUl stalest news paper el the University f FlerMs sal Is pshUshed every
raesdsy sad Friday morning except daring holidays sad s cation periods The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second
tlsss matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesril Is, Ffsrids. Offices are located in Rooms S, IS and 15 ie
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Uniyorslt J of Florida FR 5-3261, Ext. C 35, and regnest cither editiorin:
sfffee or easiness offics.
Editor-in-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
EDITORIAL STAFt EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Frances Adams, Marty Beckerman, Carol Butler. Maryanne Awtrey, Bill Curry. Nancy Mykel, Nell
Sue Allen Cauthen, Mike Colodny, Diane Falk. Bobble Swan, Pat Tunstall.
Fleischman, Harvey Goldstein, Rhonda Hamel. Nancy
...Hooter, Jack Horan Ha LaFace. George Moore, Judy D|IC||UCCC CTACC
jlynn Prince, Mike Rosenthal, Phyllis Smith. WWdmiuW s
msaoamvo* Ass't. Business Manager: Ron Rothstein
SPORTS STAFF Ad salesmen: Jeff Huberman Steve Baron; Clatsi Clatsi_
_ Clatsi_ ... . fied Ad Manager; Louise Boothe; National Adver-
Sports Editor: Bill Bucnalter tising Manager; Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Carol
Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Robert Green, Rail* Unger, Linda Merk; Dottie MacDonald; Production
-Lazzera. Jared Lebow, Jimn Martin, Ed Robin, Ed Manager: Jim Everden; Subscription Manager: Steve
Witten. Hertz.

Last Resorts Which One?

As April and the time for the con convening
vening convening of the 1961 Florida Legislature
draws ever closer, a general impres impression
sion impression and a general ultimatum seem
to be shaping up with regard to Flor Floridas
idas Floridas education problems, higher edu education
cation education in particular.
From reading various state papers
and particularly stories emanating
from the hallowed halls in Tallahas Tallahasseeand
seeand Tallahasseeand listening to comments in var various
ious various meetings, classes and such around
campus, everyone is pretty much in
general agreement that the commit commitments
ments commitments made thus far in advance for
higher education dont nearly meet
the needs.
* *
THE PROPOSED budget has been
slashed tremendously, and while fac faculty
ulty faculty pay raisesto a somewhat ques questionable
tionable questionable extenthave been left in,
they are neither high enough nor ex expensive
pensive expensive enough to cover the demand.
ln other words, only one side of the
ooin has been looked at, and that only
-in winking fashion. The other side?
the window. .NO new professors,
UNO new buildings, NO new research
I facilities, NO nothing. Just, Proses Proses-3
-3 Proses-3 sors, weve raised your pay. .now
3 work harder.
- *
H BUT THE cries for more money to
~.help out in the other areas that are
; starved for funds havent subsided.
; And they wont.
If any of the cries are to be heeded,
the moneys got to come fom some some
- some where. As it stands now, the estimated
- available funds for the next biennium
- simply cannot meet the requests.
Now, enter thq ultimatum.
The money: either comes from
new taxesand no one in Tallahassee

THE FLAIL

Off-Campus Hell Raisers, Puleeeze!

By JOHN MILLER
Each year, at the semester'*
beginning, there is a great scram scramble
ble scramble for accommodations for off offcampus
campus offcampus housing. Those who man manage
age manage to obtain dwellings within a
days travel of campus feel they
are- the lucky ones."
I*m a lucky one." I should
Jive to be so lucky again, 111 kill
myself.
You see, there
dwell again upon
seem dedicated
dents are creat creatas
as creatas such must
dwell. I need not MILLER
have recourse to the obvious in
saying that the accommodations
offered for single and married
students are in such stages of dis disrepair
repair disrepair and outrageous and ca calamitous
lamitous calamitous disorder that only the
breath-taking magnificence of
the rental price asked, throwing
its benumbing segis over mind
and heart alike, saves the poor
and victimized landlord from out outright
right outright hysteria.
And so, dear readej*, lest you
be wearied, let us draw a curtain
over these trifles.
* *
"THE LUCKY ONES" do have
one thing that no one else in this
University can lay claim to.

THEM
| V nv- v* .=* v ** f f
SPIRIT 7 )
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. j. ADD 6IVE A Pto TIRED STjOEMf A UfT. > IK) THE MIDDLE OF THE STREET.*. I OUTA TViEIR U)AY 1h LET A M IMfIpSE 1 if / <2Su/Lr^ft
Y&U'P THMC THEY HAP SETTER THIR6S 4 RIGHTS...THEY" OUfe ME SOMETHIN > OL) 'EM... HOW ELSE ARE THE CRUMBS V M *** AHcAU^
W SMfTnm&.IMT 1 H.HfN! N. (VW Wli wU. (PRIM. MwA IHMJ BWTH6IW,?... CBumH- y

