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
St Patty's Day: Erins Go Brae, But Gators Go Gras

Entertainment Spites
Week-Long Carnival
Os Educational Fan
By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Staff Writer
Education spiced with entertainment will spotlight
Gator Gras festivities which kick off today St. Pat Patricks
ricks Patricks own and run through March 25.
The Agricultural Fair marks the beginning of Gras
activities with educational exhibits and demonstrations
in an atmosphere containing both beauty and beasts.
The beasts, animals and poultry exhibited by dairy sci science
ence science and the poultry club, are only two of the 14 ex exhibits.
hibits. exhibits.
Others include demonstrations of mechanized agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, plant pathology, fruit crops, and vegetable
crops. Two trophies will be given for the outstanding
demonstration and exhibit. The Society of Mechanized
Agriculture copped both trophies last year, with atomic
age agriculture exhibits.

The beauty, eight contestants
for Agriculture Fair Queen, will
be judged Friday afternoon at 4
in McCarty Auditorium. The girls,
sponsored by agricultural groups,
will compete on the basis of ta talent,
lent, talent, sweaters and shorts judging,
and evening gown competition.
Career* Special
Careers in Agriculture will be
a special feature of this years
Fair. Almost 200, high school stu students
dents students plan to attend Agriculture
Career Day, March IS. They will
tour the campus after witnessing
exhibits and demonstrations and
discussing career opportunit i e s
with University officials.
The tour is under the leader leadership
ship leadership of student members of the
Agricultural Council and will be
followed by a barbeque lunch at
the poultry farm.
The 1961 campug fair features
careers in agriculture as relat related
ed related to the states SBOO million
industry. A
Students and visitors can
BRYANT EYES
UF'S NEEDS
ON QUICKIE
CAMPUS TRIP
Coverings Farris Bryant paid
a brief visit to the UF campus
Thursday afternoon as part of
a flying tour of North Florida.
He arrived by plane in
Gainesville and ate lunch at
Sunland Training Center. After
lunch he saw UFs President
J. Wayne Reitz and looked over
the campus.
The tour was designed to give
Bryant first hand informa information
tion information on building needs. About
S2B million in estimated revenue
from existing taxes during the
next two years is uncommitted,
and Bryant hah said he may
make some personal recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for building in his
message to the Legislature.
Earlier in the morning he had
toured several other state insti institutions
tutions institutions including the Boys
School at Marianna, The Apa Apalachee
lachee Apalachee Correctional Institution
and the State Hospital at Chat Chatachoochee.
achoochee. Chatachoochee.
After the governor visited the
campus, he flew to the Raiford
State Prison and finished his
tour at the Northeast Florida
Hospital at Macclenny,
CITY ELECTIONS 21ST;
POLLS OPEN AT 7:00
City elections will be held
March 21. Hie polls, located at
the Recreation Center for the
East precinct and at Joe Pet Peters
ers Peters Glass Company for the
West precinct, will- open at 7
son. and dose at 7 p m.
Running for city commission commissioner
er commissioner In group 1 will be Jack Wil Williams
liams Williams and Byron Winn Jr. In
group n Joe Jenkins Jr. and Dr.
Edwin Andrews will be oppos opposing
ing opposing each other.

gnswagaregsa, > v-. v. .5.
Ac Fair Needs A Queen:
HERES THE CREAM OF THE CROP
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**W Spinks, Jac. Earley, Marilyn Benson, A. Marie Jenkins, Mar. Knhi, Sandy Bryant, Pen. Waidorl

see the Agriculture Fair Friday
and Saturday from 9:80 a.m. to
9:00 p.m., and Bunday from 1
p.m. to 5 at the Agriculture.
Engineering Building.
Parents will also have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to get in on to todays
days todays educational opportunities.
Theyll regress back to their
student days when they visit the
campus for the second annual
Parents Day. Parents will go to
classes in older buildings, such
as Peabody and Leigh Halls to
see the type of facilities of stu students
dents students and faculty* have.
Profs Talk
Outstanding professors will hold
discussion sessions to inform par parents
ents parents of the problems and progress
of the University.
They will then be taken on a
tour of the campus by Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau to
compare the old buildings with
progress on the campus.
Over 5,000 letters have been
sent out to parents of fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomore students urg urging
ing urging them to visit the campus, ac according
cording according to Nelson DeCamp, Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras chairman.
A record number of visit visitors
ors visitors is expected to the campus
this year for Parents Day and
Spring Assembly, according to
chairman of Parents* Day pro program
gram program Tom Marchese. The As Assembly
sembly Assembly is a springtime home homecoming
coming homecoming for alums and a time
when the Association conducts
its annual general meeting.
Alums returning to their alma
mater for the two day festivities
will be honored at a special re reception
ception reception and banquet Friday even evening
ing evening at the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center.
President J. Wayne Reitz will
address the alums Saturday
morning at 9:30 in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Parents, Alums Mix
Parents will meet alumni as
the two groups mix at a coffee
in Bryan Lounge Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. Later parents and alums
will dine together at the annual
Alumni Faculty barbecue at
Wilmot Gardens. A special fea feature
ture feature of the morning will be the
Military Parade Review at 11 a.
m. Five finalists for Military Ball
Queen will be introduced at that
time and the visitors will have
the opportunity to view military
exhibits.
(See GRAS, Page 2)

TWO UNITED PARTY MEN

Bullock Names New Appointees

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Seven cabinet and administra administrative
tive administrative positions in Bruce Bullocks
administration have been an announced
nounced announced by Bullock.
Filling the post of Secretary of
Interior will be Jim Ward, 2UC
of Kappa Alpha. Tapped for Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Labor is Ned Service,
a lUC.
A 2UC Sigma Nu, Mike Parks,
was picked to be the next Sec re retary

rnkiMOimshiMmTo it

Volume 53, No. 39

For Ball:
Orange
Clouds
Also: Billy May,
Frankie Lester
By FRAN AIDMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Itll be cloudy Saturday
night inside, not outside
and those clouds are gon gonna
na gonna be orange and white.
Thats the forecast for
the Military Ball in the
gym. Parachutes in orange
and white will hide the
gyms rafters and will serve
as a billowy ballroom ceil ceiling.
ing. ceiling.
The 2,825 members of ROTC
voted for a queen and two
princesses from five finalists on
Wednesday and Thursday.
All Are Juniors
The finalists who are all jun juniors
iors juniors were: Linda Jean Beckett,
sponsored by ATO; Bonnie But Butler,
ler, Butler, candidate for DTD and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Fair Queen; Karen Al Alphonso,
phonso, Alphonso, sponsored by SAE and
this year's Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart.
heart. Sweetheart.
Other candidates were Carol
Curran and Carol Erickson,
AGRs contestant.
The three queenly hopefuls
will be presented to the entire
cadet corps at the Military Ban
Parade Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
on the drill field.
At the dance that evening, the
Military Ball Queens name will
be revealed, and she wiU be pre presented
sented presented with a silver trophy and
a tiara. She will be crowned by
Karolyn Bagg, last years queen.
The other two beauties will be
princesses and will receive silver
trophies also.
Each Army and Air Force unit
will have a girl sponsor. During
the parade, the sponsors will be
presented to the units they repre repre(See
(See repre(See QUEEN, Page 2)
Cor Mishap Injures
Wife of UF Student
The wife of a UF student was
injured at 7:10 a.m. Wednesday
in front of the Hub when her
car hit one tree head-on, and
side swiped another.
Mrs. Ken Hopkinson, 915 S.W.
2nd Ave., was treated at J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center emer emergency
gency emergency room for a laceration of
the head, multiple bruises, and a
fractured ankle. Mrs. Hopkinson
was released after treatment.
Mrs. Hopkinson said she lost
control of the car when blinded
by the sun. University Police said
the car was a total loss.

tary retary of public Relations. Hie new
Secretary o% Organizations will
be Barry Kuten, 2UC of Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi; .while Bob Harris, a
2UC Theta Chi was selected as
the Secretary of Organizations.
All appointments will be pre presented
sented presented to the Legislative Council
for approval next week.
Bullock said that Leyton Mank
will continue to serve as head
of tiie Scudder Committee, which
deals with intemation students

'A Particular Crisis Faces
Teaching at the UF'--Carleton

Park Praises,
Praised for
Administration
Student government leaders ga gathered
thered gathered at the Holiday Inn Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night for a round of
speeches and the presentation of
awards at the annual Student
Government Banquet.
Out-going Student Body Presi President
dent President Bob Park introduced the
principal speaker, Dr. William G.
Carleton, and presided over the
presentation of awards.
Bullock Lauds
Incoming President Bruce Bul Bullock
lock Bullock lauded the creative efforts of
student government during the
past two years and pledged him himself
self himself to maintain the principle of
self-criticism in student govern government.
ment. government.
Park presented citation to ten
men for their contributions to stu student
dent student government and their coun counsel
sel counsel and aid to him during his
administration.
Honored were: Ralph Carey,
Joe Ripley, Joe Chapman, Don
Cohen, Paul Hendrick, Allen
Poole, Rev. Lacy R. Harwell, Dick
Hebert, Joe Thomas, and Dean
of Student Personnel Lester Hale.
Flynn Selected
John Flynn was selected as the
outstanding member of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. Charles Barnes,
Mac Melvin, and Bev Hooter re received
ceived received honorable mention in the
award.
Honorary Keys were presented
to each cabinet member and legis legislative
lative legislative council member of the
Park administration.
Prof Put On Ponel
The U.S. Department of Health
Education and Welfare announced
the appointment of Dr. Bruce
Thomason of the UF to its rehabi rehabilitation
litation rehabilitation counseling advisory panel.
Dr. Thomason is professor and
chairman of the UFs masters de degree
gree degree program in rehabilitation
counseling in the College of
Health Related Services.
His appointment is effective
May 1 and he will hold this po position
sition position for three years.

affairs. Mank was appotated
to the position daring Bob
Park's administration.
Two new post* were created in
the Treasurers office at the re request
quest request ot R. E. Sheppard, who
was elected as student body trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer.
Pope Named
Wally Pope, former secretary of
Labor and a Sigma Phi Epsilon,
was named to fill one of the
Jobs, The other spot is still unfill unfilled.
ed. unfilled.
Both Mank and Pope are mem members
bers members of United Party.
Prior to these selections, se seven
ven seven posts had been staffed by
Bullock.
These are: Dennis MoGilli MoGillicuddy,
cuddy, MoGillicuddy, Jr., Secretary of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs; Clarence
ONeill, Secretary of Finance;
Gene Stephens, Commissioner of
Married Btndents; and Jacquie
Earley, Coordinator of Inter-
Hall Academic Social Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.
Also, Charlie Barnes, Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Housing; Bill Pinney,
Co-ordinator of On Campus Soc Social
ial Social Activities; and Harvey Shar Sharron,
ron, Sharron, Administrative Assistant.

CREWS NEW HEAD
OF RELIGION WEEK

Mike Crews, S UC, has been
named general chairman for 1962
Religion in Life Week, according
to Joe Chapman, 1961 chair chairman,
man, chairman, and is already assuming
his new duties.
Evaluation of the effectiveness
of the 1961 Religion lit Life
Week is almost completed thanks
to a new method of assessing
the program, Chapman said Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
, *Tn past yearn evaluation of

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, March 17, 1961


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DR. (WILD BILL) CARLETON
Two Factions In
Foreign Student
Election Tonight
By DEDI ANDERSON and JAN LATHROP
Gator Staff Writers
Election tonight of International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization officers will decide domination of the groups two
factions, the International Front and the independent
candidates.
The International Front is not a political party, but
an organized ticket of candidates, explained Nelson
Mora, seeking the commissioner of foreign affairs post.

The ticket is a cross-section
of nationalities with candidates
who have agreed on basic pro problems
blems problems and objects. Tha .difference
between the International ticket
and the other independent candi candidates
dates candidates is only that we have a
platform and they dont/' Mora
said.
We're trying to show UF stu student
dent student government, American Stu Students
dents Students and the faculty that we
can enact a united program that
all nationalities of students hold
as basic, he added.
No Mutual Platform
Independent candidates are run running
ning running individual campaigns, with
no organized mutual platform.
Eligible voters in the elect election
ion election Include all foreign students
yid any American members of
the International Student Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, and members of the
Latin American Club, Arab
Club and German Club. Ballot Balloting
ing Balloting starts at 8:90 tonight in
Boom 1 of Dan McCarty Hall.
Candidates running on the In International
ternational International Front Ticket are: pre president
sident president Harpal S. Maur, India;
vice president Fahed Barazi,
United Arab Republic; record recording
ing recording secretary lvettt Coll, Pu Puerto
erto Puerto Rico; corresponding secret secretary
ary secretary Sabodh Krishnan, India;
commissioner of foreign affairs
Nelson Mora, Venezuela.
Independent Candidates
Running independently are: pre president
sident president Miguel Megias, Spain;
vice-president Mufid Samara,
Lebanon and John Young, United
States; recording secretary
Nancy Call, United Btates; trea treasurer
surer treasurer Albert Is, China and
Marcos Perez, Cuba; commission commissioner
er commissioner of foreign affairs lshaque
Mehdi, India and Rushdi Natour,
Jordan.
The I"t*met*'" 1 Front form formed
ed formed its platform after asking fa-,
cutty, student government and
ISO members what issues should
be of top concern to the In International
ternational International Student Organisa Organisation.
tion. Organisation.
The proposed International
program:

the programs started right after
the week was over. This year our
evaluation committee was at work
as the week began, said Chap Chapman.
man. Chapman.
A stack of completed critique
forms in Chapmans office still
needs to be studied but the hard
work of getting the information
is finished.
Critiques were obtained from
See CREWS, Page S)

1. To help new foreign stu students
dents students become acquainted with
American students and provide
them aid in adjusting to univer university
sity university life.
2. To establish greater co cooperation
operation cooperation among intemat i o n a 1
and campus organizations such as
Florida Blue Key and the coun council
cil council for international Friendship.
3. To communicate with the fa faculty
culty faculty about matter as the langu language
age language handicap on examinations
and to meet professors who have
taught in foreign countries.
(See FOREIGN, Page 2)

Operatic Nell Rankin
Sings Here Monday
, ar ,iv /> v y
-'/Sk

Opera-lovers will get a chance
to hear Nell Rankin, one of the
foremost mezzo sopranos of
America, Monday night at 8:15
in the University Gym.
Students and students wives
or husbands will be admitted
free with their ID card. Others
will pay two dollars at the door.
Miss Rankin was the first
American to win first place in
Genevas International Con Concours
cours Concours de Musiuqe; she has been
called the greatest Carmen of
our time by European news newspapers.
papers. newspapers.
In addition to Metropolitan ap appearances
pearances appearances the mezzo-soprano
has sung in Milans La Scala,
Vienna State Opera, Londons

SC Banquet Speech
Points Out Neglected
Interest in Teaching
Even if Tallahassee comes through with additional
money for higher education, the UFs real problems of
education will probably not be solved said £>r. William
G. Carleton, UF professor of political science, in a speech
Wednesday night.

