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

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THEY'RE MARCHING TO THE QUEEN'S BAU

.The ROTC color guard inarches proudly about the Drill field,
heading up columns of khaki-clothed-cadets, weilding shiny brass
band instruments. Parents and alums stood and sat by as the
strutting OF students paraded pass the reviewing stand. There
they were watched by the new Military Ball Queen, Bonnie Butler

' 1 111 "..' "i - - 1 ~ ~ .-i. - i i
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 53, No. 40

ISO Election
Stirs Struggle
' By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Heated controversy developed Sunday over the ap appointment
pointment appointment of commissioner of foreign affairs of student
body President Bruce Bullocks cabinet, causing Bullock
to withhold the tentative appointment of Rene Monet to
the post.

Bullock and his election oppon opponent,
ent, opponent, Charley Wells, both promis promised
ed promised to appoint as commissioner of
foreign affairs the person select selected
ed selected for that position by the mem members
bers members of the International Student
Organization.
Chooses Three
It is customary for the 1.5.0.
to decide upon three possible
choices for the office to be pre preserited
serited preserited to the president of the
student body for a final decision.
During its regular elections Fri Friday
day Friday night the 1.5.0. chose Monet,
Nelson Mora, and Ishfugge Medhi,
with Monet receiving a slight
margin in the voting.
CalU* Bullock
After, the election Monet called
Bullbck and told him that he had
been chosen for the position by
the 1.5.0. Bullock, in accordance
with the arrangement, acknowled acknowleda
a acknowleda ged Monets right to the post.
aL Bullock later stated, I asked
D him 18 times whether he was
r definitely chosen. He assured me
that he was. ;*. >
Sunday night 1.5.0. President
Luis Gomez, who heads the
groups elections and nominations
5 ASSIGNED
BY BULLOCK
FOR POSTS
ON CABINET

Five cabinet and administrative]
posts were filled by Student Bo Body
dy Body President Bruce Bullock over ;
the weekend, according to Har Harvey
vey Harvey Sharron, Bullocks adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant.
Tapped as new secretary of
student activities is Harold Da Daniels,
niels, Daniels, 3 ED, of Phi Kappa Tau.
Choice for chief justice of the
Traffic Court is Feinstein,
4AS, of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Given
the nod for clerk of the Traffic
Court is Ivy Cohen, ILW, inde independent.
pendent. independent. f
Joan Loss, 2UC, of Delta Phi
Epsilon, is Bullocks choice for
secretary erf wpmens affairs.
Cecil Don Anchors, 3 AS, is
appointee for secretary of elec elections.
tions. elections.
Two cabinet posts remain to be
tilled before Legislative Council
meets to approve Bullocks ap appointments
pointments appointments tonight. I
Posts of secretary of religious
affairs and secretary of mens af affairs
fairs affairs are yet to be filled.
MARRIEDS HOLD
CAPERS FRIDAY
Married students will get a
chance to dance at the Mayors
Council Caper, scheduled for
Friday, March 34, at the Moose
Lodge. a
Tickets can be purchased at
two dollars per eopple from
any village commissioner. Lit Little
tle Little Johnny Ace and his band will
provide the entertainment.*
Free refreshments will be ser served.
ved. served. The dance will last from
p.m. to 1 a.m.
Engineer Speokp at UF
T. C. Williams, outstanding en engineer
gineer engineer and former president of
Stone and Webster Engineering
Corporation will be the featured
speaker at the University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Building Construction Con Convention
vention Convention to be held in McCarty
Hall Auditorium March 24, at
2:30 p.m.
Williams, will speak to the con convention
vention convention on "Supervisory Person Personnel
nel Personnel Problems and Requirements
01 the Construction Industry."

committee, called Bullock and ex explained
plained explained the situation.
Questions Choice
How can he possibly be the
1.5.0. choice, he asked, if the
report has not yet been submit submitted?
ted? submitted? Their grades havent even
bfeen checked.
Bullock and Gomez scheduled a
conference for Monday afternoon
to discuss the situation.
Bullock said that he would get
this business straightened out in
accordance with the rules of the
1.5.0.
Election Controversial
The trouble climaxed an already
controversial election. A party
calling itself the Intemat i o n a 1
Front began campaigning several
weeks ago, while the Tower Tic Ticket
ket Ticket Party was organized shortly
before the election, incorporating
most of the candidates not affili affiliated
ated affiliated with International.
More than 100 members at attended
tended attended the election, with both fac factions
tions factions equally represented.
Megias New Prexy
Miguel Megias, Spain, who join joined
ed joined the Tower Ticket the day be before
fore before the election, took the presi presidency
dency presidency in a close race with Har Harpal
pal Harpal S- Maur, India. John Young,
United States, a non affiliated
candidate, was elected vice pre president.
sident. president.
Other positions won by the Tow Tower
er Tower group were recording secre secretary:
tary: secretary: Nancy Call, U.S. and Trea Treasurer;
surer; Treasurer; Albert Lo, China.
Corresponding Secretary Sabodh
Krisknan, India, was the only
member of the Independent Front
to gain an office.

Carleton's Comments Draw
'Nix' Reactions From Deans

By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Searching for second rate Ivy
League professors, striving for
"C grades only and de-emphasi de-emphasizing
zing de-emphasizing classroom attendance receiv received
ed received nix! reactions from UF ad administrators
ministrators administrators discussion Dr. Wil William
liam William Carletons Wednesday speech
to student government leaders.
Carlton said tnat students
should neglect the classroom in
favor of extensive outside read reading,
ing, reading, striving only for the aver average
age average "C.
He also commented on the
problems professors face in at attempting
tempting attempting to teach and carry on
research.
His speech except for criticism
of University College was based
on a national plane.
Can't Attract Profs
"We cannot always, as he said,
attract first rate professors from
Ivy-League schools" said Hayes
McClelland, assistant dean of
men, "simply because of salaries
and lack of prestige associated
with state schools.
"We should try getting top men
from other out-of-state univer universities.
sities. universities. Michigan, Wisconsin.
"But to abandon the classroom
for outside reading is & little
overboard. It is better to strive
for top grades and for outside
reading as did president Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.
McClelland started that the UF
and state universities in general
do not have as much academic
freedom as private institutions,
simply because we depend on
public support and sentiment.
Comparison of state and private
institutions it not always valid
in this east."

(dancing with Dean Robert Mautz on the right), and her court,
Carol Erickson and Karen Alphonso. The annual Military Parade
Review prefaced the ball, Saturday night, at which Billy May and
his orchestra and singer Frankie Lester entertained a gym-full
of cadets, some still donned in their marching best-dress, others
abiding by the non-military theme of civilian wear.

University of Florida Gainesville Tuesday, March 21, 1961

U( Driving |
Needs Nod
Os Reitz
Freshmen and sophomores
may be granted the privilege of
driving on weekends this semes semester,
ter, semester, according to Layton Mank
chairman of the Traffic and
Parking Committee.
The program has been approv approved
ed approved by the committee and is now
being considered by UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz. Dr. Reitz
must approve the program be befor
for befor it goes into effect.
Suspends Regulations
The effect of this program
would be to suspend on week weekends
ends weekends the portion of the regula regulations
tions regulations that forbids the use of a
car by lUC and 2UC students.
Weekends are defined as the
period from 3 p. m. on Friday to
7 a. m. on Monday.
Under this program, fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore students
would be permitted only the use
of a duly registered automobile
on the campus and in Alach u a
County. A student may use his
fraternity brothers car if it is
registered with the University po police.
lice. police.
Need Permit
A student may drive a car
brought on campus by parents
or non-students if they are is issued
sued issued a visitors permit by the uni university
versity university police.
Any violation of this program
would result in the loss of driv driving
ing driving privileges for as long as a
year.
An evaluation both by the
administration and students,
would follow the second-semester
trial period to determine the suc success
cess success of the program and possible
improvements of the plan.