Editorials

NOISE. And no power to do
aught about it.
No wonder we are called
lucky." We can pay better than
S6O a month rent, add the utilities,
toss in the food bill, shake well,
and what do we get? Kept awake
all night.
*
HOW UNFORTUNATE the
dorm-dwellers. No sooner does a
nice groundswell of uproar begin
than a whole set of rules comes
into play and all must settle
back to silence.
Consider how far more fortu fortunate
nate fortunate we who have no recourse to
such rules and devices. We may
stand in the doorways and win windows
dows windows of our domiciles, gazing out
upon the night air wherein the
triumph and the tumult rise, and
comment, as is our wont, in sage
and noble fashion.
*
AH, YOU SAY, sitting there
with your glasses perched upon
the tip of your nose, we may al always
ways always renounce fortuneimpious
gesture! and place a all to the
Campus Police or even, mayhap,
a Dean.
Tis true, tis true. But wherein
lies our sanctity? It may be that
humanity bespeaks Itself to calm
and noble repose in the savage
heart and noisy glottis of yon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity party, of yon TV owner, of
yon young swain who cannot bold
his 3.2?
ItS possible, buddy, but my ad advice
vice advice is: Dont depend on water

Tuesday, March 14, 1961

with any eye to his political future is
advocating such a move-or . .it
comes from Uncle Sam.
* A
THE SURPRISING thing is that the
voices most heard in at least four
areasCabinet, Board of Control, Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, Facultyarent shreik shreiking
ing shreiking in panic at the thought of money
flowing in from Washington to fill
in the educational gaps.
No, theyre simply coming out with
qualified statements such as. so long
as there are no strings attached, or,
if the states cant or wont do the
job, the federal government will have
to.
*
WELL, strings or no strings, if the
states cant or wont do the job, there
doesnt seem to be much alternative
to calling on Uncle Sam . unless we
just decide to sink further into the
quicksand of mediocrity.
And, of course, theres no guaran guarantee
tee guarantee that wont happen.
The subsistence diet of funds fed
us in the past is the reason this uni university
versity university and Floridas others have
reached the stage they find them themselves
selves themselves in today.
* *
BUT WITH so many points of criti critical
cal critical shortage existent, the universities
will likelier this year attract more
serious concern from the pursehold purseholders.
ers. purseholders. Theyve heard make or break
long enough and often enough to per perhaps
haps perhaps be a little more attentive.
With two courses of action open to
themactively boosting taxes or pas passively
sively passively accepting federal charityit
makes for interesting speculation as to
which unpleasant cards theyll draw
or whether theyll play this hand
at all.

from your neighbors well of
kindness.
* *
THIS SITUATION has become
anathema to any apartment dwell dwelling
ing dwelling student who lives anywhere
in the vicinity of a fraternity.
Not that others are blameless but
the intense concentration of sheer
meaningless volume that the av average
erage average frat seems capable of con conjuring
juring conjuring up has killed three bowls
of goldfish in my apartment alone.
Add to this the fact that back backyard
yard backyard loudspeakers for the more
fortuitous dispersal of Fats Domi Domino
no Domino and tribe seem to be permitted,
though at times they play till three
or four in the morning, and it
adds up to a stereo set 18 blocks
long.
* *
DORM-DWELLERS who have in
the past evinced jealousy at this
unique factor in the lives of off offcampus
campus offcampus students have asked why
there are no rules covering this
situation? Are not those off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus also students and entitled to
regulations granting protection to
their rights to study and silence?
If students, married or single,
may be expelled from on-campus
housing for becoming a nuisance
to their neighbors, why does not
the same apply to University ap approved
proved approved off-campus housing?
At this point I should make
a plea for action, a call to arms,
a. prayer for intervention.
But who could hear it over the
noise?

'I Could Always Call My Big Brother/
VOICE FROM SG

Freddy Frohock, M'Boy,
Look Before Ya Write

By GARRY BROOKS
Former Secy, Academic Affairs
I would like to take this op opportunity
portunity opportunity to publicly praise
Freddy Frohocks intelligence
and insight. Neglecting to speak
to members of student govern government
ment government about their jobs, purposes
and accomplishments, he has
single-handedly determined their
nature and deeds and decide
were all baddies.
Actually if Freddy had not
been gaping at the many busy
politicians scurrying back and
forth, and had talked to some
of the administration or cabinet
members about our work this
year, he might be better able
to determine exactly what the
whole affair means and be
greatly surprised and a little
embarrassed.
* *
I THINK too often we forget
the multi-purpose nature of stu student
dent student government. First there is
the non-earthshanking, but val valuable,
uable, valuable, service of Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council presentations, dances, job
finding, Religion-in-Life-Week,
academic evaluations, disper dispersion
sion dispersion of student funds, and the
attempts to provide many com comforts
forts comforts and benefits for ail stu students.
dents. students.
Secondly, there is the presen presentation
tation presentation of student opinion to the
Administration and the state to
be taken into account when im important
portant important decisions are made.
Thirdly, it provides the train training
ing training grounds for so many of our
state leaders who dont consider