As principal speaker at the an annual
nual annual Student Government Ban Banquet,
quet, Banquet, Carleton attacked the very
foundations of the American sys system
tem system of higher education as it is
handled at the UF.
He suggested that serious stu students
dents students abandon the classroom and
educate themselves through ex extensive
tensive extensive reading.
Nationally Recognized
Carleton is nationally recogniz recognized
ed recognized in his field, is a frequent
contributor to periodicals and en encyclopedias,
cyclopedias, encyclopedias, has published sever several
al several books and is listed in Whos
Who in America. He carries the
UF name with him on his fre frequent
quent frequent speaking tours.
There is more and more rea reason
son reason to be dissatisfied with colleye
teaching, said Carleton. Teach Teaching
ing Teaching is in a crisis, and teaching
at the UF faces a particular cri crisis.
sis. crisis.
Professors are too busy with
their work* to teach,** he said.
If a professor is to capture
the plums he must publish, do
research or gain recognition by
working on a national committee.
The university is merely an anj%

ALMA MATER'S SON
Now they have us raising
a joyous son.
In the program of the Stu Student
dent Student Government Banquet Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night the second stanza
of the Alma Mater read All
thy loyal sons and daughters
A joyous son shall raise.
The question has been asked
ls this son Bruce Bullock or
Bob Park?

Covent Garden, and opera
houses in San Francisco, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Mexico City and Havana.
Recently the New York Times
described the quality of her
voice during a Town Hall re recital
cital recital as flawless tonal beau beauty.
ty. beauty.
Miss Rankin, 82, began sing singing
ing singing on her own radio program
at the age of four.
The international operatic per performer
former performer is married to a New
York heart specialist. Her un unusual
usual unusual pet, King Tut, a domesti domesticated
cated domesticated jaguar, is often seen with
her as she travels.
The performance is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Lyceum Council.

Six Pages This Edition

or from which he may operate.**
Outside Advancement
A man must take care NOT
to be a good teacher If he 1a go going
ing going to succeed, said Carleton.
Advancement of professor'll salar salaries
ies salaries is based too often on wfiat
they do outside the classroom, he
added.
The man who sets out to be a
good teacher has a tough irow to
hoe and students are power powerless
less powerless to help.
He decried the fact that stu students
dents students opinions of their teachers
are seldom taken into considera consideration.
tion. consideration.
Carleton said Florida is at a
disadvantage in recruiting out outstanding
standing outstanding teachers because it
doesnt have the libraries, .re .research
search .research centers and culturally culturallyminded
minded culturallyminded communities.
Men are not ready to stake
their reputation in a place where
academic freedom may not be
secure, he said.
Carleton turned his criticisms
against one of the UF* educat educational
ional educational traditions the University
College.
Demoralises Personnel
The University College has a
built in factor for the demor demoralization
alization demoralization of teaching personnel,**
he said. There are too many
good men, he charged, marking
time in University College instruc instruction
tion instruction while they wait to teaeh in
fields they are truly interestedUn.
As this waiting line grows
longer, he said, teachers too of often
ten often lose interest in what they are
forced to teach and givp tip hop#
of ever really enjoying and ex excelling
celling excelling in the teaching profession.
The best we can hope-for Is
that a man will exoell In his
own limited area.**
The University College has
opened the way to make the first
two years of college the 18th
and 14th grades, he said.
Carleton explained that his ob observations
servations observations were the result of ft
(See PROFESSOR, Pago %)
Gators Give
Green for
Pink Peel
A pink Peel blew m town to today,
day, today, touching UF students fbr
some (St. Pats) green. Z~
Describing the cover, of thrfh>
ange Peel, originally planned an
flaming orange, Editor Don Addin
drawled, 1 guess its sort of pink
and feminine?
Girlies two instead of one
definitely make the Orange Pool
feminine this edition.
Nancy Hickerson dances hi the
sun, t while Margaret Chandler
prefers to hide her charme -in
Mona Lisa Brigitte Bardot
poses.
Execution Night, a short story
by Grant Mitchell, described as
a student, trying for a masters'
In something and is a good re rejection
jection rejection slip collector.
The five-color cover was done
by Graham Baskerville, UF art
student, who added the
tor in the foreground.
Hie 46 pa g e issue may be
purchased for 25 cents in frpnt
of the Hub, the Library, infor information
mation information booth, and Peabody Ha£L
Draff Board To Tost
All students interested in. Selec Selective
tive Selective Service and wishing to take
the College Qualification Teat
should apply immediately,
. All necessary forms JStaCbe
obtained by visiting anygeleetive
Service board. The local Board,
No. 17, is located at 114 S.BB. Ist
St. Gainesville.
Applications for tile teat must
be postmarked no later than, mid midnight
night midnight Thursday, April , Jftfcr.



Page 2

Gator Gras Schedule
; -
: -*** FRIDAY, MAR. 17
Alumni Reunion > m
I Tennis: UF vs. Georgia Varsity Courts 2 p.m.
Baseball: UF vs. Georgia Perry Field 3:30 p.m.
Agricultural Fair Ag Engineer Bldg. March 17 to 19
SATURDAY, MAR. 18
Spring Alumni Meeting Fla. Union Auditorium 9:30 a.m.
Parents Coffee Bryan Lounge, Fla. Union 8:30 a.m.
Welcome Address Fla. Union 9:15 a.m.
v Discussion Forums | Classrooms 9:30 a.m.
Campus Tour 10 a m
Military Parade Review Drill Field 11 a.m.
Barbeque Wilmet Gardens Noon
Orange and Blue Game Florida Field 2 p.m.
Military Ball j Florida Gym 9 p.m. j
* MONDAY, MAR. 20
Tennis: UF vs. Auburn Varsity Courts 2 p.m.

iN SPRING 'HOMECOMING'

Gras Brings Fun And Learning

I (Continued from Page ONE)
Both groups will be at Florida
leld for the Orange and Blue
football game at 2 p.m. Parents
In be seated in special sections
lid will wear numbers corres4
bnding to those of their foot footfcu
fcu footfcu playing sons. Parents and
lumni are invited to Military Ball
larch 18 from 9 to 1 in thQ
Bonds Gymnasium.
I Strictly on the entertainment r
bide will be the appearance of
television personality and lec lecturer
turer lecturer Ogden Nash. Nash will
Deliver a 20-minute talk to stu students
dents students at the Student Leaders
Banquet March 23. Later, Nash
will recite his verses in the
Florida Gymnasium under the
Luspices of Gator Gras. She
show starts at 8:00 and is free
jo all students. 1
All organizations are urged to
Ibmit the names of mem-
Irs attending the Student Lead Leadm
m Leadm Banquet by Monday in Room
m of the Florida Union,
former President of the Alum-
I Association William A. Mcae,
I. will speak at the naming
Iremonies of the two new mar married

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Whats it take to make the right connection?

Plenty! Consider the problem. Western Elec Electric
tric Electric manufactures the switching systems which
connect some 60-milliona Bell telephones
throughout the U. S. The average call over
todays electromechanical system requires 420
relay operations. All together, this intercon interconnecting
necting interconnecting equipment makes up the heart of what
is, in effect, the worlds largest machine.
Thats where Western Electric, and you
come in. The switching equipment for this
machine involves an enormous manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing job carried on by our plants throughout
the country. Because of the size and service
requirements involved, we require quality
standards far exceeding those of ordinary
manufacturing. The size of this job presents
an unusual challenge to the engineer who may
save the Bell System many thousands of dollars
by even a small cost-reduction step.
While todays switching calls for a priority
on engineering, tomorrow's will be even more
exciting. For even now the revolutionary Elec Electronic
tronic Electronic Central Office is under field trial and
promises to remake the world of telephony.
Future Western Electric engineers, working
closely with their counterparts at Bell Tele Telephone

SHBaWIW. 11 K eamy N J B ,t,nw# Mtf i *"dlnpolis. Ind. ; Allentown and Laureldale, Pa.-
Winston-Salem, N. C.< Buffalo N. Y. s North Andover, Mass.-, Omaha, Nab.; Kansas City, Mo.; Columbus, Ohio- Oklahoma Citv Oki
g*!"* 1 "?**"? ** *** * J. Tlt n Corporation, SUM. 111, and Little iota. SSTiuS tiwSTo^k
butkn canters in 33 cities and installation headquarters in 16 cities. General headquarters: 195 Broadway, New York 7, N. Y.
|;r*

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 17, 1961

ried married students housing villages,
March 18 at 11:45 a.m. The Wil William
liam William W. Corry and Hubert Carl
Schucht Villages will be officially
named in honor of two former
student body presidents who were
killed in World War H.
Reception Good
Excellent reception to Gator
Gras Carnival, March 25, has
been registered, according to

Military Queen To Be Named

(Continued From Page ONE)
sent and will be given bouquets
of flowers.
After the parade, the Arnold
Air Society, the Air Force ho honorary,
norary, honorary, will hold a luncheon at
the Holiday Inn.
Billy May and his 15-piece or orchestra
chestra orchestra will play dance music all
evening. Vocalist Frankie Lester
will also entertain at the Ball.
Master of ceremonies for the
dance which runs from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. is graduate student Frank
Vickers. He has a commission
in the Air Force and is now on

phone Telephone Laboratories, will concentrate heavily
i on developing manufacturing methods for this
i ECO equipment.
Your Western Electric assignments may
1 cover many of our other responsibilities as
the worlds leading communications manu manufacturer.
facturer. manufacturer. Perhaps youll work on advances in
microwave transmission, or even on satellite
i communications.
Joining Western Electric may well be your
right connection.
OpportwniriM axis* for oloctricai, mechanical, indus industrial.
trial. industrial. civil and chomica! engineers, os well os physical
sdaace, liberal arts, and business majors. Far mare
information, get your copy of "Western Electric and
Your Career" from year Placement Officer. Or write
College Relations, Room AIM, Western Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, IfS Rroadway, Now York 7, N. Y. And bo sure
to arrange for o Western Electric interview when the
BeN System recruiting team **** your campus.
/ Wa*tern electric]

muMtiwm m unit or tta srn swim

DeCamp. The carnival will fea feature
ture feature booths offering various
games, such as tossing a ring
over the leg of a can-can girl.
Ten student acts will highlight
the talent show at the carnival.
Admission is 50 cents per per person.
son. person. Three faculty members and
two students will judge the
booths on originality and amount
of proceeds each brings in.

leave. He was MC for last years
ball also.
This years Military Ball ho honors
nors honors a retired colonel in the Air
Force Reserve, Dean Robert
Mautz of Academic Affairs.
No uniforms are required,
since the ball is completely un unmilitary.
military. unmilitary. Women have a 2:30
a.m. late permit for the big
Ball which is the only semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance on campus spring
semester.
Tickets are on sale at the booth
across from the Hub, at the Mili Military
tary Military Building, and at Robertsons
Jewelers downtown. They may al also
so also be purchased at the gym on
Saturday night.