Dean of Student Personnel Les Lester
ter Lester Hale was "a little taken
aback. Reading is exactly right,
but its a little dangerous to sug suggest
gest suggest leaving the classroom.
The ability to read extensive extensively
ly extensively and deeply comes from class classroom
room classroom learning of what and where
to read.
"We do have a research scho scholar
lar scholar versus teaching scholar pro problem,
blem, problem, that is, whether a teacher
should use his research as a
teaching aid, or do just pure re research."
search." research."
"Often teaching becomes a
bread and butter necessity, rather
than sheer enjoyment of the job.
Many young teachers feel the
bread and butter need, and feel
that research shows tangible evi evidence
dence evidence of their abilities.
But this problem is no diffe different
rent different here than at any other state
university in the nation."
Tremendous Growth
Concerning Carletons statement
that Florida, has difficulty at attracting
tracting attracting teachers because of lack
of libraries and culturally orient oriented
ed oriented cities and research centers,
Hale and McClelland pointed out
that in the past 10 years, the
growth in such areas has been
tremendous, though there had
had a lag.
"Balance, for professor and stu student,
dent, student, said Hale, is important.
"Professors should be able to
teach both beginning and advanc advanced
ed advanced students, or their b&ttereis
may wear out."
Carleton referred to University
College as opening the way to
college the 13th and 14th grades.
No Comment
Winston little, UC dean, stated

Reitz, House Committee
To Parley U F Budget

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
The grim tale of UFs bud budget
get budget needs will be told with re renewed
newed renewed emphasis today and
Wednesday as the House Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations subcommittee set settles
tles settles down on campus to listen.
Beginning at 9 a. m. today
in President Reitzs conference
room, detailed explanations of
UFs budget request for the
next biennium will be given
the visiting legislators.
Chairman of the House

Team Coach Selected
For GE College Bowl

By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
Professor Bernard S. Smith, in instructor
structor instructor in humanities, has been
named to coach the GE College
Bowl team, which will appear on
the CBS network television quiz
show.
Mr. Smith, an Oxford grad graduate,
uate, graduate, will direct the tryouts and
elimination tests to select a four fourperson
person fourperson team from approximately
fifty students who have already
been recommended or have indi indicated
cated indicated an interest in competing.
An organizational meeting for
these students will be held in the
Physics Auditorium Wednesday,
March 22, at 8 p. m.
Those students who have been
recommended by their depart department
ment department heads and others who sign signed
ed signed -up at Student Government
j headquarters are urged to attend

that he had no comment to make
on the speech. "Every man is
entitled to his opinion," he said.
"The most important point I
can make," he said, "is that
there are a great many weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses in the UF, but not all
of them are confined to any one
division or department.

Bus Ad Halts Classes
To Celebrate # B' Day

The world of business reigne to today
day today as the UF College of Busi Business
ness Business administration closes its
classroom doors to celebrate its
eleventh annual "B" (Business)
Day.
All classes in the College will
be dismissed for the event pre presented
sented presented by the Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration Student Organization Coun Council.
cil. Council.
President of the Florida Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce, Henry C. Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, will be the events main

Finance Students Hear
Chicago Banker Tues.
Prominent Chicago bank er,
Lewis O. Kerwood, will be the
featured speaker during Mort Mortgage
gage Mortgage Bankers Day activities at
the UF Tuesday, March 21.
Kerwood, director of education
and research for the Mortgage
Bankers Association of Ameri Ameri;
; Ameri; ca, will address students and
faculty of banking, finance, and
real estate, at a dinner schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for the Holiday Inn at 3:80
p- m.

QUEEN 0' THE BALL
Bonnie Butler and Colonel (Dean) Robert Mautz

Appropriations committee J.
J, Griffin of St. Cloud, and
subebmmittee chairman Ben
Hill Griffin, of Frostproof, are
expected to attend with the
four subcommittee members.
Reps. George Anderson, Mon Monticello;
ticello; Monticello; William Scott, Stuart;
George Stallings, Jacksonville;
and George Stone, Walnut Hill
comprise this subcommittee on
higher education.
Alachua County Reps. Osee
Fagan and Ralph Turlington
plan to attend all meetings

the orientation meeting, accord according
ing according to Allen Skaggs, coordinator
for the event.
Field Narrowed
Wednesday nights meeting will
open the long process of narrow narrowing
ing narrowing interested students down to
the four-person team. Both male
and coed students are eligible for
the competition.
Students must have a 3.2 over overall
all overall average, have completed 96
hours of undergraduate courses,
80 of which must be at the UF.
They must be amatuers and un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates m order to qualify.
The competing students in include:
clude: include: Scott R. Anselmo; Her Herman
man Herman W. Gradick. Jr.; Steve
Gardner; Harvey Goldstein; Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Lucas; Stephen L. Lang Langston;
ston; Langston; Jean Haeseker; Charles P.
Shields; Sylvia Hardaway; Har Harold
old Harold Zwerdling; Letitia Korbly;
Jim Larche; Charles Warren.
Mrs. Jacqueline Snow; George
Williams; F rederick Feinstien;
Sheldon Yavitz; Morgan Mac Maclachlan;
lachlan; Maclachlan; Anita Mae Edwards;
Lynne A. Secrist; Arthur E. Nu Nudeiman;
deiman; Nudeiman; Robert Clark McCurdy;
Douglas B. Smith;
James Douglas Milton; George
W. Kelch; David R. Sheehan;
Douglas White; Steve Langston;
Sherri Gramison; Michael M.
Swisdak, Jr.; Joseph Mich ae 1
Berman; Louis Clayton COrbin;
William J. Platt; William C.
Putman; Bill Kirchoff; Jurgen
(See Humanities, Page 3)

speaker at a luncheon in the
banquet room of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center at 12:30 p.m.
The days activities will begin
with registration and a coffee
hour in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union at 9 a.m.
Purpose of B Day, accord according
ing according to Stuart Baker, president of
the sponsoring organization, is to
bring students and leaders of the
business world 'together.
Panel discussions on baulking,
are real estate are slated for
11:16 a.m. until 12:15 p.m. in
the Florida Union.
Reigning over the dhyg activi activities
ties activities will be Jana Sloan, winner
of the B Day Queen Contest.
Sponsored by Phi Chi Theta ho honorary
norary honorary business fraternity, she
was.selected from 10 contestants
in judging Sunday night in the
social room of Florida Union.
Serving in the queens court are
Marilyn Sue Hire, first runner runnerup
up runnerup sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi
business fraternity and Joan Ap Applegate,
plegate, Applegate, second runner-tip spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Pi Sima Epsilon.
George Nielson was chairman
of the event. Larry Meares ser served
ved served ss master of ceremonies.