Letters to the Editor^

Thumbs Nose
Toward UAR
EDITOR:
A more appropriate retreat
from continued exchange of
letters between Mr. Hallaj and
myself would be unquestion unquestionably
ably unquestionably most conductive to atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere by stating the disgust
in which manner the Arab con contingent
tingent contingent here on campus mis misinterprets
interprets misinterprets facts in a letter
addressed to them by stressing
the adoption of more reserved
attitude on a foreign campus.
When the reader ts familiar
with my first letter and the
Arab answer on this, he realizes
the wilfull medificaton of facts
to the extent where it became
beneficial to their own cause.
My Dutch nationality secures
the absurdity of Mr. Hallas
paragraphs dedicated to free freedom,
dom, freedom, determination and my
misinformation
* *
THESE statements reach en entirely
tirely entirely beyond the scope of this
exchange disputing whether any
constructive public debate could
be held between an Arab stu student
dent student on the campus knowing the
current political developments
between the West and the
U.A.R.
Only very recently Arabs on
this campus showed again not
to hesitate to call their Ameri American
can American hosts stupid and ignor ignorantmy
antmy ignorantmy wish is to terminate 1

government extra-curricular.
* *
' IF FREDDY really feels that
we should eliminate all fea features
tures features of the university not con conducive
ducive conducive to the true purpose of
the university, namely book booklearning,
learning, booklearning, perhaps we should
eliminate homecoming, athle athletics
tics athletics intra murals, dances,
beauty contests, girls, two hun hundred
dred hundred or so interest organiza organizations
tions organizations partying, the century tow tower,
er, tower, Albert the Alligator, the
Semi role, him, fraternities and
sororities (naturally), Camp
Wauburg. etc. In fact, maybe
we could put an electric fence
around the Beta Woods and
have sentries at the drive-ins
to make sure people study on
weekends, too.
I must admit I dont know
much about the inner workings
and hidden mechanisms of the
journalistic mind, but it seems
that a good writer gathers the
facts, just the facts, maam,
before he criticizes.
* *
I HAVE never seen or talked
to Freddy Frohock about the
purpose or accomplishments of
my job; neither have most of
the cabinet members or officers
of the Park administration who
do the bulk of student govern government
ment government work.
Student government is the or organized
ganized organized arm of the student
body if it has defects lets
Correct them,-but first lets do
a HttJe more analyzing and a
little less mouthing off.

whatever exchange since senti sentimentality
mentality sentimentality seems to exclude any
reasoning.
JAN HENK GORTZ
4AG
Book Search
Called Insult
EDITOR:
Being a very tolerant indi individual,
vidual, individual, I shall refrain from
mentioning compulsory ROTC,
7:4os, Mr. Jabri, and other
controversial topics- However,
I would not be writing this let letter
ter letter if I didn't have something
to squawk about.
So here it is: I am of the
opinion that the book-searching
procedure at the entrance of
the library is an absolute out outrage.
rage. outrage.
* *
NOT ONLY is this process
time-consuming and annoying,
but it is a downright insult to
any honest, law-abiding stu student.
dent. student. It is evident of the ad administrations
ministrations administrations lack of con confidence
fidence confidence in the much-praised
Honor System at the UF.
If we are all supposed to be
so honorable, why is it neces necessary
sary necessary for the administration to
constantly assure themselves
that we are not book thieves?
Frankly, I am tired of being
presumed guilty until proven
innocent.
JUSTIN E. HARLOW, lUC

* Letters to the Editor

Doe And Co:
Miki's Lost
EDITOR:
Obviously, MIKLOKITA is a
rebel rouser if he has such
a burning desire to cope with
nationalistic salvation, he can
go back to HUGOslavia, Cuber,
Red Chiner, Africer, or from
whence he came. Otherwise, if
he just wants some heated po political
litical political debates and speeches,
why doesnt he read up on
some American history our
country is not completely with without
out without seriousness.
*
IN THE meantime, I am
giad I was in the front row for
frivolous Werner von Braun,
for Vice President Nixon, and
yes, for the Kingston Trio.
JOHN DOE
EDITOR:
If Miklos wants heated de debates,
bates, debates, struggles, and serious is issues
sues issues to take a stand upon, I
suggest he get married.
MRS. JOHN DOE
EDITOR:
If Miklos doesn't like Rip Ripley
ley Ripley or Park personally it is
because he doesnt know them
personally. Fur therraore, I
doubt Miki likes ANYBODY.
JOE SMITH
(The Does Best Friend)
International
Hopes Up?
EDITOR:
Election week is gone. The
poop sheet, the arguing, the
political fights are gone and the
newly elected officials are now
in office.
But not all is calm. The for foreign
eign foreign students are running their
campaign for election of offic officers.
ers. officers. The different groups such
as Arabs, Europeans, Far East Easterners,
erners, Easterners, Indians, Latin Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, are readying their lead leaders,
ers, leaders, and seeking support among
friends and foes.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

Wie milder, the cooler,
/ /W / 1 the smoother it tastes \
THE SAHSFIE*^
This king wrote the book on flavor. Every'saSsfymg
puff is Air-Softened to enrich the flavor and
make it mild. Special porous paper lets you
fresh air into the full king length of top-tobacco,;
straight Grade-A all the way,
Join the swing to
UapM* Hdom iotnccm (Jo,

THE POSITION that has
created the turmoil is the com commissioner
missioner commissioner of foreign affairs.
Whoever gets elected to the po position
sition position will act as a liaison man
between student government and
the foreign student organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
In the past the position was
given by president appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, to either a foreign or an
American student. Unfortun Unfortunately,
ately, Unfortunately, lack of communication
and perhaps lack of interest,
prevented foreign students from
participating more fully in stu student
dent student activities.
This year three nominees will
be presented by the foreign
students to President Bullock
who will select one.