Professor Hits
Teaching Needs
At SG Banquet
(Continued From Page ONE)
lifetime of teaching but that there
was no note of personal bitter bitterness
ness bitterness in them.
Not Frustrated
I myself am not a frustrated
teacher/* he said. Ive had a
wonderful time the past 25 years.
I have lived in Peabody Hall.
Carleton urged students to re recognize
cognize recognize the faults of formal in instruction
struction instruction and to take the problem
of education into their own hands.
Use the four yean of leisure,
time to do a lot of reading, he
suggested. Due the minimum
amount of work in your classes
make Cs. Read, read, read
not textbooks but the great
originals/*
Sweat over values get a
j little self-assurance so that you
| can buck a trend if you feel that
| it is the correct thing to do.
Carleton questioned whether
the university was the place to
practice politics. He told the
student government leaders they
may be paying too big a price
for learning the mechanics of po politics.
litics. politics.
B'DAY SET
NEXT WEEK
The eleventh annual B Day
of the College of Business Admin Administration
istration Administration at the UF will be held
Tuesday, March 21.
All classes in the College of
Business Administration will be
dismissed for the day, and the
students in that college will par participate
ticipate participate in many varied activi activities.
ties. activities.
B Day is sponsored by the
Business Administration Student
Organization Council and will be
highlighted by a luncheon in the
banquet room of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center at 12:30 p.m.
The day's activities will begin
with registration and a coffee
hour in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union at 9 a.m.
UF Gets Grant
For Pfepsters
The National Science Foundation
has awarded the UF a grant for
a third Science Research Pro Program
gram Program for high school juniors this
summer.
The director of the program is
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, associate
professor of secondary science
education at the UF.
The students participate as full fullfledged
fledged fullfledged laboratory research e r s,
hear lectures by the faculty in
all fields of science, and discuss
their experiences in a lecture to
their fellow students.
Students who are interested in
the program may write to Dr.
Arnold, 143 Norman Hall, UF.
Deadline for application is April
1.
Schedule Recital
Delbert E. Sterrett, Clementine
White, and Sameul Teeters will
be' the featured performers in a
music recital Tuesday, March
21 at 8:15 p.m. in the Medical
Center Auditorium.
Mr. Sterrett, tenor, and Jane
Sterrett, soprano, will present the
first song of the evening, Ye
Ladies Fine and Fair a duet
by Erans Josef.
Miss White, harpist, and Marie
Henderson, cellist, will double up
for Suite for Cello and Harp,**
by Lou Harrison, an unconven unconventional
tional unconventional contemporary composer.
Mr. Teeters will serve as piano
accompanist.
As in all music department con concerts,
certs, concerts, admission is free.
Florida
THEATRE
NOW PLAYING!
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IFC Revised (7- Day) Rush Rules
Given Near Unanimous Approval

Near unanimous approval was
given to seven day deferred
rush procedures proposed at the
Inter Fraternity Council meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday night, according to
IFC President Stewart Parsons.
The rules, as offered by the
IFC Rush Committee were
amended by a group of small
fraternities, and then approved in
total.
Amendments were made to es establish
tablish establish a transportation system so
rushees, to allow dormitory con contact
tact contact at three specified times and
to waive formal rush rules for
football game days.
Same Dates
Formal rush will be held from
Sept. 24. to Oct. 4, as announced
previously with the proposal.
Prior to this time there will be
no rushing, but there will be
IFC information booths in the
housing areas throughout Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Week.
An IFC Rush Forum will be
held the Friday night of Orien-
Foreign Students
Elect Heads Today
(Continued From Page ONE)
4. To stimulate interest among
foreign students in: student gov government,
ernment, government, the American Peace
Corps program on campus, In International
ternational International Week, publication of a
foreign cultural newspaper, and
participation on intramural
sports.
5. To promote: foreign films,
book fairs, foreign music reci recitals
tals recitals and discussions to make
all students more aware of the
cultures of other nations; Eng English
lish English tutoring sessions for wives
of foreign students; relations
with foreign universities; social
activities among American and
foreign students and increased
Americna membership in the
ISO.
6. To provide for more inter international
national international groups within the ISO,
greater representation in the
Council for Far Eastern Students
and expansion of the office of
commissioner of foreign affairs
under student government.

UF Campus Going on TV
In Statewide 'Crisis' Series

By MIKE COLODNY
Gator Staff Writer
The growing crisis in Floridas
higher education is the theme of
a television documentary now be being
ing being filmed on the UF campus.
The University News Bureau is
spearheading the program in con conjunction
junction conjunction with television station
WJXT in Jacksonville.
Allan Skaggs, editor of the Uni University
versity University News Bureau which ori originated
ginated originated the programs format,
said the documentary is the first
phase of an all over plan to
educate people to the problems of
Florida universities.
Title: Countdown
The program, entitled Count Countdown
down Countdown on Education, will be
broadcast first by WJXT on
April 6, as part of their Pro Project
ject Project 4 series. Plans call for six
additional Florida television sta stations
tions stations to carry the film shortly
thereafter.
Former UF graduate Norman
Davis will narrate the documen documentary.
tary. documentary. Davis is presently the head
of the public affairs staff of
WJXT. He arrived on campus
Tuesday to hold personal inter interviews
views interviews with UF faculty members.
Sneeringer Filming
Ralph Sneeringer, head of the
8
4
Friday Friday"NO
"NO Friday"NO TIME
FOR SERGEANTS"
Andy Griffith
"AUNTIE MAME"
Rosalind Russell
Saturday Saturday"REVOLT
"REVOLT Saturday"REVOLT AT
FORT LARAMIE"
"RAT RACE"
Tony Curtis
"CIRCUS OF
HORRORS"
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday Tuesday"CAY
"CAY Tuesday"CAY ON NURSE"
English Comedy
"GALLANT HOURS"
James Cagney
Chester of "Gunsmoke"
Wednesday Wednesday"THE
"THE Wednesday"THE PROUD ONES"
Robert Ryan
"A PRIVATE'S
AFFAIR"
Sal Mineo
Thursday, Friday Friday'THE
'THE Friday'THE GREAT
IMPOSTER"
Tony Curtis
"SAPPHIRE"
Niegel Patrick

tation Wpek, Sept. 22. Following
the forum, each fraternity will be
represented in the basement of
booths. Rush cards will be made
available at this time.
No Hirees
Under the new rush rules no
hired entertainment will be allow allowed
ed allowed during formal rush, and re refreshments
freshments refreshments will he limited to
cigarettes, soft drinks and
mints.
The price of rush cards has not
yet been determined, but the 1.F.-

Cross Urges Co-op
For IFC Food Buys

A food co-op plan introduced
last week by Bill Cross, UF ad advisor
visor advisor to fraternities, would offer
fraternities and sororities a pos possible
sible possible 20 per cent drop in food
costs, Cross reported.
The co-op, mapped on the
lines of the food buying system
at the University of Michigan,
would work on a polled budget
of member organizations.
Board Directs
A board of directors, composed
of students, faculty, and special specialists
ists specialists in mass food buying, would
direct the co-op.
A paid staff member would
take food orders from the co-op
groups, buy food on a mass basis,
and deliver orders to each house.
Cross, who came to Florida
a year ago from the University
of Michigan, said food prices
there dropped 10 to 20 per cent
on the co-op operation.
No Drops
We would not drop prices of
meals, but plan to offer better
food and more food at the same
price, Cross said. Food costs of
individual members of Greek or organizations
ganizations organizations would not be cut, but
the amount of food titsy receive
would be increased.
The first items offered in Sep*

UF photo service, has been giv given
en given the task of filming scenes
concerning every facet of campus
life. Sneeringer started his pro project
ject project by filming various activities
at the Florida Union.
Skaggs is in the process of
feeling out a sponsor. The ob obtaining
taining obtaining of a sponsor, he said,
would insure the program a
class A broadcast time.

EDWIN H. ANDREWS
has a
1
Forward
Looking
Program
This is my # one and only promise to you:
I WILL DO MY BEST TO MAKE GAINESVILLE A GOOD
COMMISSIONER.
As a long time citizen of Gainesville interested in its
welfare and progress, I do have ideas about the solution of prob problems
lems problems facing our city. I shall make decision, however, as your
commissioner, based bn all the facts 1 can obtain and after
thorough study and discussion. I will not assume the duties of the
office with promises and commitments made in advance that will
preclude wise, thoughtful and studied decisions.
Os course, there are general areas in which my present
feelings should be known. I believe in:
1. Commission-Manager form of Government.
2. The Commission serving os o policy moking body.
3. Competent plonning and zoning.
4. Orderly and well-planned program for annexation.
5. Cooperation among all governing bodies.
6. Cooperation with the Univ. of Florida, our city's
greatest asset.
7. Adequate recreational and cultural programs and facilities.
8. Cleanliness and beauty in our city.
Edwin H. Andrews
Candidate for City Commissioner
I VOTE I I VOTE I
MARCH 21 ANDREWS
peid politics! advertisement

C. is considering a price lower
than the $4 charged this year.
To attend any rush function, the
rushee must present an unsigned
rush card to the IFC represen representative
tative representative at the door of the frater fraternity
nity fraternity house.
Official pledge cards will not be.
available until 5 p.m., Oct. 4, and
they must be filled out in front
of an IFC representative.
Fraternities violating IFC rush
rules may receive fines, denial
of rushing privileges, social pro-

tember, when the plan would go
into effect, would be staples
such as canned goods. said
Cross. "We will expand to other
items as we see how the system
works out.
Very Convincing
However, Cross said the pro problem
blem problem is convincing fraternities
and sororities the system will
work and getting them to parti participate.
cipate. participate.
The food co-op plan drew a
negative reaction from sorority
representatives. Mrs. Blanche
Banks, Tri Delta housemother,
said sororities probably would
have nothing to do with the
plan.
The co op system would be
ineffective for sorority houses be because
cause because we eat very little canned
food, and the co-ops greatest sav savings
ings savings is in that area, Mrs.
Banks explained.
Like To Shop
We also prefer to do our own
shopping, and under the co op
plan we would have very little
freedom in day to day meal
planning, she added.
Sigma Chis housemother, Mrs.
Mary (Mom) Apple, who plans
the meals for her boys, said the
system is a good idea. We could
plan ahead and get more and bet better
ter better food for the same or less
price than we have been paying,
she said, in support of Crosss
proposal.
Only Tentative
The co-op idea is only tenta tentative
tive tentative now, Cross stated, explain explaining
ing explaining that the plan will not be of official
ficial official until enough favorable re reaction
action reaction is indicated.
If the co-op plan is accepted,
it will be offered to all Greeks.
None would have to accept, but
if a group does become a mem member,
ber, member, it would be under obligation
to buy all food .through the co coP.
P. coP.

bation or restriction, and or de denial
nial denial of the right to pledge one ox
more men involved in a specific
rush violation.
Final approval of the revised
rush rules rests with the Univer University
sity University Senate.
Crews Given
Religion Week
Chairmanship
(Continued From Page ONE)
six sources: speakers, student
centers, faculty, hosts and hos hostesses,
tesses, hostesses, seminars and dormitory
discussion groups.
Week Success?
Although a variety of answers
suggested differences of opinions
most viewed the Week as a suc success.
cess. success.
One question asking if a suffi sufficient
cient sufficient number of engage m en t S
were provided elicited such com comments
ments comments as, Wow, Are you kid kidding?
ding? kidding? and More than I could
handle.
Like Classroom
A majority of the speakers
thought they had been best re received
ceived received in classroom sessions. One
faculty member answered that
most students in class lectures
would have preferred discus discussions.
sions. discussions.
Attendance at dormitory dis discussions
cussions discussions was poor because of the
late hours of the sessions one hos hostess
tess hostess said.
Too many questions raised but
not enough answers, complained
one student on the over-all aspect
of Religion in Life.
Favor Forums
Another thought there was too
much agreement among speakers
and favored forums of mixed de denominations
nominations denominations to air out disagree disagreements.
ments. disagreements.
Host and hostesses complain complained
ed complained of difficulties in contacting
their assigned speakers and of
their charges running away
from them.
Creel Comments
Dr. Austin B. Creel, of the Re Religion
ligion Religion Department said that he
had not begun a detailed study
of the critique forms so he could
not give a reliable estimate on
the programs reception. He did
say that from a mechanical
standpoint this years program
was more fruitful than in the
past.
Creel also praised the new
evaluation system. He thought it
produced more specific replies.



One Man War Waged Against ROTC

A one men campaign against
tompulsory ROTC was waged
Tuesday when d student, using an
Elias, had one hundred strongly
anti ROTC poeters dittoed in
the Florida Union.

TC //
ANTI ROTC ROSTER DISTRIBUTED ON CAMPUS

CLASS, BOOK BUILDINGS
TOP REQUEST PRIORITIES

| VI
Classroom and literary buildings
head the list of new construction
the University of Florida will re request
quest request of the 1961 legislature.
Top priority has been given to
a new Architecture and Fine Arts
building, another addition to the
main library and a classroom
building to house the University
College.
Parvin Says
Fayette W. Farvin, assistant to
the president of the university,
said Tuesday that there will be
no new building staged until the
state legislature has passed an
appropriations bill, j v
A Florida, Senate appropriations
sub coihmittee visited the Uni University
versity University in. February, he stated,
and a similar committee from
the house if expected next week.
We hav-e, made just ae strong
a justification for our building
qu.U Wf loiow how
Parvin said. Row its up to the
legislature to decide.
- Guy C. Fulton, Associate Ar Architect
chitect Architect for the Board of Control,
revealed that his office has com-
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WITH POSTIRS, DRAWING, ALIAS

The poeters, library illustrated
with drawings of dinosaurs, bones,
Albert and Mickey Mouse, ap appeared
peared appeared around campus between
Tuesday afternoon and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning.

plete yplete plane drawn for Nuclear
Building for physics and chemis chemistry
try chemistry classrooms and laboratories.
Allocation Passed
Fulton said that an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation of about $1.5 million for the
building was passed by the leg legislature
islature legislature four years ago, but the
Florida Budget Commission had
not released the funds.
The proposed site of the Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Building, described by
Fulton as approximately the size
of the Administration Building, is
in back of the College of Engin Engineering.
eering. Engineering.
Schematics Drawn
Schematic (beginning) drawings
have been completed by the
Consulting Architect to the Uni University
versity University of Florida for another
wing of the Engineering Build Building
ing Building to house the mechanical and
aeronautical engineering depart departments.
ments. departments.
Assistant Consulting Archi Architect
tect Architect Arnold F. Butt said that the
proposed new Architecture and
Fine Artg building will be built
next to the west side of the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.
2,000 At Once
If constructed, the University
College classroom building will
accommodate 2,000 students at
one time. Butt said it will con contain
tain contain two lecture rooms, each seat seating
ing seating 350, and 53 faculty offices in
addition to classrooms.
The requested four story libr library
ary library unit, to be built on the Plaza
of the Americas, will be larger
than the existing library. Butt
stated that another addition of
equal size has also been plan planned
ned planned but will not be requested
this year.
FBK SPEAKERS
EMBARK ON TOUR
Members of the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau will em embark
bark embark on a state speaking tour
next week to present the UFs
story to the state.
Chairman Allen Poole said
speaking engagements were still
being arranged with civic clubs
and high schools. These will be
filled by the speakers until April
30.
Former student body Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Perry will meet
the first engagement next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at a West Palm Beach Civic
club.
Poole emphasized the influent influential
ial influential position of each speaker, all
of whom write their own speech speeches.
es. speeches. The content of their speech speeches
es speeches show how the U. F. serves
the states citizens, said Poole.
He pointed out that speakers
would not -only present a, general
picture of the UF, but would also
pursue areas regarding the pur purpose
pose purpose of higher education.