Four Pages This Edition

with the subcommittee on
campus.
Favors Pay Raise
Several weeks ago, after the
Senate Appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee visited the UF to
hear about its momentary prob problems,
lems, problems, Sen. L. K. Edwards,
the Senate sub-committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, came out publicly in
favor of a larger faculty pay
raise than that provided by the
Budget Commission.
President Reitz has said
that the Budget Commissions
reduction of professors salary
increases from 19 to 13 per
centa reduction of $695,000
could toe the most costly
mistake to the future of the
state of Florida I could possi possibly
bly possibly imagine.
UF Business Manager W. El Ellis
lis Ellis Jones said Sunday that
he believes this $695,000 in increase
crease increase will be one of Dr.
Reitz major points in his pre presentation.
sentation. presentation.
Reitz To Explain
President Reitz will ex explain
plain explain the general budget ask askings
ings askings for different units, and
then the directors of those
units will be on hand to an answer
swer answer questions and to explain
details, Jones said.
A tour of the campus has
been planned for the visiting
legislators. They will 3ee for
themselves the conditions in
Benton Hall, Peabody and An Anderson.
derson. Anderson.
This subcommittee will make
recommendations on UFs bud budget
get budget request from its studies.

mk
"jU&Sm&H tf| f
Florida Players Present
Classic; Opens Tomorrow

Playboy of the Western
World, a play with a violent
past, will open tomorrow night
in. the Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Performances are scheduled
to begin at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
and Thursday nights and at 3
p.m. on Friday and Saturday.
All seats are reserved, but UF
students will receive free tic tickets
kets tickets upon presentation of identi identification
fication identification cards. The price for
others is 75 cents.
Tickets can be obtained dai daily
ly daily from 12 to 1 p.m. and from
8:30 to 5 p.m. at the student
service booth opposite the Hub.
Parsons desiring tether infor information

Beauty Queens, Alumni
Spark Greater Gras;
Parents View Campus
Coming Up: Ogden Nash,
Carnival, Show of Talent
, A whirlwind of Gator Gras activities swept over the
campus last weekend, leaving in its wake two sets of
beauty queens and their courts, a new slate of Alumni
Association officers and campus visits by alumni, parents
and high school students. t
Remaining Gator Gras activities include a double ap appearance
pearance appearance by humorist Ogden Nash Thursday, the student
leaders banquet Thursday night, and the Gator Gras
carnival and student talent show Saturday night.
Ag Fair Queen
Avie Marie Jenkins of Ft. Pierce w r as selected Friday
to reign as the queen of the 1961 Ag Fair. She sang-her
way to the top position using a stuffed dog as a prop.
She was sponsored by the Block and Bridle Club.
Serving on Miss Jenkins court were Marg Kuhl,
sponsored by the University 4-H Club, and Penny Har Harrell,
rell, Harrell, sponsored by the Citrus Club.
In the Ag Fair Exhibits Contest, Citrus Club won first
place with a 60-foot extravaganza of the citrus industry
which included free orange juice. Thyrsus (horticul (horticulture)
ture) (horticulture) Club won first place in the demonstration contest.
Saturday 200 high school students, accompanied by
county agents and agriculture teachers, heard Ag Pro Provost
vost Provost Willard M. Fifield and other officials outline career
opportunities in agriculture.

Bonnie Butler of Clearwater
was elected to reign as Military
Ball Queen by a vote of the
ROTC cadet corps. She was
sponsored by Delta Tau Delta.
First Election
This was the first year ths
cadet corps selected the Military
Queen. She was formerly select selected
ed selected by a panel.
Carol Erickson, sponsored by
Alpha Gamma Rho, was first
runner-up; and Karen Alphon Alphonso,
so, Alphonso, sponsored by Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, was second run runner-up
ner-up runner-up in the Military Queen
contest.
Last years Military Ball
Queen, Karolyn Bagg, was sche scheduled
duled scheduled to crown Miss Butler at the
ball, but she forgot to bring the
crown with her.
Crown Absconded
It seems our queen ha* ab absconded
sconded absconded with the crown, said
Dean of Academic Affairs Rob Robert
ert Robert B. Mautz, who was honored
guest at the ball.
Due to bad weather, the
BiUy May orchestra was 45
minutes late to the ball.
At the annual meeting of the
UF Alumni Association Saturday,
Homer Hooks, general manager
of the Florida Citrus Commission
at Lakeland was named presi president-elect
dent-elect president-elect of the Association.
Alum Elections
Gus McGriff, Gainesville in insurance
surance insurance agent, was elected trea treasurer
surer treasurer and Bill A. Fleming, act acting
ing acting director of alumni affairs for
the University, was named execu executive
tive executive secretary of the Association.
The officers were elected for
tiie 1962-63 term. Conrad Dem Demro,
ro, Demro, Miami accountant, will as assume
sume assume presidency of the Associa Association
tion Association for the 1961-62 term on
April 1.
Dean R. C. Beaty, in a pro progress
gress progress report on the Associations
Loyalty Fund, reported the As Association
sociation Association had raised $25,130 to
date but must raise another $44,-
000 in the next two years in or order
der order to receive maximum stu student
dent student loan funds under the feder federal
al federal government* National De Defense
fense Defense Act.

mation information should call extension
426.
The J. M. Synge work caus caus
- caus ed angry demonstrations when
it was first produced in 1907
because of the unpopular po political
litical political ideas it embodries. It has
since become a classic, and has
been performed throughout the
world.
Ralph Dowling, Lee Gramling,
Dick Dorsey, Laurel Gordon
Cobb, Stephanie Witkoff, Ben
Meyer, Larry Gordon, Jim
Brickley, Elizabeth Hartley,
Fern Roberts, Mary Lee Cham Chambers,'
bers,' Chambers,' Elmer Hardison, and Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Brooks ara included in the
east.

*
OGDEN NASH
NASH DASH
TO FLASH
IN GRAS..
HA HA HA!
There once was a humor humorist
ist humorist called Nash,
Who presented limericks
with dash.
He said, Candys dan dandy,
dy, dandy,
But liquors quicker.
Such verses have made

him a smash.
Ogden Nash, author, lecturer,
and televisioh personality, will
present himself in portable
form to UF students March 23
at 8:15 p. m. in the University
Auditorium.
Nash, who will appear under
the auspices of Gator Gras, will
speak on the subject The Por Portable
table Portable Nash. The Thursday night
program for campus-wide view viewing
ing viewing is free to all students.
Nash will also give a short
talk on his experiences at oth other
er other universities after the Second
Annual Student Leaders Banquet
March 23 at 5:30 p.m. Nash will
present an award to the most
Outstanding Student Leader
for the previous year as cho chosen
sen chosen by a committee of faculty
and students.
Last years Outstanding
Student Leader award went to
Sandy Dennison, UF graduate.
Nash has been the author of
several collections of verses, in including
cluding including Parents Keep Out, or
Elderly Poems for Younger
Readers. He also writes for
New Yorker, Saturday Evening
Post, and other national maga magazines.
zines. magazines.
He appears weekly on the TV
how Masquerade Party.
Nashs 45-minute appearance at
the University Auditorium will
be followed by a reception in
Bryan Lounge at the Florida Un Union
ion Union from 9 to 11 p. m. Nash will
be present to greet students.
Tree coffee and doughnuts will
be served to the public.
Board To Pick
Peel Editors
The editor, managing editor
and business manager of the
1961-62 Orange Peel will be se selected
lected selected by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board on Wednesday,
March 29, at 3 p. m. in Room
11 of the Florida Union.
Application blanks are available
from John V. Webb, executive
secretary of the Board of Student
Publications, in Room 324 in the
Stadium. All applications must
be returned to that office by
noon Monday, March 27.
Candidates for editor and
managing editor must have
completed at least one semester
on the editorial staff of the Peel,
Prospective business managers
must have completed one semes semester
ter semester on the business staff.