I BELIEVE that there are
many potential leaders among
foreign students. Let us not
forget that most of us are here
as a result of superior scholas scholastic
tic scholastic achievements in our respec respective
tive respective countries.
We are hopeful that the new
leader will help improve the
foreign-American relations and
that 1961 will be the year of
which a closer foreign-American
relations can be initiated.
The election will be held at
McCarty Hall, Friday March
17, at 8:00 p.m. Americans as
well as all foreign students are
encouraged to come.
MIGUEL A. MEGIAS

JOHN DOE

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-

Poop Needs
Mo' Boards
EDITOR:
It seems to me that the po political
litical political poop spreading on
campus is getting out of hand.
During elections this spring, the
campus was a total disgrace.
The trees and shrubs were al almost
most almost completely hidden by
VOTE FOR ME. IM GREAT
literature. With wind and rain,
the situation became worse.
* #
I WOULD like to suggest two
solutions:
A. Cut out the poop alto altogether.
gether. altogether.
B, Increase the number of
poop boards around campus.
Put boards around buildings
which house particular colleges,
i.e.. one at Matherly for can candidates
didates candidates running for Bus. Ad. of offices.
fices. offices. And then restrict poop
to the boards ONLY.
I believe the second sugges suggestion
tion suggestion would be most acceptable
to the parties concerned. It
would relieve the unsightly sit situation
uation situation on campus during elec elections.
tions. elections.
ED ONEIL



Greek-CUI Gap
Not Really Real
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
sixth of a series of reports on o IgMSfii'
student government idea com- Blr
tural group problems and project- flB m
mittee on campus social and cul culed
ed culed plans for improvements).
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
The uncertain barrier between Greeks and Independents
1 was probed by a subcommittee, and found to be so ill-defined
* that the committee is not sure it really exists as a campus
I problem.
Politics Again
Reasons for such a barrier were stated distinction between
i the two groups during periods where campus politics are
: receiving a great deal of emphasis and publicity; somewhat
; limited social and cultural opportunities for independents.
i But the committee could find no real conflict where the two
groups meet on common ground.
Religious centers, Florida Union programs and student
| body affairs throughout most of the year seem to show
| little or no evidence of a conflict, according to the com com?
? com? mittee consensus.
No projects were suggested by the committee for two
5 reasons. The committee did not feel projects would be well
\ received and would probably have a false atmosphere;
3 and these projects would be under the jurisdiction of other
5 subcommittees.
? Do No Good
In discussing projects, the committee reported that a type
5 of program, such as an open house, special dinners or par par-3
-3 par-3 ties for independents undertaken by fraternities would have
3 no real value, and might only serve to make a barrier, if one
: exists, insurmountable. A forced relationship of this nature
\ between the groups would do more damage than benefit.
Btew Parsons, president of IFC and subcommittee chair chairman,
man, chairman, said one of the most important things that should be
done is to find a place open to students in the evening, such
as the Florida Room or the Hub, where an informal basis
of contact could be established.
This suggestion ties in with similar suggestions made by
s the sub-committees oh social affairs and cultural activities.
3 The emphasis on the need for an informal gathering place,
3 open regularly, seems a strong indication of the desires of
I a large segment of the student body.

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c-Copyright 1961, John R. Alongi

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V\W jpifL striped oxford adds mudh to a mans wardrobe.
The authentic roll of the classic button-down
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GROUP SCOOP
Clubbers
Muse, Sink
| And Bert
Clubbers will be busy philoso philoso
philoso phising, spelunking, electing, and
! partying this week.
AG, ECONOMICS CLUB: A
(meeting will be held this evening
in Room 160, Dan McCarty Hall,
j ARCHITECTURE DAMES: Miss
Agnes Borgia will demonstrate
hat making at the meeting to to;
; to; night at the University Womens
Club House.
SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY:
Tomorrow night a meeting will be
held in room 324 of the Florida
Union at T p.m.
! PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Thomas
| Cowan, professor of law at Rut Rutgers,
gers, Rutgers, will discuss Toward Sci Science
ence Science as a Religion tomorrow
I night at 7 p.m. in Room 218,
Florida Union. Everyone is invit invited.
ed. invited.
I. S. O.: There will be a gen general
eral general assembly Friday at 8:30 p.
m. in Room 2, McCarty Hall.
Preparations for International
week will be discussed and of ofi
i ofi ficers will be elected.
GERMAN CLUB: Spring
Spiel party will begin at 8:30
p.m., Saturday at 1914 N.W. Se Second
cond Second Ave.
I
WE FLIPPED;
MIX NAMES
Typographically speak ing,
things were kind of flopped in
the Alligator office in prepara preparation
tion preparation for the last edition.
In reversing the photo of five
! lovelies who are competing in
j the Military Ball Queen Contest
I finals, the names in the cutline
! were left in their original order.
Space limitations prohibit re re|
| re| use of the picture but if the
readers would kindly check page
3 of Fridays issue the coeds
names should read Karen Al Alphonso,
phonso, Alphonso, Carol Curran, Bonnie
Butler, Carol Erickson and Lin Linda
da Linda Jean Beckett.