"North By Northwest"
Friday, March 17 7 and 9:15 P.M.
Saturday, March 18 7 and 9:15 P.M.
Sunday, March 19 2 P.M. Only
"David and Bathsheba"
Sunday, March 19 7 and 9 P.M.
Monday, March 20 7 and 9 P.M.
Tuesday, March 21 7 and 9 P.M.
Florida Union Auditorium

Arts and Sciences wa* depict depicted
ed depicted ae a small half-mooned shed,
in contrast to Trimmings Inc.
A small squirrel in the center of
the sheet totes a sign Revolt.
Student assistant Martha Wil-

Economic Expert
Europeon Style,
Speaks Monday
A representative of Europes
Common Market will speak on
progress toward European Uni Unification
fication Unification at an open meeting of
faculty and students interested in
international relations, 10:30 Mon Monday
day Monday morning in 205 Peabody.
Aldolfo Comba, head of the Di Division
vision Division for Commercial Policy,
European economic communi community,
ty, community, is making a tour of the South
for the Foreign Policy Associa Association.
tion. Association.
The Common Market, with
headquarters in Brussels, Belgi Belgium,
um, Belgium, is working to reduce tariff
and other trade barriers within
The Six Germany, France,
Italy, Belgium, Netherlands, and
Luxembourg.
An Italian citizen, Mr. Comba
has studied economics and poli political
tical political science at American univer universities
sities universities and at the Universities of
Turin and Rome.
UF Prof Becomes
State PE Prexy
B. K. Stevens becomes presi president
dent president of the Florida Association
for Health, Physical Education
and Recreation today at a noon
luncheon in Jacksonville.
The UF physical education
professor has ben active in the
Association since 1945, holding
the previous offices of secretary,
committee ( chairmanships, ( and
membership on the Board of
PERsDir-i-
Directors. He received FAH FAHPERs
PERs FAHPERs honor award in 1954.
A section of the Florida Educa Education
tion Education Association which is current currently
ly currently holding its annual convention
n Jacksonville, FAHPER has a
membership of more than 1,200
physical education teachers,
health education teachers, athlet athletic
ic athletic coaches, recreation leaders,
and public and voluntary health
agency personnel.
Coordinator Chosen
For Nursing Degroes
Dorothy M. Smith, Dean of
Nursing, announced last Friday
the appointment of Miss Madge
Sledge, R.N. associate professor
of maternal child health and
coordinator of the Masters De Degree
gree Degree program.
Miss Sledge will direct the
Masters Degree program, prepar preparing
ing preparing nurses to teach in Floridas
junior colleges, Bachelors De Degrees
grees Degrees programs, and diploma
schools of nursing.
Miss Sledge, a graduate of St.
Margarets Hospital School, re received
ceived received a masters degree from
the University of Chicago.

liams, who took the order, said
she. quipped with the boy about
the poster, mid asked him If he
was giving hi* real name and
student number. He assured her
he was.
He evidently wasnt.
The name he signed did not
agree with the student number,
and it was the name of only
one person on campus.
*Wasn*t Him*
Incidentally, Miss Williams
knows that one person, and says
it definitely wasnt him. At the
time, she remarked that she
knew another boy with that
name, but he said nothing, ac according
cording according to Miss Williams.
The self styled crusader
paid $1.03 for the ditto work,
and told Miss Williams that he
was doing Oils on his own.**
Some feel strongly that just ae
we maintain the principal of se separation
paration separation of Church and State, so
we should separate school and
army, the poster states.
Prehistoric courses roam the
campus, according to ditto sheet,
trimmings are replacing the aca academics.
demics. academics.
Peel and Scope editors said
that the art work was not fami familiar
liar familiar to them.

Editor Plans For New Distribution
System For This Year's Seminole
A different method of circulation will be developed for the May
distribution of the 1961 Seminole according to Editor Bonnie Butler.

Miss Butler said she hoped that
this years distribution of the an annual
nual annual could be handled through the
Seminole office In the Florida
Union. Final plans for the circu circulation
lation circulation of the 7000 books have not
been completed. The new plan for
distribution will be announced
in approximately two weeks.
The yearbook staff hopes to be
able to distribute the Seminole
in May before final examinations
begin. All deadlines for material
for the 51st edition have been
moved ahead by Miss Butler so
the copy will meet the printers
deadline on time.
Naval Recruiters
Seek UF Enlistees
The U.S. Navy Officer Pro Programs
grams Programs Team from Jacksonville
will make its annual spring visit
to the UF on Monday through
Thursday, March 20-23. Interviews
are scheduled each day from 9 a.
m. to 4 p.m. in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Senior men and either junior
or senior women are eligible to
apply for the Officer Candidate
School which leads to a commis commission
sion commission in the U.S. Naval Reserves.
Men will be obligated for three
years of active duty upon com commissioning;
missioning; commissioning; women incur two
years active duty obligations.

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The Episcopal Drama Group Presents .
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byT. S. Eliot
a rehearsal reading
Presbyterian University Center
1402 W. University Avenue
Sunday, March It 7:30 P.M.
Moc Sc* --
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Served with q MBE
Cool, Fresh, Crisp Salad $ 4*.
and Hot Rolls f# ter
(we bake'em) /' w
AT A PRICE THE STUDENT 1 V
CAN AFFORD TO PAY 1 ....
Boz. @51.35 I
12oz. @51.65 I
The only thing you leove on 1
your plate is the skewer. No JSSk
. gristle, no fort, no bone.
ALSO KOSHER PRODUCTS
OF ALL KINDS
Wonder House IT
14 S.W. Ist St. *
behind Sears

Applications
For Leaders
Os Freshman

Applications for orientation in interviews
terviews interviews for prospective group
leaders in fan and summer orien orientation
tation orientation programs are now avail available.
able. available.
Forms are available in Room
138 of Tigert Hall until April 6.
Interviews will be held every af afternoon
ternoon afternoon from March 27 to April
37, except during Easter vacation.
Foreign student advisors for the
Blue Key Advisor program will
be interviewed along with hope hopeful
ful hopeful group leaders. Group leaders
will be given the opportunity to
advise individual foreign students
in an effort to foster a closer re relationship
lationship relationship between American and
foreign students.
We are looking for people who
have a really sincere interest in
the orientation program this
year, said Jim Larche, assistant
director.
By combining our interviews
with those of the FBK program,
we hope we can make the for foreign
eign foreign students feel more at home.
Larche pointed out that the job
of foreign student advisor will be
separate and not a prerequisite
to working on orientation. 1


1961 F-BOOK
SHAPES UP
The 1961 F-Book will be chang changed
ed changed again, according to Dennis
Keegan, editor.
It is felt that the format us used
ed used in this years edition was un unsatisfactory,
satisfactory, unsatisfactory, Keegan commented.
The *6l edition will be pocket
size, have a more substantial co cover,
ver, cover, and be spiral bound. The
memo calendar will be omitt omitted
ed omitted and all copy revamped and
brought up to date.
The book will make its custo customary
mary customary orientation appearance in
September and will be designed
to serve the new freshman as ef effectively
fectively effectively as possible, Keegan add added.
ed. added.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

OH SOCIETY AMD CULTURE
Fine Arts Festival Proposed

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
A new annual event, a Spring Fine Arts
Festival, to be held sometime during second
semester, possibly beginning in 1963, haa
been proposed by the large scale activities
committee.
1962 will be the centennial of the original
Land Grant College Act, and at present
all of the events needed for such a festival
are scheduled in any given semester.
The committee pointed out that enough
activities could be added to draw people to
the campus, perhaps during Spring Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, and to focus attention on the arts
and the human-

ities.
As the com committee
mittee- committee also was
of the opinion
that there
* should be con continuing
tinuing continuing and in increasing
creasing increasing coop coope
e coope ration among
the agencies
that plan and
present public
programs on

campus, this
festival would provide another outlet for
these activities.
The University Debate Club was brought
into the limelight during the course of the
committee discussions. Although the Debate
Club is one of the campuss most generously
supported organizations, per capita parti participant,
cipant, participant, under Student Government, it does
not frequently appear befole the student
body.
The committee recommended that the
club put on a series of debates each year
on campus cm topical subjects relating to
local, university, state, national and inter international
national international affairs, in addition to their regular regularly
ly regularly scheduled participation in debate tourna tournaments
ments tournaments throughout the country.
New plans were not limited to program*

7(/tfm2b^
U ON THE SQUARE
MEN! LOOK SMART! BE SMART!
IN THESE NEW VAN HEUSEN SNAP-TABS!
Collar pins and
collar buttons arc a
pain in the nook!
* A 1 yufrx
VAN HEUSEN'S =
THE VAN HEUSEN*
NEW SHORT SLEEVED
SNAP-TAB SHIRT BATISTE OXFORDIAN ~
T FROM VAN HEUSEN'S"
IS A FAMOUS "417" GROUP
GMAPV | COMES IN BOTHI
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collar you ever put on!
No pins... no buttons! u~~, ~
Just snap in place for XV yV:p
the neatest, easiest f >Ss v VJI (ALSO LONG SLEEVES
tab-collar style f | AVAILABLE IN WHITE
you've ever worn. | //\ /S / ONLY).
And the snap-piece A J
is stain-proof,
of course!
VAN HEUSENS HEW AhJtS
SNAP-TAB SHUT AND
FOR 1 WEEK ONLY
WILSON'S WILL MONOGRAM
ANY REGULAR PRICED VAN
HEUSEN SHIRT FREE OF
CHARGE. ONE INITIAL FREE WITH
PURCHASE OF EACH SINGLE SHIRT.
ADDITIONAL INITIALS (UP TO 3) MAY
BE HAD FOR A TINY 25c PER SHIRT
EXTRA. YOUR CHOICE OF
INITIAL STYLES. OFFER ENDS SATURDAY, r
MARCH 25th.
VAN HEUSEN IS EXCLUSIVE WITH WILSON'S IN GAINESVILLE.

The WeeMs iM***, Friday, Match 17, 1961

(EDITOR'S NOTE; This
is the seventh in a series ot
reports on o student gov government
ernment government idea committee on lijr^
campus social and cultural JR* mt.
groups problems and pro- gj| J
jected plans for improve improvement.)
ment.) improvement.)

ming; complete renovation of the present
University Auditorium was recommended,
and the need for a new modem auditorium
with a seating capacity of about 5,000 to
take care of events now held In the gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium was pointed out.
Rennovation of the present auditorium
should include supplying in with modem
theater lighting equipment, and new cur curtains
tains curtains and backdrops. Comfortable theater
type seats should be installed, and the rear
balcony should be accessible, safe and use useable.
able. useable.
A smaller theater like the one in Norman
Hall should also be included in future build building
ing building plans, ac-

making to the
campus.
This need is direcUy related to the march marching
ing marching band, but if athletic or race track funds
were to be provided for the recruiting of
marching band members, it would also have
the effect of supplying musicians who would
add to the Symphony Orchestra and the
Symphonic Band.
Publicity for Lyceum Council, the" Music
Department, and other campus-wide func functions
tions functions could be handled and distributed by a
corps of student workers, who would be as associated
sociated associated with the Central Scheduling Com Committee
mittee Committee now headed by Bill Rion, director
of the Florida Union.
The work of the Scheduling Committee
should be extended to achieve University-'
wide planning and cooperation.