THE

Page 2

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Mm Florida Union Building Bastintni* Tolophono Uilftnll F d Florida FE d-3261 lit* Bo* am rofiool ottnor ofiona
offtea #r basinets office. .
Editor-in-Chief Jim Moorheod
Managing Editor Dick Hebeit
Business Manager *?!! J"d*
EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Frances Aidman, Dedi Anderson, Beckerman. Maryanne Awtrey, BUI Curry, Nancy Mykel, Ntfl
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Warren. Ed Witten. -

Grow Greater, Gras

As spring and its fever sweeps over
the campi each year, we hear faint
murmurs of Theres nothing to do.
life around here is dead.
,A constant criticism of the spring
semester has been its lack of gala
entertainment and other tension-eas tension-easing
ing tension-easing activity.
*
THIS MAY have been justified in
the past, but we feel that this spring,
one giant step has been taken in the
right direction. Spring Homecoming
has hit our little community, and
brought with it a spirit, we hope, of
festivity, relaxation, rest from the
humdrum of classes . temporarily.
In its third jrear now, Gator Gras
has come a long way. But it still could
stand two improvements. One, it needs
more coordination.
The week-long festival, ait first
glance, is a conglomeration. We have
the Agriculture Fair, Military Ball
and parade, athletic contests, queen
contests, a Florida Players production
and God knows what else.
'' 7 *
, YET, THERMS nothing to really
tie the whole thing together.
Two, its missing the boat in serv serving
ing serving as a vehicle for something BE BESIDES
SIDES BESIDES fun, relaxation and festivity.
MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE:

Good Teachers... Look to Students

By DICK HKBKRT
For me to sit here and re*
peat the criticisms! recently
leveled by Dr. Carleton at our
modern methods and concepts
of education would be plagiar plagiarism
ism plagiarism . although I would like
to second almost everything he
had to say.
For me to
t r y to outdo T w
the way that y||jH|KgL*.|
illustrious pro professor
fessor professor went
about his BP?
many prong pronged
ed pronged attack
would be ex extremely
tremely extremely pr e-
So I won't. SMBW 3
But Dr. HEBERT
Carleton asked
a question. Indeed, he asked it
many times in many different
ways. It boiled down to, What
is a GOOD TEACHER*?"
Back when I first | started
these managing editors notes,
I advocated that my fellow
vagrants look to the profs *
* * r.
I ATTEMPTED a feeble de definition
finition definition of the true educator."
Now is the time of revision and
amplification.
The good teacher" is one
who is well taught. He is as
realistically close* to the con concept
cept concept of the well rounded man"
a is possible. He knows peo people.
ple. people. He likes people. Even more
important, he likes students.
So we come to the antithesis
... a good teacher looks to

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AROUND CAMPUS filming commercials.' If on US on our OWN GROUND? IS A
ISN'T THAT A LEAPING ABOMINATION ? THIS WHAT THE COLLEGE COMMUNITY IS J
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TO HELP SOME MADISON AVENUEJ*
OCTOPUS SELL TOOTH ROT
wHcoPs/ HERE COMES

Editorials

Campus leaders student, admin administrative
istrative administrative and faculty alike agree on
the need during the year for a two or
three-day gathering of key personnel
to mull over together the problems
and needs of the University.
We advocated such a confab back
in October. Response was favorable,
but due to the late date and the al already
ready already overcrowded autumn schedule,
it fell through.
* *
SINCE THE big fall Homecoming is
too tightly packed (and too unseri unserious)
ous) unserious) to include problem huddles, the
possibilities of tying them in with
Gras ought to be explored.
Gras various recreational attractions
would prevent the meetings from
lapsing into an atmosphere of dull
austerity.
SO, WE POINT to what we consid consider
er consider are two Gras improvement spots.
Not that the efforts of this years Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras Committee and others work working,.
ing,. working,. on the various programs of the
week are not to be lauded. They are.
But some thought might be given to
really providing the outlet found so
sorely lacking in springtimes ener energies
gies energies . and at the same time utilizing
its opportunities to the fullest.
Congratulations, Gras workers, on
a gallant and worthwhile effort.

his students." He likes being
with them, talking to them,
helping them educate them themselves,
selves, themselves, both in and oat of clsss.
To use a well overworked word,
he is dedicated.
*
DR. CARLETON would have
us educate ourselves with
books. Read, read, read, he
says. I agree . but education
is to be found down many more
roads than that of the printing
industry.
It is to be found among peo people.
ple. people. A bookworm is hardly
what I would call either a good
teacher or one who is well
educated.
Were I to cite a few names
herein, I feel reasonably sure I
would wind up this my last se semester
mester semester at the University with
two As and two Ds or Ea in
my four courses.
* *
SO, TO SAVE myself, I will
merely point out what has been
pointed out to me .... a few
characteristics of the GOOD
TEACHER.
He is a man who never loses
sight of his students, his people,
his work. He keeps tabs on the
world at large. He reads the
daily papers not necessarily
the Alligator and absorbs
their sometimes rash comments.
He spends his spare time
among the people of the world.
He speaks their language,
sounds them out for their feel feelings,
ings, feelings, their problem*. He tries
to know them.
HE THEN becomes educated

Tuesday, March 21, 1961

and can impart this education
to his students in and out
of the classroom in a hu human
man human way.
So, fellow vagrant students,
dont look to the profs. Chances
are you will run amuck and npt
find the real educator. He is a
rarity, you know.
No, let the real teacher make
himself known to you. If he
IS a real educator, he will do
this in any one of the mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious means of communication not
yet probed by modem analysts.
* *
ITS A SORT of feeling you
get when hearing him speak,
watching his enthusiasm in
class, or out of it. Its the twin twinkle
kle twinkle in his eye, the humanity in
his voice. Its the teacher you
wouldnt mind staying late to
talk to after the bell has rung.
Once you know who he is, let
him know you are interested in
learning. Let him know your
textbook is the most unsatisfy unsatisfying
ing unsatisfying reading you have ever come
across. Let him know you feel
he has much more to offer
than he can possibly dish out
in the coarse of two or three
hours a week.
* *
AND FINALLY educate your yourself.
self. yourself. No one is going to do it
for you. Read, yet, read as
much as you can from the men
who have worked in the field,
among the people of the world.
But also, talk to the people
yourself. Get them to open up
their minds to you. Theyll tell
you many a surprising thing.

[GiTOR|
GRAS
.**.
'Next Year, We Gotta Get Organized*
THE FLAIL
Our Students: Penalized
For Own Self-Betterment

By JOHN MILLER
I often wonder how a foreign
citizen must regard the dicho dichotomy
tomy dichotomy of attitude toward educa education
tion education in these United States?
We are liv livthat.
that. livthat. -^ ts
ages students
to attend col college,
lege, college, yet wails MILLER
of over-crowding; that pro proclaims
claims proclaims the importance of the
individual and his initiative,
yet mass-produces degree-car degree-carriers
riers degree-carriers by the number {student).
It is a credit to the fact of
education, if not to the prac practice,
tice, practice, that so many students at attempt
tempt attempt to continue their educa education
tion education beyond the bachelors de degree.
gree. degree. It ig especially so since
many students return after hav having
ing having worked and lived as a pro professional
fessional professional entity for a period of
time.