| Campus Calendar j

TUESDAY, MARCH 14. State
Board of Pharmacy Examinations
v/ill be given in Leigh Hall from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Bridge lessons will be held in
the Florida Union Social Room
i at 7 p.m.
"The Adventures of Mark

EURfjPF He din 9 f r Eu
M u'ZZ. rope? See us for
, seo ' r tickets^.
Top tours, toe.
*
World Trovel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641

,
& jSHM
JOHN J. E. PALMER
Yale Editor
Heads Talk
On Military
(Continued from Page ONE)
as a member of the Henry Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Selections Committee and
as a Connecticut secretary to the
Rhodes Scholarship Committee
of Selection. He also holds ap appointment
pointment appointment as consultant to the
Atomic Energy Commission.
He was commissioned an en ensign
sign ensign in the U. S. Navy in June,
1942 and served in intelligence,
minesweeplng and operations
assignments in the Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean Theater during the
World War U invasions of An Anzio
zio Anzio and southern France. He
was released from active ser service
vice service in 1946 and was recalled
to service as a lieutenant com commander
mander commander in the U.S. Naval Re Reserve
serve Reserve in 1950.
%
He served in intelligence as assignments
signments assignments in Washington, D. C.,
from 1950 to 1952, when he was
transferred to London as Assist Assistant
ant Assistant U. S. Naval Attache.
The honored guests at the con convocation
vocation convocation will include the com commandhg
mandhg commandhg and executive officers
of the Army and Air Force ROTC
programs and the two cadet com commanders.
manders. commanders.
Additional guests will include
the commanders of the area re reserve
serve reserve centers and Dr. Harold C.
Riker, Director of Housing, and
Dr. Frederick Hartmann of the
Political Science Department.
The convocation is the last
scheduled campus program of
the United Party administration.

Twain will be shown at 7 and
9 p.m. in the Florida Union .Au .Auditorium.
ditorium. .Auditorium.
The Architecture and Fine Arts
Dames will meet with Miss Agnes
Borgia at Perry House at 8 p.m.
The Christian Science Organiza Organization
tion Organization will meet at 4:45 p.m.. in the
Florida Union.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15: Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Dance Lessons will be
given at 7:30 p.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room.
The Florida Speleological Soc Society
iety Society will meet at 7 p.m. in Room
324 of the Florida Union.
The Philosophy Club will meet
at 7 tonight in Room 218 of the
Florida Union. Thomas Cowan
of the UF Law School will dis discuss
cuss discuss Toward a Science of Re Religion.
ligion. Religion.
THURSDAY, MARCH 16: A Mi Military
litary Military Convocation will be held in
the Florida Gym at 4 p.m.
A Jazz Concert is scheduled
for 7 p.m. in the Florida Union
Social Room.
Lecture, "Arms and Survival
will be given by Dr. Oscar Svar Svarlein
lein Svarlein 7:30 p.m. Florida Union
Room 324. Second in series of
"Discussion Forums.
FRIDAY, MARCH 17; The Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Fair will be held all day
today and tomorrow in Rogers
Hall, the Agriculture Engineering
Building.
The Agriculture Fair Queen
Contest will be held in McCar McCarty
ty McCarty Auditorium from 2:30 to 6:30
p.m.
A "Ship Ahoy Nassau Party
is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in the
Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union.
The movie, "North by North Northwest
west Northwest will be shown in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium at 6:30 and
9 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 18: The
Military Ball Parade will begin
in the Drill Field at 11 a.m.
The College Team Chess Tour Tournament
nament Tournament will be held in the Florida
Union Oak Room from 8:30 to 11
a m. today and Sunday.
SUNDAY, MARCH 19: "North
by Northwest will be shown at 2
p.m. in the Florida Union audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. "David and Bathsheba
will be shown at 7 and 0 p.m.
CLASSIFIED
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bath. 30X8 Colonial Deluxe
Trailer. See manager. Archer
Road VUliage.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2835.
I Gainesvilles favorite bandTHE
CARR-TUNESCaII FR 6-3437.