Page 3

cording to the
final commit committee
tee committee report.
Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship support for
musical organi organizations
zations organizations should
be developed in
order to en enhance
hance enhance the cul cultural
tural cultural contribu contributions
tions contributions these
groups are



THE

Page 4

r i .. .i |i 1 1
The IUIDA AIUOATOB to ttw iMfUI (t4ot M*tKH r H* IWrwf ff Fhrlto M to ptirtii f
Tui4fy ui FrMay Horalag nwft tartac k*lU>7i aaf mfHp pwN>. A* tUMUXB GATOB to wteni m
Ims tht Uiitti State* Put Oltlf# at Oittowi*, VMfff. OiflcM mm toasted to lanu t. MHU to
Mm DmMi Datw BolMtaf Tittytm VatrtfMp W FtortSi FB tPH ItL W. oat rtffnt ttttor aflHtorial
Edrtor-m-Chief Jim Moorktod
Managing Editor Dick Habort
Business Msnsgsr Ron Jonss

EDITORIAL STAFF
''Frances Aid man, Dedi Anderson, Marty Beeknrmaa.
Carol Boiler,'Cappy Capezzera, Sue Allen Cauthen, Mike
Colodny, Diane Falk, Bobbie Fleieckman, Harvey GnM GnM'tleUt,
'tleUt, GnM'tleUt, Linda Hamel, Nancy Hooter, Jack Horan, 11a
LaFace, Jan Lathrop, George Moore, Judy Lynn Prince,
Mike Rosenthal, Phyllis Smith.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholtor
Mika Gar a, intramural* editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzera, Jfred Lebow, Jim Martin, Bd Robin, H
Witten. |

' P
I Whew! The crossfire over student
government" has been terrific as of
late.
Z What with campaign charges flying
back and forth during the recent elec election,
tion, election, Alligator columnists offering
Commentaries for past couple of
editions (as well as this one), and now
letter writers expressing their views,
jhe walls are well-riddled.
* *
IN A WAY, this is good. It shows
tome individuals are interested
enough be they pro or con to
present their opinions on the subject.
In away, it poses a question: IS
student government doing, not just a
good job (all sides seem to agree
its recently been doing as well as its
ever done, within its framework and
Jimitations);
But, is it striving to move ahead and
the possibilities and potentials
for service which its most progressive progressiveminded
minded progressiveminded proponents assert that it pos possesses
sesses possesses ?
* *
PERHAPS these possibilities and
potentials will never be realized. Its
-a cinch they wont as long as certain
stand in the way, and among
these is a nicely phonetic-sounding lit little
tle little bugaboo called busy work.
_ Under present operations, SG is so
permeated with little nit-picking du duties
ties duties and tasks large and small
jthat mission-accomplishment becomes
practically an impossibility.
** *
m I
STUDENT workers are laboring at
chores that not only serve no valuable
constructive purpose in achieving the
self-claimed ends of student govern government;
ment; government; theyre usually the types of
jobs that could better and more es-.
ficiently be done by professionals in
the first place.
- The field of student bookkeeping
3s a good example .*. not to mention'
Sill the misdirected -running around
pulled-off during Orientation, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and other less-famous whoo-
..
MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

i
Hew Commandment; Don't Hang Alone!

7 ByjMGK HEBERT
I have babbled on and on
since before last Christmas and
bfgin to wonder what I have
said.
I have
eousnese, ruth ruthlOly
lOly ruthlOly criticiz- V
irrg the things
we all hold
laziness, the flgiJfl
theory of rela relaans
ans relaans riches.
jt have been HEBERT
s ruthless that I feel all these
many -months of words of wis wisdom
dom wisdom should be gathered to together
gether together and synthesized. Here,
ray people, are OUR ten com commandments.
mandments. commandments. n
il do this now because I
have not had an original
thought in some time. This is
a-good way to escape condem condemnation
nation condemnation for being unproductive.)
*
THE FIRST TWO command commandments
ments commandments are the greatest.
these and we will have cover covered
ed covered all the ground.
sQNE: If we dont hang togeth together,
er, together, we are bound to hang se separately.
parately. separately.
Meaning: I dont want to
hang along. I need help. I need
people to talk to, about ideas,
pfoblems.

THEM ; r :i ./
y V- V- V y j l \ P' "" I n
f IF YOU KNOW SO MUCH ABOUT THIS V y*
wwi'amutwootmwhg

Busy, Busy, Busy

TWO: We just gotta get the
most out of education.
Meaning: Since it is pretty
safe to assume those with
means arent going to provide
ue with the best, we have to do
the job ourselves. We have to
prepare ourselves for the cruel
job of making this crummy
place a decent world to live in,
secure and peaceful-like.
* *
THREE: We have to in increase
crease increase contact.
Meaning: Ideas are the
groundwork of true progress.
.We have got to find them
wherever we can, which means
more contact on a higher
plane. . .:
FOUR: With good professors
and teachers, those who do the
real thinking; (this gives me
an idea for my next column, in-
Cdentally).
FIVE: With foreign students,
who bring notions from other
nations, new untried ideas for
the moet part;
SIX: With our own fellow na natives
tives natives (who act like natives
much of the time) back in
our crowded feeble minds,
there are some worth while
thought possibilities. Fer r t
them out.

SEVEN: We must start look looking
ing looking at the whole messy conglo conglomerated
merated conglomerated picture.
Meaning: learning a specific

Editorial*

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mmryanne Awtrey, Bill Curry, Nancy Mykel, Neil
Swan, Pat Tunsta.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ass't. Business Manager : Ron Rothstein
Ad Sale*men: Jeff Hubennan Steve Baron; Classi Classified
fied Classified Ad Manager; Louise Boothe; National Adver Advertiaing
tiaing Advertiaing Manager; Joel Proyeet; Office Staff: Carol
Linger. Linda Merit; Dottie MacDonald; Production
Manager: Jim Everden; Subscription Manager: Steve
Herts.

In effect ,a lot of hard-working kids
in scattered areas of student activity
are merely serving as unpaid lackeys
for the University and the only
purpose theyre fulfilling is that of
off-setting the need for one more, paid
civil servant.
TO THOSE who accuse student
government of being a waste of
time, we say agreed with reserva reservations.
tions. reservations.
Its not a waste of time to the stu student
dent student body (who usually do see their
basic wants met whether SG plays a
part or not); the waste is to those
well-meaning souls who want to con contribute
tribute contribute something outside the realm
of strict academic endeavor and wind
up batting their brains out for little
cause.
Isnt a little self-evaluation of all
the student figure-tallying, errand errandrunning
running errandrunning and leg-working in order?
Were productive adults and not
hired help.
Up N Away
Our campus had a distinguished vis visitor
itor visitor Thursday in the person of none
other than Governor C. Farris Bryant.
The good governor fringed in to
Gaines Ville shortly before noon and
visited the University for two hours
more-or-less on what was labeled in
an Associated Press news story as a
flying inspection trip" of Florida in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
* *
HIS WAS a flying view of the
campus, alright, insofar as remaining
long enough to gain ony appreciable
visual impression of this universitys
needs and problems was concerned.
The governor is always a distin distinguished
guished distinguished visitor, Mr. Bryant has in the
past repeatedly expressed particular
concern fpr FJoridas higher education
troubles, and we sincerely hope our
next gubernatorial visit will be one of
greater length and greater value.

Fridoy, March 17,1961

fact or trade is relatively unim unimportant
portant unimportant without an apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation for the total mess that it
is involved in.
EIGHT: We must de-special de-specialize
ize de-specialize our thinking.
Meaning: Life is interesting in
its whole. The parts are really
only boring fragments, like
drops of oil paints on a master masterpiece
piece masterpiece canvas. We must take the
initiative to be interested in
world happenings, total effects,
the whole of life.
*
NINE: We must de-material de-materialize.
ize. de-materialize.
Meaning: Materials are the
means, not the end to hold
dear. Keep them in their places
out of sight. Keep our eyes
focused on that big picture.
TEN: Lets grow up.
Meaning: Teen age thought
processes are not the ultimate
. . brand names are okay
for advertisers, not for thinkers.
They only lead to stereotypes,
faked and false shortcuts that
do not carry us to the same
point that solid thought does.
In a word, we have to de decide
cide decide to use our noggins for what
they were made, not tabulating
a pay check or watching TV,
but for thinking our mutual pro problems
blems problems over realistically.
As I said, I dont want to
hang alone!

"Hata To Eat And Run, But # M
THE TOP DRAWER
Here's My Answer for
Gory B. (Or Somebody)

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Col Columnist
umnist Columnist Frohock refers in
* the following column to a
column in the lost issue of
the Alligator by Gory
Brooks* former secretory of
academic affairs.)
By FRED FROHOCK
It was this way, Gary. I went
over to the Beta Woods last
night to read a book and there
was this electric fence
I would like to take this op opportunity
portunity opportunity to publicly thank
Gareth B. and his committee
for a most enlightening column
called Voices
from Student
Government.
Never did I VBjfo>
realize that
the plaintive jg- &
bleats of poli-
ticians could
be put down on
paper in quite
so clever and 7
entertaining a
fashion. Per-
haps panel dis- FROHOCK
mission is more productive than
I have been contending.
* *
THERE IS an old saying,
however, that might explain
this radiant burst of literary
skill from an essentially illite illiterate
rate illiterate element of the populace.
It goes\ like thisr: Tell a politi politician
cian politician that hes not creating the
universe in his job, and he flops
and screeches like a headless
chicken. (An old truismmaybe
came from the Populists.)
In Mr. B.'s case, of course,
an articulate headless chick chicken.
en. chicken.
Gurry, lad, do not carry on
so. No one has said that you are
not wanted. No one has suggest suggested
ed suggested that student government
should be abolished.
* *
JUST THINK of what would
happen if the many student poli politicians
ticians politicians had to scurry back and
forth on campus instead of in
the Florida Union. (Horrible
thought.)
I have stated emphatically,
Gerry, and I thoughtin sim simple
ple simple terms that student govern government
ment government does perform a function
on this campus. It acts as a
liaison between the student body
and the University administra administration,
tion, administration, the latter formulating the
actual policy of the school.
*
*
ALSO, it administers certain
social functions on the campus campuswhich
which campuswhich services such as Lyceum
Council, even you must admit,
Geirry, would certainly be car carried
ried carried on anyway by any good
university even if a student
government were not in exist existence.
ence. existence.
I know these things, G&eirry,
not from talking ,to you but
from five years of observation
at this university and from
many a long conversation with
student leaders somewhat more
prominent than the Former
Secretary of Academic Affairs.

BUT WHEN all the pompous
braying of self-important and
little-known politicians is finally
done with, the Universityreal Universityreally,

ly, Universityreally, Georry, I know this is diffi difficult
cult difficult for you to comprehend
would actually not collapse if
student government were not
around.
I think too often, Giarry B.
to the contrary, that we over overemphasize
emphasize overemphasize the multi-purpose
nature of student government.
It is, like the Easter Bunny
and Billy Graham, a myth that
is here to stay. And like most
myths, it performs a function
that people needor it would
promptly disappear.

HOWEVER, myths have a
funny way of perpetuating them themselves
selves themselves beyond their original pur purposes.
poses. purposes. Even the people con conjuring
juring conjuring them up sturt really be believing
lieving believing in them.
My disagreement is one of de degree.
gree. degree. Student government has
a role in college, but it is mean meaningless
ingless meaningless whenever it is consider considered
ed considered more than an exercise in
extracurricular. All of the in intellectual
tellectual intellectual AND a good many of
the social pursuits of college
would function just as well sans
any third floor of the Florida
Union a fact most government
leaders somehow lose sight of.

THE TROUBLE with the
Geirry B.s in this world is
that they take a fine and part
time thing, and then build up
its importance in their own
minds until they really believe
that the Secretary of Academic
Affairs in one administration
of a single student government
in a lone university among oth other
er other colleges in one state among
fifty other states in a single
country In the world really does
straighten up the solar system
before coffee in the morning.

* *
IT JUST isnt so, Gaorry.
Why, if you had to disappear
like a puff of smoke or Richard
Nixon (you may call* him
Dicky), I would still be able to
attend class, smoke, read, eat
dinner, play sports, dance,
make love in Beta Woods or
elsewhere, write, party wildly,
study, sleep, drink grin and
tonics on hot afternoons, chat
with friends a whole lot of
things, and most importantly,
get a degree from this univer university.
sity. university.
I admit you exist, Gaerry. I
have never seen or talked to
you either (and would probably
not suffer a trauma of any sort
if I never did), but I'm sure
you exist. And Im sure you
worked hard at your job all
year. But I wont testify to your
effect on this campus.
*
TOUR STUDENT government
is a wonderful little institution.
Its dandy and nice and does
a few thingsespecially for the
people in it. Lets just keep it
in perspective is all I ask.
Sometimes it tends to get out
of, you know.
As for you, Geurry, best of
luck in future intellectual pur pursuits.
suits. pursuits. I hope you move on to
bigger and better Former Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Academic Affairs po positions
sitions positions throughout the remain remainder
der remainder of your Kfe.

. l e ter the Editor

Pat on Bock
To No-Home
EDITOR:
To Name Withheld Edu Education
cation Education Student:
I congratulate you for hav having
ing having the integrity to remain im immune
mune immune to the pressures at Nor Norman
man Norman Hall. Your concern for
the future of our educational
system is well justified, as any anyone
one anyone whos, tried to endure the
nine-semester-hour initiation
to the Teachers Club can tell
you.
* *
YOUR complaints, though
exaggerated in places for ef effect,
fect, effect, are more generally true
than you might think. Ive talk talked
ed talked with in-service teachers
from several different univer universities
sities universities and their opinions are us usually
ually usually the same: the undergra undergraduate
duate undergraduate courses in education
leave much to be desired.
I took one education course
EDF 246.(made a B). In the
first two weeks I learned all
the clickes and then spent the
rest of the semester crawling
at a snails, pace through ma material
terial material that should have taken
about a week to cover.
*
Such courses are an insult to
a college students intelligence
and I, for one, am ashamed to
admit that I took the course.
Unless something is done to
make the College of Education
intellectually respectable, it
will remain the laughingstock
of the academic community,
and many a good student will
be driven away from the teach teaching
ing teaching profession.
STEVE PARKS 4AS
"Vegetable 1
A Robot?