REGARDLESS how it may
sound, it is no easy thing
to make the decision to aban abandon
don abandon a career already begun in
the prospect of bettering one oneself
self oneself for the future.
The old saw about A bird in
the hand" is entirely too true,
especially when that birds neck
can be wrung to feed a wife
and a couple of kids.
Yet today one of the ear earmarks
marks earmarks of higher education is
the trend for professional peo people
ple people with the basic degree to
leave their employment and re return
turn return to the hallowed halls for
.a little more- hallowing. And,
lest I mislead unfairly, this is
equally as true for single peo people
ple people as married folk.
*
FOR ANYONE who cares to
spot check me, you will find,
as I did, that the majority of
these returnees either support
themselves in part or whole,
or are eking out a nest egg of
savings from past employment.
Such a method of financial
support, and sense of monetary
security, is dole-ful at best.
Should anything unforeseen
occur, either calling for a sud sudden
den sudden large expenditure or termi terminating
nating terminating the income source, there
is little for the student to do. He
may look for a job, but theyre
as scarce as snow covered
mountains on Paines Prairie
these days. Or he may try un unemployment
employment unemployment compensation.

NOW, if he cant find em employment
ployment employment and is forced to the
second and more stringent me method,
thod, method, there is a rule shock in
store. No unemployment com compensation.
pensation. compensation.
Reason: a student, though
financially eligible, does not ful fulfill
fill fulfill the availability requirement.
To be available" means to be
able to work fulltime between
eight in the morning and five fivethirty

Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
I
.:, : :
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose Its
annual Man of The Year, 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 28. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Year will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name):
for the following reasons:
eeeeeee#eeeeeeeteeeeeeeee
" ... ;
Your n&ni6 ## ##

thirty fivethirty at night.
I doubt if many serious stu students
dents students could be found who are
not willing to work fulltime,
even if they are attending
school fulltime.
*
I KNOW of several, with lit little
tle little searching, who are working
nights, eight hours or more
each night, and consider them themselves,
selves, themselves, as do their employers,
as valuable fulltime workers.
Moreover, there is not one
single penny awarded them tax taxwise
wise taxwise or salary wise because
they are students. Even a stu student
dent student with part-time employ employment
ment employment gets as much percentage percentagewise
wise percentagewise deducted from his check
each week as any non-student
worker.
Seem like a weak point to
make? Perhaps. But not to the
students who are in dire need
of finances to continue an edu education.
cation. education.
*
I THINK it rather ridiculous
to suppose that a man who has
say, taught high school for a
few years and is trying to get
a Masters or Doctorate will re return
turn return to society professionally
less worthy.
Though the salary is probab probably
ly probably better, thete are relatively
few Doctoral ditch-diggers these
days.
What I am trying to say, pro probably
bably probably very badly, is that it
would seem these people are
being penalized for trying to
improve themsetvea and the
quality of their education to so society.
ciety. society.
* * j.
IF SUCH ambition is not
worthy of the equality given
the meanest laborer who is not
able to hold his job, then
where blows the wind of incen incentive?
tive? incentive?
Legislators, educators, lead leaders,
ers, leaders, followers, all will agree (if
they agree on anything) that
the soundness of our future as
a people and nation lies in edu education.
cation. education. There CANNOT be
enough done for those who
seek to learn!
Certainly one who has never
put forth the effort to work,
earn, and save should not be
accorded the right to obtain
unemployment benefits whil.e a
student.
*
BUT a system of regulations
for those who have worked a
specified length of time at a
specified minimum wage would
not be a great problem to work
out.
A student, married or single,
is no less liable to his animal
necessities (food, clothing,
shelter, security) than any oth other
er other human. Certainly, by virtue
of his goal, potential, and dedi dedication.
cation. dedication. he is entitled to AT
LEAST an equal assurance that
he may .obtain them.
* *
IT IS MORE appallingly true
each year that as our land grows
in need of its best intellects, the
effort of training them grows
more torturous and less re rewarding
warding rewarding for the individual.

VOICE FROM SG

Dear Fred: Get Serious ... And Thonks

By OAKY BROOKS
Former Secretary,
Academic Affairs
Its a shame that an intelli intelligent
gent intelligent person as you, Mr. Fro Frohock,
hock, Frohock, must resort to such emo emotionalism
tionalism emotionalism (and personal degra degradation)
dation) degradation) rather than to issues.
This merely indicates to oth other
er other intelligent people that your
arguments wont stand up by
themselves, are deficient, and
lack objectivity.
Now let's get to the facts!
*
THE POINT still remains,
Fred, that you have failed to
answer my initial ..challenge:
that you have made hasty as assumptions
sumptions assumptions without questioning
the members of this years ad administration,
ministration, administration, that you have come
to the conclusions without speak speaking
ing speaking to the people who do the
work of student government
NOW and not five years
ago.
If you had spoken to the

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WORKERS (and there ia a dif difference
ference difference between them and the
curriers you would have
found that we do not overem overemphasise
phasise overemphasise our importance, that
we do realize the deficiency
in our programs and are t r y ying
ing ying to improve them, and that
we do not consider ourselves
miniature gbda controlling the
destinies of countless, thousands.

IN SHORT, the only person
who has magnified the scope
of student government out of
proportion during this contro controversy
versy controversy is TOU; those of ua
who have WORKED have view viewed
ed viewed it in the right perspective.
Lets not create a myth mere merely
ly merely to show how well we can
attack it.
Finally, Fred, by bringing
the student government issue
into the spotlight, you are en enabling
abling enabling me to present the
REAL ISSUE the scholastic
apathy on campus. The lack of

an academic atmosphere la the
reason students put such emp emphasis
hasis emphasis on what you term sup superficialities.
erficialities. superficialities.
THE superficialities are
the result of these academic
deficiencies, not the cause.
THIS is the issue of this con controversy:
troversy: controversy: the flaws in our
academic programs due to fi financial
nancial financial and administrative in inadequacies
adequacies inadequacies are causing stu students
dents students to emphasise activities of
lesser importance, such as stu student
dent student government and nasty
letter writing.
If there is any criticism or
improvement needed it should
concern this aspect of cam campus
pus campus life (see the article on Dr.
Carletons address in the
last Alligator).
80 YOU SEE, Fred, by help helping
ing helping me publicize this real need
you have helped me accomp accomplish
lish accomplish one of my purposes as
secretary of academic affairs.



OH SOCIITY AMP CUITURI
Union Needs AiredNew Building in Mind

By MARYANNS AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
The Florid*, Union is limping
along in programs for the student
body as best it can, but inade inadequate
quate inadequate funds for operation keep
facilities limited.
A student government commit committee,
tee, committee, digging into the problems
and potential of the Union, found
that more students use the build building
ing building than is generally supposed,
and statistics showed that groups
use of facilities was increasing.
The Unions problem is money.
In a survey pf 46 colleges, the
University ranked 43rd on the
basis of student foe allotments to'
Union activities. Floridas Union
also does not [ have many of the
revenue producing units found
on other campuses: food service,
a book store or a bowling al alley.
ley. alley. |

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Last year the from the Florida Union Berber
Shop providedmbre than $2900 for student activities.
This money was used to help defray costs of Gator
Hops, Art Exhibits, Street Dances, Gator Gras and a
host of other activities. Support the Barber Shop where
approximately 18c of every dollar goes to student ac activities.
tivities. activities.
floridX union barber shop
Mon.-Fri.: 8 A.M.-5 P.M.; Sat. 8 A.M.-Noon
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(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the lost
in a scries of reports drawn from the *' v.
student government committee on ;
social and cultural evaluation of com compus
pus compus organizations and facilities.)