'Ragtime Era'
jazzy Show
OnWUFT
A new TV show, The Rag Ragtime
time Ragtime Era. has made its pre premier
mier premier on WUFT-TV. The show,
hosting Max Morath, deals with
the era of American history from
1890 to 1920, said studio publici publicity
ty publicity director Mrs. Audrey Tittle.
The show is being broadcast
on Y7UF every Mon "ay at 8 p.
m. and repeated again at 9 p.m.
on Friday.
The host, Morath, a Colorado
College graduate, is a ragtime
piano player well versed in the
style of the i92os, Mrs. Tittle
said.
According to Mrs. Tittle, Mora Mora*
* Mora* the ragtime
music of the American man of
oi uie century complete
with musical and historical back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds.
Morath has been director of the |
Imperial Hotel Melodrama in
Cripple Creek, Colo. It was here
he said he grained his knowledge
of ragtime music while specializ specializing
ing specializing in the 1890s style.
Larry Ingram, Denver Post
critic, commented, The Rag Ragtime
time Ragtime Era will win an award of
some sort and make a na nationally
tionally nationally known performer out of
Max Morath, a ragtime Leonard
Bernstein.
Friday, March 3, the show is
titled Lonesome on
the blues of the time; their ori ori'
' ori' 1- tillU ~IU.Ua
blues greats as Ernie Douglas.
; &mger, and W. C. Handy,
known as the father of the blues,
will be highlighted.
In the following weeks Rag Ragtime
time Ragtime Era topics will be barber barbership
ship barbership quartet singing, musical co comedies,
medies, comedies, George M. Cohan, Tin Pan
Alley, the song business of the
1900s, slang in songs, songs of
the 2os, tempos, dance manias,
and the marching songs connect connected
ed connected with World War I.
When it comes to career plan planning,
ning, planning, do you find yourself in a
predicament?
Perhaps you should look into the
possibilities offered by a career
in the life insurance business.
Provident Mutual offers college
men excellent opportunities in
sales and sales management.
Take the time now to talk with us
about our training program. We'll
be glad to fill you in on the details.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
FR 6-9039
1228 Vi W. Uni*. Ay,.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

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Fair Was 'Good Shew
Sav Viewers, Trash

(Continued from Page ONE)
The Participation Award went
to the Electricals for greatest
student percentage of Fair par participation.
ticipation. participation.
Well received was the civil
engineers demonstration of the
versatility of pre stressed
Silber To Be
Sentenced
(Continued from Page ONE)
Wagman contended at his trial
that he was merely a middleman
in the bribery. He said he paid
Maceth and Silber under the
impression he was backing an al:
ready fixed proposition. He charg charged
ed charged that Silber, Maceths frater fraternity
nity fraternity brother was the instiga instigator.
tor. instigator.
Wagmans attorney argued dur during
ing during the trial" and fight for a new
trial that silber was an experi experienced
enced experienced gambler. They said his
family background would reveal
this, although they werent
permitted to question Silber on
this point during the trial.

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Th# Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 14, 1961

concrete. Two such slabs were
suspended from their ends to
form a bridge over which a car
was driven.
An eight inch deflection in the
center of each slab proved the
pressure by bending.
Water Treatment
Water treatment in all stages
and a tank of quicksand simulat simulated
ed simulated the action of objects cast
into the tank. The upward water
flow, as in all quicksand, show showed
ed showed that objects were not sucked
downward.
A man seen sipping a cup of
instant coffee manufactured by
the chemical engineers comment commented,
ed, commented, Its too strong. My wife
would probably like it, but its
too strong for me.
One young visitor caught nib nibbling
bling nibbling on a raw coffee bean grim grimaced

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aced grimaced and blurted forth, Oh gee,
I hate coffee.
The many empty coffeo-cups
scattered about the area seemed
to indicate a different attitute
held by most of the samplers,
though.
Tractor traction on various sur surfacessod,
facessod, surfacessod, clay, sand and ce cement
ment cement was measured on a
strain gauge which transmitted
its results on paper with an au autographic
tographic autographic recorder.
The agricultural engineers also
demonstrated forced air drying
and grain handling and storage
methods.
An electronic brain deliberated
on the problem of campus trans transportation
portation transportation and, in conclusion, de delivered
livered delivered a pair of roller skates to
the questioner.

Page 3



Page 4

AS If recoups FALL
FSU Slips by Tankers

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
Gator swimmers met the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles Saturday in a watery bat battle
tle battle that saw eleven records hat hatched
ched hatched before FSU came out on
top, 48-40.
A disqualification in the 400-
yarj medley relay, and a disput disputed
ed disputed fnish in the 100-yard freestyle
saw UF hopes for an FSU de defeat
feat defeat go down the drain.
Medley relay disqualification hit
both teams. Gators Buddy Floyd,
Jeff Oromaner, Eddie Reese and
Harry Wilder hitting the wall

Sr J
OFF TO A FLYING START .
Is Bill Cullen, UF swim star. Cullens all-out effort
was one reason why the Gator tankers nearly upset
favored FSU. j maaMMaam
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11 Daryl Freidman S. E. Broward (co-captain)
I Jean Moore Alpha Delta Pi if
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Sandy Smith Chi Omega
Marilyn Grace Kappa Delta
1 Ros Abrams Delta Phi Epsilon
Pat Paskow N. W. Broward
MenALL YOU CAN EATWomen
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At Gen Tel, research is put to work to advance
communications through sight as well as sound.
* The dial of our compact Starlite* phone, for
example, utilizes an entirely new source of light
that marks a milestone in visual communications.
Called Panelescent (electroluminescent) lighting,
it produces light without heat, has no bulb to turn
on and off, and costs less than 1£ a year for
% | electricity.
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l|S* Division of our subsidiary, Sylvania, this dramatic
IfeflL new light opens up almost infinite product possi possi*
* possi* bilities in sight communication. Already it is being
I 4ffi3i used for clock faces, radio dials, auto instrument
~ IL q ffijfl panels and road signs.
4AJ|I And, through the development of an ingenious
\ *.* cross-grid design, electroluminescent panels are
* §MBiJ 'flMEjHra?. now capable of reproducing alpha-numeric read*
P ; j outs for electronic computers. This achievement,
g in s ac may one day lead to flat wall TV.
gp BP: Jf It is another example of the way General Telephone
W §|lji|p
l||J|r peering leadership of many divisions in order to
f make communications progress on all fronts.
GENERAL
H| TELEPHONE & ELECTRON IDS \§g/
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Tlm Florida Alligator, March 14, 1961