EDITOR:
Since Name Withheld made
the statement in last weeks
ALLIGATOR, I was a vege vegetable,
table, vegetable, I assume she meant to
infer that she had been vege vegetating
tating vegetating or growing after the
fashion of plants.
Robot Reality, as I will label
her (although I have been
taught not to label people),
doesnt seem too happy about
the situation, but Id like to
assure her that this neednt
be the path to red flag waving
or mouth and mind closed
keeping.
*
ONE DEFINITION of vege vegetating
tating vegetating is growing exuberant exuberantly
ly exuberantly and any student of educa education
tion education can make his or her own
choice as to which kind of vege vegetable
table vegetable he or she prefers to be.
A vegetable is a kind of food
and such must accept the fact
that she may end up on some someones
ones someones menu. At any rate she
will unquestionably be called
upon to provide nourishment
(that is, if she is not a rotten
vegetable). I wonder if she is
capable of giving anything?
* *
ROBOT Reality is evident evidently
ly evidently reflecting how she was edu educated
cated educated prior to entering col college
lege college rather than what she is
being taught about how to edu educate,
cate, educate, for she has failed to
learn about the one thing she
wishes to teach reality!
Would she rather the educa education
tion education department wooed her with
lies about the perfection of
American parents, and a utopia
where Johnny has no emotional
problems?


IT APPEARS that she has
completely misunderstood what
her professors have been try trying
ing trying to say. She has never chal challenged
lenged challenged them in an attempt to
understand them!
She has taken the nobler
path and publicly called them
mediocre people, and has
indicated that they are egocen egocentric,
tric, egocentric, lazy, fearful, and lacking
in knowledge and intelligence.
I suggest she do some careful
self-appraisal.
*
ALL I CAN SAT is that I
hope to God she never becomes
a certified teacher, for with
the closed mind that she seems
to have and the autocratic way
she wishes to teach, her first
year in our democracys pub public
lic public schools will provide her
with a nervous breakdown, her
students with a desire to stran strangle
gle strangle her, and our American
educational system with a set
back of one hundred years.
SHEILA L. SCOTT
Experienced Teacher
Research Asst
Education
In Defense
Os Frohock
EDITOR:
I hope you can print this let letter
ter letter as a partial defense of Fred
Frohock. As the author of the
only thoughtful column in your
paper, he hardly deserves the
condescending and puerile treat treatment
ment treatment which some student gov government
ernment government flunky handed him in
last Tuesdays Alligator.
Calling Frohock Freddy in
order, I suppose, to make him
sound childish, this thereby*

more sophisticated individual
proceeded to chide him for not
doing more investigating be before
fore before condemning student govern government.
ment. government.

WHY FROHOCK should have
"investigated, when the doings
of SG are common knowledge
on campus, escapes me. The us usual
ual usual defenses of SG as being
more than a waste of time are
known to all, and Frohocks at attacker
tacker attacker earefully repeated the
old saws, as follows:
First,, there is the . Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council . dispersion of
student funds. .
Hie question here, however,
is not whether these services
are valuable, as your valiant de defender
fender defender of SG seemed to imply,
but whether they could be per performed
formed performed with far more dispatch
and far less Donald Duck hoo hooraw
raw hooraw by some other means. (Don (Donold
old (Donold Duck, by the way means
Mickey Mouse, but more noisy.)
*
SECOND, says Brooks in his
reply to Frohock, SG presents
student opinion to the Admin Administration
istration Administration and the state. This
claim should amaze us all.
On those rare occasions when
student opinion is heard at all,
it makes itself heard through
the Alligator or through mass
meetings, riots, etc as even
Brooks would realize if he
thought back over the past for a
moment.
Third, it provides the train training
ing training grounds for so many of our
state leaders.
*
TRUE, TRUE, how lament lamentable
able lamentable true. Anybody who reads
the news from Tallahassee or
Washington realizes how thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly our politicians learned
the nonsense business here.
Learned it. I suppose, while
caucusing instead of studying,
while grinningly shaking hands
when they should have been
acquiring a liberal, and a last lasting,
ing, lasting, education.
If the inanities of student
government continues to
train future leaders, God
help us. This is the system with
which we oppose Communism?!

FINALLY, as if to illustrate
the thinking of his type of so socalled
called socalled student, Brooks sar sarcastically
castically sarcastically points out that if
college were restricted to
booklearning then perhaps
we should eliminate homecom homecoming
ing homecoming athletics, intramurals,
dances, beauty contests, girls,
two hundred or so interest
organizations, partying, the
Century Tower, Albert the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, the Seminole, :him',, fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities (natur (naturally),
ally), (naturally), Camp* Wauburg, etc.
Brooks seems to be telling
us what he considers essential
to a university; no comment
is needed.
Lets have more Frohock and
less trivia.
DONALD H. GRUBBS GAS
No Sanity
On Campus?
EDITOR:
Yegods, old man, is ALL san sanity
ity sanity on the departure from these
hallowed grounds?
Wednesday morning, a mor morning
ning morning like all other mornings
too early I was walking a
lady friend from/to class when,
I kid you not, a moving van
suddenly appeared dead ahead
in the middle of the sidewalk
and straight away bore down
upon us.
*
IT DIDNT get us. But it was
no apparition. It turned on its
blinker and took a left.
30 seconds later as our pulci
(her pulse and mine) were re returning
turning returning to normal, we were
navigating the walk behind
Floyd Hall and became con confronted
fronted confronted with the unlikely task
of avoiding being hit from
above by the swinging shovel
end of a yeah, thats
right a steam shovel, Mum Mumble,
ble, Mumble, mumble.
*
(AND THAT brings ms to an another
other another point: What IS that brick

Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose Its
annual Man of The Tear, 1961, by sending in their nomina nominations
tions nominations via campus mail, to The Florida Alligator, Florida
Union, Room 8. All nominations must be in by midnight,
April 38. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Tear will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name):
. u
for the following reasons:
/
i
' yV ' |
Your name:

structure going up behind
Floyd? I thought the proposed
18-holer for this campus was a
golf course.)
Next semester, sure as my
name is Downwind Jackson,
Im transferring to that other,
cramped, overcrowded. ill illequipped
equipped illequipped state campus the
one up near Chattahoochee
where I'll be more at home.
MISPLACED
lowa Boy
Wants News
EDITOR:
(Or anyone that gives a
damn):
I would like one question
answered! Why doesnt the
Alligator print NEWS? By
this I mean news of the out outside
side outside world. Believe it or not,
there is an outside world. The
United States has long since
given up the notion of isola isolationalism;
tionalism; isolationalism; how about the Alli Alligator?
gator? Alligator?
* *
IT WAS a real letdown to
pick up March Tths issue and
find not one news story con concerning
cerning concerning the nation, Western
Hemisphere,; or the whole
sphere. Come on, now, lets
get the lead out and the news
in.
DAVE SHKOLNICK
(Transfer from State Univer University
sity University of lowa, where news is
printed)
(EDITOR'S NOTE: At
soon as it's madt possible
for us to meet our obliga*
tion of complete campus campuswide
wide campuswide coverage, we'll then
consider covering the
world.)
Frots Should
Aid Reds?
EDITOR:
We were interested to note'
the comments of the Greek
Day speaker, Dr. Donald Mai Mailet,
let, Mailet, to the effect that fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities are a prime target of
Communism. If this assertion
is true, then of course ths
Communists ought to be aided
in every way to achieve their
goal.
They can do nought but fail
in such a project, 1 for it is
notorious that American col college
lege college fraternities, arift impervi impervious
ous impervious to every sort ol intellect intellectual
ual intellectual interest and stimulus, whs whs*
* whs* ther of the right or of the left.
'
ON THE other hand, if the
Communists do succeed in en engendering
gendering engendering some thought on the
part of the playboy set, it will
mark the beginning of the
greatest intellectual revolution
on the campus since Farris
Byrant went to Harvard.
And, should the Reds en enjoy
joy enjoy complete success In storm storming
ing storming these bastions of vacuity
and puerility, then what have
they really won? And, indeed,
what have we lost?
JOHN MEADOR
C. J. EIGHMAN
ROTC Issue
And Bullock
EDITOR :
In this open letter to Bruce
Bullock, may attention be drawn
to the recent letter by a WWII
vet in favor of voluntary ROTC.
Prior to that, there was a simi similar
lar similar letter from a B Sanders,
Lt., also in favor of voluntari*
ration.
e
THROUGHOUT the previous
semester, students have com complained
plained complained to the Alligator about
many aspects, of the ROTC
compulsory program. It is hop hoped
ed hoped that Bruce will respond to
this student consensus with con constructive
structive constructive action and initiative.
The whole issue has been pig pigeonholed
eonholed pigeonholed by the administrative
deans of-dothingness too long.
FCL MAJOR




CENTER NEWS
Several
*
Lectures
Planned
J
By PHYLLIS SMITH
Gator Staff Writer
This coming week the centers
offer intellectual, as well as in informative
formative informative lectures. Also, there
will be a play, suppers, and other
relaxing activities in the offering.
NEWMAN CLUB: j March 19 at
1 p.m. there will be a picnic out outing.
ing. outing. Tickets will be on sale at the
Center until March 18. The price
of the ticket, 50 cents, covers the
food and drinks for the outing.
Is Modern Medicine Always
Ethical will be Father Thomas
Larkins subject March 20 at 7 p.
m.
Choir practice will be held at
7 p.m. on March ft.
EPISCOPAL CENTER: A re rehearsed
hearsed rehearsed reading of T. S. Eliots
play, The Cocktail Party, will
be presented by the Drama Group
at 7:30 p.m. March 19 at the
Presbyterian Center. There will be
cpffee and discussion after the
play for all to enjoy.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER:
Dr. Sisler will deliver a talk on
Science and Rockets March
20 at 4 p.m. in the center.
March 19 breakfast will be ser served
ved served at the center beginning at
9 a.m. after which transportation
to all the Baptist Churches will
be provided.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: What
We Believe About prayer will
'be the subject at Lhe religious
services on March 17 beginning
at 7:30 p.m. I
On March 19 Hebrew classes
will begin at 9:30 a.m. followed
by Brunch at 11-12:15 p.m. If I
werent Jewish, Id be an Anti-
Semite will be the subject at
Confrontation March 19 at 12:30
p.m.
Student Council will meet at
7:15 p.m. and the College Age
Group, United Synagogue at 8 p.
m. |
On March 20, Hebrew U classes
will ? begin at 4 p.m.
052 music may be heard at the
center March 20 beginning a& 7:30
P.m. rrr
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP:
The Rev. J. C. Fuller of the,First
Unitarian. Proceeding the, ser*
rida will speak in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium4*n Marplj. 19 At 11
a.m. His topic is Why I Am An
Unitarian. Proceeding the ser service,
vice, service, at 10:30 coffee and
doughnuts will be. served.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: Sup Supper
per Supper will be at 6 p.m. on
March 19 at the foundation. Rev.
Springfield will speak on Court Courtship
ship Courtship and Marriage at the Cha Chapel
pel Chapel meeting beginning at 8 p.m.
Pharmacy Unit
Ready in June
Two decades of frustration will
become a reality in June when
the new pharmacy building now
under construction and rapidly
nearing completion opens its doors
for teaching and research.
Weve been trying to get that
building for 20 years, stated Dr.
Perry Albert Foote, dean of the
college of pharmacy, and in a
few months well haye it.
The building, an addition to the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
will have cost $2 million when
finished. Work on the structure
began in November. 1959.
The Florida legislature appro appropriated
priated appropriated $1,450,000 toward the
building and the remaining $550,-
000 came from the United States
Health Service.
It takes a long time to get
any amount of money in this
school, Foote remarked. We
had to go through a lot of red
tape before we got the appro appropriation.
priation. appropriation.
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2835.
Gainesvilles favorite band THE
CARR-TUNBS Call FR 8-3437.
<4
1950 DESOTO Good Condition-
Reliable transportation. $250
or best offer. Contact Hugh
Wise, Leigh Hall, j Room 356
or 430 Extension 608.
Escorted, all-expense
tours for ages 18-30.
Brownell College Tours
feature excellent steamers,
choice hotels, a)| meals,
comprehensive itineraries.
Frequent departures by
sea and air. 39*75 days.
From $1093.
Also, Popular Tours, no
age limit, from $991.
World Travel; Service
808 W. Univ. Avt. tFR 6-4841

ijpniiiminiiniiiiimmunmiMiinuEEEmimmiiiiiinninimmiiiiiiiminiiininiiini
s
I Smile-You're on TV!
By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Gator grins are going pro today as UFers sink their
S teeth into a chewing gum TV commercial.
Representatives of Dentyne gum are currently on cam-
S pus filming a 60-second commercial for use on network
= television. Featured in the film are the smiles of about 25
E University students.
Allen Skaggs, director of the UF news bureau, was con con-1
-1 con-1 tacted last Friday by the V.P.I. Production Company,
which requested permission to use University students and
S buildings in the production. It was stipulated that the UF
2 will receive no mention in the commercial message, and
that the school will be paid SIOO.
Casting Call
Permission was granted, and hurried preparations were
S made for interviews and auditions. Notices were circulated
= among the fraternities and sororities, and local disc jockeys
E published the need for eight major performers and a num-
E ber of extras.
Over 100 persons applied for the parts, which were
E filled Wednesday. Applicants were required to have at-
S tractive appearances and good teeth, and to appear natural
§§ before cameras.
The eight leading participants will each receive $95
E plus royalties for every time the commercial is used. The
S extras will get sls*s2o.
Grassy and Gummy
E Scenes will be filmed at the swimming pool, in front
E of statues, and in grassy areas of the cajnpus. A major
reason for the selection of the UF was that the weather
peftnits winter shooting of summer-like backgrounds.
The primary purpose of the UFs granting permission i
S for the production is, according to Skaggs, so that these
students can earn a little extra money for their educa educations.
tions. educations.
UFs Favorite?
The choice of the UF indicates the schools growing
5 prominence, he said, but the commercial does not coristi-
E tute an official endorsement of Dentyne.
He also stated that the SIOO fee paid to the University
will go into the Dollars for Scholars Fund.
Roily Bester, casting supervisor for the advertisting
S* company handling the filming, expressed thanks to the
attractive and charming students who applied, and said,
After meeting so many personable members of the stu-
S dent body, we could have been casting for a giant pageant
S instead of a 60 second commercial.
H^iuimuiniininmimiHHiminnimnmiiiinmnniiiinnnmnnuinminiiymmmmi