The picture is not completely
black. The Florida Union Board
for Student Activities, now
thirteen years old, has shown
much progress in increasing the
number and type of programs
available to students, faculty and
staff of the University.
Consulting the University Calen Calendar
dar Calendar of Events in the Union Build Building,
ing, Building, any one week will show the
gamut of activities carried on
in the Union.

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AT MILITARY CONVOCATION

Peace Corps: Social Workers!

Self-interest should lead young
men into the military service,
not away from it, said John J.
E. Palmer, Editor of the Yale
Review, at the first UF Military
Convocation Thursday in the
Florida Gym.
Speaking on The Responsibili Responsibility
ty Responsibility of the Citizen as a Military
Man, Palmer said that the U.
S. is always in danger of aggres aggression
sion aggression and so must keep up it s
defenses with an informed civi civilian
lian civilian population as well as a
standing army.
You are serving yourself as
well as your country when you
enlist, he added.
Palmer noted that the attitude
among college students about the
military ranges from mild dis disgust
gust disgust to downright horror; when
they wanted to get in it was
only to get it over with in a
hurry.
Civilians Have A Stake
All civilians have some stake
in the countrys future and none
are so special that they can be
exempted without a good excuse;
The nation cannot be protected
by a generation of buck-passers,
he charged.
Some young men consider a
hitch in the military service as
giving away a portion of their
lives, he said. We are in the
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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Three different religious deno denominations
minations denominations use the building, art
exhibits are practically continu continuous,
ous, continuous, job interviews have increas increased
ed increased significantly, and a host of
clubs and professional groups
hold frequent meetings and con conferences
ferences conferences in the Union.
During the last biennium, Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reits
appointed New Union Planning
Committee Three, to proceed with
the plans for the new building.

midst of a wave of enthusiasm
for a program of civilian im improvement
provement improvement abroad in the Peace
Corps. This program is in dan danger
ger danger of turning us Into a genera generation
tion generation of foreign social workers.
Must Be Alert
We must be alert to avoid the
kind of blunders that practical
military knowledge could pre prevent,
vent, prevent, he counseled. Youth
alone will run into trouble in
such a venture without train training.
ing. training.
The glamor of the risk involv involved
ed involved adds attraction to the naive.
The military service has long
experience in the areas of knowl knowledge
edge knowledge that are required in ruch
a program. Friendship is not
enough, nor is innocent good will
without training.
Such movements may be become
come become escape mechanisms which
have a possibility of harming
the participants, Palmer warn warned.
ed. warned. He added that some of the
workers may have wrong or mix mixed
ed mixed motives.
Further, he added that service
in the Peace Corps may affect
their later service as ordin ordinary
ary ordinary citizens. The danger is that
the Corps may come to be re regarded
garded regarded as an alternative for,
not an extension of, the military
service, he noted.
Concerned Over Values
Palmer explained that he was
not criticizing the Peace Corps
as such, but rather was show showing
ing showing concern that the nation may
not be teaching youth the right
values before they go abroac in

Humanities Prof
To Be Coach
Os Bowl Team
(Continued From Page ONE)
Wekerle, Ralph Lazzara, HI;
Alice Cox; H. D. Bassett, Phil
Krug; Mary Redd; Sanford Go Goin;
in; Goin; Roy F. Walker; Howard
Kane; Anthony C. Colson; Jim
Lang; Tracy Connors; Leonard
Kulsawik; Donald Glover; Ed Edward
ward Edward Schmunes; Charlie Mil Milford;
ford; Milford; August Burgett; David M.
Newlands and Frederick James
Pellum.
The UF has been invited to
appear as the challenger on the
network show, of May 21 in New
York City. The- show is televised
every Sunday afternoon over the
CBS network and pits two teams
of four persons each in a quick quickresponse
response quickresponse question and an answer
swer answer game. The teams are cho chosen
sen chosen from the colleges and univer universities
sities universities selected to participate.
The winning team receives a
$1,500 scholarship, and the losing
team, a SSOO scholarship for its
respective college. General Elec Electric
tric Electric pays all expenses of the
team members and coaches lo
and from New York City.
Questions in the general areas
of American, European and Eng English
lish English history, science, philosophy,
the Bible, music, current affairs,
and mythology are used on the
show in a quick response situa situation.
tion. situation. The team with the highest
number of points at the end of
the show is declared the winner.
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Canter on
Archer Road

A new student fee of $lO per se semester
mester semester for the building fund was
also begun during the biennium.
Depending heavily on the de decision
cision decision of the Florida Legislature
and the State Board of Control,
it is hoped that a new Union may
be realized by 1965.
A sub committee of the Un Union
ion Union Planning Committee has been
studying what new student needs
will arise or grow by 1965, so
that features to accommodate
them will be included in the new
building.
Plans now are to incorporate
the services presently provided at
the Hub, services of the present
Union, and additional features in included
cluded included in, the better unions at
universities comparable in size
to the University of Florida.

the program.
Playing the rich big brother
does not teach responsibility.
Movements like this will have
a very brief and abortive future
without a continuing reservoir of
youthful enthusiasts. Other na nations
tions nations will not benefit from a
short-term flash in the pan.
Each cadet, in the ROTC
plays a highly significant part in
preserving the dominant force
the United States exerts in world |
affairs, he countered. It also
serves the individual at the
same time by making him a bet better
ter better citizen.
The convocation was the l program of the outgoing student
government administration under
former president Bob Park.

8 exp. roll dev. nd enlargedlist sl.lO special 0f1er,...
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Savory Music
Meal Served
Foreign Style
A international potpourri, serv served
ed served up by the UF Department of
Muaic, is on the menu for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in the Medical
Center Auditorium.
Delbert and Jane Sterrett, te tenor
nor tenor and soprano, will team up for
the first performance of the even evening,
ing, evening, Ye Ladies Fine and Fair,
from Haydns last oratorio, The
Seasons. They will sing the duet
representing Autumn.
Suzel, Buon Di from the
opera Cavalleria Rusticana by
Pietro Mascagni has been a fav favorite
orite favorite work by this artist; the
piece is noted for its folksong
quality.
Two Dances, the Tango and
the Rhumba, by Carlos Salsedo,
and Homage to Ravel," by Ru Rudolf
dolf Rudolf Forst, will represent Latin
American. The Tango, i nation national
al national folk Dance from Argentina,
is a languous melody similar to
the Spanish Habanera, which
was imported into Cuba from Af Africa.
rica. Africa.
The Rumba comes from Cuba,
where it originated among the
barbaric consistency.
La Clara by Damaso Ledes Ledesma,
ma, Ledesma, tells of a young girl kneel kneeling
ing kneeling at the altar praying for par pardon
don pardon for her sins; her mind wan wanders
ders wanders to small-town gossip as she
prays.
ANNUAL
POSITIONS OPEN
* All students interested In
j working on the 1963 Seminole
i are asked to come to the office
j in Room 9 in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Basement to fill out an ap application
plication application and be interviewed
for staff positions.
Office hours are S to 5 p.-
m. each day of the week.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesdays March 21, 1961

GROUP SCOOP
Domes 'Step Into Spring'
At Annual Fashion Show

UF dames and professional
and hobby clubs are planning a
busy week, with fashions and el elections
ections elections heading the list of activi activities.
ties. activities.
PROPELLER CLUB: A meet meeting
ing meeting will be held tonight to wo 1-
come new members and to elect
officers for the spring semester.
DAMES: The UF General
Dames' sixth annual sash io n
show will be held Thursday night
at 8 in the P.K. Yonge Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. The theme of the show will
be Step into Spring," with
Marjorie Morris acting as com commentator
mentator commentator on the 80 fashions
shown.
The Architecture and Fine
Arts Dames are hostesses.
There will be an admission
charge of 25 cents. The show
is open to the public.
PI MU: The group will meet
Monday at 7:30 p. m. in the Me Medical
dical Medical Building, Mll2.