first with a time of 3:54.8. This
would have been a new pool and
varsity record if one swimmer
hadnt failed to touch the wall on
a turn.
Debated Finish
The Seminole team missed the
mark when a swimmer left the
block before a teammate finish finished
ed finished his leg of the race.
In the 100-yard freestyle, Wild Wilder
er Wilder was placed fourth by finish
judges, in the midst of contro controversy
versy controversy raging among spectators
and swimmers, who felt he

should have placed second or
third.
With a first in the medley re relay,
lay, relay, and a third in the.lOO-free
the Gators would have been on
tin winning side, 48-47.
The win was the eighth for the
St inoles in a dozen meetings
with the UF since 1956, in one of
the hottest swimming rivalries in
the southeast.
Varsity Gators picked up five
recrids in the meet? and the Flor Florida
ida Florida frosh took five more in a re revenge
venge revenge defeat of the FSU fresh freshme.i,
me.i, freshme.i, 56-39.'
Sophs Set Marks
Florida sophomore Alan Lau Lauweart
weart Lauweart eclipsed the old" varsity
mark of :23.5 in the 50-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, clipping a tenth of a second
to establish the new record of
:23.4.
Terry Green, another Florida
sophomore and perennial record
breaker, pulled out a new varsity
mark in the 220-yard freestyle
with a second place finish time of
2:09.9 behind Paul Thompsons
new pool mark of 2:07.1. Semi Seminoe
noe Seminoe Thompson was the only dou double
ble double victor in the meet, sweeping
the 220 and the 440-yard freestyle.
Freestyle relayers Wilder,
Green, Lauweart and Reese
brought in a new pool, meet and
varsity mark of 3:29.8 in their
event, the last of the stormy
meet.
The five Florida freshman re records
cords records were set in the medley re relay
lay relay when Dick Farwell, Paul
Hess, Jerry Livingston and Bob
Richter did a 1:47.7 for a new
pool mark; the freestyle relay
with Richter, Hogan, Mounier
and Grover pushing a 1:33.3
clocking, a new frosh mark, Li Livingstons
vingstons Livingstons pew freshman record
of 2:18.5 in the individual med medley;
ley; medley; and a 4:27.2 timing for
Frank Herrera in the 400-yard
freestyle.

STUDENTS!
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Vic BalsamoOwner

Halfback Corp
Are Standouts
In Scrimmage
The Gator gridders powerful
halfback corps took the spotlight
in last Saturday's game type
scrimmage at Florida Field.
This was the last full scrimm scrimmage
age scrimmage before the annual Orange and
Blue game ends the spring foot football
ball football practice season next Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Halfbacks Dick Skelly, Bob Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, Lindy Infante, and Ron Sto Stoner
ner Stoner all got off good runs as the
second units took the measure of
the third and fourth squads in
the two--and, a half .hour scrimm scrimmage.
age. scrimmage.
Hoover scored the first TD
early in the contest on a pass passrun
run passrun from Libertore. Skelly tallied
later on a power plunge.
All-SEC fullback Don Goodman
was held out of scrimmage be because
cause because he had four teeth pulled
earlier in the week. He will pro probably
bably probably be available for the final
scrimmage Saturday.
Punting was another bright spot
on the field Saturday. Soph-to-be
Haygood Clark got off some fine
kicks as die halfback Skelly.
Spring Sports Schedule
WEDNESDAY
Tennis at Stetson
THURSDAY
Golf at Ocala
(Florida Intercollegiates)
FRIDAY
Golf at Ocala
Baseball vs. Georgia
SATURDAY
Orange and Blue Football Game
Golf at Ocala
Tennis vs. Georgia
Baseball vs. Georgia
Track (UC relayshigh school
meet.
0
Swimming (Here) Florida
Intercollegiate
Volleyball Starts;
SAE Favored
Orange and Blue League volley volleyball
ball volleyball began Monday afternoon. Fa Favorites
vorites Favorites in the Orange are SAEs
Lionmen who last year defeated
Tau Epsilon Phi in the finals.
The SAEs have a tall team
with returning all campus star
Ed Threadgill leading the front
line spikers.
PJii Kappa Tau, who copped the
volleyball title in the Blue last
year, hope to get their first taste
of Orange gold in this event.
Other strong teams included
last years runner up TEP along
with Pi Lambda Phi who took
the title two years ago.
TEPs featured returning all allcampus
campus allcampus selection Ken Leavit plus
spiking Sensation William Shaw
while the Pi Lam s hang their
hopes on lanky Phil Sharof.
The Blue league remains any anybody's
body's anybody's race. If Phi Gam should
happen to take volleyball it
might be hard for the other
teams to catch them with just
three sports remaining.
Hollins Cops AA Title
With 6-8 Gary Evitt showing
the way, Dixie Hollins of St.
Pete captured the class AA state
basketball title.
Their victory marked the third
time in four years a Western
Conference club has copped the
large school booty, plant brought
home the bacon three years ago
and a Taylor Stokes led Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough team followed them up
the next year.
Sloan Conducts Clinic
Noman Sloan, the fiery and
successful UF basketball coach
conducted a lecture and clinic at
the Gainesville Boys Club Mon Monday
day Monday
The young coach with basket basketball
ball basketball wisdom and savvy that be belies
lies belies his 34 years, has become
one of the most popular speak speakers
ers speakers on the touring circuit and
agreed to donate his time to the
club before departing for the
north on a recruiting trip.
Scholar dollars
travel farther
with SHERATON
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raHHEMrag. vOB aE* y ygR
PAUL BOOHER
... Instrumental in Weekend Wins With Three Hits
PIERCEFIELD, PRICE PACE
TWIN BASEBALLING WINS