Scope Needs
For Debut
Scope debut a month away
has plans afoot for a publi publication
cation publication filled with fiction, fact and
fancy.
Interviews with campus person personalities,
alities, personalities, a description of psi-extra psi-extrasensory
sensory psi-extrasensory perception phenomena,
Haiku and English poetry will fill
the pages of the magazine.
"We are an idea magazine,
said, Editor Mike" Donaldson,
and we feel we have made a
good beginning with this issue.
There has been an excel excellent
lent excellent response from contributors,
which pleased and surprised us.
Explaining the programs a new
magazine faces, managing editor
Robert Fister said, the only real
problem is finding good writers.
Fiction and humor are what we
need now.
The response with good poe poetry
try poetry has been excellent. We will
use much of what we have re received.
ceived. received. Im most interested in fic fiction
tion fiction which has been sent in.
Both emphasized that after
sorting through the mass of ma:
terial, both submitted and re requested,
quested, requested, there will be room only
for the best.
Material not used this edition,
the only one planned for the
semester, will either be retained
for the fall edition, or returned
to the sender.
Meeks To Speak
On Ugly Beauty
Carroll L. V. Meeks, noted
architect and writer will speak
Monday.
Speaking in Bless Auditorium
at 8 p.m., Meeks will discus The
Beauty of Ugliness. His talk,
sponsored by the Department of
Architecture of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts, is
open to the public.
Meeks, a professor of the his history
tory history of architecture at Yale is
author of the internationally ac acclaimed
claimed acclaimed book The Railroad Sta Station,
tion, Station, a history of one of the
most characteristic of 19th Cen Century
tury Century buildings.
Meeks is a frequent writer for
architectural journals in the Uni United
ted United States and Great Britain.
Steel Mon of Seminar
Dr. Richard A. Oriani, of the
U.S. Steel Research Center will
speak at a metallurgical research
seminar Tuesday.
Oriani, an assistant director of
U. S. Steel Corporation will dis discuss
cuss discuss Cross Effects of Diffusion
at the seminar in the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Industries Building on
campus.

Watch for
the
Grand Opening
of
V - u
All Broasted Chicken
soon
304 W. University Avenue

IN THE DARK

-t; i .*>***
Con-Can, Crockett Create
Screen Week Concoction

Films playing this week will
dish out a concoction of can-can,
Crockett, Hitchcock, and the Bib Biblical
lical Biblical Bathsheba.
The Alamo, now at the Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, tells of the bloody siege
waged by Santa Anna against a
bunch of notoriously bold, patrio patriotic,
tic, patriotic, and picturesque frontier stal stalwarts.
warts. stalwarts.
John Wayne stars as Davy
Crockett, and manages to get
himself involved in a number of
romances and brawls before
bravely succumbing for his coun country.
try. country.
Historical Heroes
Colonel Travis, and Jim Bowie
are there too, and .the whole
thing has the required amount of
documented material to qualify
as a historical work.
The film has been nominated
for an Academy Award, and has
been mentioned as one of the
top American films to come out
j Campus l
! Calendar \
i t
FRIDAY, MarcA 17: Movie:
North By Northwest, Florida
Union Auditorium 6:3Q and 9 p.m.
FRIDAY. March IT: Movie:
Ship Ahoy, Nassau Party, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, Johnson Lounge, 7:30
p.m.
SATURDAY, March 18: Swim Swimming
ming Swimming : Florida Intercol le g i a t e
Championships.
SATURDAY, March 18: Movie:
North By Northwest, Fla. Un Union
ion Union Auditorium, 6:30 and 9:00 p.
m.
SUNDAY, March 19: Discuss Discussion:
ion: Discussion: What Is A Unitarian? in
Nurses Home adjacent to Infir Infirmary.
mary. Infirmary.
Sunday, March 19; Movie:
North By Northwest, Fla. Un Union
ion Union Auditorium 6:30 and 9:00 p.
MONDAY, Maish 20: Tennis:
UF vs. Auburn
Ait Winners Announced
The winners in the fifth annual
Student Commercial Art Exhibit
have been announced, according
to Mrs. Kay M. Botts, advisor.
First prize of sls was won by
A. G. Torchia, 3AR. James Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, SAR, copped a second
prize award of $7.5. while Joan
Stephens, SED, got honorable
mention.
The show, in the north wing gal gallery
lery gallery of the Florida Union, will
continue to March 30.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Military Ball Provides Scene for Greeks ~
% iifc

(EDITOR'S NOTE: So Society
ciety Society column deadline for
Friday's edition is tfie pre previous
vious previous Tuesday at 2:30 p.m.
| News submitted after that
time cannot be included.
. Articles should be placed
j in the envelope marked
"Society," tacked to the
bulletin board in the news
room.)
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Military Ball will be supple supplemented
mented supplemented by individual partying by
the Greeks this weekend as full
advantage is taken of extended
curfews.
Crescent Girl of Lambda Chi
Alpha will be announced at the
Grand Ball at Silver Springs Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night to climax Founders
Day Weekend for the Lambda
Chis. Leading up to the ball is a
cocktail party at the house Fri Friday
day Friday night.
Fat Daddy to Play
Also on Saturday is a cocktail
party and buffet and a banquet
at the springs. Fat Daddy will
play both nights.
Delta Tau Delta Rainbow Week Weekend
end Weekend begins at five Friday after-
Inoon with a cocktail party fol followed
lowed followed by a steak dinner at the
house. Saturday night the Pyra Pyramids
mids Pyramids will play at an informal
dance during which the Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart of Delta Tau will be pre presented.
sented. presented.
Goldhead State Park will be the
scene of a picnic Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon for the Delts. Saturday night
it will be Mardi Gras* tinie for
which the Delta and their dates
will dress in costume.
Also Celebrate
Also celebrating Founders Day
this weekend is the Phi Taps.
Friday night the Rovers will play
for a casual party at the house.
A cocktail party Saturday will be

in the past few years.
Laurence Harvey, Richard Wid Widmark,
mark, Widmark, and Richard Boone also
star.
The State is now showing Can-
Can.
.Not For Nikita
This is the one that Mr.
Khrushchev objected to so vio violently.
lently. violently.
It seems that the government
of France decides to crack down
on all can-can productions, a
rule which causes considerable
unhappiness among a large part
of the population.
After a while a market deve develops
lops develops for black market. can-can
ing, and a series of clashes be between
tween between the law the Can-can entre entrepeneurs
peneurs entrepeneurs follow.
Shirley MacLaine, Frank Sina Sinatra,
tra, Sinatra, Louis Jourdan, and Maurice
CheValier Star, having a wild
time with high kicking dances
and Cole Porter songs.
Hitchcocks Northwest
Alfred Hitchcocks North by
Northwest will be playing in the
Florida Union until Sunday.
It involves a lot of scrambling
around on Mount Rushmore, with
the venerable face of Abe Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln as a site of much of the ac action.
tion. action. The films is full of grim
foreign ..agents, and has a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful to' boot. V
Beginning* Sunday. the FU will
show David and Bathsheba, a
quasi Bibical production about
the king who concentrated a bit
too much upon that which wasnt
his.
Gregory Peck, Susan Hayward,
and Raymond Massey star.

A V /'<.! *i'r> Kr *-
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and
i
Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
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Open -7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M., Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.
What's New in Paperbacks
THE NIGER OF THE NARCISSUS
Joseph Conrod
GREEN WILLOW
B. J. Shute
THE AWKWARD AGE
Henry James
DAVID HARUM
Edward Noyes Westcott
THE BELL IN THE FOG
John Stephan Strange
IT'S EASY TO INCREASE
YOUR VOCABULARY
William Morris
HIGHER LEARNJNG IN AMERICA
Thorstein Veplin
UNCLE TOM'S CABIN
Horriet Beecher Stowe
ABRAHAM LINCOLN, 3 Vol.s
Corf Sandburg
MYSTICISM AND LOGIC
:Bertrand Russell
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE

followed by dinner and a formal
dance.
Pi Lams are intertaining their
parents at a banquet Friday night
and at a party for parents and
dates Saturday night. Bill Byers
and his orchestra will provide
music Saturday night.
The AOPis danced to a live
band as guests of the Pi Lams at
a social Wednesday night.
Sigma Chi has another full
weekend planned with a recep reception
tion reception after Military Ball Saturday
night. The Sigs will party casual casually
ly casually at file Lodge Friday night
to the music of the Diamonds, a
Miami band.
St. Pat Party
A St. Patricks Day party on
Friday will inaugurate Military
Ball Weekend for Phi Gams. Little
Johnny Ace will play for the Fijis
and their dates.
Wednesday night Phi Gam and
UF Studfnts
Win Fellowships
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships
have been awarded to two UF
students for 1961 -1962.
The winners, Bruce Mack, Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and Bernard Smith, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, were among 1,000 winners
throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Mack won his award for ex excellence
cellence excellence in the field of German
and Smith, in history.
Four UF students won honor honorable
able honorable mention in the competition.
They are Barbara Davies.
Gainesville; Ann Dickinson, Win Winter
ter Winter Park; Linda Fischer, Largo;
and
ami Beaci£ 1
The fellowships cover the first
year of graduate study and are
to encourage college teaching as
a career.
MARTIN
OPTICAL CO.
Rx Filled O Lenses Duplicated
CONTACT LENSES
932 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0400
sota*: *v'***' <**';* -r. u
< rib*#*-* Manaro's
Specializing in
PIZZA
. L
& Spaghetti
' >.,%' -7, T
I n every town, or city ypu
go-to you will find Qf|E
good* Italian Restaurant.
This is it .
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
* **** *l. .-> a ... k 'k
I
FRanklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.

Near Drive-In Theater

Phi Mu met in an exchange din dinner.
ner. dinner.
Cocktails will be served before
the dance Saturday night as the
Pi Kaps celebrate the weekend.
After the ball, Pi Kaps will par participate
ticipate participate in an old- fashioned
wall party and will imbibe fur further
ther further liquid refreshment on the
patio.
The new pledges of TKE are
hosting a semi formal party
for brothers and their dates Fri Friday
day Friday night.
Also Friday night the Betas
and the AEPls will participate in
a joint social at the AEPi
house. Texas Ray and his band
will be featured at the social
planned around the theme of

""SifvpAMtmZ' 1
C ty u > 'h
* 4 ts-
SAVE up so sl6oo
With SPRING in the air and EASTER
around the corner we couldn't have
selected a better time to introduce our
New Clothing Mezzanine
* *> t \ 3 c &
500 SUITS!
250 SPORT COATS!
65 ALL WEATHER COATS!
DACRON BLENDS TROPICAL WEIGHT
CONVENTIONAL STYLING (PLEATED TROUSERS) ;
NATURAL SHOULDER .IVY (PLAIN TROUSERS)
NEAT CHECK! SUBTLE PLAIDS SOLID COLORS
"BROOKHAVEN" AND "KINGSLAND" TAILORING
Si Hgig: ;-r
111 pjff TiMM&mSSBSMBri
bSb MSnj
Actual Photograph of our. Clothing Mezzanine
taken by Torhmy Lewis, Sun Photographer
SUITS * 38
"IVY" AND CONVENTIONAL STYLES. = : |
SPORT COATS; - 35 20" |
"IVY" AND CONVENTIONAL STYLES. ~
All Weather COATS-. -"03" ;
RAINCOAT? TOPCOT? IT'S BOTH!!
r * -
- * j 4
g, t
*3 5Q
sg§ S STUDENT CHARGE
v r~ r ~l h~ -;> '
vs| *o tffsl S No forms to fill out, nothing to 5
y< z p>- 1 | ! | ""*'"'* tt * .-
V\s £3 ? sign . Come in and pick up
§£ < ~~ D your Charge Card. se '* a once
*$ m |JQ or at some later date. k
* '' lll
(MT*
1 ; 1
Signature QUR NEW S T OR£
NEXT TO FLORIDA THEATRE

- 4 /T j,
~ UwP/MIMUt'A'

The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 17, 1961

GAZA STRIP.
SPES Elect
Ted Straud was selected the
new president of SPE in house
elections held this month. Joe
Caruso is vice president and
Charlie Milford the new secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Sig Eps welcomed 17 new
brothers into the chapter -recent -recently.
ly. -recently.
Beauty honors have come again
to Panhellenic Drive and more
to. the Tri Deltas.
DDD Jean Makemson is the new
Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha
and Debbie Stohlman was includ included
ed included in the Sigma Chi court.
ADPls Tap
The Alpha Delta Pis recently
welcomed 16 new sisters. ADPi

. *. %**
claims three cheerleaders-for thlT
new squad. r .l
Sigma Kappas are staying. fife
home this weekend after going* to.
Camp Montgomery on a retreat retreatlast
last retreatlast weekend. Rev. A. C. Hast,
well of the Presbyterian Student
Center led the group program.
The AOPis also attended their
state convention in Orlando
Saturday, where they were
awarded the Florida Fraternity
Education trophy for the yeas.
The Chi Omegas initiated 18
neophytes last weekend. Friday
night they will be guesfa.of the
Kappa Sigs at a shrimp and le leverage
verage leverage social.
Alpha Chi Omega social lied
with the Delts Wednesday.