MenALL YOU CAN EATWomen
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with o meal card)
MEAT TWO VEGETABLES BREAD DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 85c
Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dishes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. Vi Block North of Bldg. 1
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
l WHATS GOING ON, ON CAMPUS?
|P|I PANTI-LECSI
WWSP 118 THAT'S WHAT! I
Wh*t going on girl* in every j
i college in the country? PANTI- I
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AA 6 6 6 A* 99"* VHHHk* A ft 4
)< Calendar l
TUESDAY, MARCH 21: B
Day activities will be highlighted
by a luncheon in the banquet
room of the HUB at 12:S0 p.m.
Florida Union movie David
and Bathsheba will be shown at
7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
Faculty concert series presents
Delbert Sterrett, tenor, and Cle Clementine
mentine Clementine White, harpist, in the
Medical Science Building auditor auditorium
ium auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22: Flo Florida
rida Florida Players production, Play Playboy
boy Playboy of the Western World,
opens in Norman Hall at 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 23: Cur Curtain
tain Curtain rises Florida Players produc production,
tion, production, Playboy of the Western
World, in Norman Hall at 8 p.m.
Business Administration Faculty
Seminar, A National System of
Defense Highways", will be held
in Matherly Hall at 3:40 p.m.

Page 3



Page 4

/// ip W 9
-1| 1 WH| .Bp & ip'
i WmvWm I
ifP' |#Jr''^fS|
IT TAKES TWO TO TANGO. .
But Halfback Ron Stoner is trying not to do the
Lindy being performed on him by defensive stand standout
out standout Gelindo Infante in the Orange and Blue game Sat Saturday
urday Saturday J

MERCHANT NAMED ALL-STATE

Lou Merchant added, another
honor to his growing list of ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments this weekend as
he was named to the 1901 Florida
Have You
Been in|
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

n
Follow the Eating Crowd
fto the
n i ?
&
CAFETERIA
1212 N. Main Street
Gainesville Shopping Center
(Just 5 Minutes East of Campus)
DINNER LUNCH
4:30 11:.30
8:05 2:05
EAT BITTER FOOD FOR LESS!
BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE FR 6-4491
mp'"' n* 1 I '
U. S. Choice and Prime Meats
L*
used exclusively
-
Complete Special Luncheon 58<
including beverage
FREE! Your Second Cup of
Coffee or Iced Tea

; ta
, < i.Boal
AiL W-aSEtae
I MM .Officers
TBifct
Decidedly not. In fact most executive jobs are on
the ground. Os course, all officers may apply for pilot
and navigator training if they meet the eligibility
requirements. There will always be a need for piloted
aircraft. And it your
lifetime, there will be piloted spacecraft-piloted and
navigated by Force
But right now, there also a big future for college collegetrained
trained collegetrained Air Force officers on the ground. New and
exciting technical jobs are opening up. Important ad*
ministrative positions must be filled as World War II
officers move into retirement.
How can you-a college student-become an Air
Force officer? First, theres Air Force ROTC. Then
for college graduates, rtien and women in certain
fields, there is Officer Training School. The graduate
of its three-month course a commission a sec*
m ond lieutenant. Other are the Navigator Train*
program, and the Air Force Academy.
Some benefits that go with being an Air Force
officer. Starting salary plus allowances compare
with the average in equivalent civilian jobs. Then
theres free medical and dental care, thirty-day vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, the chance to win graduate degrees at Air
IlliiiiP jii? Force expense, and liberal retirement provisions. 4
No, Air Force officers do not need wings to move'
g||Bpj aasrnk P- Theres plenty doing on the ground. Perhaps you
B| your local Air Force Recruiter. Or write, Officer,
ml ' Career Information, Dept. SCI 3, Box 7608,
$ Washington 4, D.C., if you want further infor-
mation about the navigator training or Officer)
Training School programs.
U.S. Air Force
rr. There's a place for
professional achievement on the.
JK mSm Aerospace Team.

b b. > : i' .-> 'v iv .,-,.1 1 i

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Mattel* 21, 1961

College All-State basketball team.
Merchant led the Gators in
scoring this past season, mainly
on the strength of the deadly
jump shot. He has also made the
All-SEC first team and honor honorable
able honorable mention All-American.
EUROPE sfixt
jsSkb. seo, sir ticketv
SHif: Top Hub. toe.
World Travel Service
108 W, ynft. Ave. FR 6-4641

SPLIT WITH GEORGIA OYER WEEKEND
rwmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmbmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

UF Nine To Host Rollins

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Stung by their first lose of
the season, a 10-6 setback at the
hands of Georgia Saturday, Flor Floridas
idas Floridas basebaUers seek to get
back on the winning track this
afternoon when they meet Roll Rollins
ins Rollins at perry Field.
In two previous gandes with
Rollins, played at Winter Park,
the Gators beat the Tars 5-4
and 12-2.
Todays game will be the
second in a two game series
which began Monday.
Before Saturdays game
the Gators had won three
straight.
Friday they dumped Georgia
Beard Is Chomp;
Tennismen Win
Frank Beard, Gator golf cap captain,
tain, captain, won the individual champ championship
ionship championship of the Florida Intercolle Intercollegiate
giate Intercollegiate Tournament in Ocala this
weekend with a 72 hole score of
277, seven strokes under par.
However, the Houston Univer University
sity University team captured the team
prize, finishing nine strokes ahead
to the Gators. Georgia, Florida
State, Florida Southern, Middle
Tennessee, and Miami, followed
in that order.
The Gator tennis team also did
well as they posted their 14th
match victory in a row and fifth
of the season. They blanked Geor Georgia
gia Georgia 8-0 in a match at the Florida
courts.
Up to your ears with Indecision?
Better not let It muddy up your
career planning. Nows the time
to start thinking aboutthe future
A career in life insurance is worth
your investigation. Provident
Mutual offers college men excel excellent
lent excellent opportunities in sales and
sales management and, if youre
interested in actual sales train training,
ing, training, you can get started now while
youre still at school.
Ask for our free booklet, "Career
Opportunities. We welcome
inquiries.
JOHN E. CONNOLLY
FR 6-9039
1228 Vi W. Univ. Avo.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Ufa Insurance Company
Os Philadelphia

1-0 in a game that was called
after the fifth inning because of
rain.
Right hander Ricky Smith
picked up hia first win of the
season by limiting the Bulldogs
to one hit in Fridays contest.
Lone Rob
The games only run came in
the fourth inning when Dane
Piercefield Gator right-fielder
walked, advanced to third on
a single by Bill Sullivan and
came home on the front end of
a double steal.
W. L. Hall hurled for the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs and turned in a fine effort
giving the Gators only three
hits.
Georgia won its first game
in four starts Saturday when