By JIM MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas baseball Gators are
off and running.
Coach Dave Fullers charges
kicked off the 1961 season by
sweeping a two-game road trip
series from Rollins, 5-4 and 12-2.
Dane Piercefield and C. W.
Price proved to be the big guns
as the Gators, opened their bid
for another successful diamond
season. All SEC catcher Paul
Booher also had three hits in the
weekend series
Decided Early
Saturday's contest was decided
early as the Gators jumped into
a 2-0 lead with single runs in
the first and third. Two. explosive
innings, a three-run sixth and
five-run eighth put the game out
of reach.
After Rollins pulled even with
two tallies in the fifth, the Ga Gators
tors Gators came roaring back in the
sixth frame. Bill Saba walked,
stole second, moved to third on
pitcher Jerry Nicolsons infield hit
and came scampering home on a
wild pitch.
First Baseman Charles Bean,
providing a capable replace replacement
ment replacement for departed slugger Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Overcash, then blasted a
two- run 375-foot homer to give
the Gators a 5-2 lead.
Florida scored five big runs
in the eighth and added the ice iceing
ing iceing with two more in the ninth
for a 12-2 rout. C. W. Price col collected
lected collected three booming doubles and
drove four runs across the plate
while reliever Nicolson blanked
the Tars on one hit the last 4
1-3 innings.
Piercefield Plates 3
Right fielder Dane Piercefield
drove in three runs in Friday's
opening encounter, but winning
pitcher Dennis Aust tallied the
decisive ru. with a double in the
ninth followed by two successive
wild pitches by Rollins hurler
Frank Horne.
Aust relieved starter Rickey
Smith in the fifth and shut out
the Tars the rest of the way,
yielding only two bingles while
fanning six.
The Gators set the scene for the
big ninth frame by coming from
behind in the seventh to knot the
score at 4-4 on a bases loaded
fielders choice and Piercefields
third run scoring hit.
Aust then tucked away the first

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victory of the 1961 campaign
with his big double for a 5-4
win.

JOHN WAYNE AND RICHARD WIDMARK
BATTLING, BRAWLING EVERY INCH OF
THE WAY TO FAME AND GLORY!
pouring out of mountains...sweeping across the plains! The be beseiged
seiged beseiged handful fighting to stem the tide! The bombarding cannon
...the storm of shot and shell...the torn flags lifted again and
again by the raging men who stood and fought and made the
world remember! H imammwm WH
THE
vftwm-w*>wwgr *JH9L 'JHL'JAHHi
Alamo
mm W& vmm I
fTARMNi
JOHN WAYNE / RICHARD WIDMARK / LAURENCE HARVEY
CO-STARRING
FRANKIE AVALON / Patrick wayne / linda cristal
JOAN OBRIEN / CHILL WILLS / ~£Z / RICHARD BOONE
STARTS Elnrillfll : JOHANSSOH N | fight
nil I IUII PICTURES START
TOMORROW! tT" a fridayj
LAST TIMES TODAY! JULIE NEWMAR IN "MARRIAGE-GO-ROUND"
, ... I

SPRING SPORTS SCENE
Netters, Golfers
Still Unbeaten
F loridas tennis and golf teams swing into action
again this week, both sporting unbeaten records,
Coach Bill Potters netters have disposed of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University and Florida Southern while Con Coniad
iad Coniad Rehling s golfers have taken the measure of
Stetson and Florida State.
Both have tough opponents to face with the Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Shaffer led tennismen facing Stetson Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and rugged Presbyterian today. The linksmen
match strokes in the Florida Intercollegiate start starting
ing starting Thursday.
Bill Tym and Morrill Hay paced the netters to
easy 9-0 whitewashes in their first two outings.
Even with Shaffer on the sidelines., Coach Potters
crew showed they will have to be reckoned with for
the Southeastern Conference title.
Frank Beard and Phil Leckey paced the golfers
in their opening wins.
Other standouts in the early season victories have
been Mike Cullinane and defending SEC No. 4
champion Art Surloff for the tennis team and Mar Marlin
lin Marlin Vought, Chip Anderson and Harry Root for the
golfers.