Page 5



Page 6

PLATOON SYSTEM UNVEILED
... a l ' " 1
Baseballers to Host
SEC Foe Georgia
In Weekend Senes

Sporting a perfect 2-0 record,]
coach Dave Fuller [.unveils his
heralded baseball team before the
home folks this weekend hosting
Georgia in the first of many im important
portant important Southeastern Conference
series, ri f
Righthanders Rickey Smith and
Dennis Aust are expected to han handle
dle handle the pitching duties in Fri Friday's
day's Friday's encounter and lefty C. W.
Price and righthander Jerry

SWIM STARS COMPETE
IN INTERCOLLEGIATES
By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
Swimmers from the University of Florida, Univer University
sity University of Miami and Florida State meet here Saturday, in
tiie third annual Florida Intercollegiate Championships.

Preliminaries in sixteen events
start at 9:00 a.m., diving semi semifinals
finals semifinals will* be immediately after
the last heat in the preliminaries,
and finals in all events will begin
at 2 in the afternoon.
Coach Buddy Crone said, The
results' of our meet last week
with FSU were very encouraging.
FSU has more depth than we do,
which will help them since each
team can enter four swimmers
in an event, but we will certainly
be trying with the few boys we
do have.
Gators To Watch
Some Gators to watch, accord according
ing according to Crone, will be Jeff Oroman Oromaner,
er, Oromaner, breaststroker; sophomore Ter Ter*-
*- Ter*- wPPm, SOmESSimm,
i $ wyESb ; IHI
JERRY LIVINGTON
. . Frosh Record-breaker

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 17, 1961

Nicholson are slated for mound
duty in Saturdays test.
Game Moved Up
The first game is set for 3:30
while the Saturday tussle has
been moved up to 12:30 so fans
will he able to see the Orange
and Blue football game.
Fuller will also unveil his two twoplatoon
platoon twoplatoon system which was so suc successful
cessful successful In handing powerful Rol Rollins
lins Rollins College a pair of defeats last
weekend.

ry Green, freestyler; Alan Lau Lauweart,
weart, Lauweart, who will probably go in a
relay, the butterfly, or freestyle
distance; speedster Harry Wilder
in the freestyle; junior back backstroke
stroke backstroke man Buddy Floyd; and
freestyle distance men Jim Proc Proctor
tor Proctor and Tom Olsen.
Swimming fans will also have
a chance to see four state swim swimmers
mers swimmers who will be at the Nat National
ional National Intercollegiate Swimming
Championships in Seattle, Wash Washington
ington Washington next week. Florida diver
Steve Mcride will be represent representing
ing representing the Gators, and three FSU
All-Americans, Bucky Hiles, Paul
Thompson and diver Curtis Gen Genders
ders Genders will be on hand Saturday.
Aiming At New Mark
Floridas medley relay team,
Floyd Oromaner, Eddie Reese
and Wilder, will be aiming for
a new varsity mark Saturday, af after
ter after a disappointing disqualifica disqualification
tion disqualification in last weeks meet, which
cost them the record them.
There will be three events for
freshmen only, the 50-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, and the 400-yard medley and
freestyle relays. Florida varsity
swimmers will have their first
chance this season to go for
Florida pool records in the 100-
yard butterfly, back, and breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke event.

Portside batting Butch Talbot
will alternate with rlghty power
swinger Charley Bean at first
base and lefty Leon Dorsett
and right-hand bitting Jim
Dzuris are two more scheduled
to combat enemy hurlers.
Captain Dale Landress will open
at second and All-SEC catcher
Paul Booher will don the tools of
ignorance. Fuller will then fill
his remaining spots depending up upon
on upon a right or left-handed pitcher.
Plenty Os Action
Infielders who will see action
are Lyn Rowle, Bemie Haskins, A1
Lopez Jr., Norbert Lado, Carrol
Lanwoux, and Landress. Out Outfielders
fielders Outfielders include Don Ringgold,
Bill Sullivan, Bill Saba and Dave
Porter.
The pitchers have been the big
sticks for the Gators thus far.
Aust and Price have contributed
heavily to the attack with the
former belting a clutch double
and the latter hitting three of
them.
Bean smote a 375-foot home homerun
run homerun and Booher smashed three
hits in the opening round.
Georgia will have one of its
strongest hitting teams with hus husky
ky husky Phil Ashe, a hard-hiting catch catcher,
er, catcher, pacing their attack. Several
sophomore pitchers are also ex expected
pected expected to cause the Gators hungry
bats some trouble.
The series opens the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference eastern division
title run for both clubs.
Tennis Team,
Golfers Active
Floridas unbeaten tennis and
golf squads get stern tests this
weekend as action flares hot and
heavy on the courts and course.
With a fearsome foursome of
Jim Shaffer, Bill Tym, Morrill
Hay and Art Surloff showing
the way, Coach Bill Potters net netters
ters netters will risk their perfect mark
against their first SEC foe, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Saturday afternoon at the
varsity courts.
Florida has won 13 consecu consecutive
tive consecutive matches over a two year
period. Included in their wins
was an easy decision over pe perennially
rennially perennially powerful Presbyter Presbyterian.
ian. Presbyterian.
The golfers will travel to Ocala
for the Florida Intercollegiate
Championships between all the
state colleges plus outside teams
from Houston, Georgia Tech and
Georgia.
This Is tile first year that
outside schools have participat participated
ed participated in the three day event which
started Thursday and goes
through Saturday.
Frank Beard, Coach Conrad
Rehlings ace, will have his work
cut out for him against the pow powerful
erful powerful Houston aggregation and

Georgias David Boyd, a Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville boy.
Sophomores Harry Root Jr.
Chip Anderson and Marlin Voght
will play a big role in aiding
Beard and junior letterman Phil
Lecky if the Gators are to defend
their title for the third straight
year.

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SANDERS SMASHES ONE ..
Past Kappa Sigma defenders as Tep rolls to victory in
Intramural Play. Doing the spiking is freshman Barry
Sanders, a 6-7 youngster.
MURAL MUSE
Fa vorites Fare Well
In Volleyball Play
By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Orange and Blue League volleyball took the mural spot spotlight
light spotlight last week and through two first round matches SAEs
favored Lionmen remained unscathed.
The Ed Ttireadgill led BAEs defeated AEPi and PiKA to
remain in the favorites position.
All of the other pre-season picks fared equally as well.
Tau Epsilon Phi defeated Alpha Tau Omega and Kappa Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma. Bill Shaws spiking led the strong TEP attack.
. .Pi Lambda Phi also took two victories, defeating Theta Chi
and SPE.
The other pick, a dark horse candidate, Phi Kappa Tau
defeated SPE and Theta Chi.
Sigma Nu emerged as a strong contender for the crown
with wins over Delta Tau Delta and Phi Delta Theta. r
In other games Kappa Sig defeated K& via forfeit, Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta Defeated Sigma Chi, Delta Tau Delta defeated Sigma
Chi, and ATO defeated Kappa Alpha.
Blue League
Blue league competition saw Phi Gamma Delta get upset
by a strong Chi Phi squad. The Fijis managed a split for the,
week by defeating Alpha Gamma Roh. Gary Klatt led the Phi
Gams.
Also in the Blue league Tau Kappa Epsilon defeated Chi
Phi, and Delta Sigma.
Lambda Chi Alpha defeated Chi Phi before losing their
second match to Pi Kappa Phi, and Phi Epsilon Pi defeated
Delta Chi.
Because of a first day rainout last Monday the schedule
which were posted for each league has been slightly altered. >
Check with the Intermural office for make-up dates.
Dorm Leagues
Dorm league competition finds Abbott section far ahead
of the pack in Hume area with 413 points. Jackson holds down
the second slot with 239 while Tedder in the new position with
200.
The Kats have won track and volleyball while Dorm I
has come on strong with a flag football championship. This
marks the third football championship in three years for Dorm
I. Murphree K holds down third position in Murphree area.
Weaver 4 leads in the Tolbert area with 464 points to second
place Tolbert 3s 307 points.
k. I
Hr : 'SssSt
Hi?.
1 kJHSL .2
... UF tennis stai 1 gets set to smash one at opponents ,

Frosh Tankers Defeat Lee
Freshman swimmers Jerry
Livingston and Dick Farwell came
through with two new records
Wednesday to help Florida defeat
Robert E. Lee High School of
Jacksonville, 65-30.

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Sports Fans!
Auburn vs UF
Soccer Match
Auburn will visit the Florida
campus again but football, basket basketball
ball basketball or baseball will not be the
sport.
The undefeated UF Soccer Club
will face a similar aggregation
from the Loveliest City of the
Plain in an important match
at Fleming Field both Friday
at 3:30 and Saturday morning at
10.
The local club, sparked by
several foreign students as well
as American players, has not
been beaten in three years and
won their last start against the
Rollins Soccer Club.
Thursday night, club spokes spokesman
man spokesman Mike Kessler, met with the
University Athletic Council with
the idea of making soccer an
intercollegiate sport. The re results
sults results of that meeting were not
known at press time.
At present, it is under the
auspices of the intramural pro program
gram program which is participated in
by some 60 boys including 30-
36 foreign students.

! 188
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS I
ORANGE BLUE
Name lit. Wt. Class Pos. Class Wt. Ht. Name
Tom Smith 6-1 105 Sr. LE Soph 200 6-2 Russ Brown
Floyd Dean 6-3 240 Jr. LT Sr. 230 6-4 L. E. Hicks
* Jerome Jones 6-0 205 Soph LG Jr. 185 5-8 Wade Entxminger
Bruce Culpepper 6-0 215 Jr. C Soph 210 6*o Jimmy Morgan
Jack Katz 6-0 210 Jr. RG Soph 220 5-11 John Oliva
Frank Laskey 6-2 265 Soph RT Sr. 230 6-0 Jim Beaver
Tom Gregory 6-0 190 Jr. RE Jr. 185 6-0 Sam Holland
Bobby Dodd 6-0 180 Jr. QB Jr. 138 5-9 Larry Llbertore
Lindy Infante 5-11 175 Jr. HB Jr. 210 6-0 Dick Skelly
Bob Hoover 6-0 195 Jr. HB Jr. 175 5*9 Ron Stoner
Cecil Ewell 5-11 200 Sr. FB Sr. 200 6-0 Don Goodman

Five Gator Trackmen
Off to Optimist Relays
The UF cindersquad is send sending
ing sending five men to compete this
weekend in the annual Optimist
Relays in Hollywood, Fla.
On the chosen squad are Frank
Herring, frosh pole vaulter from
St. Pete who last year took state
high schools honors in that event;
Bill. Lowenstein who placed sec second
ond second in the 440 in the SEC meet
last year; Ted Mealor a junior
who runs both the 440 annd 220;
high jumper Wendel Willis, and
soph miler Bill Niblock.
The entire Gator squad will
first be seen in the annual Flor Florida
ida Florida Relays scheduled for March
15th.
Campus Special
Wednesdays
9-5 p.m.
Bowling 30c
Shoes 10c
Bowlero
Lanes
2606 Waldo fed.
FR 6-2461

Intra-Squad Game
Set for Saturday

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
The 1961 edition of the Gator
football team will make its debut
this Saturday, March 18th at
2 p.m. at Florida Field in the an annual
nual annual Orange and Blue football
game.
Several thousand interested
alumni, parents, and students are
expected to view the regulation
game between the two evenly
divided squads.
Coaches Jack Green, Gene El Ellenson,
lenson, Ellenson, John Donaldson, and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn will handle the Orange
squad, while Pepper Rodgers,
Jim Powell, John Eibner, and
E&rl Scarborough coach the Blue
team.
Varsity Returnees Divided
Returning varsity members are
scattered through both teams.
Ends Tom Smith and Tom Gre Gregory
gory Gregory and backs Bobby Dodd, Lin Lindy
dy Lindy Infante, and Bob (the Mover)
Hoover are featured in the Orange
Lineup.
The Blue starters feature team

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captain Jim Beaver at tackle,
Sam Holland at end, Larry Liber Libertore
tore Libertore at quarterback, Dick Skelly
at halfback, and Don Goodman at
fullback.
Two newcomers expected to
bolster the Gators graduation graduationdepleated
depleated graduationdepleated line will start tor the
Orange team. Jack Kats will be
at right guard and massive (265
pounds) Frank Lasky will be at
right tackle. Kats is a transfer
student and Lasky didnt attend
school last semester.
Stoner Looking Good
Another transfer, Ron Stoner,
will be at halfback for the Blue.
Hes one of the many backs who
have been doing well in the spring
practice drills eo far.
Others who will see plenty of
action include John Dent at center
or guard and quarterbacks Tom
Batten Bind Ken Russell.
Another quarterback, Jim Lep Lepper,
per, Lepper, is still recovering from an
injury suffered in the first drill
and wont play. Also injured and
unable to play are Larry Travis
and Gerald Stevens, both
guards.