-HILES WINS 3 EVENTS9=s
FSU SWIMMERS COP
INTERCOLLEGIATES
By MARIANNE AWTREY
Gator Sports Writer
Florida Stated strong swimmers swept through the
third Annual Florida Intercollegiate Championships
here Saturday scoring 131V2 points, to Floridas 99*4

and Miamis 76.
FSUs team depth allowed
them to place four men in at
least the morning preliminaries
of each event, and to place well
in the finals.
Eight meet and pool records
fell during the day, three of
them going to Seminole Bucky
Hiles, who set new meet and
pool records in the 200-yard in individual
dividual individual medley, going the dis distance
tance distance in 2:12.0. The old record
was held by Floridas Eddie
Reese.
Triple winner. Hiles also
knocked down thepool re record
cord record of 56.5 in the 100-yard but butterfly,
terfly, butterfly, held by Florida Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Jerry Livingston. Hiles
third win came in the 200-yard
butterfly.
Florida tankers placed first in
four events. Harry Wilder touch touched
ed touched in ahead of teammate Terry
Green .in,,the freestyle,
to pull .out.A tight finish of :52.0
Green placed second in the event.
The Gator medley relay team;
Buddy Floyd, Jeff Oromaner,
Reese and Wilder, set a new
meet record of 3:50.3, Miami'
placing second and FSU third.
Floridas freshman medly re relay
lay relay team also splashed to a new
meet record; Dick Farwell, Paul
Hess, Livingston and Bill Gro Grover
ver Grover coming in first with a time
of 4:01.6 to put the mark on
the books.
Grover took the freshman 50-
yard freestyle with a clocking of
:23.0 for a new freshman record
in the finals. In the preliminar preliminaries,
ies, preliminaries, Floridas Buddy Hogan and
Livingston racked up identical
times, and repeated in a swim swimoff.
off. swimoff. Hogan won the spot in t h e
finals on the toss of a coin, and
placed fifth in the eyent.
Gator Bill Cullen made

AN UNPAID TESTIMONIAL
Napoleon Bonaparte says:
I'd ncuerhavelost
hi Wellington*
...if rtf
been wearing a
Jockey
POWER-KNIT
T-SHIRT
Q; You mean...?
A;Oui! I spent so much time
tugging at my baggy, saggy
T-shirt... I couldnt concentrate
on the battle.
Q: I see. Well do you realize that
Jockeys new T-shirt is Power-
Knit with a quarter again at
much resilient combed-cotton
yarn to stay soft and keep its per perfect
fect perfect fit, even after countless wash washings?
ings? washings? The new Seamfree collar
wont sag; the full-proportioned
body wont bag. And the deep deeptuck
tuck deeptuck tail stays every inch as long
as the day your Jockey Power-
Knit T-shirt came fresh out of
the package.
A: NOW he tells me!
Naooleoe't final defeat came at th
hand* o 4 the Duke of WeUington in' the
Mettle of Waterloo. June 18.1818.
pm 4^l

they topped the Gators 10-6.
A trio of UF pitchers surrend surrendered
ered surrendered a total of 16 hits to the
victorious Bulldogs.
Aust Loses
Dennis Aust started for the
Gators and was credited with
the loss. He pitched six innings,
giving up five runs and ten
hits.
Georgia picked up four runs
in the second, one in the sixth
and added five more runs in
the seventh off reliefers C. W.
Price and Jerry Nicolson.
Righthander Jim Young finish finished
ed finished on the mound for Florida. Ga Gator
tor Gator third-baseman Lynn Howie
was the games leading hitter
picking up three singles in three
trips to the plate.

an all-out effort Saturday, and
won a third in the individual
medley and a fourth in the
200-yard freestyle.
Oromaner took seconds in the
200 and 100 yard breastroke;
Green and Wilder took second
and third in the 200-yard free freestyle,
style, freestyle, Seminole Paul Thompson
winning the event with a 1:53.3.
In one-meter diving, FSIF a Cur Curtis
tis Curtis Gender beat Gator Steve
Mcride by one point in prelim preliminary
inary preliminary dives, and went on to win
in the afternoon, Mcride plac placing
ing placing second and Charles Shaum Shaumburg,
burg, Shaumburg, Florida placing third.
Next weekend the Gators trav travel
el travel to opposite ends of the coun country.
try. country. Steve Mcride will be
representing Florida at the NC NCAA
AA NCAA Championships in Seattle,
Washington, and the varsity meets
Miami in Miami for the last
swimming clash of thhe season.

McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure.
SEVEN BARBERS
Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718 W. Univ. Ave.

preferred to develop their own compact, FROOD NOW OFFERS HIS
CAR TO SOME LUCKY COLLEGE STUDENT! This is a brand-new, gas-driven, REAL CAR. It features
four (4) wheels, genuine foot-power brakes, fresh-air conditioning/ and actual left-right
steering mechanism! The economical 7.9 horsepower engine saves you hundreds of dollars
in hay and oats! Goes 32 miles per hour, gets up to 65 miles per gallon. The Froodmobile can be
licensed in every state except New Jersey. (New Jersey hates Frood.) WIN this beautiful
car (with FROODMOBILE mounted in brass on the cowl!). Actual value over SI,OOO. rO^
TO ENTER THE LUCKY STRIKE FROODMOBILE
CONTEST, simply finish this sentence in 25 words or less: V
**l need the Froodmobile because ..f f iJUK3Qfyi 1 {if
Entries will be judged on the basis of humor, originality and style (preferably Froodian). If, In the / f >A j
opinion of our judges, your answer is best, die makers of Lucky Strike will deliver to you, on campus, / V S % /
the Froodmobile. A carton of Luckies will be given to the first 100 runners-up. Along with your entry / *'f
send your name, return address, college or university, and class. Entries must be postmarked no r r * A /
later than April 15,1961. All entries become the property of The American Tobacco Company. Send '>^>7
your entry (or entries) to LUCKY STRIKE, P. 0. BOX 17A, NEW YORK 10, NEW YORK.
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!
Product es tattm £&** is our middle name*

Hoover Moves,
Culpepper Kicks
As Orange Wins
Hampered by a sudden rain
storm in the second quarter, the
Gator football team, ended their
spring drills in fine fashion on
Saturday as the Or&ngfe downed
the Blue, 10-8, in the annual intra intrasquad
squad intrasquad game.
The margin of victory came
from a 26-yard field goal by
Orange center Bruce Culpepper
with 2:31 left to play in the
game.
Bob (the Mover) Hoover, a bril brilliant
liant brilliant runner all day, set the score
up with a 50 yard punt return to
the Blue 10 yard line. The Blue
defense and a five yard penalty
forced the field goal attempt.
The Blue team, led by Larry
Libertore, had taken the lead
moments before as they moved
84 yards for a touchdown. Liber Libertore
tore Libertore set up the score with a
twenty yard run and then hurled
a 19 yard pass to end Russ
Brown for the TD.
Libertore put his team ahead
as he swept left end for a two
point conversion and an 8-7 Blue
lead.
Led by quarterbacks, Bobby
Dodd and Tom Batten, the
Orange squad dominated the first
half. They scored first after a
punt went to the Orange 43 yard
line. The running of Cecil Ewell
and Hoover moved the ball to the
three where Hoover took it over.
The Orange also went down
to the one yard line, but were
held. In the third period, they
moved to the Blue 16 yard line
before being stopped on downs.
It was at this point that the
Blues drove to their short-lived
lead.
CLASSIFIED
Gainesvilles favorite band THE
CARR-TUNES Call FR 6-3437.
RENTAL, EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2835.

* ml
OUT AT FIRST BASE. .
Is UF outfielder Dane Piercefield on an infield
grounder. Georgia first sacker Phil Durden has to tag
him to make the play. The Bulldogs split a weekend
series with the Gators.
Watch for
the
Grand Opening
of
All Broasled Chicken
soon
304 W. University Avenue
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